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THE SORANTON TRIBUNE-SATURDAY MORNINGr, JULY 3, 1897.
A little something of
interest to wlicclwomen.
To liven trade for the
next few days wc cut the
price on the new bicycle
boots, the Victoria and
Road King, black or
brown vici lcid, with
flexible soles on the fam
ous silver last. Cut to
The best boot for the
money we've ever seen
410 SPRUCE STREET.
Linon Slip Covers made
for parlor furniture
Visit our Drapery De
partment, tho largest and
most complcto in this
part of tho state.
To Insure publication In this paper,
volunteered communications ot a con
troversial character MUST BE
SIGNED FOH PUBLICATION by tho
writer's truo name. To this Just rul?
we cannot hereafter make exception.
Nay Aiifj Hoso company last evcnlns
put a new Kendall piano In their par
lors. The funeral of Edwin F. Latham, of
Nicholson, will take place on Sunday af
ternoon at 1 o'clock from the residence of
JamcM Cawlcy was Intoxicated near
tho Diamond col'lcry yesterday after
noon and tho patrol wagon removed him
to tho pollco station.
Attorney J. Klllot Boss yesterday
brought suit UKalnst D. F. Kearney to re
cover $131.71, tho balanco of au account
for professional services.
John Garthe, of Touyhanna. paid ?," to
Aldcrnran CMIlIar yesterday as a penalty
for riding; on a Delaware, Lackawanna
and 'Western train and letting "Jim"
Durkln seo him do It.
At tho postolllco '.Monday, July 5, tho
stamp and general delivery windows will
bo open from 7 a. m. to 12 m. One delivery
will bo made by carriers. The money or
der and register windows will bo closod
The cottage of tho late Humphrey Brad
ley at Lako Ariel has been purchased by
.Dr. A. J. Connell and Harry A. Council.
It will be torn down rnd replaced by a
pretty doublo building In which tho
Messrs. Council will have their summer
All members of Division No. 7, Ancient
Order of Hibernians, arc requested to
meet at their hall over tho First National
Jmnk at 8.30 o'clock Sunday morning,
July 4, to take part In tho parade Inci
dent to tho dedication of Holy Cross
Four sites have been offered to tho board
of trado as a location for tho silk factory
New York mm are desirous of establish
ing In this city. Tho sites are In Llttlo
England, one tho Falrvlew tract In West
Scranton, In Providence near the race
track and In Olyphant.
Tho Delaware and Hudson Canal com
pany paid Its employes ut tho Leggett's
Creek and Marvlno mines yesterday. The
Delaware, Lackawanna and Western
company paid Its employes at the Dia
mond, Manvllle and Ha'.lstead yesterday.
Tho Sloan. Hampton and Storrs mines
will bo paid today.
Thomas It. Jonts, of Scranton, and Liz
zie Dolling, of Peckvlllo; Edward Walsh
and Mary DempFoy. of Scranton; Edwerl
Morris Owens, of Blnghomton. and Hun
)iuh Williams, ot Scranton; Michael J5lk
urski and Helena Shuwuskl, of Scranton;
Nelson Smurl and Hat'nah M. Thomas, of
Scruntoi.: John Tclocsuk and Annlo Sze
man, of Scranton. Michael Leltlnger ani
Fannlo Yeager, of Forest City, were
granted marriage licenses yesterday.
District Deputy WIHIam A. Schlfller has
arranged tho following as tho order for
the Installation of ofllccrs of tho Knights
of' Pythias lodges hereabouts: July ;,
Hy'de, Park, lodge, 300, and Falrvlew lodge,
3C3J p.jnunhiorc lodge. 1(T7,' and Itallroart
lodge.M22r 7, Iloarlng Brook lodge, 101; 8,
Electrlo lodge, 313; U, Panooka ladge, 21)3,
and Suburban lodge, 33; 12. General Goorgu
A. Custer lodge. 331; 13, Glcnwood lodge,
319; H. Taylorvlllo lodge, IC2, and Pala.
gonla lodge, 326; 20, Comet lodge, 131.
lfayss's Orchestra at Laurel- Hill to
day. I 4th
I Of July Picnics f
Can Get Special Prices oa T
Hams and ' ;
jji unon oiimc. t
JUDGE ARCHBALD, HE
WANTCD IT TRIED
District Attorney Jones, lie Wasn't
Ready to Call llic Case.
RESULT WATCHED WITH INTEREST
Dcsnlto Mr. Janes' Demurrer, I lie
tlio Judge Orders tho Casts on for
This .Horning mid Hns Something
to Suy to tho .SIicrlH"Lntcr--.Iurv in
tho Kelly Cnso Arrives tit nil Agree
ment Shortly After ltctlrlng--Otlier
Doings in Criminal Court.
Just before court ndjourned yester
day afternoon, Judge Archbnld sent n
tipstaff to summon the sheriff to come
before him. Acting Deputy Sheriff
John J. Fuhcy responded, nnd when
ho hnd approached tho bench Judge
"I have directed a capias to Issue
for V. J. McLaughlin, and ns he Is a
very well-known man of tho West
Side, having a saloon over UTero, I de
sire that he should be brought In nnd
I seo no reason why It should not ho
executed. The case was set down for
a hearing- this afternoon, nnd from
something I hoard, I am Inclined to be
lieve that something has operated to
put It over, but I have directed tho
case to be called tomorrow morning,
and I want tho man brought In."
McLaughlin Is defendant In two
cifos. In which Mnry Shaw Is prose
cutrix. One Is for selling liquor to
minors nnd tho other Is for soiling on
Sunday. The eases were set down for
Wednesday, but like dozens of others
were not reached. Yesterday after
noon, at the conclusion of n ease that
hnd been on since noon, Judge Arch
bald said to tho district attorney: "Mr..
Jones, we will try Nos. S14 and 215,"
the eases against P. J. McLaughlin."
Mr. Jones demurred somewhat, say
ing he did not expect to be able to
reach those cases and had so notified
tho defendant's attorney. Tho defend
ant, ho believed, hud gone home, nnd
the cases could not bo tried.
rlHR JUDGE- INSISTED.
The Judge Insisted thnt they should
be tried, and Informed Mr. Jones that
they would be disposed of If court had
to set nil day Saturday.
Mr. O'Brien, McLaughlin's attorney,
was asked by Judge Archbnld If he
wns tnere to represent tho defendant.
"No, sir, may It please Your Honor, I
will appear for no man In his ab
sence." "Call the ball, then," rejoined the
Judge, and when the bondsman did not
appear to give any excuse for the ab
sence of the defendant, tho Judge di
rected a capias to Issue and ordered
all Jurors to report at 9 o'clock In
the morning, that the cases might be
Whether or not the cases will be
trlt'd this morning Is a question. At
nil events the outcome of tho llttlo
tilt will bo watched with Interest.
The case of John E. Kelly, charged
with criminal assault upon Mrs. Annie
Brosky, was given to the Jury In court
room No, 2 Just before adjournment.
An agreement was arlved at In a short
time, but tho verdict will not be known
until presented In court this morning.
Tho efforts of the defense was yester
day directed toward establishing an
alibi and proving that a beggar bear
ing a strong, rcsemblnnce to Kelly was
about Jermyn on the day of the crime
and that It was he most likely who
committed the deed. A number of wit
nesses swore that the beggar wns In
their places and two of them told of
having remarked at the time thnt the
fellow bore a remarkable resemblance
to John E. Kelly, and particularly no
ticing thnt he had his left hand done up
In a bandage, as wns Kelly's at that
WHERE KELLY WAS.
At tho hour which Mrs. Hrosky nl
leges tho crime was committed, 1
o'clock In the afternoon, Kelly avers
that he was In Hoffacker's planing mill
nnd in this he was borne out by Mr.
Hoffacker. At 12 o'clock, he says, ho
was In Loughlln's store. He loft there
with the anonunced Intention of taking
a walk' In the woods, but finding the
road wet nnd muddy turned back and
went to his own home and from there
went to the planing mill.
In explanation of why ho hnd given
the name of Stevens when brought be
fore the squire ho said he expected the
mistake that had been made would be
quickly rectified nnd that he did not
want his name to be mixed up In such
an affair, even though his Innocence
would be Immediately established.
John Lyons and John Loughney were
tried before Judge Archbald for mali
cious mischief and assault and battery.
The prosecutor was Charles N. Fox, a
conductor on the Peckvlllo line.
It was nllejred that the defendants'
raised a disturbance on a car near
Prlceburg January 21, and when they
were ordered to behave or get off they
showed flsht. So fierce did the strug
gle become that help had to bo called
from another car. Fox received some
rought handling and a number of win
dows were broken In the car. The de
fense was that the conductor nttemptcd
to eject them without sufficient cause
or reason and when he failed he called
other employes ot the company, all of
wliom pitched on to Loughney and
Lyons and gave them a severe beat
ing. The jury found Lyons guilty, but
let Loughney off with the payment of
HE KEPT THE WHISKEY.
A jury was out at adjourning time
passing upon tho guilt or Innocence of
James II. Davltt. ot Dunmore, charged
by P. F. Callahan with larreny by
bailee. Mr. Callahan says ho gave
Dante a certificate for live barrels of
whiskey In bond to secure him for $100
ball which ho furnished for him, and
that Davltt refused to turn ovor the
certificate when ho was released from
tho ball responsibility. Mr. Davltt at
leges that ho secured full possession of
the whiskey by tho deal, John P.
Scragg and II, S. McGlnley assisted
District Attorney Jones In the prosecu
tion, Hon. M. E. McDonald appeared
for the defense. Lengthy and eloquent
arguments were made In closing by
Messrs. Scrngg and McDonald,
Win. Ilofskl declined to prosecute 14-ycar-old
Hugo Wlrlck for stealing rab.
bits and tho boy was let off on pay
ment of tho costs.
Catherine llurko failed to appear to
prosecute Wlllam Gavin for stealing
chickens and Bhe wus accordingly
mulcted for the costs.
Because of his non-appearance Ed
ward Farr was directed to pay tho
rosta In tho case In which ho was
prosecuting John Nlglln for selling
liquor on Sunday. August Menders
failed to respond when called to proae.
cutu the charge of assault and battery
ho had brought against A. F. Dolph,
and was accordingly directed to pay
tho costs. Paul Aehefskl was like
vise treated for falling to appear
OB-iitist Joseph Morschuclt, chained
with larceny and receiving.
Utchnrd Hill wns returned not gullly
of stealing John Flaherty's mining
There was nn nssatilt and battery
civjo against Leon Olchcfskl on yester
day's list but it vaH not reached. Ol
Lhefffkl was taken down from tho. Jail
In the morning and spent' the forenoon
In the prisoners' pen. When It wns seen
that his cnso would not be reached
'cst'Tday ho was allowed to remain at
the Jail after dinner.
Another crlmlnnt assault case was
called yesterday afternoon, but ns It
promised to bo of great length Judge
Gunster declined to hear It, saying It
was likely to go Into next week nnd If It
did he would not be able to sit In It, ns
his time would be otherwise occupied.
It was tho case of Mury Lawler
against Thomas Smith. It goes over
till next term.
CAN'T FILL ALL THE ORDERS.
I'lonsnnt Story tho l'rccmnn Vnnt
nnd Overall Company Ilns to Tell.
One or the establishments hereabout
that hns felt tho wave of returning
prosperity Is tho Freeman Pant and
Overall compnny, whose factory Is lo
cated at Lackawanna nnd Washington
avenues. Frank Freeman, tho general
manager of the compnny, said yester
day: "Wo have more orders than we can
111 and wo are now putting In more
machinery. After July 4 wc will em
ploy nn additional number of hands
nnd greatly Increase the output of tho
factory. When the nddltlonnl opera
tives are put to work the capacity of
our fnctory will be from 75 to 100 dozen
of garments a day."
The factory of the Freeman Pant and
Overall compnny was established at Its
present location six years ago and Is
one of tho most complete small plants
In the country. The motive power Is
electricity. The operatives are females,
skilled In tho particular line of work
for which they are engaged, nnd all are
union hands. Mr. Freeman gives pref
erence to that class of labor, ascertain
ing from experience that they are gen
erally the best and most satisfactory
work people. The Freeman Pant and
Overall company has no connection
with the Freeman Manufacturing com
pany, which has factories at Hlngham
ton and In the Gould building on Lin
den street In this city.
Frank Freeman, the manager of the
factory at Lackawanna and Washing
ton avenues, has made a careful study
of the Industrial conditions of this
part of the state and Is devoting him
self nlmost exclusively to manufactur
ing overalls thnt will bo peculiarly
suited to the vnrlous classes of work.
From fifty to sixty styles of overalls
nro manufactured nnd their popularity
with workmen Is probably best attest
ed by the fact that nearly the whole
product of tho factory Is sold In north
Just now the factory Is also making
a specialty of the "Little Johnnie Over
all" for boys, thousands of which are
worn hereabouts. They are Just the
thing for tho smnll boy when knocking
around during vacation.
The secret of Mr. Freeman's success
Is found no doubt In the fact that he
understands the business he Is en
gaged In and knows how to manufac
ture goods that sell.
MEETING OF POOR BOARD.
Itcport of Committee on Shottcn
Resolution Wns Not Presented.
The meeting of tho poor board yester
day afternoon wns exceedingly tame.
The committee nppolnted to act on Di
rector Shotten's suggestion that the
North End section be given their own
out-door physician did not report and It
Is very likely that they will not report
for some time. Director Shotten was
asked why tho committee did not re
port. "Oh," said he, "It's the result of
that star chamber resolution."
President Langstaff presided over
tho meeting. The applications were
very few, but among them was a re
port made by Director Murphy In
which ho asked tho board to sanction
his action In paying transportation
charges cf $S for Mrs, John McSweeney.
Mrs. McSweeney's husband deserted
her a few months ngo and she and her
children have suffered great destitu
She applied to Director Murphy for
transportation to Cleveland where she
has relatives. The board accepted tho
The report of Superintendent Heemer
showed that twentyelght persons have
been ndmlttcd during Juno nnd that
there now was 37S Inmates. Six of tho
twenty-eight were Insane.
DE COMA IN THE CITY.
Will Ilnvc IHerything in Iteadincss
for Monday's Inhibition.
About noon yesterday Mr. and Mrs.
Do Coma, the world renowned aerial
bicycle riders and trapeze performers,
who have been engaged to appear at
tho Caledonian games at Laurel Hill
park on Monday next, arrived in the
city and registered at one of the hotels.
They will begin the erection of their
wire cable at once and expeet to have
everything In readiness by Sunday for
their two performances the following
From accounts given In newspapers
where this performance has already
been given It Is a first class attraction
nnd should be seen by all, and unless
we nro greatly mistaken the Caledon
ians have made no mlstako In engag
The usual programme of games will
be Eono throush and as several new
features have been ndded by the com
mittee the ever popular Caledonian
games will become more popular than
ever this year. Norwlthstnnding the
many features ndded the price, 25 cents,
remains the same as heretofore.
llnsu Hnll nt tho Park.
On Monday next the Excelsior Ath
letic club will celebrate tho Fourth at
tho Scranton Base Hall park. A game
of ball for the championship of Lacka
wanna county will lie played between
tho Eurekas of Providence nnd tho
Lackawnnnas, and a hot same Is ex
pected. A ten round boxing match
will also tako place between John
Tlghe.- tho clever lightweight champion
of Northeastern Pennsylvania, and
Jersey Gordon, of Philadelphia, an ar
tlstlo boxer of some note. Tho ball
park will bo the best place to enjoy
the Fourth and no doubt a largo crowd
will bo present.
A High (Jrmlo Wheel.
There ara bicycles listed at $100.90
which should bo sold for $75.00. Also
bicycles listed at $75.00 which are
worth $100.00. We hnvo the latter kind,
Also guarantee them.
BITTENUENDER & CO,,
Try tho Crystnl Laundry.
They nro giving great satisfaction.
Send telephone, postal or stop, tho white
wagon, and have them call and Bhow
you what nice work Is. 341 and 343
Coursen's Store Closed
All W July 5.
THAT BIG CUT IN
Opinions Current la the Trade About tbo
Pope Company's Action.
IT MEANS CHEAPER WHEELS
Most of the Manufacturers of High
(Jrnrto Wheels Sny Thov Will Stick
to Their Uniform l'rlco of $100 for
tho Kcmnlndcr of This Year, Hut
Their Will Hon Itcnojustmcnt for
tho Ilusittcss of 1808.
The announcement of the reduction
In the price of the Columbia bicycle to
$75 hns been tho one Important topic
discussed In the bicycle trade circles
ns well ns among the numerous cy
cling enthusiasts for several days.
There had been rumors of this cut In
price for some time, but most of tho
denlers nnd agents believed thnt It
would not bo mnde until January 1,
1S9S. Tho Pope Manufacturing com
pany was tho pioneer In the bicycle
manufacturing business In this coun
try and Is looked upon by many of tho
other bicycle makers as tho leaders in
all things concerning wheels, nnd In
many lines Its lend is followed, This
company was tho first largo firm to
announce a reduction In price to $100
from tho figures at which standard bi
cycles had been sold, and enough of the
other makers followed suit to make a
general adoption of the $100 rate neces
sary. From the beginning of the present
season there had been a general doubt
ns to whether tho $100 list would be
maintained, nnd the nction of the Pope
company In not reducing tho price of
Its wheels greatly aided in keeping the
price up to that figure. Competition
has been very keen, however, and as a
result there has been a more or less
general cutting of prices, and there
werj( but few of tho $100 wheels thnt
coifld not bo hnd at a discount for cash
since the first of the year.
KEASONS FOH THE DEDUCTION.
Just what led to tho cutting of tho
price of Coltimblas Is a matter that Is
open to discussion. The Pope manu
facturing company has made no an
nouncement other than that of the pro
posed reduction, nnd. as Its local rep
resentatives have had no explanation
from headounrters, the reason is only
surmised. Ono of the principal alleged
reasons for the cut Is said to be the
fact that tho Pope company is about
to bring out a chalnlcss wheel, in
whleh the principal efforts of the firm
w.111 be concentrated. This sort of
wheel has been experimented with by
other concerns without great success.
Tho Pope company Is believed, how
ever, to have brought It almost to
perfection. Patents on the principal
formB of chalnlcss wheels have been
purchased, Improved machinery for
making all parts of the wheel have been
put In at an enormous expense, and It
Is common talk n tho trade that In
order to make room for the output ot
this Improved plant the price has heen
reduced on tho chain wheel.
Another reason asslsned for the cut
Is that the Pope company, seeing tho
great sale of low-priced wheels through
auction rooms, department stores, etc.,
has realized that there Is an enormous
den. and for a lower-priced, wheel, and
determined to bo In advance of Its
competitors In meeting this demand.
KATES NOT MAINTAINED.
The present action of the Pope com
pany may als" be due somewhat to tho
fact that, while $100 had been agreed
on as tho price of wheels for this year,
few of the big makers had stuck to this
price. There wns n demand for lower
prices staring them In tho face, and
thl3 was met in various ways. Many
manufacturers brought out cheaper
wheels under other names, some used
parts of last season's wheels in mak
ing up their stock, and others again
sold their own wheels under other
names, or, as It sometimes happened,
without any name at all.
Tho Pope company Itself brought out
and sold a, wheel at a lower price than
the Columbia, and In the past year or
two have done a very heavy business
In soiling them. Several other firms
making these medium-priced wheels
have grown wealthy from the sale of
their product, and their wares are al
most as heavily advertised and as well
known as the $100 wheels.
Just what effect the reduction In price
of the Columblas will have on tho trade
is, hard to say, but well-posted men In
the business claim that while a num
ber of manufacturers will make an ef
fort to maintain prices for the balance
of this season, many of them will
shortly follow the lead of the Pope
compnny, nnd at once reduce the prlco
o' their wheels to $75, and that almost
nil of them will come to that figure for
It will take some little time for tho
different manufacturers to study out
the new phases of the business ond de
termine their future course, but the
Commencing July 1, we Will Cut the Price
on All Spring and Summer Goods. You Can
Secure Bargains in
majority of them will probably follow
tho lend of the Popo company.
WHAT MAKI3KB SAY,
K. Lindsay Coleman, of the Western
Wheel Works; A. G. Spalding, J. II.
Holems, of the Remington Arms Co.;
Manager Grlfllth, of tho Trenton Me
tallic Co.'s branch; W. C. Overman nnd
a number of other prominent manu
facturers and agents when Interviewed
claimed that It would not nffect their
prices this year, but that next year $75
would probably be tho prlco of tho
popular wheels, although Beveral sig
nified their Inteltlon of building a spe
cial to bo listed at prices ranging from
$100 to $160.
Mr. Colemnn said: "This will bring
the bicycle business down to an hon
est basis nnd It will ho healthier than
ever. I clnlm that a high-grade wheel
can bo sold for $75 and still bo sold at
a profit to tho manufacturer. Next
year tho standard wheel will be listed
IN MEMORY OF J. J. ALBRIQHT.
African Methodist Church Will Hold
n Special Sorvico.
Tomorrow evening nt the Howard
Place African Methodist Episcopal
church nn anniversary meeting In
memory of tho late J. J. Albright, who
befriended tho church, will be held.
The sct'vlccs will begin at 7:40 o'clock
and tho memorial sermon will be
preached by Rev. S. C. Logan, D. D.
Church people generally are Invited to
attend the service.
Our lUcyclcs Arc Guaranteed.
Wc are not obliged to sell our high
grade wheels below price, ns they are
strong and durable and will not brenk
down with yon while on a long trip, ns
other so-called high-grades do. Call
and see our line.
BITTENHENDEK & CO.
and colored porters in charge of day
coaches on tho Nickel Plate Road, nnd
through sleeping cars Scranton to
Chicago via. D., L. & W. and Nickel
Plate Roads. The shortest, quickest,
most comfortable and picturesque
route between Scranton and all points
west. Call on M. L. "Smith, Dlv. Pass.
Agent, D., L. & W. R. R. for informa
tion. m i
Wo are still doing business at the
same old stand where we have been for
twenty-two years past and most re
spectfully solicit the patronage ot the
public as heretofore In awnings, tents,
Hags and all kinds of society goods
S. J. Fuhrman & Bro.
A High Crude Wheel.
There are bicycles listed nt $100,00
which should be sold for $75.00. Also
bicycles listed at $75.00 which are
worth $100.00. We have the latter kind.
Also Guarantee them.
BITTENBENDER K-. CO..
Tho D. L. & W. rallftad now runs an
elegant through day coach fas we'l as
sleeping car) from New York to Chi
cago on their train No. 7, leaving New
York at 7 p. m.. every day, thus en
suring "no change of cars" to n'l pas
renccrs. It is the shortpst roun and
has the lowest rates. Apply to your
mavest D. L. & W. railroad ticket
Lewis, Huilly, Davis.
The busy shoe stores will be open late
Saturday evening. Fire crackers free
for the boys on Monday morning, July
5, but will bo closed all day so that our
clerks can celebrate.
Lewis, Rellly & Davles.
No I'nko Bicycles.
The stock of bicycles we have on sale
are all as we represent them. We have
no wheels for $75.00 which we sell for
$100.00. The wheel we sell for $75.00
Is one worth buying.
BITTENBENDER & CO.
The best of all Pills are BEECHAM'S
COMBINED IN OUR
Bell & Skinner, H0ATS.YN
Sole Agcnt5 for
Montroso on July 3.
Where aro you going Saturday, July
37 To Montrose, ot course. Compnny
O will hold their nnnual celebration
and tho train which leuves Scranton at
0 o'clock connects promptly with the
I & M. for tho most beautiful nnd
cooleBt spot In northeastern Pennsyl
vania. A team of horses, BUrrey and harness
will bo presented to some ono nnd If
you go, you may got It It's worth $500,
Other snorts and entertainments.
You can return to Scranton the Bame
day, nrrlvlng at .8 o'clock.
Is the "Glow" Night
Lamp. One pint of oil will
feed it 200 hours. No smell I.
No smoke ! No heat 1 Easy
to regulate ! Absolutely no
danger ! Just the thing lor
the sick room, bedroom, nurs
ery, lavatory and dark corners-
Get one for your sum
25 c each
Millar & Peck,
131 WYOMING AYKNUE.
Walk in and look around
The new trunk and bag depart
ment opened today was a very
busy part of the store. The large
number of buyers leads us to think
that trunks at one-third less than
usual prices is a strong temptation
to get one now. How are you fixed
this summer about going away
Steamer Used mostly on land.
Trunks " handy trunks
that hold just enough
for some, well made and steel
bound $2.69 gets a good one,
better along up to $8.
Armor Plate This trunk is
Trunk made to our
order. We call
it the "Armor Plate." Baggage
man's grudge won't hurt it. Large
and roomy, brass locks, leather
bound, steel straps and corners,
cloth lined throughout and two
heavy s.traps all around. Splendid
Alljkinds of leather bags,
from large English club
bag at $6. 50, down to a cheap
leather at 68c. 18-inch club bag,
brass trimmings and lock at $1,59.
The Rexford Co.,
303 Lacka. Ave.
Men's Dress Shirts,
415 and 417
Lackawanna Avenue, Scranton.
and everything to
make the eagle
scream, at lowest
310 Lackawanna Ave.
is sold in nearly every city in tho
United States for $15.00. It is
built up in layers and will nob
mat. It is soft, clean, healthful,
elastio and durable. 1 liavo made
special nrraugemonts to handle
this, best of all mattresses, in
Scranton and am now ablo to sell
It is a far bettor mattress for
complcto rest than tho best hair
mattress, which cost from $25.00
Your inspection is earn
D. I. PHILLIPS,
507 Linden Street.
BOARD OP TRADB UUILDINCJ.
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