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THE SCUANTON TTllBUNE-MONDAY jMORJSTNG, MARCH 15, 1S97.
New Wall Decorations
for coming Season
nrc now arriving frciinently.
We invite the attention or
persons desiring choice covering
for tliclr walls to see
our excellent assortment
of Decorative Novelties,
which will he cheerfully shown
to all callers without
incurring any obligation to order.
All grades of stock,
artistic, up-to-date colorings
at popular prices.
322 Lackawanna Ave.
III The Finest
We Ever Had in the Mill.
- t t t t j
wnoiesaie u. ttt
The Weston ill Co
DR. W. B. KENWOOD,
316 LACKAW&NN& AVE:
Dr. Walter Tithrop. of Miner's Mills,
was In this city yestorduy.
Kx-.Iustlee Alfied Jlnml. accompanied
by his wife and daughter, will sail for
Kitropo May 1.
Mis. John Turn has returned to her
home on Adams avenue after a visit with
Hon. T. V. l'owderly will deliver an
address ut a meeting to be held in llawley
on SI. l'atiiek's night.
Hon. T. V. I'owduily, of this city, Is
)ii-lnn mentioned In connection with the
position of commissioner of Immigration.
Mis. T. II. Watklns and Mrs. A. II.
Chiistv retained to tills city Saturday
fiom Florida, wheio they spent some
C. I"). Simpson, of the firm of Simpson &
utklns, of tills city, was on Saturday
elejie.l one of the directors of the New
Yolk and North Shoie. railway of Flush
ing. I,. I.
Mr and Mrs. John Reynolds left Sat
urday for a trip through the southern
and .intiul part of the state. Mr. Key
nolds is a member of the tlrm of Iley
nol.ls Hios., the Wyoming avenue, sta-
Myer n.avldow, the enterprising shoe
dealer, will leave tomorrow for a trip
through the large shoe factories of Phila
delphia. New York and Hoston. Mr.
Davldow undertakes the tiip with tho
dea thut he can better please his patrons
fter a personal Inspection of the dll'fur-
it styles, the manufacturers are placing
i the market.
The Lake Worth Daily News, of I'alm
deli, Flu., contained the following in
t issue of March 9: "19. a. Coursen, of
'union, l'ii is enjoying the inuny de
''ts of I'ulni Beach, Mr. Com sen is
of the leading wholesale and retail
B'ers of Northeastern Pennsylvania, be
'"tit the li.ead of one of the oldest
"'S in that stale. He is passing a
Ill,int vacutiou -ut the Inn and will
r,'lli at this resort some time."
Mand Mrs. I.eOrand Wright, or Ca
l'"l,'uvfnue, went to Newuik, N. .1.,
Sati,y to attend the' funeral of Mrs.
"'"s sister, Mrs. K. S. Ilartrum, who
died , tne iffe(.t of aa Injury recelv-'d
Ft ver.p,,) UKO W,u0 riding a bicycle
ai he nt,.,. iioinn In Florida. She was
adwst-jy lel. physician to go to New
iirk i nave un operation performed,
but thatj,ue 0f j, journey wil8 tou
much iH,,. system, and she died at the
home n ,. sister. Mrs. I'aul Fruncls, of
Newark ft.w jayS after coming north.
Ask 1 -T3. rtobinson's Sons Bock
Ileer. Oip today.
Flatnle is cmei by HKECHAM'S
ave 3'ai taken advantage
oiir special oTer in Misses'
Ses ? Not ai extravagant
suffer as yon often see in
jit, but what's the use of
sug more than the truth ?
Ive didn't need the room
wouldn't cut them as much
O'e, do $3.00 Shoes for
410 Spruce St.
Colonel Pattle Walkltis-Llndsay Pays a
Visit to This Clly.
IN JACKSON STREET CHURCH
Seventeen IIiuiilii'il I'ursons Cinwileil
Into I In: t'.ilifice l.nst Mi;la to Iletir
the Winds That full front tin; (Jilted
Yining Wotiinii's Ttiii;lit!--lii the
Afternoon tliu Colonel Addressed a
liariiu (iatliuiin in (lie Second
fuliini'l I'attlo WntUltiM was a Srran
ton visitor S'litimluy and yestoi'day. It
In m-edlt'.-ot to .say thut Colonel U'utklliH
Is one of tilt- leaders of the Aincl li-iut
Volunteers everybody knows that
and It would seem strange to refer to
herns Colonel Muilsay even though she
has become the wife of Major Fred
IJnilay, of tin Volunteers. Seranton,
and particularly Hyde l'arlt people,
knew Tattle Wntklus long before Major
Uudsay so gracefully Intruded and
they refuse on giouuds of priority to
know the I lose by any other name than
that which they always called lier.
So it 'will ever lie Colonel "Watkins"
to her friends over there.
She came here with a double aim:
To visit her aged mother, Mrs. Susan
Watkins, at nic North tlarlleld avenue,
and to do missionary work for the
Volunteers. Colonel Watkins Is In
charge of the central division of the
aimy, of which the two Seranton posts,
Nos. 1 and ", are members. It was
her Ilrst visit here since her marriage.
Saturday night a supper was served at
the armory of l'ost No. L at IOC North
Main avenue. West Side, and Colonel
Watkins with her husband were the
guests of honor. Yesterday morning
Major Lindsay administered the holy
saci anient to the soldiers In the two
MKKTINC. LAST NK1HT.
A public meeting was conducted yes
terday afternoon at the Second Presby
terian church. The principal meeting,
however, was that held last evening
In the Jackson Street Uaptlst church.
West Side. The main auditorium seats
about l.UOO persons and the lecture room
which can be used In an emergency,
will accommodate 400 more. This seal
ing capacity was entirely inadequate to
supply the demand last evening. The
church was a dense mass of people, all
anxious to hear the sympathetic voice
of the little woman who has swayed
thousands. There were probably 1.700
persons In the church and the entrances
were blocked to the outer doors. 11
was a great popular demonstration.
The meeting opened with a song ser
vice conducted by Major "Lindsay and
Lewis Davis, leader of the church choir.
Captain Cliapin spoke a few words, fol
lowed by a reiiuest tiom Colonel Wat
kins that the audience sing "I Love
Jesus." Colonel Watkins always makes
this request when In the presence of a
Hyde Park audience. She said last
night that she wus hungry to hear
good singing. Afterward Mrs. John,
of the West Side, spoke in an effective
way. A collection was taken' up and
the choir rendered a beautiful anthem.
Will Thumus singing the solo part.
Will II. Stanton, corneter, and Will
Allen, violinist, accompanied the sev
eral sonss of the evening. The music
of the Instruments blended pleasantly
with the vocal melody.
COLONEL WATKINS' ADDHKSS.
Colonel Watkins then gave her ad
dress. It was very Impressive. Col
onel Watkins abandoned the more
simple and natural manner of her af
ternoon discourse, reported below. She
began by reading John, fourteenth
chapter. Her Introduction wus charm
ing. "I feel In a responsible position
this evening," she said. "You know me
and 1 know you; we hnve clasped hands
together; I have received your 'Clod
bless you;' I have visited your homes,
and you have watched my going In and
my coming out. My highest ulm has
been to glorify Cod not ut times but in
my every day life, There Is no better
way to show love than by living to lie
a blessing to others." There was sad
ness In the speaker's voice.
Colonel Watkins seems to lie phy
sically worn out from her constant
work and worry. She 1ms not the same
simple cheerfulness that once marked
her efforts. Tho same lire and spirit
remain and a period of rest and recrea
tion will bring back the old, Pattle
Watkins. She spoke lust night for a
half hour. Her words were an exhor
tation to sinners apd after the close
of the meeting, at the second meeting,
a dozen persons slguilled that they hud
been convinced by the spiritual argu
ment, The afternoon meeting at the Second
1 mm. MM .
l'lesbylerlnn clutreli staited shortly af
ter Il.ilO o'clock, ut which time the Vol
unteer baud of l'ost' 2 arrived
after a inarch aiouiul the city.
Colonel WulWns with her husband.
Major "Fred Iilndsay, tool! the pul
pit platform with Captain and
Mm. K. M. Johns and their little son on
the left and Ueuteiiant Ttiutmun, of
No. 'J, and Captain and Mrs. Alfred
Chiipln. of No. I, on the left. The
audience das not larire and upon
reiiuest of Colonel Wnlklnn those
who were present look seats In
the fore part of the auditorium. Major
Lindsay announced as the opening
hymn "t Do Itelleve." Mrs. Johns, of
the West Side post, offered a spirited
prayer, followed by a blessing by Col
onel Watklus. "Onward Christian Sol
diers" was suiiK and then Major Lind
say Introduced Colonel Wntklmt.
She spoke llrsl concerning the for
mality In a church meeting. She did
not want her audience to feel formal or
stiff: they must b free. Her heart
and spirit Is always light, se said. She
asked that the audience sing "fiver
and Over." "They who do know It slug
so that they who do not know can learn
It and remember It," said the colonel.
She sang the solo part. In her address
Colonel Watklns said that her mission
Is not wholly to talk about the work of
watkmns - uxdsay.
the Volunteers, but she wanted to tell
her friends how affairs were going on.
. "We have progressed," said Colonel
Watkins. "though you cannot expect
much from an organization but one
year old." She wished her auditors to
understand that the Volunteers was
not'orgnnlsied out of spite or to "down"
any other movement. "We are one In
ourselves," exclaimed the colonel. "We
do not Intend to answer to the efforts
of critics. Cod has not called us for
that. Wo mind our own business."
Colonel Watkins thanked the churches
for what they had done to help the
Volunteers. She did not take all the
credit of success to the Volunteer work
eis themselves, but It was the Power
of God and the many churches that
had lent assistance.
OHOWTII OF THE MOVEMENT.
In giving llgures. showing the progress
of the Volunteers Colonel Watkins
stated that there are now IliO posts
and at a meeting In the Young Men's
Christian association building In New
1 01k last Monday 500 olllcers were com
missioned. Tlieie are 50 posts in the
Central division, New Yoik, New Jer
sey and Pennsylvania, over which
Colonel Lindsay is commander, and
In charge of these are ills olll
cers. Since the organization of the
Volunteers twelve months ago 4,,'Kii)
persons have been converted and
thero are !i,000 "defenders." A de
fender Is one who, though not inactive
member contributes toward the support
of the Volunteers. She spoke about the
prison woik of Mrs. Halllngton Uuuth.
This was one of the very Interesting
features of the talk.
Since Mrs. Hooth has begun this de
partment of work 1,200 prisoners have
been em oiled In the Volunteer unity.
They cnl) the New York state prison
Hope Hall and the converted prisoners
are not ex-convicts, hut "graduates."
"Would you believe," asked Colonel
Watkins in her serious way, "that some
of those prisoner Christians are Bcian
ton boys? It Is a fact. 1 have spoken
to some of them and they would say,
don't tell thenj at home; don't tell them
where I am!" She paid a profuse com
pliment to her commanders, liulllngton
and Mrs. Hooth, .telling why she left
the Salvation Army and stood with
them at the great crisis. She knew
them, she said, she had for live years
watched them In their work and she
was their friend. At the conclusion of
the meeting a collection was taken up.
THEY LEAVE TODAY'.
Colonel Watkins and her husband
leave this morning for Wilkes-Hanv,
where meetings will be conducted to
day and this evening. They will leave
Wilkes-llarre on the midnight tialn
for their home In New Yurie city.
It tiliy l.ips
Slid a clear complexion, the pride ol
woman lluve vou lost these charms
throiiKh Torpid I.lver, Constipation.
Hlllousness or Nervousness? Dr. Ak
iicw'h I.lver Pills will restore them to
you 40 Little "Hubles" In a ylul 10
cents. Act like 11 churni. Never jjilpe.
Ask for K. Hoblnson's Sons' UocU
Ueer. On tup today. -
Seranton. Pa., Feb. 21, 1S97. For o
low? time I wns nimble to work on ac
count of a runnliiK sore. Notnlng guve
me relief until I begun taking Hood's
Sarsaparlllu, which bus entirely cured
me. Homer K. Jones, 1159 Hampton
Hood's Pills are purely vegetable.
Ask for K. Hoblnson's Sons' Hock
Ueer, On tup today.
SIX HUNDRED AND TWO
Vrank Amsbry, of Pcnn Avenue, Rcftisctl
After n Kchcnring.
"NARROW GSCAPB" OF J. C. WEICIII-L
Kemiiiks oi'ilii) Ciinii Upon Thl anil
Olhur Caves-- I'mprlutor .lil'Kliis of
Hit) White IIoiisu Toll! to Look
Slinrp if Ho Values the I'civllenu ol'u
lileensu--Kiilenee Aililueril at the
Itelieniliig of the Atuslny ami
Out of the 700 licenses implied for,
hist week, 117 were refused. Among
those whom coiiil would not grant a li
cense to were Frank Amsbry. against
whom the Penn Avenue Uaptlst -church
made a vigorous light; Solomon Van
Slikle. who had Newton Center up In
arms against lihn; John J. Kelly, wh.
for three yiai:- In succession has met
the stiongtst kind of opposition fjoni
the citizens of the Thirteenth ward and
the proprietors of the Ker.iiitiui Stove
works; William Decklenlck, or South
Main avenue, who for three yea is has
been encountering opposition from St.
John's tlermun Catholic church and the
Itefoie the original hearing closed in
the Amsbry and Wclehel cases the at
torneys for the Penn Avenue Baptist
chinch asked for a continuation of the
heating until Saturday morning that
they wight olfer new testimony. When
the other licenses had bnen disposed of
Saturday Judge Anlihald called these
cases for a rehearing. J. W. Drowning,
attorney for the church, called to the
stand Jennie Itobblns, her brother Wil
liam Kobhlns and a woman named Eva
Audeison. who. It will be remembered,
were accused by Amsbry, at the healing
of the AVeichel case, with keeping a dis
orderly house 011 the second Moor of
the building. They came back at Ams
bry with the allegation that he kept a
gambling pla. sold drlr.k on Sundays
and catered to lewd women and giddy
As to the Wei-hoi case, they testilled
that John C. Welchel, the present pro
prietor, had not told them to move out
but staled to ihem that he had sent'
them notice to quit.
Aftei a short deliberation the judge:?
announced that the Amsbry license was
A VEIIV NAKUOW ESCAPE.
Concerninir the Welcbel case .liwlrrn
Archbnld slated that 'Welchel had a
very narrow escape. If there had been
anything moie definite against the
plat";', he said, the license would have
been refused. Judge ("lunster stated
that II tlie license asked wus for a new
place, or If It had not been for the fact
that for years it hud been conducted
without olfense, he would oppose the
granting of the license. He stated that
he was opposed to granting licenses to
places next to chinches or opposite
churchts, and If Mr. Welchel did not
hereafter conduct the place without
guing olfensc, he would never again
vot" to givj him a license. Judge Ed
wards tali! the court was unanimous in
its vieis on tliis case, and he concurred
In what his colleagues had said.
When handing down the license of E.
J. Jlfkins, proprietor of the White house,
.lunge Arehbald called ills attention to
reports in the newspapers of frequent
disturbances at his place and warned
him to watch the people who congre
gate in the alley near Ills side door.
Timothy 13. Jones, of the Fourteenth
ward, discovered after tanking his ap
plication that he was not as yet a full
Hedged citizen and withdrew Ills appli
cation for a llcens". The full list of li
censes not gtanted follows:
OUTSIDE THE CITY-.
Arehbald Henry Wltall, Annie Vatsko,
Samuel Kodwuy, George Iteinlulski, Jq
lllakely Anthony Mazalew.skl, Philip
Caibondale City Cesaro Mazzlo, John
fi. Lyiindy, L. K. Hoiiiann, Sanuino l.eo
poldo. Antonio Ctirra, Lawrence Coggius.
Curhondule Township Jacob Swartz.
Dlnkson James J. I.oftus, Edward Mul
len, Thomas MacAi tliur, Frank Btozilow
skl, Thonuis McOuIre, Mdwurd llurke,
(Jiorge Kerio, Edmund M. Morgan, Au
di ew l3ajzlk, John Gajzik, John M.iuarkl,
John '.lelazlenskl, Chillies Coiion,
Duniiioie M. J. and Dominie O'lioyle,
Leonardo Mecca, Mecca and Pace, Vru
celizo Morello, Samuel (ileneross, Patrick
Fell Matilda Ham, James F. Conigar.,
Max Heller, Ann Mullody, Michael mis,
William Murphy. William llealey, .lumes
Aloys Henry, John J. turns.
Jefferson Wlllltim II. Hell.
Lackawanna Township Austin Jordan,
Mary A. LiuiKiiii.
Newton Solomon Van Slkle.
Old Forge-William Sowden. I'l.uenee 1).
Snyder, Peter Tonetti. J icoh tloodmun.
John Szraek, Vlneeiizn (bibilello. .lucoli
Paplusky. Umaiz 1'niiz, William Monioe,
Fi.mk (Ireceu, Sabbat o C'huleiid, llcuig
Wh nun olirkAVitio-
ill iiiu 011011 1111S
iiiRDts nf'thtt 11 owes t vt'nves suid
colors. If in need ol a ST LISll
durable dress, you can't all'onl
to miss our department, as we
surely lead in style, quality and
Wc have imported an immense
stock ol German Goods. Never
have wo shown such a variety of
beautiful weaves at popular prices
D. Mitchell, Daniel T, Coltoli, T. J. Con
way, John F. Duugher, (Jasloiio A-doiino,
John liastuiiu, Abel I. loth, William Her
bert. Dlyp'lmnl Esther Wersbcrgcr, Hairy
lisih, Michael Hlltmik.
Wist Waid-Mlehail Ullboy. John Mur
tiu, David W. Evans, Thomas II. Donelc,
John Hay and Andrew Campbell.
Second WardJohn T. Kennrdy, Tlmf.
H. Powers, .Max li. (bunell, James J.
(lolileii, Edwaid l.oftiH.
l-'lfth Ward-Ellen J. Cole. James T.
Kearney, William Deckclnlek.
Eighth Ward-Mlclmel 11. Hughes, Will
iam T. Jenkins, Tlioin is H7 Walsh, Krank
ThlrtPcnth Ward Jnmei J. Kelly.
Fourteenth Ward Timothy E. Jones.
Fifteenth Wind E. A. Fltzsdminotis.
Eighteenth Ward Jacob Newman.
Throop llrldgct Huike, John Kalatn,
Mary J. Hogers, Stephen Pcndiill, Ste
phen Athi'i'tou, John Eagan.
Wlnton Itlehard Hill, John Koncpny.
Very few of the above were old hous
es. The few old housed refused were
opposed by remonstrances such its 111
the case of T. J. Cor. vay. of old Forge,
who was accused of comluclins a dis
orderly dniiic hall.
This evening at the Academy of Mu
sic Caroline Mlskel-lloyt will be seen
In "A Contented Woman." The play
which Is from the pen of her husband.
Charles Hoyt, will be presented with
the same cast nnd appointments em
ployed when the niece was presented
at Hoyt's theater. New Vork. Colonel
Alex. McCluie, of the Philadelphia
Times, was Inspired to write the follow
ing after witnessing a performance of
"A Contented Woman:" "Mrs. Hoyt
presents in the most fascinating way,
the struggle between the afleclionate
wife and the ambition of the new wo
man, as well delineates, also, the cap
lice that at times inlluences thoroughly
true men and women alike and leads
them to most dangerous experiments.
Throughout the whole struggle her true
womanhood Is never entirely lost sight
of, although at times overborne by the
surges of passion, and she Is suddenly
called to a realizing sense of her
achievement when she hears a cynical
bachelor loast woman as 'Once our su
periors; now our equnl.' In addition to
being an Intel cstiug and genornll en
joyable play, we have no better lesson
to teach both men and women wherein
lies true conten't in the association of
On Thursday evening next at the Ac
ademy of Music the Whitney Opera
compilny, an organization celebrated
for Its musical productions, will give
one performance of de Koven and
Smith's reiuaikably successful npeiu of
plaids and kilts "Dob Hoy." The Inun
dation of the book is taken from the
pet Km in which Pilnce Cliai ley, the pre
tender, invaded Scotland to tegain the
throne of his ancestors. In a musical
way Mr. de Koven has given to the
field of comic rpera one of its strongest
productions. The production has been
well looked out for and Mr. Whitney
has with a lavish hand employed the
costumer and scene painters. Nothing
11101 e pleasing can well be Imagined
than the harmonious groupings of the
plants of Hie clans and them any col
ored fabrics of this loinantlc country
lend an efiect that borders laigely on
Tho Druthers Hyt lie's "Eight Dells"
chime forth their familiar tidings trout
the ittuge of the Academy of Music
Wednesday matinee and night. The
entile production has been remodelled
so that it will scarcely be n cognized in
the new form. It Is quite supeiiluous
to say that the alterations add to the
general merit of the production. The
plot remains much us It was, but the
specialties Intioduced at short intervals
are entirely new and pleasing. The
Dyrne Drotlwrs remain to give life and
action to every seen". The third act is
almost entirely new. The originality
of the performaice and the dKeislty
of its specialties are sure to 1111 the
house. An acrobatic quadrille at the
close of the last act Is a novelty.
Tho eminent romantic actor, Robert
Mantell, will be at the Academy of
Music Thutsday, appearing in his most
popular play "Monbars." This produc
tii 11 !s one of the most famous of melo
dramas and will undoubtedly prove one
of the attractive events of the season,
and theater-goers, who can recall past
presentations of th" play will be tur
prised on witnessing the present costly
revival. All the costumes, slides,
screens, and other numerous stniro ne-
cvssoiies are new and were especially
prepared for the New York 11111 of tin.,
play. A feature will be made of the
swoid and stiletto duel, acknowledged
as b"lng the greatest sword combat
known to yloge' liist'iry. His supporting
.company which Includes Miss Charlotte
Hehieis and many well known and
competent aitists, is also warmly com
mended, while the entire production Is
pialsed fur its labor.it' ness as to
seiner, costumes and prope, th s, 1 tc.
N W W UPT T Wy W"i W TI?K Y tf
I"! M. r P K M 1 1
Wc arc displaying groving
And Complete Assortments of
415, 417 Lackawanna
This revival of "Monbars" Is admitted
to bo the Ibiest ever glvjil In America.
The drn nm will be piudiiecd hero
us a bencllt for the dtceti Hldge Wheel
men, Morn, a household word throughout
the country, a name which has drawn
crowded houses and made her the most
successful siitlbrelte slur that ever
played the eastern cities, Is at present
pi eminent In Seranton windows ami 011
bill boaids. Everyone wauls to see this
comedy sunbeam, as she has been
lightly leimed. Her style Is all her
own and wins you by Its maikcd orig
inality. Her slay In Seranton will be
limited to Monday, Tuesday and Wed
nesday, on each of which days she ami
hrr capable company will give a mat
inee and evening performance at Davis'
theater. At the Monday matinee and
evening peifnrmunoes "Pretty . Poll."
a four-act comedy drama containing
plenty of comedy and romantic action
and In fact everything which goes to
make up a successful comedy drama,
will be produced. A new play will be
piesented on Tuesday, and another new
and appropilate one on St. Patrick's
day. The specialties, of which there
are several, are meritorious and catchy.
New ones will be Introduced at every
tCliciimatisni Cured in a Unv.
"MVSTIC CfltE" foT UI1ECMA
T1SM and NEDItALClA radically
cures In 1 to ;i days. Its action upon
the system is remarkable and myste
rious. 11 removes at once the cause
and the disease Immediately disap
pears. The ilrst dose greatly bencilta.
7." cents. Sold by Carl Lorenz, diug
glst, -IIS Lackawanna avenue, Seranton.
Ask for E. Hoblnson's Sons' Dock
Deer. On tap today.
s Moving Day
With us. Just moved thinos
around so that our rapidly "rowing
Piano Department gets 500 feet
more tloor space than it had before.
Thins that were crowded out can
go. It will pay you to visit the
Music The balance of the fine
Roils sample music rolls are in
center aisle today. Real
leather and leather lined, worth
from ti to ,s"2,
59c. and 79c.
Books What novels are left
are "oino at the rate of
four for 25c. Many are copyright
Picture Our factory is on
Framin the third tloor. Good
0 light and new ma
chinery. Over 60,000 feet of new
est moulding right in stock. Labor
saving devices have helped us fig
ure lower. So we marlc down
moulding and make it up at half a
year ago prices. Moving and house
cleaning time is coming; why not
bring yours in and have them
Picture Department, Second Floor.
Tea 56 pieces of decorated
Sets English ware. The price
they go at today seems
hardly freight and custom charges
and nothing for the maker; only 8
sets, who gets them?
$2.75 the Set.
Crockerj Dcptutinciit, Second Floor.
Clocks A good clock seldom
gets the credit it de
serves. Time is money so a
clock that is on time pays you back
its cost many times over.
Ansonla inaiilci clock, Dresden
liilnii, JO Inches high $.,-,.!)(!
Hhu'k enameled manlcl clock,
lirii-s tiimuilic's mid liandsninc
ly finished . t'IS.ft"
Scissors About a . hundred
scissors have been on
sale until some of them have a little
rust. Good steel, were 25c, 35c,
50c; choice now
The RexfoE'd Co.,
31)3 Lxckawauna Avenue.
You will do well to look
our line before making pur
chases. We carry the
Largest and Best Selected
ICK IF II'
in the city, and at prices
4 ,.lower than you can buy
good goods elsewhere.
GLASSWARE, DISHES, BRUSHES,
MILLAR & PECK,
i.'M Wyoming Avenue.
Walk in suul look around.
The Eye Specialist
Who KxiiinlncN the K.vcs Free at !!) I.aekiv
wanna Willie, ner l.chljjli Vallcv Tick
et Olllce, Will, Alter April first,
Mova to 215 Lackawanna Avanua,
And Occupy a l.aruc Space In
Where he will have the finest Optical Hilled
in thedt. Ills I'ltU'lOS fur Spectacles, Ky
(llas-es, Artlllelid K.vcs, .MujfiilfyinK Glasses
niiililpcrn (lliissciM'HI be us always, VKItY
LOW. steel Frames from ''."ic. to 1.1)0.
Aluminum, 75c. to $l.7". Killed, g'J.no.
Sllwr, S'J.llll. Hold Frames, $:i.,-,(l. Aqini
IT.xstal Lenses, ,-,oc. l'ehblu (Jliisses, St. (10
to S'J.OO. We replace old lenses and solder
Irumcs on short notice.
School of Music, 520 Spruce St.
Mrs. Katharine Thiele,
Voice Training, Solo Singing.
Violin, Piano, 'Cello ensemble. Both
teachers at celebrated Scharwenlca
Conservatory, New York. Also other
competent teachers engaged. Mr. Thielj
is the successor to the lat'i
llOOnS I AND 2, COIKI'LTH B'L'B'G,
KHNiNG AND BLASTING
WW B 1 K M
HADE AT MOOSIC AND nUOB
LAPLIN & RAND POWDER C0'3
ORANGE GUN POWDER
Electric Batteries, Kloctrio Kxiilndors, for ox
plodlni; blasts, Safety Fuso, and
Repauno Chemical Co. 's
Neat. Durable lloul; llbiiibiK Is what you
receive if )mt leave your order with t!w
hC!AMON TKIUUNU IIINDliUY, Trlb
one liniluliij;, North Wasliin glon Ave.
IS THE IE 10
VTTis A W"" YiT"
i KALI ID
On Monday we close our
unparalleled sale of
This will be your last
opportunity to buy these
goods at the lowest prices
of the century.