Newspaper Page Text
THE SORAKTON TRIBUNE-MONDAY, DECEMBER 20, 1902.
Tho Modern Hardwares Bloro.
A iIcco nrouiid tlio door (Ills up
tho cracks uud ltcop.t out tln
cold iilr ltcopH In tho wra, It
nlso servos no a cushion f.oi
door to Btrllto itgulnat, piovcnl
2c to 6c Par Foot.
Foote & Shear Co,
JJ9 Washington Aye.
Mnfco only one Xow Ycnr's ro
solution nnd conucntrntc nil
your efforts on kuriilm: ii
Resolved that on in ' 'r J
January 1, 1TO! I nW '"i
nccount at tho Dime I'.iuilc mitt
deposit something at leiis-l unco
You do this and wo will do
tho rest at tho
Cornar of Wyoming Ave
nue and Spruce Street,
$800,000 of Bonds
and Stock for sale
Among this list nro included most
of tho Local Stocks and Bonds, tho
former beta? I3ank, Lumber, and
the Industrials. Our Bond list em
braces Kailronds, Lumber, AVater,
Klectric Light, Klectric Hallways,
Municipal, and In fact most every
kind oC Bond that In our opinion
arc a conservative investment, and
Include 4'a, 5's and G's.
. R. MEGARQEL 8e Co.,
Bankers and Brokers.
For the New Term In
o! Miisic and flrf
t'lio most advanced Ulcus as to
proper euro ana iircssinu of in
rants, with n toll line of their
requirements, semi lor cat:
US 'Wnshlnstoii Awmio,
AVo are just as careful nbout tho
purity of tho soap used to wash
your clothing as you could bo re
Kaidlritr tho excellence of your toilet
A. IJ. WAUMAIN.
Professor J. M, Chanca left last evening
tor a short visit to Salem, III,
Jehu AVhlld. of I'lttshurt,', is tho guest
eriils sister, Sirs. Charles JIndloy, of Fol
Miss JIolllo Glliiiailln, of IVnu nvenue,
ins returned from a visit with friends tu
JJr. and Mrs, J, Murray Dowuy, of Now
fork, nro spending tho holidays with Mr.
nd Mrs. K. P. AVhltlock,
Patrick Flrnoy, of t'clows street, has re
turned homo from u visit with his imugn
ler, Mrs. Cuinmlnjss, In PUttlmrir.
Mr. and Sirs. Hurry P. Decker havo
returned from their wedding trip and ho.
jui! housekeeping on North Bumnor live
me. Harry L. AVllllams Is homo from Urown
Vj bptiid thu holidays with his parents,
Mr- and Mrs, 1. J. AVllllams, ut thu Hoi-
Mr. and Mrs. Hdgur I lowland, of lthucu,
IH Y.; Mr. und Mrs. AV. I. Comstock, of
raeksonvllle, N- A.; .Air. and Mrs. l I,.
jreen, of JJoriiclisvllle, N. A., and Mrs.
. L. Illanchurd, of Ilornullsvllle. N. V
ire behiK entertained by Mr. und Mr&,
,.. M, Leirer, of i?t!:MulUerry street. '
IN THE FORCE
MORE MEN WERE AX WORK SATURDAY.
It Wno Estimated, However, That
Fully Ono-thlrd of the Entire Num
ber of Men Employed In tho Mines
In. This Region Is Still Idle ns n
Result of tho Christmas Holiday
Output Last Week Was Decreased
Forty Tor Cent. Scarcity Contin
ues. h-aturdny nav a small lnurcasa lit tho
number of men returning to work In
tho mines titter tho Christmas celebra
tions. 11 was estimated that fully one
third of the mlno-workers wore Idle.
To-d'iy, it is thought, there will be
practically a full force of men back at
Haturtlny the Avondulo mine of tho
Bohtwnre, Lackawanna and AVestern
company was shut down owing to the
danger of water bursting through from
adjoining workings, and the Notting
ham nf. the Lehigh and AA'ilkcs-Unrro
company was closed because tho cage
caught lit the shnft and badly damaged
As a result of Christmas Day the
output for last week was reduced forty
per cent, the operators say. Tho big
cities, particularly Now York and Phil
adelphia, are very much concerned
about tho supply for the coming week.
Tho Philadelphia North American had
this to say, yesterday:
"Following closely upon a storm that
greatly restricted the output of tho
mines and impeded transportation, the
cold snap' of tho past three days has
multiplied tho number of homes In
which there is actual need of fue.1. Long
lines of persons are daily besieging the
offices of tho coal dealers, and in many
sections lot tho city the supply is equal
to only a small fraction of the demand.
"Along the Heading lines the supply
is still sufficient to keep tho people
from want, though shipments to tho
yards have ben greatly reduced. But
on the lines of tho Ponsylvnnia rail
road the conditions are becoming more
critical dally. Only by an influx of
Lehigh A'allcy coal can tho distress be
"The Heading company is making up
a number of largo coal trains which will
be shipped to Philadelphia to meet the
many urgent demands. Mining officers
say tho cold weather will retard opera
tions this week, and Now A'ork specula
tors are offering large prices for the
total tonnage of independent operators.
"Each day finds tliodemand for coal
for domestic and other uses more ur
gent, while the shortage Is more appar
ent. In tho southern, western and
northern sections of the city, off the
Heading lines, there is virtually a
coal famine. Dealers cannot begin to
suppy the demand. Offers of $0 and $10
a ton fall to bring out any coal. The
dealers book orders ns received, prom
ising only to send coal when and as
they may get it. This is poor comfort
to householders whoso cellars are bare
of coal and whose homes are freezing
Tho following appeared in yesterday's
New York Tribune:
Even Soft Coal Scarce.
"Soft coal in tho city Is no lower, and
much scarcer. Just how high the pres
ent price of $S.50 a ton may be seen by
comparing it with the contract price
of p.23, mado April last for soft coal
for tho postoffice. Soft coal, which or
dinarily sold for ?3 a ton on board, is
now selling for $7. There is so little In
the market that a further rise of $1
next week Is being considered as a pos
sibility. "Tho Chickerlng Social club, No. 37
Attorney street, of vwhich Max Davis is
president, appropriated money yester
day to buy thirty tons of anthracite for
distribution among the poor before
January 1. After trying in vain yester
day to find dealers who could promise
to deliver the coal within a week the
organization decided to appeal by let
ter to President Baer, of the Philadel
phia ami Heading railroad. A reply
from Mr. Baer is expected early this
"The John C Ilackett Association,
No. Mr. AVest Thirty-eighth stn'-t, also
decided yesterday to distribute from
twenty-live to thirty tons of anthra
cite as a Now Year's present among the
poor of the AVest Side. The association
communicated with Burns Bros., yes
terday and the firm will try to deliver
the coal at a fair market price some day
"So far all tho anthracite procured
by the Manhattan Hallway company,
about three hundred tons a day, has
been necessary for the dummy en
gines. .n attempt will bo made to-duy
to heat the stations, which have been
without heat for several weeks."
Concerning the general conditions of
thu anthracite coal trade, the Kngineer
ing and Mining Journal of Saturday
"It is now pretty evident that coal
la to be in short supply for the greater
part of this winter. The mines are
gutting out more than normal tonnages,
but demand Is so widespread, since
most householders had little or no coal
on hand by November 1 that what
promises to be a fairly severe winter
will keep consumption close up to pro
duction. Consumers at points beyond
Capo Cod, In view of the high ocean
freights that are likely to prevail for
some tinio, us many coal carrying craft
liavo been lost in the past few weeks,
are likely to faro worse. Consumers
at New York harbor points and at Phil
adelphia, in spite of tho nonsense print
ed by newspapers that should know
better, aro receiving proportionately
their full share of tho output, If not
The total output for November Is giv
en as 4,0S4,asi tons, compared with ),
C'J7,3'J tons In 11)01, There total for 11
mouths Is given ns 20,101,159 tons, coin
pared with 19,045,118 tons In 1901,
"In the Nortwcst nnthracito Is in de
mand, and tho supplies on tho docks at
the head of tho lakes aro diminishing
rapidly, In Chicago territory buyers aro
offering Inducements to secure prompt
delivery, and nt retail speculative coal
Is selling ns high as ?lDfr$lC. At whole
sale, considerable coal la changing
hands at $10, though most companies
aro supplying regular customers at the
normal price, Along tho lower Jakes
coal 3 wanted,
Prices in Boston.
"Tho retail demand ujong tho Atlan
tic seaboard eased up just a trifle for
a few days, but with colder weather
sales agents are having trouble. At
Boston retail prices are $9 for company
and 13 for speculative, with the supply
of botli kinds scanty, In spite of heavy
arrivals late last week. At Providence
public schools have closed on account
Scranton Conservatory of Music
.1. ALFRED PENNINGTON, Director.
Are delightful and the Piano students best fairies are
1st a Piano School of High Reputation.
2d Personal Diligence.
The Conservatory supplies the first.
You can supply the second.
of ftlcl shortage. At Now York retail
prices range from JTGTST.fiO to $12, the
last named price being for coal pro
duced by Independent operators.'
Tho wholesale prlco shows correspon
ding variations. Speculative coal sells
at ?9$PX At Philadelphia soft coal Is
actually higher than anthracite. Hc
tall prices for anthracite are ?$C."rj0?9.
At Baltimore consumers have had llttlo
relief us yet, and there has been much
complaint there and some real distress.
This Is, however, due In largo part to
very poor arrivals of soft coal for local
use. Tho movement of coal at New
York harbor shipping ports lias suffered
from various causes, coal often being
frozen in the cars, making unloading
slow, hargo rates nro high, and berths
for unloading are hard to got. " The re
tall distribution of coal Is calling for
more carts and horses than are avail
able." RENOUNCED THE WORLD
Young; Women Received as Sisters
nnd Professed as Novices in Order
of the Immaculate Heart.
Two young women took the final
vows of Sisterhood and three others
were professed as novices in the Order
of the Immaculate Heart, at tho new
mother-house, Mt. St. Mary's semi
nary, Saturday morning. It was tho
first ceremony of this kind performed
at Mt. St. Mary's and the first time In
a quarter of a century for it to be per
formed in this city.
Tlie two Sisters who received the final
vows were Sister Mary Nepmuchene,
who, In tho world, was Miss Loretta
Cafferty, of Bethlehem, and Sister Mary
Ridempto, who was Miss Louise Poy,
of this city. The novices were Miss
Helen Smith, of this city, daughter of
Judge P. P. Smith, of the Superior
court, who becomes Sister Mary Aloy
sius; Miss Mary McMahon, of AVill
lamsport, who took tho name of Sister
Mary Jlmsina, and Miss Blanche Lavln,
of Pittston, whose name in religion, is
Sister Blary Natalie.
Tho ceremonies took place in the
seminary chapel and wore ronducted by
nt. Rev. Bishop Hobnu. He was as
sisted at the mass by rcry Rev. T. P.
Coffey, A'. G., of Carbondalo, and Rev.
John ,T. Griffin, of the cathedral. Other
priests in the sanctuary were: Rev. J.
A. O'Reilly, rector of the cathedral;
Rev. P. J. McManus and Rev. J. J.
Loftus, of St. Paul's, Green Ridge; Rev.
Dr. J. AV. Malono, of the cathedral;
Rev. J. Ar. Moylan and Rev. J. J.
Holmes, of Holy Rosary, North Scran
ton; Rev. .T. J. Jordan, of St. Lawrence,
Old Forge; Rev. James Gllloegly, of
AVilllamsport, and Rev. Father Quin
nan, of St. John's, Pittston.
Many Sisters of tho order from the
various convents, in and near Scranton,
and a large congregation of the friends
of tho candidates for Sisterhood, wit
nessed the ceremonies. Two llttlo daugh
ters of Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Barrett acted
as sponsors for tho new Sisters.
A sermon was preached by Bishop
Iloban. Ho took for his theme the visit
of the three wise men of the East to
the crib of tho infant Jesus and com
pared their offerings of precious gifts
with the offerings of love made by
newly professed and received Sisters.
He also dwelt on the consolation that
should come to the relatives and friends
of those who were leaving the world
from a contemplation of the happy
state into which they were entering
and the fact that they would have some
one to pray for them, whose prayers
were especially pleasing in the sight of
God. The bishop concluded by giving ar
few words of encouragement nnd advice
to the new members of tho order.
MET A TRAGIC DEATH.
Drove Into a Deep Gully, Which Was
Hidden by Snow.
William James, a Peckvllle huckster,
met a tragic death at that place, Satur
day. AA'hile delivering goods to a customer
in the vicinity of G. J. Lilllbiidge's resi
dence, lilij horse wandered into a field.
In attempting to drive back to the
roadway, James turned the horse into
a deep gully, which was hidden from
his view by a snowdrift. Driver, horse,
wagon and contents were piled in a con
fused maBS at the bottom of tho gully.
How long tho accident occurred before
it was discovered is not known, but
when taken from beneath tho mass,
James was dying. Ho expired in a. few
minutes. Coroner Sultry will make an
investigation of tho case today.
Tho deceased leaves a. wife and three
children. Ho was tho oldest son of
Street Commissioner D. T. James, and
n brother of former Councilman n. T.
James, of Peckvllle.
Tho funeral will take place Tuesday
afternoon at 2 o'clock in Peckvllle
Baptist church, Rev. J, S. Thomas, of
ficiating. Interment In Prospect ceme
tery. TO ORGANIZE FIREMEN.
Meeting for That Purpose to Re Held
in Hulhurt'a Hall.
A meeting for tho purpose of organ
izing a local union of tho International
Brotherhood or Stationary Firemen will
be held at JIulbert's hull at S o'clock
tomorrow' night. Thomas Bagley, of
New York city, Is here assisting Na
tional Organizer Hugh Frayne, of the
American Federation of Labor, in ar
ranging tho preliminaries, and will bo
at the meeting to tell about the objects
and workings of the brotherhood. It Is
expected that Timothy D, Henley, first
vice-president of tho brotherhood, will
also bo present.
At tho New Orleans convention of the
American Federation of Lubor It was
decided that tho brotherhood had juris
diction over all stationary firemen ex
cept those nt coal mines. This makes
eligible to the brotherhood all firemen
at mills, factories, breweries, hotels and
For the convenience of their custom
ers, tho Lackawanna Trust and Safe
Deposit Company vlll bo open this
evening from 7 to 8 o'clock.
Dr, LIndabury. Surgeon, diseases of
women a specialty, 215 Council building.
Hours; 11 a, m. to 4 p. in.; 7 to 8.0
JACKSON DROPPED OUT.
Connoll, Moir and Myers Aro Candi
dates for tho Republican Nomi
nation for Recorder.
Saturday was the last day on which
tho Republican candidates who had
registered for recorder with City Chair
man Chittenden could pay their assess
ments and three of tho four paid the
amount fixed. These three wcro Alex.
T. Connell, ,Tnmesi Moir und Otto D.
Myers. Thomas B." Jackson, the fourth
registered candidate, dropped out of the
race at the last moment and failed to
pay tho amount charged against him.
Tho primaries are to bo conducted at
the regular polling places on Thursdny,
January ID, between thu hours of -1 and
S p. m. Tlie convention of tho return
Judges will bo held on Saturday, Janu
ary 17, In Republican headquarters in
tho Prlco building.
BISHOP HOBAN'S TOUR.
He Sails Next Week For Egypt And
The Holy Xand.
Rt. Rev. Bishop M. J. I-Ioban sails
next Saturday from Boston on tho
"Commonwealth," for tho Holy Land.
He will tour Palestine for several
weeks and will then go to Egypt. He
will sail up the Nile as far as naviga
tion is possible and returning will be In
Rome during the first week in Marcli
to participate In the celebration of the
twenty-fifth anlversary of tho pontifi
cate of Pope Leo XIII.
The Bishop will return to this country
In time to be present in this city dur
ing Easter week. He will be accom
panied by Rev. Father Nagle, of Bos
ton, an old friend and classmate. Dur
ing his absence Arery Rev. T. F. Coffey,
V. G., of Carbondale, will act as admin
istrator of the diocese.
Bishop Hoban visited Mt. St. Mary's
academy yesterday morning and after
celebrating mass was tendered a fare
well reception by the sisters. Ho after
wards visited tho House of the Good
Shepherd nnd was tendered a second
WORK OF THE ASSESSORS.
Valuation of New Buildings to Be
Begun This Week.
The city assessors have completed
tho making of the occupation assess
ment for iho fiscal year of 1903-04 and
will begin during the coming week the
valuation of the new buildings erected
since the last assessment was made.
The city was divided into districts by
the assessors early in the fall, four
wards being alloted to each, and sev
eral months have already been con
sumed in making an accurate list of
occupations and new improvements.
The blotters have been checked up
wherever a new Improvement has been
Tho assessors will now go around in
a body and put a value on these new
buildings. The total yield to the city
treasury from the occupation assess
ment, which it has required so much
trouble to make, will be not over $5,000,
because of the reduction of the tax
levy due to the increase in the valu
ation of real estate.
KILLED IN THE MINES.
Terrible Death of James Scott in Pine
James Scott, aged 47 years, of Hamp
ton and Eighth streets, employed as a
miner in the Pino Brook, was killed by
a premature mine explosion, while at
work Saturday. His head was almost
severed and his body was badly man
gled. The remains were taken In charge by
Funeral Director John K Retail and
removed to his home. Tho family Is in
destitute circumstances. Scott is sur
vived by his wife and two children. Tho
funeral will take place tomorrow after
noon. Interment will bo made In the
Washburn street cemetery.
MUST GO TO HOSPITAL.
All Smallpox Patients to Be Sent
At .a conference Saturday, in which
Director of Public Safety F. L. AVorm
ser, Superintendent of the Bureau of
Health AV. 13. Allen, City Solicitor
George M. Watson and Dr. J, AV.
Houser participated, it was decided
that tho health authorities hivvo tho
power to remove to the smallpox hos
pital all persons suffering from that
disease, whether the patient desires it
It was decided to hereafter move all
patients to tho hospital and to Insist
upon a more rigid quarantine of per
sons who have come in contact with
FUNERAL OF W. GIBSON JONES.
Took Place Saturday Afternoon from
Penn Avenue Church.
The funeral of tho lata AV. Gibson
Jones took place from the Penu Avenuo
Baptist church Saturday afternoon nt
2.S0 o'clock. Tho services were con
ducted by Rev, It. F. Y. Pierce, D. D.,
pastor of the church.
Interment was mado in Forest Hill
cemetery. Tho pall-bearers wore J.
Lawrence Stelle, G, Fletcher AVoyburne,
K. S. AVllllams and S. A'. Hull.
To the Republican Voters of tho City
A Republican primary to elect a He
publican candidate for tho office of
city recorder and ward vigilance com
mittees will be held on Thursday, Jan
nary 1". IWJ, at tlie regular polling
places between the hours of 4 ami S p.
in, Candidates for the nomination for
city recorder must register their names
with C, K, Chittenden, 519 Lackawanna
avenue, on or before Dec. 20. 1902, and
pay tho assessment levied on or before
December 27, 1902, if their names aro
to bo placed on the ticket, The city
committee earnestly requests that all
nominations for ward und election of
ficers bo held at tho same tlmo and
place, the vigilance committee running
u separate bos.
C. E. Chittenden, Chairman Republi
can City Committee.
FAILED TO MAKE
HORSESHOERS' TROUBLE STILL
Long Conference Hold, Yesterday Af
ternoon Between Committees Rep
resenting Masters nnd Journeymen
But It Ends Without n Compromise
Being Reached Counter Proposi
tion May Be Taken Up To-Nlght
By the Journeymen General Belief
That the Two Sides Will Evntually
A. committee from the Journeymen
Horseshoers' union and n second com
mittee from the Master Horseshoers'
association had a long conference yes
terday afternoon In the Builders' ex
change rooms regarding the demands
made by the former. It was found Im
possible to agree on compromise terms.
Tho union demands a uniform wage
scale and n substantial increase over
tho wages now paid. Tho masters say
that under existing conditions they
cannot agree to tho demands. It is
understood, however, that a counter
proposition was mado and that this will
bo acted upon at a meeting of the union
to be hold tomorrow night.
THIS GIRI WAS DAZED.
Picked Up In New York and Said
She Was from Scranton.
The story which is printed below ap
peared in yesterday's New York Her
ald. Tho police have no knowledge of
the case nor can they suggest who the
young woman is:
Policeman Coghlan, of tho AVest 152d
street :utlon, found a well dressed young
woman wandering at 151st street and
Eighth avenuo early Friday. Sho wns ap
parently in a dazed condition. Sho was
taken to the pollco station after a great
deal of trouble and was able to say sho
was Madeline Church, twenty years old,
of Scranton, Pa. Sho was unablo to say
haw sho got to Now York or when.
Sho was kept at tho pollco station tho
remainder of the night and was arraigned
before Maglstrato Zellor In Harlem court,
who sent her to Superintendent Merwin,
of tho outdoor poor department. Tho girl
was unablo In court to say anything more
Tho ghi is nbout fivo feet five inches
tall, has regular features and dark com
plexion. Sho wore a black hat, light
brown coat, black skirt, small fur muff
and whi to veil. Sho had emerald earrings.
Some of the New York papers say she
gave tho name of Clarke.
ST. LUKE'S SUNDAY SCHOOL.
Primary Scholars Had Christmas
Festival on Saturday.
Tho children attending the primary
department of St. Luke's Sunday school
were given a Christmas festival on Sat
urday afternoon last in tlie parish
house. They enjoyed games, recitations,
dances and marches, and were then
given presents from the large Christ
mas tree, under the direction of Miss
Morris, Bliss Emma Kirk and Miss
The exercises for the older children
will bo held tonight, beginning at 7.30,
with a brief service in the church. Im
mediately after this, there will be a
festival in tho parish house, where
stereoptlcon views representing scenes
in tho early life of Christ will be shown
and a Christmas tree unloaded. To
morrow afternoon fifteen poor waifs
will be given a hot suppenand a Christ
mas festival of their own.
TALK BY JOHN T. HOWE.
Police Magistrate Related Some of
Police Magistrate John T. Howe gave
an interesting talk in Guernsey hall,
last night, based on some of his ex
periences as a committing magistrate.
Ho declared the saloon to bo the great
est enemy of law and order to bo found
in this country today. His experience
proved, ho said, that there Is a spark
of conscience in every human heart
that can be fanned into a flame under
He showed a number of pictures of
local criminals and exhibited the razor
with which George Van Horn cut tho
throat of Mrs. Josephine AVestcott. The
talk was given under tho auspices of
All Souls' Unlversaiist church.
TWO NEW DIVORCE CASES.
Mrs. Nellie Wolford and Mrs. Stephen
Maybo the Libellants,
Two new divorce cases were started
in Prothonotary John Copeland's olllee,
Mrs. Nellie Wolford seeks separation
from her alleged unfaithful and cruel
husband, George AV. AVolford, ufter ten
years of married life. O'Brien & Mar
tin aro hor attorneys.
Mrs. Kato Maybe asks for a divorce
from Stephen Maybo on tho ground of
cruel treatment. They were married
May 10, 1SS5, and lived together until
November 3, 1900. Frank 13. Boyle rep-,
resents tho llbellant.
Mixed Match Between Dwyer and
McMillan at Music Hall.
The wrestling match between "Prof."
M. J. Dwyer and D. A. McMillan, which
Full Iyiue Every Day.
Florida Oranges $4
to $5 per Box.
Golden Russetts, 35c
Boston Head Let
tuce, Hot House To
matoes and flush
roons. E, G, Course!!,
Is to be pulled off tonight nt Music hall,
Is attracting widespread attention and
promises to bo one of tho most Inter
esting contests of Us kind ever seen in
It Is to bo n mixed match, one full
catcli-iiB-catcli-can, one fall llracco
tlonmn and ono full riornlsl'i stylo. Cor
coran, tho clover llttlo North Scranton
wrestler, will go on nt S.30 o'clock with
an unknown for a preliminary, nnd tho
big match Is scheduled to begin nt 9
GIFTS FOR LITTLE ONES.
Christmas Festival of Ltedcrkrnnz
Society Last Night.
The annual Christinas festival of the
Scranton Ltedcrkruuss society, conduct
ed last night, in Music hull, attracted
it large gathering uf parents and chil
dren, and was every bit us enjoyable
us these affairs have been In the past.
The society sung several Christmas
carols under the direction of Professor
Theodore Hemborger, und then the chil
dren wore formed In iilnglo (lie nnd
marched around the largo Christmas
tree. Each child recolvod'u present nnd
n box of candy. Tho committee which
hud tho affair In charge Included tho
following members: Joseph Albrecht.
Victor AVenzel, Fred AVcinss, Jacob
Ferber nnd Fred Llndor.
City and School Taxes 1002.
Tho above tax' duplicates aro now I
my hands for collection.
F. S. BARKER,
Every man recognizes
the " Woonsocket " as
the best he has ever
worn. We sell them
with first quality guaran
Men's, pair $J
Boys', pair, J.4Q
Youths', pair, Jjg
All Cars Transfer to
Clarke Bros 1
WHEN YOU ARE GONE.
In selecting an executor, guardian, or trustee,
weigh the permanency and responsibility of a cor
poration against the possible disabilities of an indi
vidual. Furthermore, a trust company is organized
for just such duties, and represents the combined
wisdom of men of large experience. Expense no
greater than for individual executorship.
THE TITLE GUARANTY & TRUST CO.
OF SCRANTON, PENNSYLVANIA.
IJXECUTIVG COM JI IVTKR.
ABUA1I IS'KSBITT. ' AV. V. IfAM.STJUD.
T. 11. AVATK1NS. O. S. .lOUNSON.
THOMAS 13. JONES. 1.. A. VATItKS.
It Is often a source of great satisfaction lo purchasers to be able to
make thoir own selection of eklns for garments. Vs are now In ,the
exclusive fur business, and prepared to show you a large line cf tho ipj-
lowing high-grade furs : ,..'
HUDSON BAY SABLE
Remodeling and Repairing
Is Given Special Attention.
324 Lackawanna Avenue,
Qold Seal Ready
flaSoney Oil Manufacturing Co.,
Ml to 140 niorUlinu Street.
0TFlioiie02-2. New 'Photie 2581.
BE flr-TO-DATE 1
By having your horses 4
shod with ft good
Removable Calk t
Wc have both the t
WILLIAMS CALKS i
Bittenbender & E J
126-128 Franklin Ave. .?
.s. . 4 4 4 44 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4
A. B. CHASE
KRANICH AND BACH
NEWBY AND EVANS
MONROE AND OTHER
Sheet Music, Books
and everything in the
N A. Hulbert,
11? Wyoming Ave.
HENRY BEL1N, JR.,
General Agent tor ilia Wyoming District (or
lllninj, Blasting, Sporting, Fmokcleai nJ thu
Kcpauno Chemical Compiny'j
Safety Fuse, Caps and Exploders. Room 401 Con
ncll Building ,Scrantcn.
joiin b. sjhtii & son
e. w. mulligan
TRIBUNE WANT ADS.
BRING QUICK RETURNS
Cash Paid for
- flixed Paints.
iS 1v -!