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JJJITfiSvWSB $,.'"$, yryi i.W"s-j"fR'i-v.' ii -t-j' t ."w
fmlii in li in m
Tho Modern lIcniilworeBloro,
Plnys mi Important part
diiiliu 'rimiilspRlvliiB dinner
don't attempt to curve, n
turkey with a poor one
nt the Modern Btorc. tho
assortment la law. Silver,
Ivory, Ebony, Slap nnd
Crllillold bundles warranted
Pficjs, $1 00 aid
Foote & Shear Co. x
it? Washington Ave. Q
1. F, MEGAKGEL & CO.,
Coniicll Building. ISotli Phones-
Women frequently put money
away in strange packages for safe
keeping with the result that in an
bsent minded moment it gose into
he fire for waste.
The Saving's Bank is the only
ibsolutely secure place for your
Savings. Interest paid on all de
posits. THE DIME BANK
Cor. Wyoming Avenue and Spruce St.
of Miisic and flrf
Private and class Instruc
tion. A complete and broad
education from foundational
to normal and post-graduate
Catalogue mailed. Corres
pondence solicited. Carter
' building. C04 Linden street.
A Dollar Does it
opens a pavings account with
THE PEOPLE'S BANK
'Tis dangerous to wait until you
have twenty-live or a hun
dred. Now is the best time.
Mrs. A. It. Ilnxlolt entertained a num
ber of her friends on Tuesday uvenlns ut
her homo on Clay avenue,
Samuel WlRfall, vice president and bpii
enrl manager of the Hloomsburj,- and Sul
livan railroad, failed on J.ncUuivnnua
railroad olllolnls yesterday,
W. D. Ilixson, superintendent of bridges
mill bulldlims on the l.ncluiwuiinn rail
road, returned homo yesterday after nu
extended tour of inspection over tho
Miss Kvulyn 51. lhowu, of tho t'oires
poudenco Schools, entertained her many
friends on Thutsmiy evening at her hnnio
on Capoiiso avenue, in honor of Jllss
.lohli Ulatter, Jr., Urugslst Henry
tiown and John Hrown, his brother, re
iiirncd last night from Pallas with thirty
line rabbits, threo pheasants and four
ivoodeoclj, which they shot there,
Howard 13. Davis, fur several years
joniicctcd with Tho Tribuno In varying
hiihlness relationships, latterly as adver
tising manager, yestortlny resigned, to
talio tho mumigcmont of tho advertising
interests of tho Republican, His succes
sor on Tho Tribune Is Hurry W. Kins,
for many years advertising malinger of
the .Sprliiglleld, Mass,, l'nlon, Mr. Davis
retires with tho cordial good wishes of all
his former associates,
LORD GOLDEN WINS AGAIN,
Took First Prize at the Hcjse Show
At tho liorso show in Now York yes
terday, the Lord Golden, ownfd by Dr.
John h. AYuiitss, ot tills city, Avon the
llrst prisso in tho horse and runabout
Horses counted SO per cent and run
abouts and appointments BO per cent.
DIED FROM HIS INJURIES.
Bartholomew Donovan Run Over by
Cats at Sterrlck Creek Breaker.
Hartholomew Donovan, it. man 60
years of age, who lived ut Jessup, was
run over by cars at the Sterrlck Creek
breaker yesterday and had one of his
legs so badly crushed that he died later
In tho day.
He wa married and Is survived by
MEETING HELD IN ST. LUKE'S
It Was tho Annual Gathering of tho
Diocesan Branch of the Woman's
Auxiliary of the Board 'of Mis
sions The Afternoon Session Was
Devoted to the Business Meeting
nt Which Officers Were Elected.
Addresses nt Night by Bishops
Partridge nnd Mann.
Over one hundred enthusiastic utul
zealous missionary workers from alt
parts of the Protestant lCplscopal dio
cese of Central Pennsylvania gathered
yesterday in .St. Luke's church and the
parish house adjoining In attendance
at tlie twentieth annual convention of
the diocesan branch ot the Woman's
Auxiliary to the board of missions.
The convention wns opened with a
communion service conducted by Ht.
llev. Hlshop Kthelhcrt Talbot, assisted
by lit. Iter. Hlshop S. C. Partridge, ot
Kyoto, Japan, and lit. llev. Bishop
Cameron Miinn, of North Dakota,
llev, Dr. Rogers Israel, rector ot St.
Luke's church, delivered n brief nd
dross of welcome and Bishop Talbot
followed wltli an address on the mo
tives, methods nnd success of mission
The afternoon session, conducted in
the parish house, was largely devoted
to business, The election of officers for
the ensuing year resulted in the unan
imous choice of Mrs. llogers Israel, of
this city, for president in place of Mrs.
Kben Oreenough Scott, of Wilkes-Barre,
who was elected honorary president.
The following officers were re-elected:
Vice president, Mrs. George Douglas
ltamsey, of Harrisburg; treasurer, Mrs.
A. V. Culver, of South Bethlehem; sec
retary. Miss Elizabeth Douglas Mercur,
of West Plltston; organizing secretary,1
for Reading archdeaconry, airs. Harry
Oscar Itodgets, of Heading; for arch
deaconry of Harrisburg, Mrs. J. W. B.
Bailsman, of Lancaster; for archdea
conry of Wlllluinsport, Mrs. Edward P.
Almy; directress of Junior auxiliary,
Mrs. G'oerge Douglas ltamsey, of Har
risburg; directress of babies' branch,
Miss Helen Ely Troxell, of West Pitts
ton. Secretary's Report.
The report of Miss Elizabeth Mercur,
the secretary, showed that the new fis
cal year opened with records of in
creased activity and liberality In the
diocese as a whole. She showed that
the start made in the collection of funds
for the united offering to be paid in 1901
is a far better one than was made three
years ago for the pffering of 1901, and
expressed her belief that this augurs
well for the future.
In Mrs. Ttamsey's report of the walls
of the junior auxiliary, she referred to
the efforts which are being made
throughout the diocese to furnish five
hundred Christmas gifts in response to
a request from the church mission
house in New York city. The result
accomplished by the babies' branch
were presented by Miss Troxell, This
newest and last of the three-fold order
of the auxiliary, she reported, contrib
uted $100.10 to the work of missions dur
ing the year, "a pure offering," most
truly acceptable to God.
Mrs. Rodgers, for the archdeaconry
of Heading, reported that one new
branch and two junior branches were
organized during the year with others
in prospect. The mid-winter meeting
of tho archdeaconry branch will be held
this year as an experiment at the same
time and place as the meeting ot the
clergy ot the archdeaconry. The total
value of the contribution made by the
churches or the archdeaconry, including
both money nnd boxes, was $3,157.02.
Mrs. Bausman, reporting for the
archdeaconry of Harrisburg, announced
that three new nnin- '"anches have
been organized during the year. The
total amount of the contributions re
ceived from all sources In this arch
deaconry was $1,301.9:!, which is some
what less than the amount contributed
The leport of tho Willlamsport arch
deaconry was prepared and presented
by tho general secretary, because of ill
ness in the family of Mrs. Almy, the
organizing secretary. The report
showed that the sum of $1,132.10 had
been raised from various sources dur
ing the year.
Mrs. Rogers Israel, retiring secretary
for the archdeaconry of Scranton, laid
especial stress in her report upon the
plan of adopting a common programme
for missionary study, which was put
into operation last Lent, when a special
study of Japan was made. The result
obtained were most encouraging. She
ruporieu mo umii amount cu inti con
tribution for mlsslouniy purposes to be
The report of the. treasurer, Mrs.
Cleaver, showed the total cash receipts
for the year to have been $4,0.11,63, out
ot which amount the following pay
ments were made; Annual pledges,
$."0; appropriations, $200; to Bishop
Talbot, $275; expenses, $117.70; Mrs.
Twlng's memorial, $250; special offer
ings, $1,385.59; total, $2,778.29. She re
ported a bank balance nt present of
Tim list of annual pledges wns read
by the secretary, and It was unani
mously decided to continue them in
force for the coming year. A rising
vote of thanks for the reception ac.
corded the delegates by the members of
the local branch wns taken, and the
convention then adjourned to listen to
an address by Bishop Partridge, of
The bishop discussed at some length
the condition of tho church In Jupnn,
and urged upon his listeners the vital
necessity of the Christians of this
country reaching out and helping the
Japanese Into the brotherhood of the
kingdom of God, Inasmuch as they first
assisted the nation Into the brother
hood of nations,
Tim experience of missionary work
ers In heathen lands is that zealous
Idolators nuiko better Christians utter
conversion limn those who have no re
ligious faith at all, the bishop said.
This 1b what the church la seeking to
accomplish In Japan, the bringing In
of thn zealous Buddhists and the turn
ing of their worship from a wrong to a
Among the most interesting things he
said was that the Japanese church nl
ready has Its foreign missionary soci
ety and Is sending nutiye missionaries
at Its own expense to Formosa. He
closed with an earnest plea for assist
ance in carrying on the meillcul work
A very largely attended missionary
rally was conducted last night In St.
Luke's church under the ausplcea of
TtiE SCRANTON THIBtlKE-THURSDAV,
Now Students Admitted at
the Woman's auxiliary. Not only nil
the delegates to the convention. but also
a large number ot Episcopalians from
all parts of the city ns well were pres
ent. The rectors of nil the local
churches and several from outside the
city occupied sents within the chnn
ccl. Rt. Rev. Bishop Tnlhot presided and
Introduced ns the first spenker, Rt. Rev.
Bishop Partridge, of Japan, who
preached one of the finest missionary
sermons heard in this city in many
years, basing his words on the oft quot
ed text beginning, "do ye into all the
These words, the bishop declared, are
the keynote of the whole gospel and
they are the guide to those who would
seek to know what must be done for
the Gentiles. The latter, lie said, must
be first enlightened ns to their duty to
themselves, their brother men nnd their
God. This enlightenment can come only
from the church of God, which Is di
vinely commissioned to sprend His
truth to all the world.
Mission, of the Church.
After the Gentile hns been enlightened
It is the mission of the church to re
deem him physically, mentally nnd
morally to redeem him from his sin.
"Salvation for tho heathen," the bishop
said, Is an old fashioned themo which
has come to be generally regarded as a
canting expression, but it's good to get
back to the old things sometimes. "Ours
Is an old church and it's our mission to
tench the old things," he said.
The third duty of the Christian
church is to give the Gentile tho in
heritance of tlie saints, to bring them
within the fold of the Christian faith
and up to the doorway ot Goos own
The bishop then discussed the present
social condition of Japan. The Japan
ese priests are seeking to bring back
the old worship of tlie spirits of the
heroes and men of greatness but there
is no effort being made to put in prac
tice the teachings which they impart
to the people. Eight whole streets in
Kyoto, he said, are devoted to dens of
the very vilest nnd most debauched
beings and the very finest and most
luxurious In these haunts ot sin are
reserved for the use ot the native
Many well wishers of the Japanese
nation are asserting, he said, that a
general belief In a personal God is not
necessary for the national success of
Japan. These people assert that all
that Is necessary Is a revision of the
moral code and that when the revised
rules of conduct are taught all tlie peo
ple will become moral. The bishop de
clared this to be an absolutely false
"No system," said he, "can raise any
man to higher and better living unless
it finds its source in Him- whose voice
is heard behind tho riven clouds."
Their Love of Nature.
He spoke of the inherent love of nat
ure which is to be found among the
Japanese people, and said that it sur
passes the conception of any person
who as not came into close touch with
them. The church is utilizing their love
of nature in bringing the people to love
nature's God, he said.
Missionary work, he declared, has a
vital interest for every Christian. It
broadens his horizon, raises him into a
grander conception and a loftier view
of Him who is tlie Redeemer of all
mankind, of His brother, who Is God.
The second address was made by Rt.
Rev. Bishop Cameron Mann, of North
Dakota, who was a classmate of Bishop
Talbot in the theological seminary and
who pictured the condition, prospects
and needs of his diocese.
Tlie civilization of North Dakota, lie
said, is practically only twenty-five
years old. The state comprises an
area of 73,000 square miles or as large
a territory as tlie entire state of New
York and half of Pennsylvania. The
population Is nearly 500,000 and no less
than 50,000 people have settled 'within
Its borders since tlie first of the present
year. It is purely an agricultural slate
their being no forests, no mines and
consequently no manufacturing estab
lishments of any consequence.
To look after the needs of this vast
territory the Episcopal church has only
twenty clergymen. These minister at
forty-one organized missions and about
thirty unorganized missions. There are
twenty-eight church buildings and
fourteen rectories. Since January last
not a single additional clergyman has
been secured despite the great increase
Will Receive Support.
The church that getsv established In
a western community first Is the church
that Is going to receive the support ot
the inhabitants, tlie bishop said, and
it is the business ot the Episcopalians
of this country to seo that their church
is established first wherever possible.
There is something nttructlvo-about Un
church service which draws ninny into
The blhhop said that he needs t
more clergymen at once and that 1
hns hnd no less than six voluntec.
from nmong young men who are to in
ordained next June. Ho needs $10,000.
ho said, to carry on the work, $5,000 to
nsslst in puylng the salaries of addi
tional clergymen and $5,000 to ho used
In assisting In tjhe erection of churches
in various parts of the state.
Immediately following tho service an
Informal reception was tendered the
visiting bishops In the parish house,
City and School Taxes 1002,
The above tax duplicates are now In
my hands for collection,
F, S, BARKER.
" City Treasure-.
Well. If you do. call and set a larce
DOUBL13 ROASTING PAN. fitted with an
Improved ventilator; this will enablo you
to roast your THANKSGIVING TURKKY
to perfection. Wo nro giving thea3
HQASTBllH away with an JS-oimco inn
of A. & P. BAKING POWDER, We.
Choice Seedless Raisin, "MuscatcC 10c lb
Steamed Cleaned Currants loo. lb
Atlantic and Pacific Tea Go,,
411 Lackawanna Ave. . 821 N. Muln Avo.
'Phone. 73-2. Promot Delivery,
SIX MORE LISTS.
How Ties Avo to Be Decided in
the Junior Educational Contest.
A Question Answered.
Six more lists of words have been re
ceived in Tlie Tribune's Junior Educa
tional" Contest, from the following young
Fannie B. Gourly, Olypliunt, Pa.
Ruth 'Flror, 911 Monroe avenue.
Madeline Walker, 124 Washington nv
Frazler W. Lnthrop, 148 Park street
Frank L. Farber, 1036 Taylor avenue.
Winifred Forsyth, Hnrford, Pa.
One of the prospective contestants
has asked tlie following question:
South Canaan, Pa Nov. 19.
Contest Editor Scranton Tribune:
Dear Sir Would you kindly explain
this? The Tribune says, "Do not use
letters any more times than they ap
pear in 'The Home Paper. " Does this
moan in just one word or in the whole
list of words?
Answer This means tho whole list ot
words. There arc three e's In the
phrase, two p's, one t, two his and so
.on, so you can use any word that con
forms to the rule and uso the same
letter as many times ns possible in as
many separate words as possible. A
single word may contain three e's,
The question has also been asked how
ties, If any occur, are to be decided.
As each list is received it is placed in
an envelope that has been previously
numbered and this number will decide
who has tlie preference in case ot ties.
For instance, if No. 10 and No. 20 have
the same number of words, No. 10 will
get the larger prize, ns it was received
first, but there Is very little prospect of
SPELLMAN HAS RESIGNED.
Special Officer at D. & H. Station for
Patrick F. Spellman, the most famil
iar figure around the Delaware and
Hudson passenger station during the
past eight years, was not on duty yes
terday, and inquiry led to the infor
mation that he has resigned.
The cause given for the resignation is
that the recent chunge in the time of
arrival and departure of trains required
too long service each day, compelling
the officer to be on duty from early
morning until late at night. Mr. Spell
man has been a very efficient and care
ful official, and he will be missed by the
general traveling public.
He filled the position for many years
and was conceded to possess unusunl
ability in the way of handling large
crowds. During the rush hours and on
holidays, when the station was crowded
with passengers, Mr. Spellman saw that
people entered and left without causing
confusion, nnd that those who wanted
to go to tlie trains were placed on the
right one. His unfniling courtesy and
willingness to be of service to those
who had occasion to visit the station,
won for him an, army of friends.
Tlie vacancy has been temporarily
filled by the appointment of George
Shoemaker, who has been nssistant
baggagemaster in tlie employ of the
Select council will meet tonight.
Poor board meeting tomorrow after
noon. Tho annual meeting ot tho Now Eng
land Society ot Northeastern Pennsylva
nie will be hold in the board of trade
Tho annual convention of tho Woman's
Home Missionary society of tho Wyo
ming conference will open In the Elm
Park church nt 1.30 this afternoon.
Scranton Castle, 137, Ancient Order
KnlRhts of Mystic Chain, will celebrate
their fifteenth anniversary on Friday
night la Finley's hnll, 510 Lackawanna
The thhty-lltlh anlnversary of the
death ot the Manchester martyrs, Allen,
Larken and O'Brien, will bo celebrated
Sunday evening, Nov. 23, in A. O, V. W.
hull, 421 Lackawanna avenue, under tlie
auspices of tho John Mitchell club,
Tho annual meeting of tho Hahnemann
hospital will bo held tonight in Guernsey
hull. Tho graduating class of tho train
ing schobl for nurses connected with the
Institution will bo addressed by Prof,
Ciinrles Mahr, who is a lecturer on ma
teria mcdlcn ill tlie Hahnemann Homeo
pathic college at Philadelphia nnd gen
eral director of tho hospital stnlf. Rev.
Rogers Israel will also gve an address.
An absolute cure for constipation
flit Fruited Wheal twice n On v. Per
sist In It for one month. It Is not n
drug, but n food containing fruit nnd
wheut. Order from your grocer today.
Pay your poor tax to nvold costs.
II. G. Dale. Collector.
"Peisian Alona ch"
8 for 25c.
Key West Cigars,
fresh supplies, 5c. $4
$4.50 per hundred.
Imported Cigars $10
to $50 per hundred.
E, G, Coursen,
420 Lackawanna Ave.
NOVEMBER 26, 1902,
CHARGE AGAINBT CAPTAIN ED
At a Hearing Before a Court of In
quiry Held Last Night Permanent
Mnn Dombacher Sworo That Knol
ler Was Away from Duty Fre
quently nnd That He Served Beer
to tho Men Under Him While on
Duty Other Firemen Say Spite
Tlie charges preferred against Cap
tain Edward Kncller, of Hose company
No, C, by Permanent Man Frank Dom
bacher, were nlred lust night In the
common council chamber in the city
hall, before the board of Inquiry ap
pointed by Director ot Public Safety,
F. Ij. Wormser.
Captain Charles Tropp, of Engine
company No. 4, was elected' as chair
man by the other members of the court,
nil of whom were .sworn In by Director
Wormser, The other members of the
board were Captain Campbell, of Chem
ical company No. 5; Captain Slmrell,
of Hose company No, 5; Captain Runne,
ot Hose company No. 3, nnd Captain
Blrtley, of Hose company No. 1.
Dombacher was tlie first witness
sworn by tlie court, which has the
power of administering oaths. He tes
tified at some length ns to Kneller's
nlleged remissness. He swore that
Knelier has been frequently off duty
at his homo helping his wife. It de
veloped from questioning that Knel
ler's bouse adjoins the fire house be
ing only fifteen feet uwuy from the
Abused a Horse.
Dombacher swore that Knelier
abused one of the horses recently one
day while he (Dombacher) was nwny,
Inflicting a bnd cut on the back of the
animal. He charged Knelier with
serving beer at his' house to the perma
nent men, himself included, while they
were on duty.
Charges that Knelier had insulted
women who were passing the hose
house nnd that he had purloined cer
tain articles tiurlng tlie progress of
the Florey & Brooks' fire were ruled
out because these acts were alleged to
have been committed more than thirty
days ago. The "ripper" bill provides
that charges against all policemen and
firemen must be brought within thirty
days after tlie commission of the al
Mrs. L. U. Griggs, who lives near tlie
fire house, swore that she had seen
Knelier away from the hose house and
about his own home at various times
of the day nnd night, nnd that she had
seen the permanent men drinking In
his house. Mrs. J. Hartman testified
to having seen him abusing the liorso
and Miss Kate Harland swore that she
had seen Knelier about his house on
several occasions. One time he was
beating carpets and on other occasions
he was helping in other ways about the
house. This closed Dombacher's case.
Permanent Man Charles Wirtz. of
Hose company No. C, admitted that
Knelier was sometimes about ills house
during work hours, but said that he
was never out of call and that he never
missed an alarm. He denied that Knel
ier had abused the horse, but admitted
having drank beer in Kneller's house
while on duly. He testified that Dom
bacher and Knelier could never agree
and that in his opinion the charges
were preferred because of spite. His
testimony was corroborated by Philip
Berk, a bunkmnn.
Recorder of Deeds Emil Bonn testified
that Kneller's reputation is an excep
tionally good one and Superintendent
II. F. Ferber went on the stand to deny
Dombacher's statement that Knelier
had sent in false reports of the condi
tion of nffalrs about the hose house.
Dr. Charles Gelhert, the veterinarian
of the bureau of fire, testified that the
sore on the horse, which Dombacher al
leges was caused by brutal beating on
the part of Knelier, was an old sore and
was on the horso before the day on
which It is alleged that Knelier bent
The board took the case into consider
ation and will make a report .to Direc
tor of Public Safety Wormser within a
In yesterday morning's Tribuno the
High School freshmen foot ball team
guve ns an excuso for not playing tho
'Eallpso foot ball team Monday that
somo of their men were injured in their
last Friday's game. We wish It under
stood that tliat was the third challenge
wo gave to tho freshmen, They can give
no reason for the other two. in tho fore
part of October wo defeated tho fieslunon
by a scoro of 18-0 on their grounds, and
since thou wo hnvo tried all menus to got
the freshmen to play us. Now, If the
freshmen nro not afraid to play us, ns
they say, wo challenge them again for
tlie fourth tlmo for a gamo of foot ball
at any any tlmo or any grounds they
may choose. Answer hi Tlis Tribuno
James Ilrmlloy, captain, Thoinns Rud
3hirts . .'
cales in Nobby full pat
terns, cut to fit arid well
made In every respect.
All sizes. One pair link
cuffs to match,
AVJ V JPKUCB 5TV
SUIT OF DICKSON COMPANY,
Continued on Trial All Day Before
The suit of tho Dickson Manufacturing-
company against the American
Locomotive coinpnny wns on trlnl nil
of yeRterdny before Judge Acheson In
the Federal cottrt. When court ad
journed in the afternoon, testimony for
the plaintiff Was still being heard, nnd
it is probnhlo that the case wilt Inst
for three or four more dnys.
A. E. Brown, nn accountant ot the
Dickson company, was the first wit
ness sworn yesterdny. He assisted In
preparing the Inventory on which tho
sale of the Cliff works to tho American
company wns based. C. 11. Zehnder,
president of the Dickson company, nnd
Hon. Alfred Hand, counsel for that
company, were nlso on the stnnd dur
ing tho dny and were examined at
HIS PROMPT ACTION.
Kuhman's Presence of Mind Saved
Frank Kuhman, chef at the Hotel
Schadt, owes his life to the great pres
ence of mind which ho displayed yes
terday morning while at work. He had
been suffering from nn ulcer on his leg
for some weeks and this brought about
tlie rupture of an artery while ho was
working In the kitchen.
The blood burst out' In a stream, nnd
Kuhman, though feeling himself grow
ing weak, realized that his life depend
ed on prompt action. He pulled n
leather belt from his waist and made
a. tourniquet of it just above tlie rup
tured artery. The How of blood wns
staunched and his life saved. Dr. Hor
ace Gibbons was summoned, and ad
vised Kuhman's removal to the Lacka
wanna hospital. The physicians there
say he would probably have bled to
dentil but for the- effort lie made to
staunch the flow of blood.
THE new Spruce street home
of this old bank is open for
business and your inspection
Every appliance and conven
ience known to modern methods
of banking is here installed.
Both savings and checking
accounts receive most courteous
and efficient service.
3 per cent, from
the day deposited.
James J. Williams, President.
A. J. Casey, Vice-President.
C. W. Gunstcr, Cashier.
A Laxative Food.
Tho middleman's pro
fit by purchasing your
nmbrellns or parasols
direct from tho manu
facturer. .Special in
ducements just now
In order to clear out
our stock preparatory
to making up our
Christmas lino. Wo
nro tho only exclusive umbrella manu
facturers In tho city.
SCRANTON UMBRELLA MANU
313 SPRUCE STREET.
Hit. FMIMAN, USTK0PAT1I
Consultation and examination free.
11 to 12 a, in. Carter bldg, tXil Linden st,
1 to 3 p. in., 1530 N. Washington avo.
1 o jL vi CMlw
It Is often a source of great satisfaction to purchasers to be able t
make their own selection of skins for garments. We are now In th
exclusive fur business, and prepared to show you a large line cf the fol
lowing high-grade furs :
HUDSON BAY SABLE
Remodeling and Repairing;
. Is Given Special Attention,
324 Lackawanna Avenue.
"- . .tft
Are of superior
Bittenbender & E
126-128 Franklin Ave.
$ 4 4f'la'$aIlI'$'$,4!4''S'
to Think of
Not nt all. You have more
time, we have a larger stock
to choose from.
If you select a piano or any
other instrument now, we will
hold it for you till you need it.
Kranlch & Bach and Monroe
N, A. Hulbert,
1 17 Wyoming Ave.
Fancy and Art Goods
Nothing nicer for Xmas
gifts than a beautiful hand
made piece of art or fancy
We have many new novel
ties too numerous to men
tion and also all necessary
material for working.
130 Wyoming Avenue.
& Grain Co g
Scranton and Olyphant. j
H ;t "a "; ' '? V ") "4 U 'A K "A 'A 'A "A&
Cash Paid for
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PATENT FLOUR I