Newspaper Page Text
THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-SATURDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1902.
Cotinly Savings Bank
and Trtisf Company,
506 Spruce Streot.
Receives J 4 and
Deposits t T I Up
in Sums of r wards
and pays per cent. In
L. A. WATllES, President.
0. S. JOHNSON, Vlco-Prcs.
A. H. CHRISTY, Cnshler.
Win. V. ttnllnlcnd,
v.. p. Klnsflbniy,
O. S. Johnson,
A iiKtist ttnlilnson,
I,. A. Wntrcs.
rluciii 1 H 11
With purchnse of Wnll Paper,
Shades, Plctiue Frames, Burnt
Wood and Leather Novelties.
No better time than now
to bring us your unf ramed
pictures for framing. We
have the best assortment
of frames in Scranton.
All Kinds of Interior Decora
tive Work piomptly dons. Good
COUPON Cut this out and
present it at our store. Pur
chase goods to the amount of
$1.00 or more and you will re
ceive 30 STAMPS TREE.
Jacobs & Fasoid,
209 Washington Ave.
"They Draw Well."
0 Morris' Maenet Cigars
The best value for ' rents.
Try one and you will smoke no
All tlie lend 1 11 5 brand's nf c.
ciwirs nt $1.75 per bevc. or fi for 23c.
The largest vnilety ot l?lp?s and
Tobaccos in town.
The Cigar Man
325 Washington Avenue.
In and About
D., L. & W. Mine Pays.
Tho rmployus of all the IJeliiviHiv,
Lackawanna and Western culileiit'.s will
be paid tod.iy.
Joseph Ross, the buy aiw-lod for Moil
Iiib bletk'M in various purls of trio cliy,
wm mmiI to the county jail yestcnl.iy in
default of WOO lull.
Destroyed Trees in Park.
Growe Tonus, n nested by Supi'ilnlen
dent Thonins 1'lillliiih I'm dotio.vhiK trees
in Nay Auk p.ulc, was eonimlltiil to Jail
yesterday tor ten days In default of a. $,
For Hallow'een Social.
Tho niembeis of tho Caledonian club
will meet In the Oucinsey building, WuMi
liiRton uveutic, Monday nlsht nt & o'clock,
when mraiiKomenth for tho hallnwo'cn so
cial will be completed,
New Social Club.
Tho TnUiue Social club held their
flist dance ul Guernsey liall last cvenlnar.
It is u piivatu club, ((imposed of tbiity
couple, and will conduct weekly dances,
Jllss Nellie Cumin played for them List
A Common Scold.
Cornelia Grayson, colored, of Hi Lack
awanna avenue, had IloIo Scott, of Ray
mond court, heroin Aldeiman liowo yes-
Lterday, chaiKcd with bolus a common
Lcold. Tho case was settled by tho de-
knUiint paying tho costs.
Well Attended Supper.
I'lio halites' Aid society of thu Secoml
"esbytciliin church conducted an o-
"icptlon.illy fciiccesstul chinch hiipper In
liio church basement hist uliilit. Dvi'r i'VI
ijersoiis attended uuil a dcllKhtful soclil
llour followed tho nervine of a mo,t
I . A Timely Subject.
Or, Jtcl.cod has chosen a timely mill
jtct for his clihcmuso in tho Fltsi Pies
liytciian chmtii tomorrow evening, name,
ly, "lllessed Aro tho Peacemakers." it Is
hoped that a lasting pence will soon be,
established between tho coal opci'titois
urn) thu miners In this legion.
Florence Mission Benefit.
Mmtnnia Tlmhcimuii-Rnmlnlpli and her
pupils will bIvu a recital at St. I.uko's
l).ulsh liouso October -7 (liibtend of Ocio.
Iter It!, as piuvlnusly iiuuoiiiiecd) (or thu
tH-neilt of tlio Kloience Crltteuton mission.
Hjlis. Jlonry Riady niul Miss (Iraco Spea
rprjyiV anions those who will assist.
Civil Service Examinations.
ScIbiiIIIIc and technical cxaiulun lions
for government positions will bo held
(jctolicr i. ) diminutions for deck uflW
(fr In thu coast and ueodetlc suivey will
iijsti -bo held on November 11. 1- and II,
Applications should lie made to the
United States civil servlcu commission,
vyashlnglon, V. C.
Tax Collectors' Bonds.
An ordlnancu introduced by Select
Councilman Frank H, Clemens on Thuw
day night, piovldc-s that deliuituciit tax
collectors shall give giiaiauteo or trust
company bonds in the future mid shull
any for the same themselves. Tax collee
tois In the past havo been required to
give judgment bomU which It bus often
nm ound dlftlcult j obtain.
I mm I
Golf Players Will Gather at Wilkes
Bnrre. Tho second nnniial Rolf tnnlcli be
tween teams reiresrntln; tlie HImb
liniuton, Kluiltti, Wllkes-Ilaric and
Heranlon (.'mm try chilis, will I)? played
on tho coiiifo of the Wyoming Valley
Country dub, nt Wltkes-tlitiTo, tonior
row'. Knelt tenni will consist nf six
men unit will play for n handsome sil
The Hern n Ion teniit will ho tiinu up
as follows: J. II. Brooks, K. t Kuller,
J. lllalr. Jr., II. i Klinier, T. It.
Uronks, J, I,. Pock. In the absence of
Captain Tori oy, who Is at Olyphitnt
with the irKlincut, Mr. J. Ulalr, Jr.,
will hnve chai'ifo of tho team and will
act ns captain.
The toain will leave on tho 7.15 Dela
ware Hudson train lit tho morning.
TESTIMONY At THE
Returned Verdict That Death
John J. Mulltn Was Prob
ably a Mulder.
There was strong testimony Riven
yesterday at Plttstnn that substanti
ates the theory that Assistant Mine
Foreman John J. Mlillln, of this city,
who was run over by it Scranton trolley
car near Hniltlnille, Wednesday night,
met with .drnlh by other means than
accident. The suspicions that lie was
foully dealt with seem well grounded.
The coroner's Inquest was held In tho
city hull at Plttstnn, ami the jury ren
dered tho following verdict: "We, the
undersigned jurors, agree that John
Mlillln came to his death fioni rnuson
unknown, and we, the Jury, do further
say that, from the evidence, It is Im
possible for us to determine In what
manner the Mime Mnllln mine to Ills
death; and we further say that the cir
cumstances surrounding the death were
such that foul piny was suspected and
this Inquest made necessary." The fol
lowing were the jurors: lOdward Keat
ing, William Connois. Roger Hlncs,
John Urardou, Joseph Mclliile and John
Several witnesses were examined, In
cluding Andiew Henley, who was with
.Mtlllln all that day: I'. M. Ilrown, a
Lehigh Valley deputy at the Heidel
boig: K. M. .Miller, tho motornian on
the electric car; Conductor Dressy, Jake
Weiscniger. a T.ehigli Valley deputy,
and two saloonkeepers.
The most important witnesses weio
Brown and Kenley. Kenley told of his
having left the Mityfleld colliery about
noon, In company with Mullin, and go
ing to Cat bond. lie, where they visited
scvotal saloons. From C'nrbondnle they
took n Delaware and Hudson train lo
Avoe.i, and after having several rounds
of drinks there, took an electric car
and went to Smlthvllle. They got off
tlie car at that place and went into
Benedict's saloon, where they spent
some time drinking and throwing dice.
Kenley had his pay envelope of $S with
him when he started and when he got
home he had but $1 left. Mullin was
his guest. About C.:!0 they left tlie
Smlthvllle saloon and started for home.
As they crossed tlie Lehigh Valley cut
o'ff tracks three stones were throvn at
them. They hesitated for a few min
utes, and Kenley drew his revolver and
carried it in Ills hand as they continued
on their way. The filing of tlie stones
brought to ills mind tlie fact that he
had been told at Muyflehl that day that
the gang at Snilthvilie was awaiting a
chance to get at lilni. They had gone
down tlie street about an eighth of a
mile when they passed two men stand
ing along- the bank. They did not speak
as they passed by. Roth Kenley and
Mullin were pietty well under the in
fluence of liquor. A short distance
above Rock street, Mullin lagged behind
and Kenley pioceeded without him. At
tlie steps leading from the Heidelberg
colliery Kenley met Jake Weiscarger
coming fioni tlie colliery, and when
Weiscarger asked why lie was carrying
the revolver in his hand, Kenley said
that he had been stoned by a gang.
The two walked to the corner of Uock
street and each went his way. Kenley
had lost track of Mullin in the rear and
never turned nioiind to see where lie
was. lie knew nothing of tlie affair
until tlie next morning.
The second chapter of tlie story, and
the oiih that dealt closely with the the
ory of foul play, was told by I, jr.
Drown, of Stephensvllle. who Is a dep
uty or night watchman inside the stock
ado at tlie Heidelberg colliery. lie said
he accompanied Weiscarger to tho gate
of the stockade and let him out. He
henrd" voices a slioit distance north of
tlie gate and hurried to the gate, think
ing some one had attacked Weiscarger.
The latter, however, was spen to lie
safely on his way. Drown retraced Ills
steps toward the ofnoe, and again heaid
the voices. They were Indistinct, but
Indicated that some people weie having
a heated argument. Looking up the
street a short distance. Drown saw
three men on tlie track. They weie not
recognizable at that distance, but he
was sure he saw three very plainly.
One of them stooped over and then a
second one stooped over. Drown turned
his attention from the scene and con
tinued on his way towaid the olllce.
Five minutes Inter lie saw a car slop
suddenly on till' spot where he had seen
tlie three men, ami he heaiil someone
say that a man bad been run ovei,
Attorney ('. P. O'Malley, of tills city,
looked after tlie railway company's In
terest. Assistant District Attorney Will
lams, of Wllkes-Durrc, was present for
the commonwealth, also County Detec
tive nones, Coioner Merge conducted
Take Dm yea car to see Dlghth regl
ment nt Duryea.
Now for the Big One.
Kverybody has been looking forward
to the Wayne county fair with an
ticipation, Thoso who havo attended
theso functions In the past know that
Hue and Interesting exhibits, exciting
horse racing and all sorts of entertain
ing sido Issues will reward their at
tendance. The dates arranged are Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday, Oct, 7. S and
9, Special attractions are listed for
each day and thero wilt be no lack of
Onerous purses nre offered by tho
board of management and the entry
list Is far above that of previous years,
Don't miss this fair you'll surely have
a glorious good time ir ynu go. Special
excursion tickets may be had at tlie
Delawnie mid Hudson ticket olllces.
Take Throop or Carbondale car
soldiers' camp at Olyphant.
Razors Honed, 25c.
Mojies barber shop, 335 Adams ave
nue. ! I . ! ,
Tnke Duryea car to see Eighth regl
ment at Duryea.
No Great Dlsnnaointment Felt Here
Over the Outcome o? the White
TRIBUNE GAVE A
Told That the Operators Would Uso
the Conference Solely to Impress
the Miners -That They Could Not
Hope for Any Change of Front on
tho Companies' Side General
Gobln Says Troops Are to Be Sent
to the Drifton, Freelnnd and Upper
Lehigh Regions Colonel Watres
Addresses the Thirteenth on the
Occasion of the Raising of a Flag
Yesterday's Tribune, In forecasting
tlie possibilities of yesterday's confer
ence ut the while house, said:
While the country at largo Is very much
wmked up over the possibility of tlie
stilke being ended by Filday's confeieiicB
at tho white house, the local representa
tives of tho coal companies, with Inti
mations that they know whereof they
speak, aver In the most positive terms
that the only possible effect it will havo
will be to prove to the public In general
and the mine woikeis In particular that
not even the piesldent of the Pnlted
States can induce tho operators to lecedo
from the position tbpy have so deteiniln
edly and e.peuslvely maintained for near
ly live month.
That Tlie Tribune, as usual, spoke in
telligently, Is borne out by the develop
ments of tho day.
Tho Tribune based its forecast mainly
on two bits of Information. One was
that tho Hood of telegrams that went
fi out the Independent operators to the
coal road presidents, urging them not lo
budge from their position, was an
swered by a simple "Don't worry." Tho
other was an advice to the effect that
Ptesldent Mitchell, in common with tho
other lendeis of the mine workers, ex
pected nothing fiom the conference In
the way of a settlement.
There was a feeling throughout this
community that something might, acci
dentally, happen that would effect a
settlement, but It was an almost In
significant minority that looked hope
fully to tlie white house for an Immedi
ate ending of the distressful conflict.
To sum it up brlelly, there was little or
no disappointment in Scranton when
the dispatches of tho early evening told
that tho conference was absolutely de
void of tho desired results.
CAN ONLY GUESS.
What effect the outcome of tho con
ference will have on the strike situation
Is a matter of guesswork at tlie most.
Some say i,t will only tend to make tho
strikers more determined and aggres
sive and stir up tlie lawless element to
recklessness. Others hold that the
sremlnglv audacious conduct of tho
operators' icpresentatlves will convince
the strikers, once and for all, that
nothing can budge the companies from
their position, and that it will be a
waste of effort on the part of the miners
to continue tlie struggle.
Next week, It Is believed, ought to de
termine whether or not this new blast
ing of a hope of settlement will dis
courage tlie .strikers and cause a break.
There Is now protection for any man
who wants to go to work, lie, his fam
ily and hi si house can be guarded
against assault. If next week does not
witness at least a beginning of u. break
In the strikeis' ranks. It can be taken
for ginnted that the thinking miner Is
with tlie union In a fight to a finish,
and that the conflict will only end by a
deal of some kind between the oper
ators and the union.
.Oeneral J. P. S. Oobin, commander
of the Third brigade, visited the Thir
teenth's camp, yesterday afternoon, on
a tour of inspection. He came In a
special car which carried him from
Shenandoah and was nccompanied by
Major W. S. Millar, adjutant; Major
Norman S. Farquhardt, judge-advocate;
Captain Fied S. Snyder, aide-de-camp,
and Private William Mallen,
a colored orderly.
ALIGHTED OPPOSITE CAMP.
Tlie special car was cut from the 2.30
train nt Olyphant station and drawn
to a. point opposite tlie camp by the
troop train engine, Oeneral Oobln's
patty was met at this point by Colonel
Wntrcs, Lieutenant Colonel .Stlllwoll,
Major rtobllug, .Major Whitney, Hat
tallou Adjutant Pourke and other otll
cers of the Thirteenth, and taken to
the colonel's headquarters, where tlie
baud tendeied the general a serenade.
Citneral tloblii took a look around tho
ennip, inspected the gu.it a which was
turned out in his honor, and then spent
an hour In seciet conference with Col
onel Watres, Accompanied by the
other niembeis of bis patty he then
rode In the hospital ambulance to the
camp of the Sheridan troop, and after
a short visit with Captain Jones re
turned to his car and came down on
the train leaving Olyphant at 1.15.
At Mooslc, the party left tho car and
drove across tho valley to tho camp of
the Klghth legiiueut. After an hour or
so was spent in conference with Col
onel Hotfmau and Inspection , of the
camp, the general returned to Wllkes
Haire, He will go to Shenandoah this
morning, Major Millar camo back
from WilkeH-Darre last night to spend
a day at his homo here.
On tho way up from .Shenandoah
Oeneral (iiiblii took a look about the
Upper Lehigh. Drifton and Freelaud
region, where some of tho Coxe col
lleiles havo resumed operations and
from where thero has been a demand
for troops, General Oobin was satis
fied by his investigations that the con
ditions theie warrant the demand for
troops and will likely send some today.
He could not bay, yesterduy, what
troops would be sent,
Thu general expressed himself as
highly pleased with the camps ut Oly.
THE FLAG RAISED.
A largo ling was raised on a 63-foot
pole In front of the Thirteenth's head
quarters early yesterday afternoon
with the ceremonies usually attending
such an event. Tho tegimeiit was as
sembled on headquarters' street, the
band played patriotic, ulrs and Colonel
Watres delivered n brief address. Tho
Ar we stand with uncovered heads to
salute tho American .llaa, it Is well that
wo should pause for a moment to reflect
as to what It stands for,
Wo hnve been taught that It stands for
the freest country inifler tho sun, and
so It does. And yet within gunshot nt
where we Blond, men, exercising tho light
Riiahitileed them by the fundamental law
of the laud to labor for those whom
they me bound by the taws of God and
man, to ciuo for have been foully assault
ed and most brutally murdered,
We tnko off our lints to tho ll.ig anil po
wo should bcenliso under lis protecting
folds even the humblest cltbien may
travel to and rio In perfect safety tu any
civilized clime, and yet within I,wk) yaids
of tills very spot, InwIcsB men within a
fortnight have laid In ambush, and have
cruelly shot men whose only crime wifs
working to support Hielr loved ones.
Our forefathers fought that this ting
should forever lloat over a people, free In
fCi XJ'-'vt '"" -;' X -i !, ',fai'' "i ''-' N ."' , " v ' " ,
HEADQUARTERS STREET AT CAMP WYCKOFF.
their life, liberty and tlie puisuit of their
happiness, and yet In these later days
many seem to havo forgotten that no land
Is fiec wherein men are not permitted to
labor when and where they choose.
The time was when we weie taught
that this Is a land wbeio God i tiles, where
righteousness slttcili upon tho throne,
and where labor was honorable.
The time now seems to bo In these parts
when, alas, too many appear to think that
ungodliness will do, unci that ho who la
bors is a violator of the law.
Ono of tho saddest and most serious In
cidents to the present Industrial dlnturb
nuce is that the youth In too many in
stances arc taught that peace, law and
order aie secondary requirements and
that they may take into their own hands
the reins of government.
But these conditions are "temporary.
God reigns. The government still lives.
Our land is free The flag stands for all
and more that it ever stood for.
As soldieis wo havo nothing whatever
to do with the causes which led to tho
present unfortunate condition ot tilings.
It is not for us to say who is right or
who is wrong.
Our plain and imperative duty is to
preserve the peace.
1 would be remiss should T fail to tnko
this opportunity to say that your im
selfWh devotion to duty, your willingness
to undergo tho hardships which you have
been subjected to, jour soldloily bearing,
and your excellent conduct are most high
ly appreciated not only by your com
manding oflicer but by the communities
in which you live and in which you aro
I but voice tho sentiment of every ofli
cer nnd man in tho regiment when I say
that tho Thirteenth will continue to
stand ns she has always stood, for law
and order, for righteousness, for good
government and for all that Is em
blemed by the gloilnus Stais and Stilpes
now floating lo the breeze.
At tho dress parade at 4 o'clock
there was, on account of the fair
weather, an unusually large number of
spectators, probably 2,000. Colonel
Watres had noticed on previous days
that very few of the spectators ob
served the custom of uncovering dur
ing the salute to the colors. . He
thought to do n little educational work
along this line while there was a big
attendance, and Instructed Lieutenant
Ripple, oflicer of tlie day, to have his
guards quietly suggest to the people
that they uncover when the colors were
being saluted. "Hots off, please," went
all along the line when the band struck
up the "Star Spangled Banner" and
the suggestion met with very general
The leglment now has 502 ot its 6:13
men in camp.
Brigadier General Gobin reached tlie
camp of the Eighth regiment at Dacka
wannu about 5 o'clock yesterday after
noon and reinnlned about an hour,
leaving for Wllkes-Barre where he
spent the night.
The general, accompanied by the
members of his staff, made a thorough
Inspection of the entire camp ground
nnd expiessed himself as being espe
cially pleased at Its neatness and
splendid order. Major G, II. Halber
stadt, tho brigade surgeon, slated after
ills inspection that the sanitary con
dition of the camp Is surpassed by
that of no other regiment In the bri
gade. Ho was especially enthusiastic!
In his praise.
Tho regiment spent an unusually
quiet day yesterday. There were no
calls for assistance mado and no de
tails were fcent beyond the limits of the
We Never Had a Larger
or Better Line
Puffs, Fourin Hands
String Bows, Etc.
Look Over Our Stock.
It May Interest You.
camp. Datlalloii nnd company drills
were conducted both morning nnd af
ternoon, and the members of tlie regi
ment were paid, the company rolls
having been mnde out and approved
In the early part of the week,
The camp Is being thoroughly sew
ered nnd a drain Is being constructed
lending to the Lackawanna liver.
One end of tho camp lias been fitted
up as a basket ball ground and this
exciting game Is being played dally by
tho soldier boys who are off duty.
A number of the soldiers, as fore
shadowed In yesterday's Tribune, coin
ducted a ball last night In Holland's
hull In Old Forgo. A goodly crowd of
.oting men and women from Duryea
and Old Forge were In attendance and
the best of good feeling prevailed.
IJtinmore borough had tioops within
her borders to put down disorder, yes
terday morning, for the ilrsl time. A
crowd had collected near the Nay Aug
washery and was trying by coaxing
and intimidation to Induce the work
men to quit. Secretary C. K. Hrad
bury, of the Nay Aug Coal company,
telephoned Sheriff Schadt to send men
to disperse the crowd. The sheriff re
ferred htm to tho burgess. Mr. Drad
bury snid he thought the burgess
couldn't do anything effective, where-
upon the sheriff referred him to Colonel
Watres. The colonel promptly dis
patched a detachment of the Sheridan
cavalry to the scene. At their approach
the crowd dispersed. The troopers pa
trolled the locality for a short time nnd
then returned to camp.
A detail from Company I, of tlie Thir
teenth, which was patrolling the Ray
mond colliery at the Ridge last night,
encountered u man skulking about in
tlie woods, near where the detail was
stationed. He was called upon to halt,
and instead of obeying tlie order ran
away. Ten shots were fired in the direc
tion in which tho skulker disappeared,
but without effect.
TEN MEN ARRESTED.
Ten men were arrested by Delaware,
Lackawanna and Western ofllcors for
picking and stealing coal from the
Hyde Park culm dump in the Twenty
first ward. Their names are: John
'Mulherin, Michael W. Flyim, Mai tin
Carroll, William Jenkins, James Car
roll, Joseph PronslnskI, William Car
i oil. Joseph Ploski, Frank Bene wick,
and John Femkowskl. They were ar
raigned before Alderman Howe, and
each held in $300 ball for court. Flynn,
Jenkins, PronslnskI, Benewick nnd
Femkowskl were committed in default.
Patrolman James McGouIdriek's ver
sion of his being taken ,up to camp to
Join Company C is that when there was
danger of tlie regiment being called out
he arranged with his oLUcers to report,
but that he would bo allowed to con
tinue to do his duty as a police oflicer
unless his services were imperatively
needed by the regiment. On tho morn
ing the regiment was called out he re
ported, according to agreement, but did
not go to Olyphant with the regiment.
The agreement that existed as to him
was overlooked by the oflicer who was
detailed to bring the absentees into
camp and McGouldiick was one of tho
victims. He was promptly returned to
the police force, and will serve there
until his services are needed by tlie
The statement In yesterday's papers
that Grifiln post, G. A. R would use
the D.. L. & W. R. It. to Washington,
D. C Oct. 4th, Is unauthorized by Grif
fin post, and misleading.
Comrades and their friends nre re
quested not to pay any attention to
Grifiln post, G. A. II, . have made ar
rangements with tlie New Jersey Cen
tral railroad, for a special train to
leave Scranton, Monday, Oct. Oth, nt
8,00 a. m,, arriving at Washington at
4.30 p. in,
Saturday, Oct. 4th, there will be a
special party leaving on the "Quaker
City" flyer at 7.30 a. in., arriving at
Washington at 1.00 p. m. This party
have tho privilege of returning on reg
ular trains or on tho special G, A. R,
through train. TUkets will he honored
on all regular trains Oct. 4th to 7th,
Inclusive, nnd good to return on any
W. M. Darling, Chairman.
A. it. Raub.
J. B. Hobday.
D, S, Boomer,
K. W. Pearce, Secretnry.
Committee Giifliu Post, G. A. It., No.
Tako Throop or Carbondale car for
soldiers' camp at Olyphant,
We Are Proud of Qur i
I Underwear Stock I
And aro very desirous tliat you should sec it very care
fully. Jt embraces the best I he famous "Forest" Mills have
tt) offer, ami the cream from thp local mills, besides, of course,
the products of the factories that cater for a national trade
of the highest grade. We know there is not another under
wear stock in town that will compare with ours, but would
like lo have your opinion on it.
Fine Jersey Ribbed, perfect glove-filling vests .
and pants in full Winter weight 45C
Men's "Health" Underwear, wool back, fleece lined.
The most perfect sanitary garments made. Special .
price Saturday ." 45C
Fancy Lace Ties, Silk and Velvet Stocks, Stocks with
tlie new tabs, etc. Large
Sors. Choice ' JiDd
Fancy Liberty Satin Ribbons, n inches wide; all
it colors and combinations ; -iic. quality, at 1 C
SI CMew Leather Goods
fw To hand this week. Pocketbooks, Wrist Bags, Chatc
a laines, etc. Surprise vourself with what we have to -,
J offer at .' 25c
p Our Cloak and Suit Department
JJJ Continues lo be the talk of the town among the smart I
JJJJ set. The latest from home and foreign workrooms awaits
St your inspection. Lookers are always welcome.
I flcConnell & Co.
The Satisfactory Stora.
FiSlow Tops and Cords
A new line has just arrived. The pick of the Fall Styles.
Easily the largest and finest line on exhibition in Scranton.
Pi ices lower than elsewhere. 'Phone us about RenovatiuX
Carpets and Mattresses.
F A, KAISER, Manager,
Lackawanna and Adams.
t If YOU Want Of A
t Various Makes of Pianos at All Prices.
f struments laken in txenange.
Intelligently used, makes many
a gloomy day look bright.
Don't take our word for it,
place a trial order.
Quart bottle, $1.25.
HOI & Connell, Washington Ave.
Always ths Same
l WARREN-EHRET COMPANY,
321 WASHINGTON AVE.
assortment and all col-
400-402 Lackawanna Ave.
lVJf for Cash or on Easy
Payments. Call on
, .117 Wyoming Avenue
AND HOST COMPLETE
LINE IN THE CITY,
Everything that is
new everything that
is desirable. Be sure
and see our line and
get our prices before