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" '1UUM UK!
THE SCRANTON TBI BUNE-TLTUIISDAY MORNING SEPTEMBER U3, 1897.
J IIKHA -
$3.50 WORTH j
Tho stylos for Full are 0
well represented in our win
dows. This, our 63. CO shoes
nro marvels tit the price.
Fivo dollars asked every
where elso for equal quali
ties. Fashionablo shapes
slender round broader
round toes aro tho go.
t 410 SPRUCE STREET. v
4 O -f O-f OO-f O-fOO-f O OO
Tho Women's Kceley lcaguo will lioM a
special meeting this evening at 7.30.
Dr. L.iM. Gates has been secured as med
ical examiner for the Young- Men's Chris
tian association for the season of lS97-aS.
The hearing In the case against NelHo
131y for keeping a disorderly house, was
postponed yesterday by Alderman llowo
Nicola Oostanze, charged with assault
end battery, entered ball In tho sum of $W
yesterduy. Joseph Sontanna, of Carbon
dale, became, his bondsman.
John Carroll, tho man who kicked In
tho door of William Yank's house on Center-street
Tuesday night, paid a lino of ?5
yesterday and was released.
In tho board ot trado rooms tomorrow
night a meeting will bo bold for tho pur
pose of reorganl?lng tho Society for tho
Prevention of Cruelty to Animals.
Tho regular business, literary and so
cial meeting of tho Epworth lcaguo will
bo held tonight at Elm Park church. A
line programme has been urranged.
Patrick Golden, a boy living on Stono
avenue, while coupling cars at tho North
Steel mill yesterday, had his loot
squeezed. He was taken to the Moses
Peter Swocney, who Is charged with
burglary, entered ball In tho sum of $1,W
before Judge Edwards yesterday. .Mary
Sweeney became his surety. Georgo He
ron Is prosecutor.
Tho Lady Oakford union will hold a
meeting Thursday, Sept. 23, ut 2.30 o'clock.
All aro requested to be ipresent, as It will
bo a very inteicstlng meeting. Lou ilc
F. H. Malbeny, ot Roanoke, Vn., and
Frank Smith, of Dunmore, paid a lino ot
510 each to Mayor Uailey yesterday for
making a dlsturbanco In tho St. Charles
hotel Tuesday night. Proprietor Melvln
appeared against them.
Tho Iron fence works of W. A. Sant,
of tho West Side, was sold yesterday by
Deputy Sheriff Fcrber on an execution
held by Illttenbender & Co. It brought
JiX! and was bought In for tho execution
creditors. The saloon of William Foud
nowsky, at Prleeburg, was sold by Deputy
Sheriff Colborn at tho Instance of E. ltob
lnson's Sons. Tho judgments amounted
to $112 and tho salo brought $10.00. John
Zukoskl was the purchaser.
At Flnley's hall this evening the M. T.
Jones Household of Ituth will glvo a mas
qucrado social. Tho grand march will
tako place at 10 o'clock, preceded by a
chorus and drill of two little gins In bluo
and whlto costumes. Music will be fur
nished by Professor Jones, of Powell's
music store and Professor Johnson will bo
lloor manuger. Refreshments will bo
feerved by n commlttco of ladles. Chair
man, Mrs. Louis E. Morton; secretary,
Miss Magglo Lilly.
Marriage licenses wero grunted yester
day by tho clerk of the courts to Alex
ander Wener, Wlnton, and Nora Shulrc,
Old Forge; Patrick J. Battlo and Julia
Lenaban, Scranton; Charles Slelver and
Anlno Coombo, Taylor; Thomas J. Healey
and Annie L. Walsh, Scranton; Saverlo
Kralto and Gabclla Glgllotti, Carbondalo;
Martin Cavanaugh and Daisy Cross,
Prleeburg; Luko Hall and Gwen Lloyd,
Prleeburg; Floren S. Swartz and Annie
C. Uurch, Scranton.
Tho "Keystone evangelists" who wero
mentioned In Tho Tribune last week,
will hold a week's meetings In tho Chris
tian church at Dunmore, commencing to
night. Peoplo that would like to hear
the truth preached are cordially Invited to
attend these services. They ha,vo their
own music with them, which consists of
tho mandolin and guitar. All aro In
vited without respect of creed or denom
ination. Services to commenco nt 7.30 In
tho evening ana a Bible study to bo given
at 2.30 eveiy other day.
Mrs. i:ii.nbelli Lewis,
teacher ot dancing, Excelsior hall. Fol
lowing classes now forming: Ladles
and gentlemen, Monday evening, be
ginning October 4; children from 5 to
10 years old at 3 p. m October 9; chil
dren from 10 to 15 years old nt 10 a. m.,
October 9; Plttaton classes Thursdays,
afternoon and evenings; Carbondale
classes, Fridays, afternoon and even
ing, Opening reception with Bauer's
orchestra, September 27. In olTlce from
10 to 11 a. in.
I'll with tho Times.
The Dallas Fair management, realiz
ing that the day has gone by when peo
ple will attend a fair merely to meet
others, have prepared a treat for the
patrons of their fair. Nothing Is too
good for Dallas this year. The Myrtle
Peek conbinatlon alone Is a great
show. The racing programme cannot
be excelled, and no expense Is being
spared to give to Dallas the greatest
Fair ever held In this part of the coun
try. Tuesday to Friday, Sept 28 to
x Cheaper than they will
probably be again this
THE SERUM GHSH STORE.
NOT BE DISSOLVED
Loyal Knights of America Vole Down a
Resolution with That End In View.
LOCAL L0DQES CAN WITHDRAW
Ilv l'nylne Their Shnro of (ho In
dcbtcdncBs of tho Order Tlioy Will
Iio Itclcnscd--Orlgln ot tho IMsputo
Which licit to tho Introduction of
tho Resolution-. Olllccrs for tho
Next Term Nomlnntcd.
The Grand lodge of Loyal Knights of
America reconvened at Eureka hall,
Olyphant, yesterday morning shortly
after 9 o'clock. Tho representatives
wero nil present, with one exception,
and a large number of past masters
wero scattered among them. Tho min
utes of the sessions of Tuesday were
read and approved. A resolution was
Introduced by members from the Lu
zerne district to the effect that tho
Grand lodge bo dissolved, and that
legal steps be taken to settle up tho
business of the head body of the Loyal
Knights of America.
This resolution caused great conster
nation among the representatives and
past masters, and several hours dis
cussion ensued. Members from differ
ent sections had argued tho matter in
their respective lodge rooms for the
past year or more and were very earn
est In debating for nnd against the
resolution. They were prepared for the
discussion and much eloquence was
heard during the debate.
The various speakers considered the
matter In a broad light and traced the
history of the organization from Its
birth to tho present time.
HISTORY OF DIVISION.
In connection with this It might bo
well to state the conditions under
which the order has existed. In 1S64
the Grand lodge, then the Junior Order
American Protestant association, was
organized nt iPhlladelphia. From its
organization until 1S90 the order pros
pered and was spreading rapidly.
Members from the anthracite districts
at the session of 1S90 became dissatis
fied with tho name and an effort was
made to change it to Loyal Knights
of America. A strong fight was made
by the Philadelphia delegations against
such a move and the fight was con
tinued until about a year ago. Not
Withstanding this fact, however, the
name and workings were changed and
the Loyal Knights branched out from
the Junior American Protestant asso
ciation. The lodges opposed to this
move resolved not to accompany the
order now In session and dissented.
For several years past the matter has
been fought In the courts. After a
long trial In the Luzerne courts the
master decided In favor of the dissent
ing lodges nnd placed the costs on this
Grand lodge. After a consultation by
the board of directors and a vote by
lodges, it was decided to appeal the
case to the Supreme court. Briefs
were forwarded through the attorneys
and after consideration tho report of
the master of Luzerne county was
confirmed by the Supreme court. The
expenses of the case proved a heavy
burden to the Loyal Knights and dur
ing tho past few years its existence
has been anything but pleasant.
DEBT HAD TO BE MET.
This debt had to be met by the sub
ordinate lodges and many of the mem
bers became disheartened and lost in
terest In the work. Thus came about
tho Introduction of the resolution
named above. The motion to adopt
the same was lost, but through another
resolution a few of the lodges were al
lowed to withdraw on payment of a
pro rata share of the Indebtedness.
An amendment was adopted allowing
each lodge one representative In the
Grand lodge for each fifty members or
fraction thereof. Prior to this, subor
dinate lodges wero only allowed one
representative. The recommendation of
the finance committee, making the per
capita tax fifteen cents per member
per term was adopted. The officers,
named in yesterday's Issue, were then
Installed by Acting Nntlonal Grand
Master "William D. Morgan, of Scran
ton, with the exception of Grand Master-elect
Thomas J. Ford, ot Nantl
coke, who failed to materialize. The
office was declared vacant and Joseph
II. Davis, of this city, received an
unanimous election to the presidency
of the Grand lodge. Officers were then
nominated as follows, for the coming
term: Grand master, Isaac Harris,
Scranton; grand deputy, "W. II. Priest,
Olyphant; grand secretary, Joseph Oli
ver, Scranton; grand treasurer, John
W. Jones, Edwardsdale.
Following this, remarks on the good
of the order wero made by several
members and valuable suggestions of
fered to advance the order In the
future. The session then adjourned to
meet at Scranton one year hence,
At the entertainment given In honor
of the Grand lodge, Tuesday evening,
the Susuehanna Street Baptist church
was well filled and the programme,
printed In yesterday's Issue, with one
exception, was carried out. Rev. II. II.
Harris, Ph.D., Taylor, who gave the
principal address, "Duty of Patriots to
Our Country," spoke eloquently and
enthused tho audience to a high de
gree of patriotism. The address of
welcome was made by W. H. Priest,
of Olyphant, In the absence of S. J.
Matthews. Patriotic songs were ren
dered and tho building shook with the
harmony that blended within, especial
ly on the rendition of the "Star
Spangled Banner," during which each
member waved the stars and stripes,
furnished bv the committee.
Last evening Eureka lodge enter
tained the visitors with a smoker and
an Impromptu entertnlnment.
At 8 o'clock tho hall was filled to
overflowing, members from various
portions of the county having come
to enjoy the hospitality of Eureka
lodge. Among these was Mali-carrier
Armit Thomas, of Providence and he
become, by unanimous choice, mod
erator of tho evening.
The following was the programme
rendered: Remarks on order, Messrs.
Armlt Thomas, Providence; "William
II. Davis, Olyphant and Joseph Oli
ver, Scranton. These were followed by
a recitation, "Birth of St. Patrick,"
by John E. Evans, Taylor, which elicit
ed much applause and being forced
to respond to an encore ho gave
"Bruce's Address." William II. Priest,
Olyphant, who Is probably one of tho
most eloquent speakers of the order
gave mnny uggestlons which proved
of vast Interest to the order In gen
eral. AUDIENCE SANG COLUMBIA.
He wns followed by David A. Davli,
Nantlcoke, with remarks and the au
dience sang "Columbia, the Gem of the
Ocean." Others numbers were; Hu-
morous remarks, John E. Evans, Tay
lor; Evan Challls, Wllkcs-Barre, and
sincere addresses by 11. J. Richards,
Providence; Sllna James, Nantlcolce;
James Lcyshon, Scranton; Thomas E.
Campbell, Carbondale; Elmer Lovan,
Reading, and John II. Reynolds: Bongs,
Stephen Maclien, Olyphant; "William
Brooks, Olyphant; Thomas Dale, Tay
lor, and Evan Walters, Scranton.
This ended the thirty-fourth annual
session of the Loyal Knights of Amer
ica and tho visitors departed for their
BICYCLE AND HORSE COLLIDE.
.Miss Itcdor Ksunpcd Serious Injury,
but iler Wheel Wns Dnningcd.
MIsb Sadie Reder, whllo riding a bi
cycle, yesterday afternoon, collided
with a horse at the corner of Adams
avenue and Linden street. Miss Reder
was only slightly Injured, but tho wheel
was badly damaged.
The accident was a peculiar one.
Miss Reder wns riding down Linden
street and a horse and carriage was
going up Adams avenue. A street car
at the same tlmo crossed Adams ave
nue and hid the carriage from the bi
cyclists' view. Tho wheel smashed
Into tho horse'B front legs, throwing
both horse and bicyclist to the pave
ment. MANY VALUABLE RECIPES
Were Given by Miss Vernon at Iler
Third Lecture In the St. Luke's
Parish Rooms Yesterday.
Miss Vernon's lecture yesterday
afternoon In St. Lukes' Parish room
was well attended and proved to be
one ot the most valuable yet given.
The recepes discussed were:
BOULLION Ono pound of lean beef
chopped very lino put in granite sauce
pan and cover with quart of cold water.
Put In this ono spray of parlsey one
sllco onion; stand away for half hour,
stirring tho meanwhile fivo or six hours.
Put over slow fire. Bring to a boll, stir
constantly. Have ready cloth to strain
through. Season salt and pepper.
To Mako Beef Tea Put through col
lendar Instead ot cloth.
STOCK Ono leg beef, separate meat
from bones; have bone broken In small
pieces put bones on bottom of soup ket
tle and put meat over bones. Pour over
this eight quarts of cold water; ndd to
that ono onion, ono dozen cloves, ono
bay leaf, ono carrott. Put over fire,
bring quickly to boiling point. Skim nnd
put on back of stovo to simmer for three
hours. Drain off tho liquid and put In
JULIENNE SOUP-Cut vegetables In
fancy shapes; add to bullion or to stock.
CREAM OF CORN-Ono pint of milk
In double boiler two cars of corn or
one-half can; press corn out with knife,
cutting through to kcrnals first. Add this
to milk. Put one tablespoon each of
flour and butter. Cook milk In corn for
ten minutes after adding butter and
flour. Chop tablespoon full of parsley;
salt and pepper. Uso nny kind of vege
table Instead of corn.
MAYONAiaE Yolk of ono egg stir
a few moments till It thickens; add drop
by drop sufficient ollvo oil. Add few
drops of lemon Juice or venegar care
fully and ono yolk of egg hard boiled,
mixed with oil. Season to taste. Add
mustard If you like.
FRENCH DRESSING-Threo table
spoons of ollvo oil, one of venegar; put
oil on plate, stir In venegar, few drops
nt a tlmo till mixed. Add salt and pep
per to taste.
QUENELLE SALAD-Lcan cooked
veal or chicken. Put through meat chop
per. To ono pint of meat add two eggs,
ono teaspoonful of salt, little pepper,
ono tablespoon of parsley; mix through
and dip In hot water threo minutes.
When cold place on lettuse leaf nnd
servo with dressing.
SALAD "WITHOUT OIL Yolks of two
hard boiled eggs, mash line, two table
spoons of butter, one-half tablespoon of
flour, one teaspoon of mustard, ono tea
spoon salt, one-half cup venegar; stir
over flro until smooth and thick.
FRUIT SALAD Ono quart peaches
one quart peas, ono pound grapes; cut
In slices and mix. Boil ono cup of sugar
In water. Add Juice one-half lemon, one
tablespoon naycau; pour over fruit when
DELMONICO SALAD-Equal quanti
ties chopped apple nnd celery. Mix with
mayonalse. Serve on lettuce.
MACEDONIONE-MIx hero equal
quantities potatoes, turnips, carrotts,
green peas, beans; stir In frequently.
The dressing may bo had In cans.
EPSIC JELLY Ono pint of bouillon,
one-half box of gelallne, cover with cold
water; stand In can of boiling water till
dissolved. Add to bouillon. Pour In
border mould and when cold pour on
ONLY ONE SESSION.
High School Pupils Aro Satisfied with
The pupils of the high school yester
day voted that It was their wish that
but one school session be held each day
and that the hours remain as at pres
ent, from 9 to 1.15 o'clock.
The high school committee of tho
board of control visited the school yes
terday for the particular purpose of as
certaining whether a change should ba
made to a morning and an afternoon
sc-t'slou, or If the present hours tthould
remain unchanged. The vote of the
pupils was a part of the investigation
and was almo&t unanimous In each de
partment. The committee will present Its report
to the board of control next Monday
BECAUSE HE IS COLORED.
Thomas Hundley Wns Denied Kntor
taliimrnt nt White House.
Thomas Hundley began an action
yesterday to recover $5,000 damages
from Edward and Lewis Jlfkins, who
conduct the "White House on Penn ave
nue. Vosburg & Dawson aro his at
torneys. His grievance Is that because he is
colored ho was denied entertainment
at the "White House.
Hall Unto Excursion lo Ningnrn fulls
Vln Lehigh Vnlloy Itnilrond.
Three days' carnival, September
23rd, 24th, and 25th, on the occasion of
the opening ceremonies of the Grand
Trunk Railroad's new single-arch
steel bridge across the Niagara River.
Tickets on sale for evening .trains
September 22nd, and for all trains ex
ber 23rd, and 24th, good to return until
Inquire of Lehigh Valley ticket
agents for further particulars.
BURKE. In Scranton, Pa Sopt. 22, 1857,
Mrs. Margaret Burke, at the home of
her sisters, the Misses MoManama, of
3130 Mulberry street. Funeral notice
RYNA. In Scranton, Sept. 22, 1&37. Jennie,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Ryan,
of 412 Larch street, aged 4 years and 8
months. Funeral Thursday afternoon
at 2 o'clock. Interment la the Mlnooka
Cathollo comotery. Funeral private.
LAHBY. In Dunmore, Sept. 21, 1897, Mag.
gle, daughter of Mr, and MrB. Michael
Lnliey, of G17 Monroo avenue, aged 3
years. Funeral Thursday afternoon &t
2 o'clock. Interment in Hyde Park Cath
AGAIN ON TRIAL
Testimony Being Heard Before Judge
Scarlc In Superior Court Room.
NO SENSATIONS TltlS TIME
Jnmcs Jennings nnd His father,
John O. Jennings, Woro on tho
Stiiud Vcstcnlnv and tho Testimony
of Dr. Kelly, Tnkon nt n Former
Trlnl, Wns ltcnd-Two I'Jcctmcnt
Suits on Trlnl in tho Other
Tho famous case of John G,
Jennings against the Lehigh Valley
Railroad company Is again before the
court. It was on trial yesterday In
the superior court room before Judge
D, "W. Searle, of Montrose, who wns
culled here to specially preside dur
ing the trial of this case. Attorney
James Mahon represents Jennings and
Cornelius Smith also sits at tho plain
tiff's table and coaches Mahon with
reference to the case. Major Everett
Warren and Attorney I. II. Burns ap
pear for .the company.
In tho case now on trial the father
Is suclng to recover dnmages for In
juries sustained by his son, James Jen
nings In the collision at Mud Run on
Oct. 10, 18SS. The father's claim Is for
loss of his son's services and money
expended for medical attendance and
medicine. From this and the James
Jennings case sprang the long lino of
sensations that have disturbed the
Lackawanna county and supremo
courts for years.
When the case was called yesterday
morning Judge Searle had not yet nr
rlvcd and tho work of drawing a Jury
proceeded before Judge Edwards. Tho
Jurors were drawn from tho box by
J, M. Walker, clerk In court room No.
2. While he was thus engaged Mr.
Smith arose as If to address the court
and was told by .the Judge to be seat
ed that the only business the court
would attend to then was the drawing
of a jury. Mr. Smith did not again
during the day endeavor to be heard.
At 10 o'clock Judge Searle arrived
and the trial of the case was taken up.
After a brief opening by Attorney
Mahon, James Jennings was called to
the stand and told the nature of tho
Injuries he sutalned In .the memorable
collision at Mud Run.
His father, John G. Jennings, the
plaintiff, was next called and said that
tho accident to his son had been a
damage to him that It would tako
$3,000 to repay. After ho left the stand
the remainder of the day was spent In
listening to tho reading of tho testi
mony of Dr. C. W. Kelly, taken at a
former trial. He is the physician who
treated young Jennings after the acci
dent. This Is tho third time the case has
been before a Jury. On the first trial
tho jury disagreed and on the second,
after the Jury had been sworn, one of
the Jurors said he was prejudiced with
reference to the case and he was with
drawn and the case continued. On
either occasion when the case was
ready for trial Mr. Smith sprung some
of his numerous sensations and the
case consequently ha-1 to go over.
Before Judge Edwards the entire day
was taken up listening to testimony
in the ejectment suit ot John Flack
against Bridget Kenney and Mary
Kenney. A lot on West Market street,
this city, Is the matter in dispute.
The plaintiff is represented by Attor
neys George D. Taylor and E. C. New
comb and the defendants by Attorneys
John P. Kelly and John F. Scragg. All
of the evidence was heard yesterday
and today arguments to tho Jury will
WINTON EJECTMENT CASE.
Before Judge Archbald, In court room
No. 2, the ejectment suit of Edward
Gumaer against Pardon T. Barber was
on trial. Watson & Zimmerman ap
pear for the plaintiff and Attorney C.
II. Soper for the defendant. Fifty
acres of land In Wlnton township Is
the matter In dispute. The plaintiff
claims title to the land became vested
In him by purchase at a sale conducted
by the executor of the estate of the
previous owner. The defendant alleges
that the title Is In him as one of the
heirs of the prior owner and holds that
the executor had no right to make a
sale and that the title was merely held
In trust for himself and brother and
could not be parted with by the ex
ecutor When court adjourned testimony for
the defense was being heard.
GRINDSTONE FELL ON HER.
Mnrgnrct Slmms, of North Scranton,
Mny He Crippled for Llle.
Little Margaret Slmms, a daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Evan Slmms, of Green
street. North Scranton, suffered a com
pound' fracture of her thigh yesterday
ew Silks and Dress
NOW OPEN, NEW LINE
FINE FBI SMS
Roman Stripe, Clan Plaids,
Taffetas, Satin Duchesse, Brocade
Velours, Satin Sani Shall, Peau
de Soie, etc. We offer the finest
goods that possibly can be sold at
Come and See.
afternoon, which will probably render
tho child a cripple. The accident hap
pened In tho rear yard of the Blmnu
residence nnd was peculiar.
Tho girl was climbing up onto n large
grlndstono which stood In tho yard
when It suddenly toppled over and
In fnlllng Miss Margaret was caught
beneath It and held fast. Her screams
brought Immediate assistance. Sho
was tenderly borno Into tho house and
medical aid summoned. It was then
discovered that her Injuries wero of
tho above described serious nature.
The child Is also suffering from tho
THE COKE CLEANER BURNED.
Small I'rnmo Building Belonging to
L. 1. nnd N. Co. Destroyed.
A small framo building used as a
coke cleaner by tho Lackawanna Iron
and Steel Company and situated In tho
rear of their foundry, caught fire about
2 o'clock this morning and was entire
The central city companies promptly
responded to the alarm turned In from
box 7 "but tho flames had made too great
headway to bo checked. The orgln op
tin? flro Is not known, and tho watch
man about tho premises could advance
no satisfactory theory.
Dallas Fair, Tuesday to Friday, Sept.
28, to Oct. 1, 1S97. No other fair that
week and nil the best race horses In the
country are entered at Dallas. Tho
fastest races over tho best track and
such accommodations for tho comfort
of tho people as never before under
taken. Do not forget to notice the herd
of Shetland ponies. They will have a
yard enclosed by wire netting. A
great treat for tho children. More
stable room Is being prepared for tho
great entries of horses and cattle.
TnUo Horsfonl's Acid Phosphate.
Dr. T. H. Andrews, late of Jefferson
Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa.,
says: "A wonderful remedy which
gave me most gratifying results in tho
worst forms of dyspepsia."
To Cure n Cold in Ono Day.
Take laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.
All druggists refund the money it it
falls to cure. 25c.
Sleeping car for Ndw York, via Le
high Valley railroad, may be occupied
at Wllkes-Barre after 9:00 p. m. Ar
rives New York 8:23 a. m. Tickets at
309 Lackawanna avenue. .
We hammer prices. Saving
money helps you to cheer
fully bear the noise. You
can greatly profit by pay
us a visit today.
Pictures you're tired
of some old
picture. Here's a chance
to put a new one into some
odd frames. About two
hundred are today thrown
upon 3 tables, as follows:
No. 1 " Fac-similes, imi
Table Mation pastels.en
J gravings. Never
mind the cost. Price is 5c.
No. 2 " Etchings, engrav-
Table finss a" sizes UP
J to 2-foot square,
Lots are worth ten times
the price. Choice, 15c.
No. 3 "I Engravings, real
Table artotypes, etch
J ings and other
choice subjects. Any one,
Dinner Could you see
Sets the dainty
set we talk about today
there would be little use of
newspaper praise. Such
pretty sprays of flowers in
delicate tracings. Full set,
3 large covered dishes, in
cluding soup tureen. Every
piece stamped. Five sets
only, $14.00 the set.
THE REXF0RD COMPANY
303 Lackawanna Ave.
NEW DRESS GOODS
Our stock of new goods is con
stantly growing. We have made every
effort to secure the very best value in
the most stylish weaves.
At 48 Cents we are giving a great
bargain in handsome dress goods.
We have received another importa
tion of Black Goods, having bought
them under the old tariff. We can
afford to name very low prices. Re
member, in style aud quality these
goods are superior to all others.
! Now For
The heavy frosts have
come with the time to
take up the house
plants and bring them
NIERES are here just
in time for you.
How much better
they look than the un-
pot, and real cheap, X
too trreuy ones as 4-
low as 25c.
Many entirely new effects In our
MILLAR & PECK,
131 WYOMING AVENUE.
Walk in nnd look around.
-t- wnut in ana iook arounu, -
We'ro not philanthropists; don't
pretend to be. We've got to sell.
Told you all about tho why al
ready: therefore there's no need to
Look at these prices, and If you
don't find what you want among
them, the whole stock is at your
disposal at tho same terms:
At 71 Cents
Little Boy's Flno Veal Calf Shoes,
sizes 10 to 13 Very dressy and
well worth $1.00.
Our Price, 71c
Men's Congress and Lace Hhocs,
that cannot bo bought under f 2.00
Our Price, $1.44
Little Gent's Fine Dongola Laco
Blioes. sizes 10 to 18 J. Cheap at
Our Price, $1,05
Boy's Coin Toe Shoes, indestructi
ble, but a decidedly nice looker,
Our Price, $1,07
Muudell's Misses' Dongola Solar
Tip Button Shoes, that bring
$1 75 anywhere.
Our Price, $1,14
At 87 Cents
Child's Fine Hand-Turn Squaro
Too Patent Tip Shoes, worth at
At 87 Cents
326 Lackawanna Avenue.
KLINE IE m
To describe all of
them would be more
than we can do.
AFTER DINNERS AiiHtrlnti Clilnnn,
pink, bluo, yellow timings, gold 1 fn
CAUI.SHAI) CHINA-Fluted nnd dec- 1 fir.
ornted In threo colore vl
JAPANESE CHINAS-Of nil fIzcs "Al
and colorings; 10c kind, this week
rilETTV LITTLE DELFT BLUKS JQC
ENGLISH SEMI-PORCELAIN, Bold 1 fir.
TEA CUPS French Porcelain, dark fr.
creen tints, gold lined l
Ought to bo more.
ENGLISH POIlCELAlN-CJold lined fl.
decoration of clover leaf v w
AUSTRIAN CHINA COFFEES-No.
A, clou bio band of gold; No. 1!, 1 A
gold traced, U-color decoration IH
UNUSUAL SIZE COFFEE-Wlld roio ln
blue, of Kronen manufacture 1UI
pink or bluo decorations; holds n 1 Dr.
aBANDMA'S KIND t styles of dec- -Ar.
orations, gold traced; holds a pint "v'
310 Lackawanna Ave.
J. II. LADWIG.
Fine Line of
NEW STYLES STONE RINGS
Diamond and Combination Rings
Sfajling Silver Ware and
Finest stock of Watches,
all the latest styles and sizes
at very close figures.
CUT GLASS, CLOCKS, Etc
The largest Jewelry Houso.
in Northeastern Pennsylva
130 Wyoming Ave.
FItESH ARRIVALS EVERY
t II. flltt PENH 1. Ill
LADIES KNIT UNDERWEAR.
At 25 Cents a garment we are
giving the very best goods we have
ever seen at the price. Perfect in fi
and hilly fleeced
Fine Fleeced Underwear, SO
Cents. Durable and will not
A great variety of Cotton, Merino
and All-Wool Goods. Prices very
Avenue Scranton, Pa.