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title: 'The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, January 16, 1897, Page 4, Image 4',
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TnE SCRANTON TI?.TUWlfliVi'uitnAY MOitisim, .ajn uaKI lu 1S0T.
je cwmfon CriBune
Uullyand Weekly. No Sunday Kdltlon.
I'ubllshcil at Scranton, Pa., by The Tribune
Kcw York Onicc: Trlniinn llullillnj
iMiRio at tub rosTornaa at scrantok, pa.. Aa
SBCONP-CtASa MAIL MATTSrt
SCRANTON, JANUAItY 1G, ISO".
If tlto city of Plttston enn nfforrt to
boycott outside enterprise, outside en
terprise can afford to be boycotted.
The report soems, nnd we prefer to
believe, H Incredible that a sulllclent
number of senators lit Washington will
undertake to Lret even with President
Cleveland and Secretary Olney by de
feating the arbitration treaty. It does
not need to be pointed out that such a
defeat from such a motive would In no
wise abate the triumph which these
two men have won In the treaty's suc
cessful negotiation. Jt could only re
coll on the heads of the senators who
should have encompassed It. They, and
not Cleveland and Olney, would have
their illumes clipped.
We look at the treaty Itself with
less reverence than sumo. We do not
think It ushers in the millennium of
perfect peace. We do not fancy that
the world has seen tho last of war. We
are not possessed by the Idea that It Is
time to begin tho disbanding of stand
ing armies; to turn warships Into coal
barges and to let our coast fortifica
tions become the unchallenged abiding
places of the bat and the owl. In other
words, we cannot deceive ourselves
Into Imagining that one short treaty
has wrought any miraculous transfor
mation In the chemistry of human na
ture, precipitating tho passions nnd
unfettering tho graces.
Viet we recognize that In its educa
tional significance it is a great for
ward step, leaving, to be sure, great
bloodless victories yet to be won, but
pointing out, as no prior Instrument of
statecraft has yet done, the direction
in which those victories may be won.
It is a harbinger of the coming time
when the appeal to force of arms will
come last Instead of first. For this rea
son the American senator who Inter
poses factious obections to its ratifica
tion brands himself as a public enemy.
emphatically for serious consideration.
It Is weil In this time of fluent talk
about woman's ampler sphere tu have
tho minds of sensible women turned
occasionally toward a studious and
sympathetic contemplation tit tho
duties and responsibilities of that
sphere which boars commission from
Divinity Itself tho sphere of mother
hood. The remodeled Chap-Hook today
makes Its first appearance In tho now
size. When It lately declared Its in
tention to expand Into n Berlous review
which would, to the limit of Its ability,
"subject contemporary literature to tho
highest standards," there were some
smiles of sarcasm and not a little shak
ing of heads. Hut the Introductory Is
sue in tho new guise demonstiates that
Its ambitious prospectus was no ....a
boast. Five more Interesting book
criticisms would bo hard to find any
where; and one of them that of Har
rle's "Sentimental Tommy" although
u trllle luxuriant In rhetoric, is never
theless n masterly analysis, and wor
thy to be taken for a model. If tho
Chap-Hook can maintain this level, Its
warrant fur existence cannot be questioned.
In n sense it may bo said that con
gress is going to seed. Despite Secre
tary Morton's protests, the house com
mittee on agriculture has just increased
from $13.",000 to $150,000 the appropria
tion for the government seed bureau.
A Cougress of flotliers.
In these- days one must be prepared
to expect all sorts and conditions of
congresses, covering every avenue of
associated effort; but It is doubtful If
any pioneer movement of this kind
during the past decade has offered
richer promise In Its prospectus than
is afforded in the literature put out
in behalf of the National congress of
mothers, wilich Is to assemble Feb. 17
In Washington. The very idea of ask
ing women into conference, not for the
purpose of gaining a foothold in poli
tics or In the breadwlnnlng vocations,
but with a view to promoting the bene
ficent and fundamental Influences and
Interests of motherhood Is no novel,
umldst all the contemporary "new wo
man" nonsense, that one has to steady
oneself In order to comprehend Its full
A national congress of mothers, never
having been held before, will naturally
be somewhat tentative and experi
mental, but we learn from remarks
made by Airs. Theodore W. Hlrney, of
Washington, who is foremost in ar
ranging for the forthcoming conven
tion, that the present movement "Is
not a reformative one; It is a forma
tive one," the aim being, In short, to
strengthen the agencies which make
for better and cleaner and more whole
some home life. "It Is proposed," says
Mrs. Hlrney, "to have the congress
consider subjects bearing upon the bet
ter and broader moral and physical as
well as mental training of the young,
such as the value of kindergarten work
and the extension of its principles
to more advanced studies, a love of
humanity and of country, the physi
cal and mental evils resulting from
some of the present evils of our schools,
and the advantages to follow from a
closer relation between the influence
of the home and that of institutions
of learning. Of special importance will
be the .subject of the means of develop
ing in children characteristics which
will elevate and ennoble them, and
thus assist In overcoming the condi
tions which now prompt crime and
make necessary the maintenance of
jails, workhouses and reformatories.
These matters will be presented to
the congress by men and women fore
most in such work, and whose names
are everywhere known and revered."
That llrs. Hlrney Is In earnest needs
no further proof than this:
It Is tho expectation to have such a
gathering of representative workers for
tho benefit of the human race that the
Ulvino fire of enthusiasm will warm the
hearts, not otUy of all mothers, but of all
mankind, to tun appreciation of the snored
obligations owed to the race through tho
children of today and tho generations to
come. The average mother Is but Indif
ferently equipped with knowledge for the
moral, mental, and physical training of
childhood. Ajnd Is it strange, when
throughout tlio whole peilod of her edu
cation, there has been perhaps not a single
hour In which- the subject was presented
to her as one most worthy of her atten
tion? What a satire upon our boasted
wisdom of today, when dead languages
und higher mathematics take piecedence
over that knowledge which should stand
pre-eminent I'n a woman's education,
What deplorablo lgnoraneo do we not fea
on all sides, brnorutteu not only of tho
varied temperaments of childhood, but
Ignorance of their physical needs, with
results too distressing to be dwelt upon.
A gardener dot's not treat all plants alike.
He carefully mniililera tho organism with
which ho lias a deal, and fosters the con
ditions favorable to their highest devel
opment; but iwit so do we. In the child
garden of tho world. He gives study, pa
tlent watchfulness, to his task, but what
do we, In many Instances, bring to ours?
Some, threadtiuru maxims, some cruel
generalities, ajul afi Indifference which,
considering tho Importance of tho subject,
The value of such a congress as the
one under notlcu cannot be determined
In advance. Tl vo work of the congress
Itself must be Its own Indorsement.
Hut It can 1h! sa!Ul at-once that tho pur
poses outlined ly Mrs. Hlrney com
Outgrow. ng Us Clothes.
It Ih Indicative of an unfortunate
state of affairs when the executive de
partments of the city government, In
order to get through councils sulllclent
appropriations to cover actual expenses,
have each year to resort to the thread
bare makeshift of Inflating their orig
inal estimates nnywhero from 20 to r0
per cent. The evil of this Is two fold.
It Involves deception and It has a ten
dency to encourage the estimates com
mittee In the bad habit of knocking
estimates in the head, on general prin
ciples, whether Justifiably or not.
The detailed comparison of amounts
this year asked for with amounts last
year granted, which we printed yester
day, brings out this evil prominently.
Against $37.1,211.19 requested for 1SD7 wo
have $274,827.43 granted for 189G, with the
moral certainty that this year's grants
will not be In excess of $300,000. When,
therefore, in tho neighborhood of $"u,
00(1 is deliberately hacked out of cur
rent' estimates, It follows either that
there has been a good deal of false rep
resentation or else that legitimate
and urgent municipal needs must be Ig
nored. Either horn of the dilemma is
quite as bad as the other.
Uf the items of notable increase no one
need expect that the street commission
er's department will receive $2G,01S, or
that S19,G7S.1S will be voted for the im
provement of Nay Aug, Connell and
Woodlawn parks. Yet these sums
might both be Invested to the city's de
elded advantage, In ways that would
in course of time return the investment
many times over. Tho parks especially
merit liberal attention, since every year
of neglect of them simply robs tho
city's poor. In similar fashion, there Is
genuine necessity for an enlarged police
force and for at least one new engine
house and regular company. That
either will be awarded this year seems
doubtful. We would It could be other
wise. Tho fact is, tills city is fast out
growing its clothes.
governor of New York. Then, during
l'llalnc's Incumbency of Harrison's cabinet,
Mr. W'hidotn, secretary of the treasury,
dropped dead In his qlialr, ufter a brilliant
speech on finance at a banquet In New
York. A file In the house of acnor.il
Trnecy, secretary of the navy, at Wash
ington, roasted his wife and daughter, and
lie himself had n close call from death. To
cap the climax of disaster, nflcr Maine's
sudden exit from Harrison's cabinet In
IS!).', Mrs. HurrlKon died. And soon after
ward her husband was overwhelmingly de
feated by tho man who profited most by
the mcmorablo fight between Maine And
The freshened knowledge of this sin
gular sequence of Ills has led some
persons to fancy a premonition of now
disasters in connection with Mr. I'lntt's
probable return to tho senate. Hut this
cortnlnly rests on no solid foundation.
The fact Is that Mr. Piatt, as politics
goes, has thoroughly earned a re-election
to the body which he quitted, not
without reason, fifteen years ago.
Against great odds he has unwavering
ly maintained his leadership and pulled
vlctury after victory out of seemingly
Inevitable defeat. He Is, too, a leader
whose dominance rests In moiU enses
on tho willing consent of the led; and
besides that, he Is, without question, a
man of extraordinary ability. Wo have
never learned to like or to trust him,
but there Is no sense In trying to belit
tle hint. As a senator of the United
States from the first state In the Unlun,
enjoying to u huge degree the personal
favor of the active forces In Washing
ton nlllclal life. Thomas Collier Piatt,
whatever his past sins, will assuredly
be a factor of large Influence In the
national politics of the next quadren-nlum.
, Copies of the Philadelphia. Times and
of the Philadelphia Ledger almanacs
for 1S97 have been received. Hath are
Issued gratuitously to the readers of
those papers, and both contain valuable
Information for reference purposes, be
ing especially complete in matters per
taining to Philadelphia.
In a modest letter of less than one
hundred words, J. Plerpont Morgan do
nates $1,000,000 for a new lylng-ln hos
pital In Now York. It Is well when
men like Morgan begin to appreciate
the proper use of wealth.
and such talk should make till- hend of ev
ery reputable citizen hang with shame.
Theatrical people have decided to add
new torture to patrons of delicate nerves,
In the way of magic lantern shows
that have been Introduced as an accom
paniment to the. l.Vstanza songs thnt
leather-lunged vocalists nro wont to In
flict upon audiences that venture near tho
"high-class" vntidovlllo entertainments,
Not content with pronouncing tho har
rowing details of the fall of omo temale;
tlta fato of a lost child, or of a lonesome
drummer, to slow music, the song Ilund
has seen fit to emphasize his awful work
by tho aid of the sheet and calcium light.
No song of lachrymose Inspiration Is now
considered properly rendered unless ac
companied by a lot of gruesome magic
lantern slides that are manipulated at the
proper Instnnt by a trained assistant. At
the last exhibition of this kind given In
Scrnnton the audience applauded. Whether
it was applause of approval or applause
nf rullnf th.it the niroliv was over. It Is
Impossible to determine. The latter the
ory seems the more plausible.
Headers will doubtless observe that the
whist fever has threatened to become cpl
domic this winter. Whist Is not as dan
gerous to life and limb us football, or even
Until and golf, yet there is something sug
gestive ol Intense reserve force In the at
titude and expiesslon of a player who
holds a good leading hand that
commands admiration. Hy all means
let the whUt enthusiasts receive
encouragement. They ate not apt
to become agitated tu a degree that would
bring on heart failure when engaged In a
game, -nil aside from the propensity to sit
up late nights tlu-y usually have few bad
nno no sun its i'n nin in
bUlilMIMIno 3 dAAAK.
Annual Clearina Sale
As Quay Is going to Florida In a few
days the question arises how will the
state of Pennsylvania get along In his
absence. Pittsburg Times.
Pshaw! Isn't Senator Magoe on
T yA v -
BARGAIN BULLETIN 1, 6. SOTilRlM, JH. 16.
Ladles' Furnishing Counter.
Broken line $ 1.00 and $1.50 Kid Gloves, in blacks and colors, including
Fosters, , Sale Price, 75c
Boys' and Girls' Seamless Fast Black Cast Iron Hose, all sizes, 6 to 9J4,
Sale Price, 12J4c
Ladies' Seamless Fast Black Cotton Hose, full length, fine gauge,
Sale Price, 12&c
Ladies' Forty Gauge Hermsdorf Dye, full regular made,
Sale Price, 22c
Ladies' Genuine Lisle Thread Hose, guaranteed fast black,
Sale Price, 22c
Ladies' Shrunken Flannel Skirts, full size, the usual $1.00 kind,
Sale Price, 55c
Gent's Furnishing Counter.
Mr. Piatt probably appreciates the
fact that vindications, like misfortunes,
when they come at all come fast.
Mr. Choate was certainly as able a
man ns Mr. Wanamaker; yet where the
latter got seventy-five votes the former
received only seven. If the difference
was not of brains, was It of "barl?"
mffiwt Mu T
The Indianapolis Convention.
The monetary conference at Indian
apolis laid down these three funda
(1) That the present gold standard
should be maintained.
(2) That steps should bo taken to insure
the ultimate retirement of all classes o
United States notes by a gradual and
steady process, so as to avoid Injurious
contraction of the currency or disturb
ances of the business Interests of the coun
try, and that. In such retirement, provi
sion should be made for a separation of
the revenue and note Issue departments ot
(3) That a banking system be provided
which should furnish credit facilities to
every portion of the country and a sate
and elastic circulation, and especially with
a view to securing such a distribution of
the loanable capital of the country as win
tend to equalize tho rates of Interest in
all parts thereof.
The llrst proposition Is conceded,
pending the adoption of safe bimetal
lism by international agreement if pos
sible. The-objoctlons to the second proposi
tion are well explained by Senator Sher
man, who shows that it would substi
tute an Interest-beating for a non-Interest
beating currency, without ade
quate advantage to warrant tho in
Concerning the third proposition it
may be said that the people of the
United States are looking for such a
banking system, and when they find it
they will eagerly adopt It. The Indian
apolis conference seems to have left
conditions where It found them.
I notice that the ghost story which orig
inated in Scranton ten years ago bids fair
to go on forever. In the fall of 'SO a yarn
was started to the effect that a mysterious
woman clad In black garments had been
seen near the nlr shaft of one of tho
abandoned mines of tho iron company.
Upon being approached tho "womun in
black" suddenly disappeared down tho
shaft. According to report this awful
wraith soon began to evince n disposition
to chase persons at nightfall, and though
many brave young men endeavored to
catch the "woman In black" they never
succeeded. The story of the "woman In
black" soon spread over the country and
in u few weeks the toivn that could not
boast of a sable spectre did not amount
to much. The late Adam Motchman, a
waggish cigar-maker of upper Lackawan
na avenue, claimed to have been tho orig
inator of the Scranton "woman in black"
hoax, and used to take great delight in
relating the manner In which he fooled
the Innouent residents In tho vicinity of
the old rolling mill. Although the Scran
ton "woman In black" no longer troubles
the timid youths and maidens at night,
the residents of other towns and cities
still seem to have faith In tho sable spec
tres. Factoryvllle Is one of the latest to
Wcnthur niul Other Predictions for
the Coming eel.".
Sunday, Jan. 17. Second Sunday titter
Kplphany. Weather cold and stormy. A
child born on this day will be prosperous
and perhaps famous; a female wll marry
an elderly husband und live happily. Court
Monday, Jan. IS. Moon In opposition to
the Sun. A Child born on this day will
have a restless and unsettled career. Uuy
and ask favors.
Tuesday, Jan. 11). Mars an evening star,
Weather unsettled. A child born on this
day will be clever, but restless and un
settled, Travel and push business In the
Wednesday. Jan. 20. Moon sextlle to
Neptune. Weather unsettled. A child born
on this day will probably have a quiet
career. Doubtful day for business.
Thursday, Jan. 21. Moon in conjunction
with Jupiter. Weather stormy. A child
born on this day will bo fortunate If born
before 8 a. m.j otherwise It will encounter
much sorrow and trouble, especially If a
female. "Push thy business In the after
noon. Friday, Jan. 22. Moon In conjunction
with Mercury. Weather stormy. A child
born on this day will be careless, fond of
pleasure and generally poor. Avoid wo
men. Saturday, Jan. 23. Venus an evening
star. Weather milder. A child born on
this day will be steady, persevering and
will rise in life. Seek employment In tho
GOOD, SOUND SENSE.
From the Carbondale Herald.
The Scranton Tribune voices good,
sound sense when It says: "We see no rea
son to doubt that Governor Hastings next
Juno will observe precedent by reappoint
ing Dr. Nathan C. Schaelfer superintend
ent of public Instruction. He has been a
llrst rate olilclal in every respect; ins posi
tion should be kept free from political In
fluences, and one good term In that ofllce
certainly merits another." If there Is any
one public department which should bo
free from politics it is the school system,
although there are those in this city and
elsewhere who ate strenuously endeavor
ing to make the school department u poli
A IMtKTTY HOOD COUNTRY.
Men's All Wool Cashmere Hose, seamless,
Men's Natural Wool Shirts and Drawers,
Camel's Hair Shirts and Drawers, perfect goods,
Men's Jersey Shirts, a ver3' good quality,
Men's Silk Neckwear, Tecks and Four-iu-Hunds,
Men's Silk Neckwear, Tecks and Imperials, best quality,
Sale Price, 17c
Sale Price, 25c
Sale Price, 57c
Sale Price, 37c
Sale Price, 19c
Sale Price, 39c
In Cloak &md Suit Department.
A special offering of 50 dozen Ladies' All Wool Ripple Eiderdown House Sacques,
in Cardinal, Grey, Tan, Light Blue and Pink, with crocheted edges and neck ribbon. For
mer price, $1.98, Sale Trice, 98 cents
0l-A& ysr i75T
"Wo see nothing Incredible or even
strange In the report that Consul CJener
al I.ee, In private, wishes that the Cu
ban Insurgents may win. No American
can wish otherwise.
From the Philadelphia Record.
This Is not the worst country In the
world to live In. -We have our troubles,
of course our silver crazes and our cy
clones. But the -lO.OOO.OCO people In tho
famine districts of India would like to bo
under our sky, and the herdets of South
Africa whose cattle have died in droves
from rinderpest would be glad to trade
plain for prairie. And so It goes, the
world over. Wo in this country, Sir Croa
ker, are at least free from gross ills and
HANK CLEAKINCSS IJV SECTIONS.
From the New York Times.
The stathties of clearings for tho year
IS'JG show that there has been substantial
ly no decline in those of the south. There
was 0 decrease In tho aggregate' ex
changes of the country of $229,OUU,(WU. The
decrease In the Middle States was 20.U per
cent.- In the New England state, 1S.7
per cent.; in the Middle Western, 11.2 per
cent.; In the Pacific states, lU.a per cent.;
In other Western states, G.7 per cent.; in
the southern states, only 1 per cent.
That 'slicol" was paved with good
intentions, probably realized the truth
of the assertion. Don't let your good
resolution to buy only the best Blank
Hooks, Olllcc Supplies,' Type
Writing Supplies, etc., at our store
be a paving stone. We keep the best
in variety and quality. 'c also make
a specialty of Draughting Supplies.
Stationers and Engravers,
HOTEL JERA1YN UU1LUINQ.
WELTK HW TIE HDLHHT5.
Our Holiday Display of useful and
ornamental articles was never so
large as this season's exhibit. The
advantage of having so large and
varied an assortment to select from
will be apparent to all who contem
plate giving presents of a substantial
and artistic character, or buying for
their own use.
A. E. ROGERS1
213 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
ACTS AND HISTORY.
The Scranton Tribune 1S97 Almanac Is
crammed full of facts, figures and current
history In Us field.
Our Great Offer. Prices Re
duced on All Goods. Suits and
Overcoats to order
Pants to Measure
GREAT ATLANTIC PANTS CO.,
Hranch ? 11H I t. II... 5? "ranch
28 X OIU LdUM Htt.
Keclining nnd Easy Chairs,
Parlor Cabinets and Tables,
Parlor and Fancy Inlaid Chairs,
Gilt Reception Chairs,
Parlor Suits in Gilt,
all marked at moderate prices in plain
il l ' l ll -tofeSSftw ' ""' '
Look at our $10 Gold Watches,
Warranted 15 Years.
213 Lackawanna Ave hie
131 & 133 Washington Ave,
mand unqualified upuroval and call I heurt soon after-his cruthlnt' defeat for
The Irrepressible Air. Piatt.
Tho prospective return of Thomas C.
Piatt to ttie United Stutes senate after
an alisence of sixteen years recalls tho
singular chnin of misfortunes which
followed the Ulnlne-ConUllns feud, In
which Mr. Piatt (list became a political
character of national renown. Tho
manner In which thut unhappy affair
reacted on tho political and personal
fortunes of Mr. Dlalne himself, causing
not only the loss of the presidency, but
also intensifying personal losses and
hastening disease and death, Is too well
known to warrant reviewing; but other
details are thus summarized by a writer
Mr. Georgo A. Uenham In. the Chica
Garlleld, stricken down by Oulteau's
bullet, lingered along through the summer
of 18M, and, after enduring great agony,
died at IClberton, K. J., In September ct
that year. Grant, llkowlso a great suf.
ferer, died at Mount McGregor, Just ubovo
Saratoga, In the Adlrondaeks. Arthur
died at New York soon after the close of
his administration. Logan soon followed.
Conkllng fairly perished In the great bliz
zard in Now York In March, 1SSS. ITn
willing to pay tho exorbitant fees uskud
by carriage drlveis during tho hllzzatd. no
trudged through the snow, often up to hU
neck, for throe miles, from mo euy nun
to his residence uptown. As u result of
the fearful cold he contracted, ho had I it
abscess of tho ear, wh'-ch affected his
hroln and brought death, The last years
of his llfo were rendered unhappy by do-
Folger died of u broken
THE "MAN IN BLACK."
report a daik wanderer. The Factoryvlllo
ghost, however, Is a man, and Is even move
terrible In appearance than the Scranton
spectre of ten years ngu. It Is thought
that close Inspection would reveal the fact
thut he Is of flesh and blood, but no one
dare ventuie near. As will be seen by tlio
accompanying sketch, the Factoryvllle
mystery Is an Individual of sinister ap
pearance and a man who should be given
a wide berth. From all accounts it is evi
dent that Factoryvllle Is the stamping
ground of n most uncanny plrlt, or else
there Is need of temperance work In that
beautiful little village.
Perhaps I am mistaken, but It seems to
mo that the temperance ami other good
people of the city made a great mistake
In allowing the ordinance abolishing lunch
wagons to be passed In the councils with
out a protest. The well-fed and w-MI-housed
citizen probably has little Idea
of the boon that the cheap lunch wagon
has been to tho homeless unfortunate who
may ease tho cravings of tho Inner mnn
at nightfall at a trifling cost. Tho sand
wich that can be procured for 5 cents nt
the lunch wagon window costs 10 cents
at most of tho saloons that nro open nil
night. I do not believe In these days of
business depression, when the Holds of
labor are over-eiowded, that every tramp
who wanders from town to town In search
of food does so from choice. I believe that
the majority who aro classed among Hip
beggars would rather purchase their food
than beg it from door to door If places
wore provided where It could bp secured
at a trifling cost. Tho night lunches aro
encouras-'od and supported In other
cities by temperance people, It
should list so In Scranton. In.
stead of banishing the wagons, the city
should favor them as furnishing oppor
tunities for the hunsry to Fecuro food
without being termite. i to waste their
mite for Intoxicants. Ti.s Idea that the
solitary lunch wagon on a deserted street
at midnight Is a "nuisance," Is ridiculous,
Odds and Ends, we find
while taking stock, are bsing
sold at greatly reduced prices
to make room for new spring
Have some good Dinner
Sets we are closing out very
low. $15.00 Sets, with a few
pieces short, now $10.00.
EliSE I FARRAR
422 Lackawanna Avi.
Evenings Are Long.
We linvo just received u lnrgo,
new fttnl uurofully selected lino of
Paper Covered Hooks. Tho
Vov Winter Evenings.
BEIDLEMAN, THE BOOKMAN,
437 Spruce Street.
Opposite The Commonwealth.
515 Linden Stmt,
Tho Cnly S.'anufacturers of
Rubber & Stamps
In the City. Scranton Rubber
CHASE Si FARRAR, PROP'S.
515 Lintel Street.
YOU CAB SAVE HMO BYBJYI.'O,
. NEW AND
The Celebrated Yankee
Dollar Watch. Guaran
teed for One Year.
J PRICE for one week,
2 beginning Saturday
Horning, January 9.
We will sell our Skates at
about one-half price.
At Our Now niul
130 WYOMING AVENUE.
Coal Exchange. Opp, Hotel Jcrmyn.
Good, All Steel Skates, at 25c
Nickel-Plated, at 70
Other Grades in Proportion.
Y. IH. C. A. BUILDING.
Manufacturer of tho Celebrate
Ladles anil Children's Wear.
Seal und Plush Sucqtics,
Cnrpctd nnd Feather HeiU
L. POSNER, 21 Lackawanna Avo.
"Old firm in new surround
inKS," like an old "stons In new
settings," shines more brllliuut
tlitin ever, und "shines for nil."
Diamonds, Fine Jowlery,
Rich Cut Glass, Clocks,
Fine Leather Goods,
Vhen you see our Net Prices
you will ask for No Discount. All
100,000 Barrels per Annum
DR, C. W. GREEN,
Electrical Treatment a Specialty. Olllces,
607, 608 and 6ou Mears llulliUnz,
Tho most complete equipment of Electrical
tnaohlned nud appliances for medical uao to be
lojml In n pliysiclan's ofllco ouUtdo of New
York, Modtcal and uloctrtcal treatment for
all cases amonablo to olthor or both.
C. A. GREEN, M. O,,
COT. COS nnd COD Mears Buildln;. Scranton.
Uours-SI a,m, to 12. 1 p.m.too; 7.50to9