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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-MONDAY MOItNINtt, SEPTEMBER 27, 18J)7.
w- -wr ! v "''
b Our new Hue
the .best made,' from choosing
the stock to the last finishing
touch, they get the greatest
Better now than ever $3.
410 SPRUCE STREET.
At a meeting of thu Democratic county
executlvo committee Saturday nlKht plans
for tho campaign wero discussed.
Tho grand Jury was unablo Saturday to
dispose of all the business to come beroro
It and court mado an order continuing It
Mrs. miabeth Lewis will tonight give
tho opening reception for her Tuesday
night class in Excelsior hull. Uaucr will
furnish tho music.
Street Commissioner A. H. Dunning,
jr., has had report sheets printed for
the use of his foremen In keeping tho
time of tho employes. Tlio new depar
ture will take effect today.
Tho funeral of Mrs. Yi'llllnm llurke was
held Saturday tnornlng from her homo
on Mulberry street at 9.a). A requiem
nKiss was celebrated in St. Peter's cathe
dral Hy Rev. J. A. O'lleilly arter which
interment was made In Hydo Tark Cath
From New York comes this Informa
tion: "It Is now pretty well assured,
leading coal operators say, that tho tin
thraclte companies will on Oct. 1, ad
vance their circular prices 25 cents a
ton. Tho advance Is tho more likely
from the fact that tho bituminous coal
producers have determined on a similar
advaneo on tho samo date In several sizes
of their coal."
John Knelf mado n scene on Lacka
wanna avenuo In front of the dispatch
er's olllce last evening. Ho had a bi
cycle nnd he wanted to get tho machine
aboard a Laurel Hill ear. Tho conductor
politely told Knelf that ho could not put
the wheel on the car, and Knelf then
became abusive and Patrolman Jollier
walked him to the police station, lie left
$3 as a deposit for his appearance at
police court this morning.
Miss Carolyno V. Dorsey's ipuplls will
hold their first monthly recital at her
studio, 107 Wyoming avenue, this evening.
Tho following pupils will render selec
tions: .Miss Carrie Hess, Helen Holes,
Suslo Gross, Lulu Constantino, Kathrn
G. Maher, Cornelia 15. Moredock, IClIza
beth A. Moylcs, Nina OlmstoaU, Harry
Grattan, Cora Sehottar. Annie Tierney,
Lilllo Uenson and Lllllo Seward. Miss
Mary DeGiaw will sing, accompanied by
her sister. Miss Gertrudo DcGraw.
DEATH OF EVAN BEBB.
Wcll-Kuown Street Cnr .linn Dies ol
Fvsin I3obb, employed os a car dis
patcher by the Scranton Railway com
pany, died at 10.30 o'clock last night at
the Moses Taylor hospital from an at
tack of typhoid fever. The news will
be received with sadness by thousands
of Scrantonlans with whom the d'
coasid was familiar" In his long service
with the street car company.
Mr. Hefob entered tho hospital about
three weeks ago. Ills closest friends
weiv not awaro of the full gravity of
his Illness. He was one of the oldest
street car men In the city, having
worked for many years under the old
company as a conductor. MY. Hebh
was unmarried and hoarded nt 1-37
Franklin avenue. The announcement
of tho funeral will be mado later.
FOUND AT D1N0HAMT0N.
.Miss Almn Vnn Ilouiur Wnnted to Ho
Alma Van Houser, tho 11-year-old
girl whose departure from her home In
this city In company with Fred.
Humes, of the "Ulg Heart" company,
playing last week at Davis' theatre,
was mentioned In last Thursday's Tri
bune, was brought back from Hlng
hamton Saturday by Constable Cole,
of Aldermnn Howe's court. The "Big
Heart" show played Monday, Tuesday
and Wednesday nnd at neaily eveiy
performance the girl was present.
Humes, who performed the pait of a
clown chore hoy, met the girl and
through him she was given a place In
the company as a "baby." When the
girls' mother, Mrs. Jennie Smith,' of
Oakford court, heard of her daughter's
departure she asked tho pollco depart
ment to capture her. Falling In this,
Mrs. Smith went before Alderman
Howe and swore out a warrant.
Constable Cole left Friday afternoon
and upon reaching ttie Parlor City,
found Humes and the girl, hhe was
turned over to her mother when th
train from Blnghamton reached here
at 1.35 o'clock Saturday afternoon.
Kellar will be the attraction at the
Lyceum this evening.
I I SGRflNTON CM STORE
IN MEMORY OF
An Admirable Sermon Preached by Rev.
IN ST. LUKE'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
YcRtonlny tlio Church Win Oponcil
After llclng Closed Six Weeks lor
Intensive Itciioviition--Tiling Laid
in the Aiilcs nnil Hack ol tlio l'cui
niul the I'urnlturo nnd Interior
Thoroughly Ovcrlmnled--Otlicr Im
provements Mny follow.
There were two features or Interest
to St. Luke's parish In connection with
yestei day's reopening of the church
nftor It had been closed for rcpnlrs for
live Sabbaths during the last six weeks.
One feature was an admirable morning
sermon by the rector, Itev. Itogers
Israel, In memory ot the late Rev. Dr.
NeLson S. Rullson, bishop of the Cen
tral Pennsylvania diocese, and the
other was the Improvement noticed as
a consequence of recent extensive
The most marked change was in the
three aisles and the space back of the
pews, which had been laid with tiles.
Every piece of black walnut, which Is
the wood used exclusively In tho fur
niture, had been oiled, and these two
extensive renovations, together with
tho stained glass windows, handsome
memorial ( pulpit and the memorial
reading desk, both of brass, the brass
topped font and the bright evidences
of thorough cleaning to every part of
the Interior all this showed a most
The tiling is extremely plain In de
sign; the squares are small and show
a prevailing color of dark gray, brown
and soft toned ecru, the latter the body
color. It has In Its favor durability
and cleanliness and has resulted in
bettering the acoustics. This latter
was npparent from the L 'Inning of
yesterday's services. The e. lense of
tiling was borne by the Woman's
It Is Intended at no far distant day
to enlarge the chancel by the addition
of ten feet toward the alley at the rear
of the property and an Increased width
of eight feet. The tiling will then be
extended to In front of the pews and
to every part of tho chancel lloor,
which will be reached by marble steps.
In his sermon the rector showed a
rare and true Insight Into the great
character, and personal attainments
and life of the much revered bishop.
Tho text was "Blessed are the dead
who die In tho Lord. Kven so salth
the spirit, for they rest from their
labors." Mr. Israel said:
Tho state of tho departed has always
been n question of the greatest Interest
to men. Tho wildest theories have been
propounded and received Mipyort. Men
havo sought amid tho clouds and In tho
deep for a solution: havo made uo for
argument's sake, of the very creatures
of tho earth, and all tills without sat
isfying the longing pt the human heart.
Ono point Investigation appears to set
tle for every heeker, and tnat Is the
immortality of tho spirit. Few Indeed
there aro today who In tho face of tho
universal human craving will attempt to
defend annihilation, or the absorption of
tlio soul Into decay. The Infinite first
causu, God Almighty, has Impressed tho
mind of every honest Investigator with
tho certainty of the- existence of a crea
tor, and tlio assurance of life hereaf
ter. To tlio many, who have held fast,
tho teaching of God's revelation both
through men and His own Son, It ap
pears that little good do these Investi
gators receive, for to them who bcllovo
God has revealed not only the Immor
tality of the spirit but its definite placo
and purpose In the stato after death.
In fact, tho promise to the child-like has
been fulfilled in the earnest Christian
by a simplo confldenco In the teachings
of Holy Scripture. A conlWenco ho sure
nnd flxed as not to bo disturbed by any
discussion that may rage over tho mean
ing of words or distinction of authors.
Fixed they aie because the spirit of God
has spoken to tlio spirit of man within
them until they know that "without con
troversy great Is tho mystery of Godli
ness." ON IMMORTALITY.
Following upon the confidence In Im
mortality, comes Immediately tho ques
tion, wliat Is immortality? Wo know
that tho body decays and returns to Its
mother earth, bearing with It that mys
terious formation wo call brain. Tlio
Immortal touches us as we stand at tho
Mi r, moved to tho very depth of our
hi arts lieforo the Mlent clay as never
when Instinct with life had the Indi
vidual Impressed us. If tho Immortal
then be not the body, which wo see,
there Is nought left us but tho life the
llfu which Is instinct with will and ac
tion and reason. This we call soul nnd
according to St. Paul, there Is also In
conjunction with this froul. tho snlrlt.
The rational and the npliltunl. moat mys-
tPilously combined, maKlng tho Individ
ual man, whose body Is but the drapery
which covirs and makes manifest tho
fcpecllle ehuiactcilstlcs, which were In
soul and spirit. This Immortal part of
man cutitlnucs Its existence after tho
death or dissolution of the body In some
condition or state suitable to Its peculiar
conditions. This conclusion is absolute
ly necessary upon our acceptance of the
fact of Immortality. It la una state or
condition which excites Interest In tho
mind of every thoughtful man.
Of tills state wo havo no knowledge,
except as the Holy Scriptures teach us.
It Is truo that men have speculated and
drawn their conclusions from false prom
ises omleavotlng to secuio teat and com
fort to that craving of the nature- for
Immortality In a renewal of tho physical
passions nnd appotltes hereafter, or in
the development of a Nirvana of dreamy
repose, or In a departure of tho soul
Into another creature, and In many other
wnys, seeking for peaeo which can como
only from conclusions In harmony with
tho needs of human nature. It Is In the
Scriptures nlono that wo llnd statements
and conclusions which minister to tho'
heart of mankind ns the living dew, to
tho thirsty grass; on which men in lenv
lng llnd comfort to their whole being;
a confldenco which Is not disturbed
though the earth should bo moved and
tho sea roar In an agony of destruction.
Thoso statements founded upon Its
most distinctly taught basis of Immor
tality are fow Indeed, and would seem
Continued on rage 7.
9 M'?gV i
izz? s-jmmmvrm "m
KEV. ROGERS ISRAEL.
JENNINGS JURY HAS AQREED.
Will Hnntl Up Its Verdict This JIornr
I UK to Judge ICdwnrds.
The Jury In tho case of John Q, Jen
nings against the Lehigh Valley rail
road company, after being out thirty
hours, separated yesterday tnornlng nt
daybreak nnd went to their several
homes, thus, indicating that an ngrce
marit had been reached. Uy agree
ment with tho trial Judge, Hon. D. W.
Scarle, of Montrose, Judge Kdwnrds
will tako tho verdict, which will he
handed up, thin, morning at 0 o'clock.
Saturday morning the Jury came Into
court nnd asked to have read to them
the testimony hearing on young Jen
nings' condition Immediately ntter tho
accident. Stenographer H. H. Coston
read the desired testimony to them
from'hls notes and after listening for
half an hour they concluded they had
heard enough nnd .retired.
In "the ejectment milt for a fifty acre
plot of land In Peekvllle, between Ed
mund Gumaor nnd Pardon T. Barber,
the jury, Saturday, rooming, returned
a finding for. tho defendant.
This week's :cotnni(in pleas list Is dis
tinguished for lts;JJirgc number of
Traction company . damage cases, no
less than seven being set down for
TWO JURIES--WERE OUT.
Jennings Jury"" Got flic Bed Room and
tlic Oilier ,Got WrotliyMadc
Complaint io Court.
When the Jury In tho case of Edwin
A. Gtimaer against Pardon F. uaruer
brought In their verdict Saturday
morning, after bclrig out all night,
the foreman Joseph L. Medway made
complaint to' Judges' Archibald and
Edwards, who wero on the bench at
tho time, that they had been compel
led to pass the might in a room fur
nished only with high back chairs and
make their toilet in the morning by
drying themselves at the steam radi
ators and combing their hair with
Judge Archibald expressed regret
that such a thing had occured and
summoned 'the county commissioners
to make an explanation when the Jur
ors complaint liad been repeated to
them commissioner Giles Roberts' ex
plained that had they been Informed
that there wero two Juries out over
night they could and would have had
made arrangements .for their comfort.
The Janitor who looks after the Jury
rooms went away hurrldly with the
Thirteenth regiment and in that way
tlio absence of a supply of towels, etc.,
Tho furnishing of a second sleeping
room Is now under way and would
have been ready for ocupancy ere this
but for some trouble in making electric
light connections. The work will he
hurried up tho commissioners said and
by the fore part of the week there will
be ample provisions to meet such an
emergency as that of Friday, one that
had not occured in year's in this
MYERS USED A RAZOR.
Sam Johnson, Colored, Received an Ugly
Wound on tbc Arm That Will
Cripple illni for Life.
Sam Johnson, a colored man, was
cut on the left nrm with a razor by
John Myers, another colored man, at
10.30 o.clock Saturday night during a
fight on Centre Street. Tho sharp
blade sank through to tho bone In tho
muscles of the upper arm and John
son may bo maimed for life. Myers
escaped tho police In a ludicrous man
ner. Tho cutting was done In Centre
Street outside of Jackson's pool room.
Johnson Is manager of the place and
for some reason had occasion to eject
Myers. Outside the two men exchang
ed blows and Myers was gutting the
worst of It. He suddenly drew a razor
from his trousers' pocket and made a
slash at Johnson. Hardly feeling the
cut of the blade In his flesh Johnson
continued his pummellng until his arm
dropped fo his side.
Myers ran down Centre Street ac
cross Pcnn Avenue with Johnson af
ter him. A great crowd had collected
and were chasing Myers. At the
Broadway eating house Johnson stop
ped and took oft' his coat for the first
realizing tho nature of the wound. He
bled copiously, two arteries having
been served. Johnson made straight
for the hospital where tho wound was
dressed, Tho crowd and four police
men remained behind . to look after
The razol- sllnger was running down
Centre street. Two policemen came up
behind him and one was coming up the
street toward him. This later police
man grabbed Myers but the quick
witted man said: "There's a big
fight down the sireet Mr. Policeman!
I was Just a-comln fer' yah." The
policeman released Myers nnd made
for tho crowd. Myers then leisurely
mado his way to somewhere. The two
policemen who wre coming down the
alley behind Myers made the mistake
of capturing a man who was chasing
the culprit. And while they were
"making sure" the policeman who had
released Myers came P and then dis
covered that he had been outwitted.
Johnson left the hospital after his
wound was attended to. From the lo
cation of the gash on the under part
of tho nrm It IS" thought that Myers
struck nt Johnson's throat, but the lat
ter threw up his arm in tlmo to ward
off the blow.
PERMANENT MARKET PLACE.
Producn.Mcn Will Ho Stationed in the
Old Stove WorLs (tuUding.
The niaiket place for growers ot pro
duce in- Scranton and vicinity was
chanced Saturday from MulIIInAvenue
to tho livery of Wilcox and Castles
in tho ,6Id stove" works bulldlmr on
West .'Lackawanna Avenue. The
chanKQ was the reiult of objections In
tho form of a petition presented to
Mayor Ualley by the MuIIllu Avenue
An arranftement was made whereby
the produce men will pay 40 cents per
wagon tw the llycry ownersduringmar
ket hours. Street commissioner Dun
ning negotiated the transaction.
MARTIAL LAW "dEcTaRCD.
l'cnsnnts righting in Defense oi Their
London, Sept. 26. A dispatch fiom
Vienna sas that, owing to tlio disturb
ances which havo recently taken place in
Croatia, martial law hay been proclaimed
In twelve districts. The disturbances are
attributed to tho Hungarian authorities
sliowlna an Inclination to deprive tho
Croatian of their ancient privileges.
Four thousand peasants, armed with
.farming implements, have taken up a
fortified .position. Two Hungarian otti
clals have been killed and troops havo
been summoned to que'J the disturbance
A LAND OF GOLD
Topic of Rev. Dr. Qlflln's Discourse In
Elm Pork Church.
IT IS TIME TO QUARANTINE
With All tho Thrcntoncd Yellow Fe
ver .More Is to lo 1'cnrcil from tlio
Itnvngcs of ti. Yellow Favor of
Klondike Which IIus Inspired Mnnv
to Dcspcrnto I'.lfort nnd Will Lure
Mnuv More to Disappointment, Dis
aster nnd Dcnth.
"The Klondike Fever A Land of
Gold," was the peculiarly-trite and
timely topic of last night's sermon by
Rev. Dr. C. M. Qinin nt Elm Park
church. Ills text, was "Tho land of
Havllah, where there Is gold," Genesis,
Dr. Glffln remarked that a land of
gold Is generally Included when men
choose their paradise nnd he humor
ously observed that someone will yet
locate Eden In Alaska. That would bo
less strange than about the North Pole,
which has seriously been declared by
ono authority to havo been the orig
inal birthplace of the race. If that Is
true, the climate must have changed
considerably, as the chilly atmosphere
Is now making it difficult for man to
reach his lost estate.
Reference was made by Dr. Glffln to
the prospective extent of tho Klondike
fever. He quoted from newspaper ac
counts and In explanation of his choice
of topic referred to the fact of having
received n letter last week from a
mlnlstcital filend, proposing that ho
and tho sneaker go to the Klondike.
When- tho contagion Infects the clergy
It was time to quarantine against It
and compose ourselves so as not to
Join the stampede. With all of threat
ened yellow fever, more was to be
feared ftom the ravages of tho yellow
fever of Klondike, which has inspired
many to desperate effort and will lura
many more to disappointment, disas
ter nnd death.
WHY HE DID NOT START.
If Adam had a desire for bags of coin
he would not have Invited nn expul
sion from Paradise, but would have
been early on another and right road
to fortune. One reason why he did not
start for Havllah was that In Eden
he was the sole earthly monarch and
had no rivals. Mnny nowadays are
angry because possessed of less than
their neighbors, because they have
nothing and want something In order
to be somebody. '
Two propositions were made by Dr.
Glflln: First, a land of gold Is not al
ways out of a land of good; second,
all deslro to be In a land of gold, ns
that represents affluence and purchas
ing power. He explained that the lat
ter was not always good, as In the case
of political purchasing power. When
America blindly allows It she will bo
worse than Lazarus after his four days
In tho tomb. Gold Is needed to settle
the grent financial question as to tho
forced relations between the white and
yellow metals; It Is wanted to relieve
the congested conditions In society as
long ns one-fourth of one per cent, of
the population own one-half of nil the
country's wealth. While that condi
tion prevails there must be Irritation
everywhere and strife.
BEST TO STAY HERE.
His final remarks concerned land ot
moro than gold, a land of homo, of
love, of church. He asked If It were
not better to stay where there Is less
of substance and more of self. In
Scranton there is plenty of gold, plenty
for all who will dig for a living. Ho
recommended to young men that kind
of mining as honorable and healthful.
SABBATH NEWS NOTES.
Bev. Dr. II. D. Spaeth, of Philadelphia,
preached In Holy Trinity church.
Itev. O. II. Bolton, of Factoryvlllc,
preached morning and evening at the
Green Itldgo Baptist church.
Brother Francis, of tho Hostel of tho
Good Shepherd, conducted the services
nt St. David's Episcopal church last even
ing. itev. J. G. Eckman, presiding elder,
preached In the morning at tho Providence
.Methodist Episcopal church. Tho holy
bacrament wns administered.
Itev. William F. Gibbons, of Dunmore,
and Itev. J. P. 'Moflutt, paHtor of tho
Washburn Street Presbytia Ian church,
exchanged pulpits at yesterday mornlng"s
Ilov. C. F. Prober, of tho Primitive
Methodist church, of Green Uidge, ex
changed pulpits with Rev. Mr. Holder, of
the samo church at Prlceburg, yesterday
morning and evening.
Ilov. Mr. Barker, of tho central city,
preached at tho morning service of the
Simpson Methodist church yesterday.
Ilev. Dr. Grant, of tho African Methodist
church, of Howard Place, oacupled tho
pulpit tit tho e enlng service.
Itev. Thomas DeUruchy, pastor of tho
Jackson Street Baptist church, preached
at both services yesterday. His topic of
tho ovenlng was "The Labor Question
Considered," and 3io threw a new light
Your attention is invited
large assortment ot
All the latest weaves. Our Checks,
Clan Plaids, Black Checks, Bourettes,
Cotaliues, Whipcords. French Flan
Kid Gloves Never have we shown
a more complete stock of Gloves. Our
$1.00 Gloves are superior in fit and
upon tho question by his masterly treat
ment. In addition to tho regular preaching scr
vlco nt tho Washburn Street Presbyte
rian church a ppeclal song servico was
rendered by tho choir, assisted by the
Misses Edith Morgan nnd Mabel Jayuo.
Miss Mlnotto Barlow accompanied with
A review of tho work of tho Sabbath
school of tho First Welsh Baptist church
for tho past six months was conducted
at tho church yestcrdny. There was no
preaching servico and threo sessions wero
held by tho school. A lengthy programme
was carried out and proved veiy Interest
ing. Rev. W. Arthur Williams, of Dunkirk,
Ind occupied tho pulpit of the Plymouth
Congregational church yesterday at both
services. Ho preached two eloquent ser
mons to largo congregations. Tho morn
ing topic was "Tho Advent of Christ,"
and that of tho evening, "Is Religion on
Tho service nt tho Rescue mlislon Inst
night was In charge of tho Yoke Fellows'
band, of tho Rnllrond Young Men's Chris
tian association. Tho address of tho
ovcnlng was by J. F. Moore, ono or the
railroad secretaries of tho International
commltteo of tho association. Tho ad
dress wns followed by testimonies from
railroad men and others. At tho close of
tho servico Messrs. Munson and Coglizer
sang a duet entitled "My Brother, What
Moro Could Ho Do."
DAZZLINQ ARRAY OF LOVELINESS.
Will Hold Forth nt l)nvls Theater
for Throo Unys.
Burlesque nnd all Its dazzling nrray
of loveliness will hold sway at Davis'
theatre for threo days, beginning this
afternoon. It Is tho famous Wood Sis
ters' Big Spectacular company, under
the management of Everett and Mack.
Mr. Mack, who Is familiarly known
as "Hobby" Muck, is a Scranton boy,
having been born and raised here. His
last appearance will be remembered as
having been with tho celebrated John
L. Sullivan company.
Passengers for New York city should
take Lehigh Valley railroad. Sleeping
car placed on track nt Wllkes-Barre
9.00 p. m. for occupancy. Leaves at
2.30 a. m., arriving New York 8,23 a. m.
Reservations at City Ticket Ofllce, 309
Tailor made fall suits and overcoats,
latest styles, John Ross, 307 Spruca
Stcnm Heating nnd Plumbing.
P. F. & M. T. Howley, 231 Wyoming ave.
We're busy. Such val
ues show the cause such
selling the effect. 'Twill
pay to buy while the
bargains last. A few at
random. They'll go in
Ladies' Cute little things that
Watches '00' vou 'n u:e ace
and truthfully post
you as to time. Movement war
ranted. Case hand-engraved silver-
Special price is 3,1)0.
At about plated price,
different colored stones
and worth twice today's
price, which is 50c.
Ladles' and Children's.
Boys' Solid nickel case. Good
Watch timepiece. That boy
should not be late at
school. A watch for so little is a
good investment. Today 2.50.
Btem Wind, Stem Set,
Euchre We sell the most. We
Prizes ought to. Just got in
lots of new little things
in sterling silver and china. Inex
pensive, but look the opposite.
Special values at 25c, 50c, 75c.
The Rexford Co.,
303 Lacka. Ave.
One case Imligo IMuo Prints, "best 5o goods,
Monday's price 4c
Two cases Good Apron Gingham, regular 5o
quality. Monday's price 3Jc
100 pieces Dark Prints for Comforts 3Jc
8c Outing Flannel Oc
Good Shaker Flannel 4c
Good Jrown Musllu, Co grade !?jc
0 Brown Musllu, very fluo 5c
Good Uleached Muslin, 5c grade..- 4 c
Fine Uleached Musllu, 7c grade 5Jc
Best Lockwood Browu, 6-4 P. C. Muslin.. 8c
Best Lockwood Brown, 0-4 P. C. Musllu i)c
Best Lockwood Bleached, 5-4 P. C Musllu. Uc
Best Lockwood Bleached, 0-4 P.C.Muslln 10c
Best Lockwood Brown 0.4 Sheeting 13Jc
Best Lockwood Bleached 0-4 Sheeting 15c
Good Heavy Bleached Crash...... 3c
Buy Table Linens and Napkins
now. There has been big advance in
values. All our goods at old prices.
Special reduction for Monday.
i Now Eor I
The heavy frosts have
come with the time to
take up the house
plants and bring them
OUR NEW. JARDI
NIERES are here just
in time for you.
How much better
they look than the un
sightly earthen flower
pot, and real cheap,
too Pretty ones as
low as 25c.
Many entirely now effects In our
MILLAR & PECK, i
131 WYOMING AVENUE. J
Walk In nnd look around. -f
H H HHH-H-
am shoe co
326 Lackawanna Avanue.
415 and 417
Lackawanna Avenue Scranton, Pa,
310 Lackawanna Ave.
In Order to
Get These We
Had to Pay
Opened for Busines with
the Finest Line of
Have had twenty-five
years' experience and
can guarantee a per
314 Spruce Street.
FItESII AIUUVAI.S EVUUY
I II PIEtt PI ML III
White- Blankots, slightly soilod, $2.25 Blank-
ets for $ 1.00
$1.75 Blankots for 1 .39
White Cotton Blankets, extra large, 79o
goods, for 59o
White Wool Blankets, splendid assortment,
ranglug in price from 4.00 to JS.00,
Men's Heavy All Wool Underwear, positive
worth f 1.25. Monday's price 89c
Ladies' Underwear, finely lleeced, without
seams, well made, perfect fitting ,. 25c
Children's Black Hose, high spliced heels
and toes, regular 15o goods. Monday...... lie
Boys Extra Heavy Black Hose, 0 to 10,
double knees aud soles, 25o aud SOo goods
Men's Fino Black Hose, Hermsdorf dye,
double soles, regular 25c goods, for 17c
SPECIAL BARGAINS IN.
Broken lots of Men's, Women's
and Children's Underwear. You
can buy them at half price.