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THE SCIIANTON TRIBUNE-MONDAY MORNING. JANUARY 21, 1893.
NORTON'S YEi GREET Blank account books, All desirable sizes and styles For all sorts of business, From the small vest pocket Memo, to the largest ledif- We have our usual large Varietyand at iiijlit prices. Persons wishing a new set of books , Or a part of a set or one book Arc invited to examine our stock. Filing boxes for bills, letters, Sc., Mercantile and office stationery, (II the standard sorts and novelties. Temporary store, 115 Wyoming ave. GOOD BREAD USE THE FLOUR And Always Have Good Bread. MANUFACTURED AND FOR SALE TO THE TRADE BY The Weston Mill Oo. MI OF (SB THE GENUINE POPULAR Punch Cigars HAVE THE INITIALS G. B. & CO. IMPRINTED OH EACH CIGft3. Garney, Brown & Co. Mf r's Court House Square. PERMANENT CURE OF RUPTURE Jill forms nf Hernia a specialty. Wo.l known Scranton tihyMciAnsm.chnri'a. SCR ANTON GEBHMFROPTIIRE CORE CO., LUL, 203 Washington Avonus. TE11S0NAL. John J. Tierney, of Hlnshamton, Is In town on a business visit. Hiss Mai'Karet Patterson, of Plttston, Spent yesterday with West Side friends. Frank O. Sherman, tho expert pool player, after a visit for a week in this city, left Saturday for his home In Trenton. Miss Jtlnnlo Lewis, of Mifflin r.venuc, has left homo to resume her studies lit Fort Plain, N. Y where she expects to graduate In June. Mis. Mary Carlisle, of Montrose, who has been for several duys the guest of Mrs. Sidney Hayes, on Ollva street, leaves for Wllkes-Barre today. Miss Cross, the eookltiK demonstrator, will bo with the food exposition In Wilkes Jiarro bptfintiliiR Wednesday, but until that day and during the mornings of her cnKagerrr'it In that elty she will Kive pri vate Instruction In Hcranton, where she hns made many friends. Ml:!. Kdmund Schiller, who will sins at tile benefit concert tomorrow evening in Young Men's Christian association hull, Is eminent In her profession, havlntr a lovely voice and perfect nnish of style. She has had for the past four years one of "he llnest positions in Urooklyn, a city of dendld choirs. Orllllth T. Davis, of Greenwood, will move his family to the West Side on April 1, and tako up his residence there. .Mr. IDavIs Is manager of the South Side Store company and school director of Lacka wanna township. Tho community where he resides will be sorry to lose such a valued citizen. LETTERS FROM THE PEOPLE. (Vt:,'V this headltiR short letters of In terest will bo published when accompa nied, for publication, by tho writer's name. Tho Tribune will not bn held re sponsible for opinions here expressed.) Letter from .Miss Ilolse. Editor of The Tribune. I desire to express my most Blncero thanks to the following members of the board of control, and of the teachers' committee of the city of Scranton: Messrs. Wormser, LniiKsturf, Uevaney, Mitchell, Malum, liarker, H. J. o'Malley, Jacobs, SchrlelVr and four, for their earn est and loyal support while principal of the training school. Words cannot ex press my deep appreciation of their loy alty and sense of Justice, while I was as sailed for doing thut which tho board hud directed to be done. 1 trust that my resig nation may not cause them any embar rassment, or retain me course of educa tion, especially In the training depart ment. I have tried to do my duty faithfully. If J have made mistakes, It Is hut human to us. It was no easy task to sever my con nection with the many earnest and loyal pupils of this and other classes who have lieen under my care for tho past threo yeurs, nnd to drop this school which I or ganised, nnd from which have gone out twenty teachers to teach the children. Very respectfully, Laura L. Bolee. - Manager Ihivls" Statement. Editor of The Tribune. Sir You were mistaken In reporting that aittlngs appeared at this house with the "Indian Hero" company. He hnd been refused professional recognition at our door before that company arrived, and, naving ontnineu entrance by falsely renre sentlng that he was connected with It on the day of Its Arrlvul ho was forcibly ejected from the house- by my direction, end nas noi ocen instue It since. George K. Davis, . .- v. p.."c7ir Mm your topic cards printed at The Tribune office, where It will be done bet ter and at fairer prices than elsewhere. There are many reasons why your patron ago should be placed with the newspapers ami many mora wny u mould be pluced wun us. i o a ru8 to Dyspepsia JOHN B. SMITH IS AT REST Impressive Services Held at the Resi dence in Dunmorc. BEAUTIFUL FLOKAL TRIBUTES Dunmorc Was In Mourning Over the Loss of Iter Most Distinguished Citizen. Sermon Delivered by Key. Dr. Will-inms-Intcrracat in Dunmorc. The funeral of John Ti. Smith, presi dent of the Erie and Wyoming Valley Railroad company, and general super intendent of the Pennsylvania Coal company, wns hold Saturday afternoon at the family residence In Dunmorc. Business In that town was practically suspended and the mines nnd shops of the Pennsylvania company closed In order that employes and othevs might by their presence pay a last tribute to one so highly esteemed, prominent and respected, Mr. Smith's extreme popularity and the gvlot which his death caused was evidenced In the large throng and tho gloom which hung over It. The house, humble for one who had reaped so great a business success, was so densely oc cupied that even standing room was not available and a crowd of nearly 2,000 petrous were gathered about the exterior and along adjacent streets. Many men conspicuous In business and finance and laboring men, all friends of the deceased, were present from Scran ton, Avoca, Plttston, Wilkes-Ham-, Carbondals and smaller towns up and down the valley. Dunmore Lodge of Odd Fellows and the Young Men's Temperance society, of which Mr. Smith was a member, and employes of the Pennsylvania Coal company were present la distinct bodies and accompanied the remains to the cemetery. The Ucnialns Viewed. Between 10 and 12 o'clock the remains, which reposed In a rosewood casket, were viewed by hundreds of friends, and so great was the demand for a last look upon one so beloved that the privilege was continued until during the hours of the funeral. The room wherein the body rested and other apartments contained u mass of ex quisite nnd costly floral remembrances. The services were conducted by Rev. J. W. Williams, pastor of the Dunmore Presbyterian church, of which deceased was a member, assisted by Rev. N. O. Parke, D. 1)., of Plt'tston; Rev. S. C. Logan, D. D., of Scranton; Rev. O. Par son Nichols, D. D., of ISinghamton, -V. Y. The pall-bearers were: Honorary pall-bearers A. T. Mitchell, of Wllkes Barre; Hon. Joseph A. Scranton, W. F, Hnllsteau, James A. Linen, George L. Dickson, Colonel H. M. Holes, William R. Storrs, E. N. Willard, N. Y. Leet, M. D., H. It. Throop, M. D William H. Richmond, Scranton. Active pall-bearers James Archbald, W. W. Scranton, A. II. Vandling, Will iam T. Smith, Scranton; Andrew Iiry den, Plttston; A.' II. JlcClintock, Vllke3-Barra. Impressive Services. Services were opened by the singing of "I Would Not Live Always,' by Mrs. O. DuH. Dimmick, Miss Tlllie Thomas, S. B. Bulkley and T. It. Thomas, choir of the Dunmore Presbyterian church. Rev. Dr. Williams offered prayer and then preached an eulogistic sermon fiom Psalms xxlii, 6, "Surely goodness and mercy shall follow me all the days of my life; and I will dwell in the house of the Lord forever." He made refer ence to the early life of Mr. Smith, his Indefatlgabllity of purpose in over coming obstacles and charitable dis position. Excerpts from his remarks and bearing upon Mr. Smith's person ality and character are as follows: The life and character of John H. Smith stand in bright and bold relief, admired and beloved by all who knew him. We mourn today tho loss of no ordinary man. His record stands before the world, ami It Is on every tongue to say how good, how benevolent, how kind and faithful he, hus been. He was a man of intrepid" spirit, strong In purpose, brave and cour ageous, and Into his work he cast that en ergy and skill und wisdom which assured success. He was a man of great under takings, and never seemed to doubt the success of his labors. His perception was keen and strong, and In all his work ho seemed to be gifted with a keen Insight that saw the end und the successful Issue from the beginning. He took up his work with an earnest spirit of persever ance as one who felt that a divine trust had been committed to him, anil let come what may, he would execute It to the best of his ability. His Devotion to Duty. Tho Important nnd onerous duties of his station were discharged with self-sacrlllc-Ing devotion, unflagging diligence and great fidelity. His vigorous Intellect, his wonderful executive ability, his firm will und his native power to command men gave him tho ability to carry forward his chosen work through many channels to a successful completion. To know whut hus been tho result of Mr. Smith's life work we need but to look along this valley and see the development of industries, the large, corporations of which he was the head, and the many and varied Improve ments both small and great. It may ho truly said that Mr. Bmilh was conserva tive, by being careful In action; yet under his steady conservatism there was tslso a gradual development, a spirit of progress und Improvement the town of. Dunmore owe.i much to his generosity and benevo lence. He did much to Improve and In crease the social, educational and indus trial facilities of the people. He was a leader and commander of raro ability, und this whole community, Irre spective of creeds and nationalities, have already voiced the sentiment that they have lost in him u powerful and Intrepid defender of Its best Interests. He hns left un Impress upon society of such a nnture that undoubtedly his Influence will be perpetuated as long us his name shall be remembered. One of the noblest traits of his chrracter was very much akin to that of our Divine Redeemer; he was a friend to the poor and the working man. Ho was a hard worker himself; be hated idleness, and thut one who was will ing to work he was willing to help. And for this cause hundreds, yea, thousands are ready to rise up and call him blessed. Ho was strong to bear others' burdens. Tho wants and needs of the poor he re lieved by a most substantial sympathy. To the benevolent Institutions about us he was a liberal contributor. Surely we must say, In the words of sacred truth, "Inasmuch as yo have done It unto the least one of these, my brethren, yo have done it unto me." Closing tho Services. Rev. Drs. Nidhols, Parke and Logan each spoke (briefly, buit feelingly, and the services closed wtth an Invocation by Dr. Willi.nniH and the hymn, "It Is Well with My Soul," by the tiuanfette. Following ithe eervlces the Youiiif Men's Totil Abstinence a ml Benevolent society, and Hh Dunmore lodge of Odd Fellows and many clttlzeins Hied past the casket and looked upon the re mains. Inlterme.nt was made In itJie family vault In the Dunmore cemetery, wihere the services were Ibrlef arod simple and the choir sans "Gat'herlng Home" as the casket wan placed In the vault. The following were the. floral offer' Ings: Spray red rosea, pink roses and carnations, Mr. nnd Mirs. A. D. B luck In ton; basket pink and white roses, Mr, ar:d Mrs, George B. Smith; anchor, 111- 1IP3 of the valley and violets, John arid Cornelia Galpln; wreath, roses with "Grandpa" In vloWts, Louise o.ml Hor- ence Smith; pMlow, New York office Pennsylvania Coalcompany; gates ajar, "Our Friend," office employes, Dun more; pillow, George 13. Smith division, 403, Brotherhood of Liocomotlve Engi neers; gates aj.ix, foreman a,t Central, Old Forge, Bai-num, No. 10, No. 8, No. 0, Ewen and No. 14 breakers; gates ajar, "Our friend for more iL'han foniy years," Andrew Bryden, Alex. Craig, George Johnson, William Simpson; "anchored," Dunmore mine foreman; "Faith, (hope and chalnty," Gravity lodge. No. 404, Bratihenh'ood of Locomotive Firemen; "ga.tea ajar," Dunmore lodge. No. 3S2, BrclLheiihooJ of Railroad Trainmen; broken wheel, shop employes; basket of white roses and palm branches. Ladies' Aid society, Presbyterian church; Ivy wreiaiVh, trustees Dunmorc Cemetery as sociation; lilies, managers Home of the Friendless; -spray rosea, Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Mead; spray White roses, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin H. Mead; spray of palms and roses, F. W. Moss; carnations and 'hyacinths, Mrs. XV. F. Ifcillstead; roues and palms, Mrs. Boles; roses, Mrs. Wil lard, Dr. and Airs. Durrle, Mrs. Vand ling, F. S. Barker, Mr. and Mrs. James Archibald, W. P. Anderson, Wllkes Barre; Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Scranton and L'outsnant and Mrs. Tate; roses and orchidia, Mr. Kcmmerer, Mauch Chunk; wreath, Mr. and Mrs. Hodgson, Buffalo; lvlies of Uhe valley,' Mrs. Gilbert, Blng hamton; Illy, Mrs. Turner and Mlsa Bloes; lilies, William It. Storrs; wrea'.h, lilies and vlolttls, T. and J. M. Burke; carnations, Miss M:i;Uos; palm and calla lllk'S, Dr. and Mas. N. Y. Leet; piailm and roses, P. J. lluran; pillow, HavvLy fiends; cut flowers, E. B. Sturgs; palm and lilies, W. W. Scranton; nar cissi, Mr. and Mrs. Sturdevaivt, Wllkes Barre; palms, A. 11. McCllntot k, Wllkes Barre; basket of roses, Mary Dunnigan, Kate Mauley, Lizzie Grail, Annie Re gan, Maggie Dean. From Out of Town. Among out-of-town people at Mie fu neral were W. E. Street, Morris B. Mend and N. G. Ferguson, of the Penn sylvania. Coal company, New York; Frank II. Merrihcw, and Mr. and Mrs. Howard W. Middluton, Jr., Philadel phia; General E. S. Osborne and wife, Frank Sturgea and wife, nnd E. XV. Sturdevant and wife, Wllkes-Barre; P. C. Giltinan and wife, Frank Smith and wife, XV. XV. Bronson, and David (1. Smith, Carbondale; Mrs. F. T. Newell, Blnghamton; Rev. Father Finnan, Piittston; Rev. M. F. Crane, Avoca. At a special meeting of the trustees of the Cemetery association of Dunmore, held at the oIHc; of Colonel If. M. Boies, to take action upon the death of Mr. Smith, a member and director of tho association since 1871, the following ex pression was made arid spread upun the minutes: Whereas, Our Heavenly Father hus taken from us John B. Smith, who died at his home on the morning of the Pith Inst., now, therefore Uesilved, That this board, for them selves and the members of the association, desire to record their sense of irreparable, loss by this bereavement. Resolved, Thut this association la largely indebted to Mr. Smith for its con ception, organization, and for the securing of its grounds. Ho always took a deep interest In its management and develop ment, for practical use und enlargement, as well as udormncnt. He originated and established tile reserve fund for main tenance, when other income may cease. So long as It continues a resting place for the dead, It will be an enduring monument of his foresight and good judgment. Resolved, Thut this association, as well as many private and public enterprises in the Lackawanna valley, have lost n friend and benefactor whose wisdom anil sagacity, whose strong will, distinguished individuality nnd untiring energy of char acter, whose marked Integrity und keen sense of uprightness, und whose unstinted benevolence, made him a power for good In this community, among all classes, In fluential upon the material, Industrial, so cial and religious Interests, nnd which won for him the respect und affection of all who knew him. These personul gifts and quullties enabled him to meet the lin wlth courage and lirmness, impartially and fairly. Resolved, That we extend to the family of the deceased our tenderest sympathy, and commend them to Him who doeth nil things well. Resolved, That a copy of this expression be presented to the family and furnished to tho press. SATlliDAVsVuilIAUIES. Candidates That Were Nominated for tVurd mid District rficcs-A Number of Lively Contests. Several Republican and Democratic primaries were .held Saturday to nomi nate candidates for common council from tho odd numbered wards and for selei.it council from wairda not represent ed because of vacancies. One of the most spirited caucuses of the present year was In the Seventeenth wnrd, where J. A. Lansing and C. M. Zizleman contested for the Republican nomination for select council, and Luther Keller and Arja Williams, the present incumbent, sought the common council nomination. Mr. Lansing nd Mr. Keller were selected by 221 a,nd 220 votes respectively, while Mr. Zlzleman and Mr. Williams received 197 and ISO. O. B. Partridge was nominated for as sessor, and district officers were ciiosen us follows: First district Judge of election, M. J. Andrews; inspector., Peter L. Mann; register of voters, D. II. Jay; vigilance committee, John Roll and T. J. Cajnp bell. Second -d hit riot Judge of election, H E. Hand; Inspector, Fred C.Iland; regis ter of voters, O. H. Partridge;; vigilance committee, John T. Howe and O. 11. Partridge. In the Thlnteent'h ward O. S. Sea mans received a majority of thirteen votes for the common council nomina tion over Geoige Krugermaoi and XV. W. Osmon. At 'the Democratic primaries In this ward there was -no opposition to the nomination of Attorney II. B, Reyn olds tot common council. In the First ward the Republicans nominated David II. Reese for common council, and Edward Fiddler for alder man. No Republican has yet been nominat ed In the Eleventh ward to oppose Rob ert Robinson, 'the Democratic nominee, to succeed himself In common council. In the Nineteenth ward Conrad Linn was nominated for common council. The Democratic nominee Is P, J. Illckcy, the present Incumbent. The following Democratic .nomina tions have been made In the Twenty first ward: Common council, Thomas Norton, to succeed himself; alderman, Thonms Kenny; Judge of election, N. J. Munvhy; Inspector of election, Edward Caw ley; register, Patrick Kelly. Second ward Democrats made the fol lowing nominations In two districts: Flfitih district Judge of electkma, James T. Riley; Inspector, John J. Dug gan; register of voters, James May. Fourth district Judge of elections, P. F. Gordon; Inspector, Martin Lynch; register of voters, James B. O'Boyle; nldi-rnian. P. J. Clark. Walter K. Davis has been nominated by the Republicans of the Sixteenth ward to occupy Ithe eea't In common council made vacant by the resignation of Charles Schadt (Democrat) the pres ent county treasurer. VALUE OFJSGDY BUILDING Many Business iMcn Owe Their Good Health to the Y. M. C. A. DUTY TO EVERYONE'S ' SELF One rather Says His Vest Investment Was in l'nylng Ills Hoy's Membership l'cc-Jlcttcr Than Cod Liver Oil. A 1'ew Testimonials. It Is ani admitted fact that no or ganization, business or mam ever exist ed but could be best Judged by tta or his fruit. Good deeds will breed good re sults, and It Cs equally true that cor rupt practices will breed corruptions. "By their fruits ye shall know them" holds true not only of the Uvea of lndi- H. UL'ELL. vlduals, but of the work of Institutions of all sorts, whether they nre at work for the moralzatlon or demoralization of humanity. Scranton possesses today a large number of young man, who, although they have won no medals in athletic contests, are winning sound business succies.s und exhibiting capacity tfor long continued and severe application to perplexing details, without injurious tIT-'ct on body or mind; men who can walk the street with quick, elastic step WILLIAM II. SI1IFFKR. and h?ad erect after a day of conflne-m.-nt In the ollice and show no signs of Weariness; men who till the heart of the dyspeptic with envy as he contrasts health and the joy of living with a m!sera.bie existence. There are many scores of Just such young men In Set anion who cam truth fully atlirm that they are In lange measure products of the work of the Young Men's Christian association. A prominent woman, speaking of this work, said, "1 had to give my boy cod llvnr oil for a year and was afraid I could not raisj him, but two years in the gymnasium has been the making of him." Another moth-er raid, "My boy nevor seemed to know whit to do with his hands and fjet, was timid, shrink ing and awkward, and a perfect little ii L. li. DAY. physical coward. I nm delighted at the results of his work In tho gymnasium for the year. A father 'Who was asked to renew his boy's membership In the gymna-slum Fuld: "This Is one bill which I always pay gladly. The llrst membership ticket 1 took out for my boy I consld.-r one of the most fortunate Investments 1 ever imade. These Have Been Helped. From the young men who have been helped come many expressions of grati tude, somt' of which are published here with: I have been connected with the Young Men's Christian association gymnasium ever since its organization and 1 can say the system of physical culture us conduct ed now under the director, R. L. Weston, is the best I have ever seen. Tho exer cises and tho classes are urranged so sys tematically that there Is no conflict be tween the business men taking private exercise and tho classes for boys and young men. William Sniffer. It gives me pleasure to state that I have been an attendunt ut the Young Men's Christian association gymnasium since It was first opened. I can heartily com mend it und its present management. W. 11. Buell. One of the City Guardians. ricase ullow me to express my gratitude for tho benefits I havo received from the Young Jlen's Christian association gym nasium. I am glad I united with It. The muscles of my body havo been largely developed through tho training I re ceived there In the gymnslum classes, and too much cannot be said of the value of gymnasium work. I can highly recom. mond It to men In nil branches of business. L. II. Day, Police Putrolmun. Gymnasium Athletic Goods. C. M. Florey has secured the agency for Spalding's complete line of sporting and gymnasium goods. He also bundles Picture Frames Made at short notice. High Class in every respect. Inside Decorating in all its branches. PRATT'S Lackawanna Avenue. XV. I t&L 1 1 t.T.V (5 1 IN A WORLD WHEBK " C LEBXUXES8 IS NEXT TO GOD NESS," NO PRAISE IS TOO GREAT FOR APOLIO the finest bicycles mado. Call and see the new "95," Rochester, Spalding and other first class wheels. Y. M. C. A. building, Wyoming avenue. POLICE RAISED THE ATE. L'scd a Bonfire to Boost a Valuable Lot of Gambling Goods. The gambling tables and appliances captured in the extensive police raid of several weeks ago were burned Sat urday morning: on the plot of ground at the rear! of the city hall. The goods were cremated by the order of court and were once owned by S. Cohen and Harry Eaton, Ell Ager and James Morrey, Chris. Anneman and William Dumury. The articles burned Included a table with imbedded and Inlaid roulette wheel valued at $500, taken from the Ager & Morrey rooms over the Wind sor. Altogether, several thousand dul lard worth of faro, roulette and stud and draw poker tables, chips, faro lay outs and markers and cards were de stroyed. County Detective Leyshon viewd the blaze in his official capacity a3 a court representative. City Solici tor Torrey and the chief of police will certify to court that its instructions have been carried out. IT WILL PAY you to take Hood's Sar saparllla. With pure blood you need not fear the grip, pneumonia, diphtheria or fevers. Hood's Surparllla will make you strong and healthy. HOOD'S TILLS are purely vegetable, carefully prepared from the best Ingred ients. iOc. Dr. Gibbons, of New York city, will be In his Scranton oflice, 441 Wyoming avenue, every Mon day from S In the morning until K In the evening. Henry Schoenhals, foreman Henry Krug Packing Co., St. Joseph, .Mo., uses Dr. Thomas' Bclectrlc Oil with his men for sprains, cuts, bruises, chapped hunds, etc. It Is the best. Buy the Weber end get tho best. At Guernsey Bros wlien Eal7 was siclr, vro cavo her Custorte, Wlwn sho was a Child, she cried fur Castoria. When she became Mies, she clung to Castoria, When she had Children, she gore them UastorUv There Are a Number of Nice And Novelties In Our Window TOUR CHOICE FOR IOC. ' There are no Trashy goods. By Monday 'i next we will have bar gains ; l odd pieces White China Covered Dishes, Platters, etc. You had better come. We may have just what you want. If we have you will save big money. WEICHEL & MILLAR US WYOMING AVENUE. gCHANK gCHANK CHANK CHANK gCHANK jCHANK CHAKK CHANK CIIAMK tCHANK gCHANK CUANK CHAKK CHANK CHANK gClIANK gCHANK CHANK CHANK jCIIANK gCIIANK NEW. NEW STORE, NEW GOODS, NEW PRICES. IF- You buy your shoes of Schauk 3rou wear the lat est styles. 410 Spruce St. Btandard Instruments In every sense of the term as applied to Pianos. Exceptional in holding tholr original ful ness of tone. ) NEW YORK WAREHOUSE. NO. 80 Fifth avenue. SOLD BY E.C.RICKER&CO IIS Adams Ave., Now Tclcphon Uldg. China Rail EII 0flyfl!'06 uuHnlluM ENJOY LIFE BY BUYING OUR Ul MACKINTOSHES Are very desirable property this weather. We have them in large variety. MARTIN & DELANY v Custom Tailors and Clothiers, WYOMING AVENUE. (If TUP . PnCUIAMi Bill 1 1 308 Lackawanna Avenue. OUR ANNUAL SPRING SALE OF LADIES' MUSLIN UNDERWEA Will Begin on Monday, January 21st. These goods are all new, well made and handsomely trim med, and are oll'ered at prices one-third less than those usually charged. Our assortment is very large, and well worth a visit of inspection. r - Wc.COitSET COVERS Full.. 11c title.. Hie. " " " J!)i: :.5c. ;ic " " si.uj M)c. " " " :i"ic l. -Si MHB....NUIHT OOWNS FOR. 1.51 75c. " " " ft'.ie 1.7.1 tlOO ' " " 75c: S.0.1 i. !." " " " sue :iic, 1.0U " " " twe sue. 1.7a " " " $i.l.1 7.V-. 2-lHt " " . ' J. ! S1."0 i-.'i " " " 1AU 1.25 Me DRAWERS FOR 21c 1 .Ti Silo. " " .T;; 60c, 75c. " " lllc T.ie. S1.U0 " " 75o Sl.UU Something nice for a Christmas Gift. Chains made out of your own or some dear friend's hair. Leave orders as enrly as possible. E. M. HETZEL, Full Line of ubbsr Stamp Inks and Pads. C. M. FLOREY v m r a mm niKir. 222 WYOMING AVENUE. I AND real Enter Thirteen 1 Closes with an honorable record. Thousands of people made happ)' from its effect, and thousands made comfortable with warm wearing apparel which was sold at and is selling at ioc. on the dollar, who would be (if not for this great sale), compelled to endure the severe winter with light clothing. TEEN MORE IS GONE. STRIKE THE Men's Overcoats at Men's Ulsters at Hen's Ulsters at Boys' Overcoats at Boys' Overcoats at Boys' Ulsters at Boys' Ulsters at Every article in our immense Shoe Department at an Emergency Price. Every article in our immense Furnishing and Hat De partments at an Emergency Price. PENN CLOTHING 137 AND . 139 SKIRTS FOR., ...We lino 7;'ie Wis !I!C $1.1.1 l.iill ...-5c illlc 4!;c llii.; $121 ...Ma itia 75c ....C'flKMISE FOR..., ....CORSETS FOR. CHRISTMAS PRESENTS. 230 Lacka. Ave. ,.S:VV HINTING FOR BARGAINS la profitable us well as iimusinn sport. To make it pay, though, hunters must look for K.imi' where (fame Is, or fl.h where there urc fish, to catch them. VM awuko buyers have baKK'cd more bui galn game in our stock tliuu ever votonui hunters found in any forest. BO HATTER HU9 and FURNISHER 305 LACKAWANNA AVE. THE IRON WHILE IT'S HOT. $6.98, worth $12.00 4.98. worth 9.00 8.98, worth 1.98, worth 2.48, worth 1.98, worth 3.98, worth 18.00 3.50 4.00 3.50 6.00 AND SHOE HOUSE PENN AVENUE.