Newspaper Page Text
TtMl , SVKAUmN THIBLMSJfl TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 27, 1894.
5 rounded Toes better work vthan a hsapinj spoonful cf others. Norrman & Moore FIRE INSURANCE, 120 Wyoming Ave. SUBURBAN Llffl Arc and Inran dascent Light in nearly all parts ut the city. OFFICIO : Ccmmonwjalih Building. No Oriental opiiim-scentcd linen frayed, fretted and worthless, but all returned fit for wear, ironed with care, and all of it there. LACKAWANNA AUNDRY. DCS Penn Ave. A. B. WARMAN. A GREAT SALE BABY CARRIAGE ROBES, i Ruffs and Swoepers for the Ilo'idny trade "Gold Alcdul" Sweepers ii twelve fancy woods for Christ uiut (lift JV ILLI A MS & Mc AN ULT Y " I27 WYOMING AVENUE. CITY NOTES Miss Heath's lecture on Venetian nit. Intended to be delivered lust evening, was unavoidably postponed. "lira, Mary. Morun entered bull yesterday ror her appearance ut court. Thomas H Walsh became her bondsman. Martin Murphy and Annie Puschas were yesterday discharged from the coun ty Jail under the Insolvency laws. Staff Captain Pattle Watklns will de liver a special address upon evangelistic lines at the Hescue mission tonight. Do not forget to attend the free ex htbltlons given by The Trlbuno in churge of Professor B. M. Cull on Saturday even lng, Dec. 1, at 8 o clock. The clerks In the county commissioners omee arc getting the registry lists for tho December registration ready for delivery to tne registers ot voters. There has been a big demand for Beats for Oeorge Dixon at the Academy o Music on Thanksgiving Day. Checks will be given out at 8 u. m. Sale commencing at a a. m. Court yesterday made an order that the sheriff pay Into court for distribution the fund arising from the execution levied by jviiuniey j. Anon uavis aguinst tne prop eny or rump J. Leonard. A meeting of the local branch of tho Jewish women's council was held at the) lilnuen Street synagogue lust night, whan satisfactory progress wns reported. The attendance was very large. Ten prisoners, sentenced 'to various terms ot Imprisonment for -drunkenness were taken to the county Jail from tho city ponce station yesterday. The mu Jorlty of the cases were arrests made on Sunday. Special Invitations are Issued to the meeting of the Woman's Christian Tern perance union tomorrow afternoon at tho rooms, 3(0 Spruce street, when Mrs George Reynolds will conduct un ev.in gelical meeting. John P. Mannion, of Carbondalo, began sun against tne laruoiiuulr school dls trlct yesterday to recover MX) on a note given to John Nolan for work done for tho .district. The note was afterward as signed to Mr. Mannion. Marriage licenses were granted by the clerk of the courts yesterday to John Michaelson and Elizabeth Williams, Scranton; Ernest Ward and Anna Van Busklrk, Bald Mount; Harry Hull, Arch bald, and Elizabeth Kedley, Scranton Robert Fitzslmmons and Isabella Kldley, Carbondale. An annual report has recently been Is sued by the Young Women's Christian association showing the work accom pllshed during the past twelve months, Interesting accounts are given by the gymnasium committee, summer rest com mlttee, employment and the many otlio departments. A new time table went Into effect on th Delaware, Lackawanna and Western rail road yesterday. Hereafter train No will leave New York a t9.30 Instead of 9 p, m. and arrive here at 2.S0 a-, m. Train No, IB, between Scranton and Nicholson, has been taken off and the train for Nicholson which heretofore left Scranton at 6 p. m, now departs at 5.15. An Interesting meeing of the Vesper Literary Boclety was held last evening nt the Penn Avenue Baptist church. W. W Kesslnger gave an interesting talk upon scientific subject b and was followed by Professor u A. lounge, who gave an npi tome of the week's news. With regard to the new czar ol Kussla, he prophesied. good monarch with enlightened views and liberal ideas. Other members contrlb uted three-minute speeches. Next Mon day the subject will be, "Resolved, That knowledge Is. more to be desired than riches." Pabst'g Milwaukee Beer, cool and spark ling, fell ivuilllinn , Dyiuve u em. Inspect the handsome line of holiday gooug til uaviuuw ciub. , Call at Davldow Bros, . ; iswwm ELECT HARCES WERE DISPROVEN School Board Adopts the Decision of the Investigators. SPECIAL COMMITTEE'S REPORT Odium Is Now Rcmovod from Reynolds tiros, and tho Supply Comnilttce. Mtny Teachers Appointed or Transferred. At a meeting of the board of control iast night the report was received of the special committee appointed to ln- estlgate charges made against the sup ply committee and Reynolds Bros., by H. Withers, of the Withers Paper company. The complaint was, In substance, that Reynolds Bros, had been awarded a contract to fumLsh school puds at a cost of $90 above the lowest bid, that the paper furnished wub of Inferior quality, und that the supply committee as aware of the fact. The following eport which discredits the correctness f the charges was udopled after being read by Mr. Barker, chairman; the other members were Mr. Jennings and Mr. Hvana: Itcpoit of Committee. Your committee appointed Tat the rtfeulor meeting of the ooard Nov. 12, to nvestlgate the charges preferred by W. li. Withers against Reynolds Bros. u a communication to the board, dated Oct. 25. concerning puds furnished the school district, have Investigated the same, as fat' as time would allow; steno graphic notes of the testimony and pro ceedings were taken by B. D. Fellows, and a full transcript of the same has been made, which we recommend be luced on file. A meeting of the committee was held Monday evening, Nov. 19, at which all the members were present. Mr. Withers und Reynolds Bros, were pres- nt ut said meeting. Every opportunity was afforded Mr. Withers to substan tiate his charges. He was permitted to question Reynolds Bros, while they pre sented their side of the case, and Rey nolds Bios, were also given an oppor- unlty to question Mr. Withers while he was before the committee. Mr. Withers presented no testimony further than the statements made by himself before the committee and con tained In his communication which would muke good his charges. On the other hand, Reynolds Bros, resented sworn affidavit, of the manu facturers of the paper from which the pads were made, the Tlcondroga Paper nd I'u d company ot r;ssex, is. i., to the effect that the paper wns made of the requisite weight, viz.: forty pounds to the ream; also statement or a. a. Megnrgee, of the 1lrm of Megurgee Bros., the Jobbers through whom the rder wus given and the goods deliv ered, that the pacer wus positively standard 40-pound paper; also aflidavit of G. F. Schwenker, foreman of The Trlbuno bindery, to the effect that the pp.per put Into the pads made for Rey nolds Bros, to be furnished the Scran ton, school district were made from paper that naa tne iaciory main oi forty pounds per ream thereon. From statements anu testimony oi- fered before this committee, we con- riinlo that there was no ground for the charges preferred by Mr. witners against Reynolds Bros., and we are quite confident that upon a careful read ing of the evidence nerewun suomuieu to the board the unanimous opinion will prevail that the rinding of the commit tee was correct. Wo find from the statement oi air. Withers that, as he did not furnish a sample of the 40-pound paper, and as the supply committee state that they did not consider his bid, owing to the fact that he did not furnish such sam ple, we conclude that they were Justl- fled In la King sucn ai-uun, mu uioi the charges tnat au mora was pmu wi the pads than should have been, wa unfounded. Report of Teachers' Committee. The report of the teachers' committee which contains a large number oi trans fers and appointments was adopted. The report, in part, follows; That Sarah J. Hughes be appoimeu aslsstant In No. IK primary B and c; Mary Shields to No. 24, primary y grade; Helen Hurlbutt to No. 28, pri mary C; Margaret uurain, usumiuiu grammar B ana u, sso. j; auiu.ii r. Clarke, assistant preparatory and grammar A, No. 14; Miss Sarah Ruddy to intermediate u graue, io. oo, uunng absence of Mlsa RhodeB; Miss Cora Preston temporarily transferred to as alut In nrlmarv C grade. No. 26; Miss Marv Co eman to No. 3( scnooi, bbiu school to be opened on the first Monday In December; Miss Frances Connor from No. 28 annex to assistant in gram mar A grade. No. 1; Miss Anna Corbet to primary grade No. 28 annex, vice Miss Connor transferred; Miss Caveny nrlncloal of primary B and C grade, No. IB; Miss Mary Walsh assistant In primary B and C grade; bubs Mary Beamish, assistant primary No. 14 an nex. That the following additional night school appointments be made: No. f, Myrtle Watrous; No. 9, Teresa Blewltt; No. 10, Mary L. Murphy: No. 11, Teresa Gibbons; No. 13, Hattle Fellows; No. 17, Mary Riddle; No. 22, B. Norton; No. 29, Mary Mahon; No. 30, Mary Keenan; No. 31, H. L. Morgan, appointed principal, vice M. B. Keane, resigned; Sarah A. JoneB to girls' room, No. 31; Alice Car lyon, No. 8. , That the building committee be re quested to provide additional accom modations for No. 21 school if found necessary- ' That at the closing or schools Nov. 28 they will not re-open until Monday, Dec. 3. More Trouble About Coul. A warm discussion was precipitated during the calls for committee reports by Mr. Mahon saying the Bupply com mittee was ready to report In part upon the bids for furnishing coal to the schools, and Mr. Bchrlefer's equally positive assertion that the committee had been unable to agree, but proposed to wait until Mr. Jacobs, the commit tee's chairman, attended a meeting when his vote would decide the matter. Mr. Mahon was substantiated by Mr. O' Boyle, while Mr. Barker vouched for the truth of Mr. Schrlefer's statement. After Mr. Mahon had mentioned the successful bidders In the First, Second and Third districts, the.committee was directed by motion to retire and report forthwith. When the result of their de liberations was announced the Fourth district award was lacking and con flrmatlon of the report was postponed until the next meeting. They announced Stephen Short as the successful bidder for the First district and the Consum ers' Ice and Coal company for the Sec ond and Third districts'; the bids In each case are $1.65 for pea coal and J2.54 for larger sizes. Ladles, when out shopping do not forgot to call on Davldow Bros. Orange spoons. Triple plate, get. Davldow Bros. $2.00 per Tortoise shell hairpins. Large assort ment and neat designs. Davldow Bros. She Says Gcofge Was Forcible. ' Sheriff iFahey. became bondsman In the: 'sumi of $200' before Alderman Wright yesterday for the appearance of Deputy Sheriff Oriswold at court upon a charge of forcible entry and detainer preferred by Mrs. Madlgan, of Scott township. The charge arose out of sheriff's sale. Gold pens at Davldow Bros. A MODEL GROCERY. VISIT TO COVRSF.N'S . STORE.' WF.l.t KNOWN . V - .1 . hut Wo Saw, How It Is Run, and Why Wc Ever Thought of Going Therc-If It Cemcs from Coursen You Can Depend It Is All O. K. ' With all Scranton's hustle-and-get-there energy. It Is a strange fact that there Is hardly another city In the Union of like size and commercial Importance but can show half a dozen first-class and perfectly equipped grocery stores for Scranton's one. A lady who has recently made her home In this city and who has seen much of the country, was the first to call our attention to Scranton's shortcomings in this respect, and at first we were at a loss to explain why this should be bo; but on second thought the reason Is obvious. Scran ton and Its environs is a complete net work of company and other stores, con nected directly or indirectly with almost every Important industry In the valley, and the firm that would butt against this coercive and Illegal system of se curing business must have something unusually meritorious to back it. The lady referred to above, stated that Scranton had only one good gro cery store, and that was E. G. Coursen's on Lackawanna avenue. We are not willing to go quite as far as our house keeping friend In limiting Scranton's fine grocery stores to one, but we are willing to admit that Coursen takes the palm for perfect equipment, a fine line of goods, ' perfect cleanliness, In every point, and prices as keen as the keen est. A Look Through Coursen's Grocery. Having had this store sighted out as a model, we took the liberty of drop ping In there on Wednesday last and looking over the entire premises, and It did hot take us long to find out the points whloh had caught a woman's sharp, experienced eye and led her to such a sweeping assertion. On entering the store the air Is as pure the closest scrutiny reveals nothing but ,r,M, j, o.,.i ,.i.,..iir,,a Hnif n fi,-,7n oioi-Ua nr. hiuJ fininir orders and waiting on customers. A j B-lance tella vou th.it thee men know I their business. They are not of the half clean, slovenly order, common to most groceries In this section; they are active, polite, unobstruslve, and yet closely attentive to every want of their customer. Perfect system Is apparent In every movement, and everything runs like a well-geared machine, the controller being Mr. Cbursen, who has few equals as a manager of the forces under him. Orders given there are obeyed to the letter, and consequently disappointment to customers Is a rare thing Indeed. Coursen's Stock. If you see Coursen's name on any ar ticle in the store you need ask no ques tions; lt'B a guarantee not only of quaUty, but of the very best quality that money will buy. For oxample, take Coursen's "Gem" Flour, or Cour sen's Family Soap; every housewife knows that. money will buy no better. Again, take the epicure who loves the delicacies of France and other foreign countries. Coursen has them In abund ance, his own direct Importations, and the choicest of the choice brands bear Coursen's name. Same way In pre served fruits and' canned goods of all descriptions, the very best carry the firm's name and no business man of ordinary sagacity will lend his name to anything that Is not A No. 1, and therein is the secret of Coursen's ever increas ing popularity. Magnificent Fixtures. The fittings throughout the entire store are solid oak, and no other grocery store In this city is fitted In like man ner. Desks, shelving, show cases, cor nices, counters, etc., are all of the same material and uniform In design. A unique feature in the store Is the stock oannisters and bins, all of which are air-tight as a drum when closed. They are made from solid silvered steel plates, handsomely ornamented, and, being air-tight, the aroma of flavor of their contents, as in the case of teas, coffees, spices, etc., are as perfectly preserved as If they were kept In her metically sealed cases. Another Feature worth noticing in this model store Is the scales In use, all of which are set on perfectly adjusted agate balances and are the work of the celebrated Henry Troemen's, of Philadelphia. From the smallest candy scale to the largest In general use the balance is so perfect that a sheet of tissue paper will turn the balance. By the same maker Is a unique electric coffee mill of new design. As they say about the kodak, "You touch the button and the mill will do the rest." In Conclusion we may state that we wanaerea through the three flooors which go to muke up -the store and stock rooms and we found nothing throughout to change the opinion of our lady friend that Coursen's Is by all odds the finest gro cery In the city, and probably In the tate, for almost all other fancy grocers In Pennsylvania depend on wlneB,, 11 quors, etc., for a large portion of their support, while Coursen Is an exclusive dealer In groceries, provisions and table delicacies. Adv. If you are In need of sldo combs, with sterling silver trimmings, call at Duvldow Bros. BICYCLISTS' SMOKER. Green Kldge Wheelmen and Their Guests in Social Session. Over a hundred members and guests enjoyed a very up-to-date smoker given by tho Green Ridge wheelmen In their club house Friday evening. The friends of the clubmen Included many of the well known business and professional men of the city. A sumptuous luncheon was served ot midnight and the following programme contributed to the pleasure of the smoker, which was the second of the series to be continued through the wln-- ter: The Columbian Male quartettte, Professor Wilson, and Pearl and Rus sell, of Davis theater, In comedy- spe claltles. Gentlemen, have you seen the new stylo link cuff buttons that Davldow Bros, have for sale? " When your watch needs repairing, re member that Davldow Bros, employ none but skilled workmen. Foot Ball Thanksgiving Day. There will bo an exciting game of foot ball at the ball park Thanksgiving af ternoon between the Boranton and Wy oming Seminary teams. It will bo the last game of the series. Game called at 2.30 p. m. Admission, 50 cents. We nave an elegant line of genuine tor toise shell hairpins and combs. Davldov Bros. . , 18-17 Rogers Bros. . triple plated table spoons, $1,50 a set. Davldow Bros. .i i i - Our miners' friend Is a $1,00 clock. Guar anteed timekeeper. Davldow' Bros, Now Is the time to exercise. Join the , Y. U. C. A, gymnasium. THE LADIES' CLUB. A Great Company at Davis' Theater for Three Days. Davis' theater has a large and excel lent company during the first three days of the week and by common con sent is one of the best vaudeville and comedy companies which has ever per formed In the city. There are a larger number of ladles than is usually found In companies, all of whom are experts in the different departments in which they appear. The performance opened with on elaborate and laughable satire on the atrical life, entitled "Green Room Gos sip," which was very well received. Miss Marie Armstrong sang several se lections and wus accorded an encore. Coogan and Bacon were splendid In their comedy sketches. The Lannler Sisters showed great merit as vocalists and I.eonl and Everett, the original Yankee and dude, caused great merri ment. The performance concluded with the bulesque, "In Old Kentucky-Rye," during which excellent music was ren dered, and a genuine band of pickanin nies, Introduced by Henry Williams, who claims to be the world's champion colored dancer. His work yesterday proved that he was a dancer of rare abilitybeing accorded two calls to re peat his performance. EXHIBITION BY TURNERS. Interesting Showing Mude at the Academy of Music Last Night. An Interesting exhibition was given at tho Academy of Music last night by the members of the different classes of the Scranton Turn Vereln. The exercises were under the direction of Professo Karl Staiber. the physical director of the Turn Vereln, The exhibition began with "The Turn ers' Living Picture" In which Germania Columbia and Father John occupied a central position surrounded by athletes great and small to the number or J00. There were Interesting drills and ex erclses In calisthenics by large classes of little boys and girls ranging in age from G to 10 years. There work wus i most creditable for their years. A class ot girls between 11 and 14 years of age gave a very pretty wand exercise, and twelve members of the ludies' class, at- tired In "bloomers," gave a flag drill and march that called forth warm applause. The work of the men's class on the BDi-lng board and horizontal bar and with the dumbells was very good. Th exhibition was a fine exposition of tin work the Turners are doing in the way of body building. "ANDREW. TJi Great Healing Power ut Music Hall Every Afternoon nt 2. 3U O'clock. No one should miss hearing and see ing the great "Andrew." Sick, crippled and deaf people will be cured on the stage. Canes and crutches will be thrown away and miraculous cureB will be performed. "Andrew" has cured hundreds upon hundreds of people. He will exhibit this great power and treat free all who come. Admission to the hall Is free, and his exhibitions are worth going miles to see. DEATH OF WILLIAM TYLER. He Was a Prominent Resident of the West Side. William Tyler, of 53S North Sumner avenue, an old and respected bcranton resident and one who was especially prominent for his Christian precept, died at 10 o'clock yesterday morning. He suffered from a stroke of apoplexy on Friday last while on duty as engi neer ut the Diamond mines. He had worked In this capacity forv twenty seven years. Mr. Tyler was 65 years of age and had lived in Scranton twenty-nine years. He was a member of the En campment of Odd-Fellows, No. 81; SU urlunLodgeof Odd Fellows, No. 763. His funeral will be held at 2 o'clock Thurs day afternoon from his late residence, services to be held a half hour later In the Simpson Methodist Episcopal church. Mr. Tyler leaves a wife and five child ren. He lived a pure. Christian life. Fraycr .Meeting at Sunrise. At Grace church (Reformed Eplsco pal) Thursday morning at precisely o'clock the Young People's Society of Christian Endeavor of Grace church will assemble for prayer and praise. All the members of the Endeavor socle ties of the city are Invited to participate, Gospel Hymns No. 5 will be used. , 1847 Rogers Bios, triple pluted knives 2 a set. Davldow Bros. Gold tooth picks at Davldow Bros. It will pay you to Inspect Davldow Bros. elegant line of holiday goods. Thanksgiving Entertainment. Wood's College will give an entertain ment on Wednesday evening, Nov. 28, tne college nan. uiu students can get tickets at the college onlce. A household maxim for the busy bar gain seeker. Davldow Bros. Tortoise shell hairpins. Large assort ment and neat designs. Davldow Bros. Headquarters for wedding rings In 14k and 18k. Davldow Bros. Attention Everybody. We want your co-opcratlon by calling at our store anu securing a package that world-famous food absolutely free of charge. Colonial Food stands without a rival. C. T. MILLER. Court street and Diamond ave. Holiday goods are dally arriving, at Davldow Bros. Oyster forks, pretty designs, triple plat ed ware. Davldow Bros. Buy the Weber and get the best. At Guernsey Bros . We have a large complete lino of double barrel shotguns. Davldow Bros. Ctold rings. $1,000. Davldow Bros. TO THE LADIES We invite your especial attention to our lines of Fancy Groceries that will be exhibited for Thanks giving week. A careful inspection of our- lines compared with any New York store will demon strate that you have a Fancy Grocery in Scran ton, second to none. E. Q. Coursen Importer of Fancy Groceries. 0F SCRANTON ROUBLE ABOUT MEDICINE Curtis Company Has an Injunction Issued to Restrain It. AS NO RIGHT TO MANUFACTURE So Mrs. Abbio J. Sheak, Daughter of the Discoverer of Curtis Compound, Main- tains-Declares Company Did Not Live I'p to Its Contract. Mrs. Abble J. Sheak, executrix of the estate of the late Mrs. Juliet Curtis, of Binghamton, yesterday through At torneys Wheaton, Darling & Woodward, of Wllkes-Barre, obtained an Injunction from Judge Edwards to restrain the Curtis Manufacturing company, of this ity, from manufacturing or using the trade marks of Curtis Cough Compound nd Curtis Compound Blood, Liver and Kidney Purifier. The injunction is re turnable Saturday morning at 1U o'clock About ten years ago Robert E. Cui us, of Binghamton, first began the manufacture of the Curtis Cough Com pound which met with Buccess and later e put on the market the kidney and blood medicine. Curtis died several years ago and the business was carried on by his wife until her death on Dec, 1893, when tha.rlp;ht to manufacture these medicines, It is alleged, became vested in her daughter, Mrs. Abble J oiieaK, wnotn sue named us her exe cutrix. In the bill of complaint filed yesterday it is cet forth that on March 12. 1894, Mrs, Sheak entered Into an agreement with the Curtis Manufacturing company, t regularly organized company with head quarters in this city, setting forth that ,the company had the right to use the Curtis formulae to manufacture the medicines and also to make use of the arlous Curtis trade marks. It Is alleged that the Curtis company lolated this contract which Mrs. Sheak says nullifies that document. Never theless It is contended that the Curtis company continues to manufacture and sell the cough and kidney medicines, and this Mrs. Sheok wants the courts to put an end to. SOLp FOR A SONG. Original Oil Puintlngs of the Scott Collec tion riclng Sacrificed. The first night's sale of the Scott collection of paintings last night at the corner of Adams avenue and Linden street, was particularly gratifying to buyers, but equally as discouraging to the auction firm. Valuable works of art were sacrificed among a select as semblage .of w-ell known people at prices which did not approach even the cost of framing. The sale will be continued this and tomorrow evenings, when will be of fered for sale many very choice paint ings. If last evening's prices is any criterion, the balance of the collection will be sold for a song. Funeral of Charles Raffclt. Charles Raffelt, of Taylor avenue, was burled yesterday afternoon In Dunmore cemetery. Services were under the aus pices of Camp 242, Patriotic Order, Sons of America. The pall bearers were Jacob Mansfield, Harry Hlghfleld, Charles Westpfahl and Joseph Bau meister. We have Just received an elegant line of presents. Duvldow Bros. Eight-day clocks. Black walnut or oak. Davldow Bros. Special Kates Via. 'he Lehigh Valley It. H. On account of the second annual meet ing of tho Lehigh Valley Eisteddfod asso ciation to be held at Allentown Thanks giving Day, round trip tickets will be wold by tho Lehigh Valley Railroad at rate of $1.70 from Scranton. Tickets good on all ulns and for return to and Including Nov. 30. City office. 309 Lacka. ave. Before Davldow Bros, change their win dow dlspluy, do not forget to gaze upon It. We have sterling sliver butter knives and sugar shells. Davldow Bros. Make Your Children Happy. Part one of tl' "Queer People" is Jrct what the little ones at home will chuckle over, when you let them see It, Manicure sets. Manicure sets. Davldow Bros. Davldow Bros. DIED. TYLER. In Scranton, Nov. 26, William Tyler, of MS North Sumner avenue. Funeral Thursduy afternoon at 2 o'clock. Services at Simpson Methodist Episcopal church. LYNCH.-Nov. 20, 18S1, Mrs. Margaret Lynch, aged 65 years, at the home of her ' brother, Thomas Hogan, 425 Fourth street. Funerul Wednesday morning tit 9 o'clock. Interment In Hyde Park Catholic cemetery. BURKE. In Scranton, Nov. 20, Miss I.or etta Butke, daughter of James and ICl len Btlrke, of 203 North Ninth street, aged 17 years. Funeral notice later. CZARINA BUCKLES THE LATEST FAD. Now Is the Time to Look for Your i s W.W. Berry THE JEWELER, Has a larger stock of Novelties than ever before. RIGHT IT TO DATE, with everything new 417 Lackawanna Ays TNK CILtBRATIft '(nl n riAwon x t FnMUt the Moat Popnlir ul rreftmd hf Loiiuif AnUtl Wtreroomi: Opposite Columbus Monument, 206 Washington Av. Sornnton.Pa. BEST SETS OF TEETH. $8.00 Inoludlng the patnleis extracting of teeth by an entirely new prooeaa. S. C. SNYDER, D. D. S., 135 WYOMING AVE. 1 STORE YOUR INKou 1VI Will not be a success without i visit at WOOLWORTH'S to sort up aud till in what cooking uten-t-il aud tablo furniture you will re quire. Don't Lose Sight Of the fact that we are lioudquar ters on each goods as Itoastinu J'ans, Basting Bpoons, Pmldlnc Pairs, ligif Heaters, Oyster Broil er?, Wood Bowls, Yellow Mixing Bowls, Saratoga Potato Fryers, Angel Food Funs, Cake Turners, Potato beotips, etc., etc. And Then For your.Tuble we havo Cut Glas Halt aud Pepper Shakers, Chiua Dinner Sets, Tumblers and ( ihisset or nil kl ds, a well as Knives Forks aud Spoons. 0,000 Square Feet Of floor space all on the grouua floor no elevators, no stairs, the greatest variety of goods shown in in any one establishment in North eastern Pennsylvania. 319 LnGWAnNA P.VEflUH Green and Gold Store Front. P 01 215 LACKAWANNA AVENUE; Is receiving daily all the lat est novelties in . JEWELRY AND SILVER LINE FOR THE HOLIDAY TRADE When in need of something late in the Jewelry line call and sec Rogers' stock before making your final selection as he can show you the latest and a large assortment to se lect from. -do you dread Monday washday? Can't blame you much slop dirt confusion heat enough to drive you out into the street. Wouldn't it be better to send your whole family wash to us every week ? Special " POUND RATES " to families. Write for these terms. Crop a postal-our wjffocs will call promptly. Eimreka LaModry 323 .on Ave. Bl HATS AT Dunn's NC DINNER C, S.W0OLW0RTH tap YOU'LL HAVE TO WALK Many a long mile before you will Cud Shoes to equal our new lines of Fall aud Winter Footwear. WE'IIAVE EVERY STLYE and qual ity that is first-class and desira ble Our prices are as low, if not lower, than you are paying for poorer Shoes. BANISTER'S, OUR PRICES WARE LITTLE, Mil We refer especially to our Cloak, Millinery and Men's Furnish ing and Hat Departments, . DEPOT : FOR : OR. BROWN'S BEE HIVE, 224 LACKAWANNA AVE. One of FORS the Greatest Offerings in Alaska Seal Sacques, full skirts, big sleeves and rcviers, $175, '.worth J250. Astrakhan Sacques, full skirts, big sleeves and reviers, 85. worth $135. Electric Seal Sacques, full skirts, big sleeves and reviers, $85, worth $135. Alaska Seal Circular Cape, length 27 inches, $125, worth $105. Hudson Bay Otter Circular Cape, 30 Inches long, $150, worth $225. Hudson Hay Marten, 28 inches long, $05, worth ;oo. Mink Circular Cape, 30 inches long, $05, worth $90. Electric Seal Circular Capes, 30 inch cs long, $35, worth fio. Wool Seal Circular Capes, 30 inches long, $22, worth 135. Astrakhan Circular Capes, 30 indies long, $15, worth $25. REMEMBER, manufacture all our fur garments. For that reason we can guarantee full satisfaction or money refunded. All mail orders receive prompt atten tion. Scud for illustrated Catalogue. Have your Furs repaired by the only Practical Furrier in the city. J.BOLZ, 13S Wyoming Av. The Longest Overcoats In Town SEE OUR WINTER UNDERWEAR GlolhiBrs.HBtlera&FurnisnBra 128 WYOMING AVENUE. ftlfllfEQ At Greatly ULUtftu Reduced Prices v.o make room for entirely new stock of fALL - AND ' WINTER - GOODS 01 R NEW RAZOR or Needle Toss for Ladles and Gentlemen are the per fection of the Shoemaker's art They cut their way into favor with every one who sees them. Ol'R CHILDREN'S DEPARTMENT . will prove attractive to parents who are looking for reliable Shoes at the lowest possible prices. Corner of Lackawanna ani Wyoming Avonues. ft li : JAEGER'S WOOLEN GOODS, I