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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 10, 189.
3 FINE WALL DECORATIONS la large Tariety and all grades at onnsually low price. Now is good time to decorate your rooms and have the benefit or Fall and Winter usi We can supply competent men to do the work on short notice and at very low rates. Window Shades, Curtain Poles, Mouldings and Trimmings of all sorts and all prices, At NORTON'S, 322 Lackawanna Ave. Shavings The use of Shavings fur beddiug lor horses or cows is not New But put up like straw In Small Bales Is something new. Cheaper Than Straw, (leaner Than Straw, Better Than Straw. We keep It. 1 f SCRMTON, OLYPHANT. CARB3ND.LE. ABSOLUTELY WITHOUT FAIN EXTRACTION OP TEETH WITH "ANAESTHENE." FINEST DEN TAL WORK IN THE CITY. DRS. HENWOOD & WARDELL 36 L1CK1WMIM AVE. SOCIAL AND PERSONAL On Thanksgiving Day there will bo hnndirap golf matches for ladles and gentlemen on the Country flub links. The gentlemen's match will begin at ID o'clock In the ninmiiiif and th ladles' match at 3.30 o'clock in the- afternoon. The handicaps will not be decided upon until a few days before Thanksgiving, when many of the entries will be In. The entrance fee Is 50 cents. Entries should he made with John H. Brooks before next Wednesday. The keys to the club lockers Will be distributed by lot on Thanksgiving morning at 9.30 o'clock at the club house. Thei Misses Archliald. Miss Bclln and Albert U. Hunt, accompanied by Mm. W. V. Scranton. will witness Satur day's foot ball game. In New YorK city. A party of well known Rrranton men are now among the timber lands of Mississippi. They are either directors or stockholders of the Lackawanna Lumber company and are looking after extensive Interests of the company In the far south. They are Major J. W. Oitkford, T. If. "Watklns. H. P. Simp son, Henry Belln, Jr., C. H. Welles, P. L. Peck, C. P. Davidson, J. B. Dini mlck and C D. Jones. The party left here Monday noon In a special Pennsyl vania railroad combination car attached to a regular Delaware and Hudson train. They will make the entire trip In the car, which Is well stocked with provisions and Is in charge of a compe tent steward. New Orleans will be vis ited and the company will return to Scranton on Wednesday of next week. A number of Scrantonlans will wit ness Saturday's Yale-Princeton foot ball game In New York city. This city contains a very large number of sup porters of the blue and the orange and black, and a small army of gridiron en thusiasts whose sympathies are not prompted by alma materism, so Scran ton will, as In past years, have a large delegation at the game. Among those who will be onlookers are Mortimer Fuller, Joseph Boles, A. K. Hunt, Jr., J. B. Neale, Laurie Kllss, William linger. James Blair, Jr., and John II. Brooks. The formal opening of the lodge of the Country club will probably lake place on Saturday of next week. E. E. Belts, of Peekvllle, entertained a party of friends at Hotel Wilson last evening. Refreshments, dancing, games and other social diversions went Ito make up a very pleasant evening. There were present Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Tunstall, Mr. and Mrs. William Lowry, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Brady, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Stone, Mr. and Mrs. George Reott. Mr. and Mrs. Weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Welehel, of Scranton, and Mr. and Mrs. Maple Bell, Miss Lindner, Thomas Glover, Fred Berry, Frank Benjamin. Miss Elizabeth Reynolds will be mar ried to James B. Lewis, of Kingston, tonight, at the home of her parents on Hampton street. Miss Delia McAndrew, of North Rum tier avenue, and Terrance Powderlv. of Ninth street, a nephew of Hon. T. J. Powderly, were Wedded yesterday morning nt 10.30 o'clock at St. Patrick's church, on Jackson Btreet. Rev. J. B. Whelan performed the ceremony. The bride'smaid was Miss Mary fiaughan, and the best man, Chrlstpher Powderly, brother of the groom. The bride wore a traveling costume and Miss Oaughan's irown was dary green cloth. A wedding breakfart was served afterward at the home of the bride. Mr. and Mrs. Pow derly are now enjoying a honeymoon trip about the eastern states. Judge V. W. Ounster, Oeorge Okell, Druggist Charles Koempel, Druggist Carl Robinson, Philip Robinson, of the South Side, and Michael MoDonali, of Mooslc, have returned from a week's hunt, bringing back with them two bears, two deer and an abundance of small game. Christian Storr, Jr.,ond Miss Elizabeth Herdlck wer united in marriage nt 7 o'clock last evenlni at the parsonage of the Hickory Street Presbyterian ohureh by the pastor. Rev. William A. Nordt. August Storr, a brother of the groom, waa groomsman, and Miss An HE WESTON MILL CO nie Welssman. of Irving avenue, tv.is bridesmaid. A wedding upT was served at the home f the bilde on Irv ing avenue, anil Mr. and Mrs. Storr were the recipient of wishes of niai.y years of happiness. The groom is a sen of Aldertnau Christian St.'irr. of the Ntr.ettn-nth ward, and Is employe! in his father's undertaking business. Mr. and Mrs. Storr will reside on Aldti" street. - Miss Minnie Welehel. of Hickory street, and James Miller, of IVten burs. will be married this evening at Miss Welchel's home, by Rev. Mr. Nordt. At 11 o'clock yesterday morning Miss Agnes Kelley, of South Ninth street, and Frank McHugh. of Luxerne utieet, were united In marriage at St. Patrick's church by Rev. J. B. Whelan. The wed ding march. Mendelssohn's, was played by Miijs Rose Conway. A lorgj congre gation of the friends of the contracting persons witnessed the ceremony. Miss Elizabeth White attended the brut-., ani. 'anies Dcvine was groomsman. The wedding dress of the bride-elect wna a very handsome traveling suit. Miss White carried pink rrysanthemums. A reception was held after the o-ivmmy at the bride's home, at which the con gratulations were profuse and the feast sumptuous. Mr. and Mrs. McHugii left on the 12.T.5 train on a wedding lour to New York and Philadelphia. Mr. . Mo Hugh Is master mechanic for the Frac tion company. His bride i popular among her friends. They will uvs on the West Side. A surprise party was tend-redIr. and Mrs. Slg Itoos. of 613 Pine street, on Tuesday evening. PERSONAL MENTION : t". E. Kitten, of Cnrbondule. was yes terday In this city. J. W. Dlmmlck. of CarhonJale, was a Scranton visitor yesterday. Mr and Mrs. John Gilroy, of Wllkes-P.ai-re, are ut the Wyoming. The Misses Donnelly and Misses Mai, ney, of I'iltston, spent yesterday l" Hits city. Miss Jessie Fuller, the well-known milli ner, bus severed her business cuiiiPeclioii with A. It. Sawyer. Arthur Thomas and family, of Mulberry street, left yesterday morning for 1-lo:i-da, where they will spend the winter. Rev. D. C Hughes, D. D.. has accepted a rail to the pastorate of the Pilgrim Bap tist church, of Brooklyn. N. Y. J jr. Hughes was formerly pastor of the J.kK son Street Baptist church of this city. Dr. George Blanrhard, senior house surgeon at the Lackawanna hosrl.il. has resigned and will be succeeded by Dr. John McOrath. the Junior house surgeon. The change will go Into effect Dee. I. Dr. J. M. McAndrew. of Brooklyn, N. ., will be the new Junior house surgeon. GRIFFIN'S HOUSE BURNED. Fire Last Night at la-ggctls nnd Rockwell Streets. An alarm at 9.30 o'clock last night from box S4 was for a blaze at the cor ner of Leggett and Rockwell streets In the "Notch" district. The fire did dam age to the amount of tieveral hundred dollars to a double dwelling owned by Edward Oritlln. The flames started from an unknown cause In a bed room of the portion of the building occupied by David Tvviss, burning the contents of the room and Its walls and creeping to the room above on the second floor. The tire companies quickly subdued the blaze. Much of the damage was caused by water. DEATH OF FLORENCE C. DRINKER, f Was n Public School Tcnclicr I'ntil the Spring Term Closed. Miss Florence C. Drinker died yes terday morning nt her home, 430 Madi son avenue. She was a teucher In the public schools until Inst June, when she was obliged to discontinue work on ac count of poor health. She first taugnt in Park Place and later at No. 35. ifia. n.li.bup u.qb a ilnvmit Christian. a member of St. Luke's Episcopal nn.1 on nntlra mumllfP flf thnt i 1 1 1 1 1 v ii. mil. a,. -. .... - - - - - - church's Sunday school and Girls' Friendly society. RAILROAD NOTES. A railroad man employed at one of the stations in this city is llguiing out the number of tramps that sleep In freight cars during the winter months. He be lieves he has struck a new und valuable line of statistical work. Paymaster Henry V. Atherton, of the Delaware and Hudson railroad, has occu pied the same position for over thirty years, and In all that time never lost a cent by being held up, although he went up and down the valley monthly all these years und met all kinds of people. Two men got on the 4.45 Delaware, Lackawanna und Western train at Taylor yesterday ufteinoon und took a seat to gether In the smoking car. There were at leust tweiity-tivo other passengers in the same car, and a large number of persons got off and others took their place. One man said to the other: "Let's see If tiiy conductor will ftop to take up our tick ets. I know he did not see us getting on; now let u take off our hats, and see If he'll single us out." The conductor went bv a few steps and returning tupped the nian nearest to him on the shoulder nnd reached out his hand for the tickets. How conductors can so unfailingly pick out the new passengers is a mystery to the nverugu traveler. THAT LAW BOOK Of course can be printed at some other office, but if you want a good Job done quickly by expert work men, you'd better consult The Trib une Job department. Its facilities for this kind of work are unsur passed In Northeastern Pennsylva nia. Let us submit estimates. To Tare a Cold in One Day. Take laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All druggists refund the money if It fails to cure. 25c. THE REGINA FOR LADIES. SHOE Made of the very finest Vicl Kid with latest style toe toe made to fit any foot with heavy soles for damp fall weather. And we fully guarantee every pair. They're sold all over the country for $3.00 per pairOur price is $2.50 SCHANK & SPENCER, 410 Spruce Street. SOMETHING ABOUT A DRYGOODS STORE It Has Many Features Which ttu Public Don't Sse. GOLDSMITH'S BAZAAR AN EXAMPLE How Two Energetic and Progressive llrolhcrv Conduct Their Large BnsinessThrro Ate Tricks or the Trade, but They Are Not Secret. Ruling un Important Pcuture. In considering Scranton's advance ment to u position among the foremost business cities in this part of the coun try, it should be borne In mind that aside from coal no one imlustV.' nor line of trade has alone accomplished the great step forward. All lines of business have been developed by the city, and the lty has been developed SOL GOLDSMITH. by tlum. Scranton's big retail stores, for example, have always kept In touch with the city's progress und of these stores a fitting example is Goldsmith's Bazaar. The Bazaar firm is composed of Sol and Aaron lioldsmith, brothers, who established the store at 412 nnd 414 Lackawanna avenue. May 1, 18Sil. They came here from Bellefonte, where they conducted a store for a few years, but the greater portion of their early THE DRA'MilKY business experience was In New YorK city, where they were In the wholesale trade. There Is something of Interest attached to the methods by which the Goldsmiths conduct their business. There are systems, policies and plans which do not appear on the surface, but 'which, nevertheless are requisites of success. Otherwise, any person with a little ready capital might buy n stock of goods, hang out a sign and sell his goods. There is something more than that to the retail dry goods business. TEN YEARS AGO AND NOW. When the Goldsmiths opened their store ten years ago, the city's empor iums were on a scale much more prim itive than now. Much of the change that has taken place may be attributed to the new ideas established by the AARON GOLDSMITH. two retailers from Bellefonte. They In troduced the Monday bargain sales, es tablished a free-delivery system that now embraces Dunmoru and Mlnouka, nnd started the plan of murking goods $1.49, ilM, etc., a cut below an even figure. These fealureB were in opera tion at the time in the large cities and Scranton finally came to It. Customers are attracted to a store without being able to explain the ex act reason. They are better satisfied with one store than with another the customer will say that much, but can not offer a inure explicit explanation. One fundamental and established prin ciple or policy of the Goldsmiths has been to closelv watch for declining prices. The llrm of course protects itself by hurriedly disposing of its stock, but the benefit falls upon the buyers as well. The same system Is applied to unsaleable goods. Women especially are always looking for something new. That Is a fact which the Bazaar proprietors have borne In mind, and which caused them years ago to establish a buying agent 7 o- o Mj0 j Vl (lA m A J W.lfosoa permanently In New York city. He watches tor wholesale bargains and arranges fot the iin:ortiiiit: of dress goods, trimmings ami the like of exclu sive design. He Is also Instructed to be on the alert for exclusive novelties. EACH HAS ITS POLICY. Among a given number of retail dry goods houses eui h has its peculiar pol icy In rcrraid to its treatment of em ployes. The employes are an Import ant medium between a l.i in and the shoppers though the real Import of this fact is quite getieially lost sight of by the shoppers. The iioldsmilhs be lieve a satistled clerk will make a buy er satisfied but that a querulous, dis contented employe will invite the same feeling in a customer. No clerk In the Bazaar la dischuiged or threatened w ith It until he or she has been tried in u number of departments. If the del I: isn't suited to the place for which she is hired she is transferred to another counter. The trunsler process Is con tinued until the employe iu tuuud en tirely lucking in ubllity, and not un til then does the dismissal take place. This plan has resulted in au eilieleiit corps of helpers who ure personally in terested In their employer's business nnd ure patient and attentive. The working force numbers ubout seventy live persons. There are large department stores whose goods hour a private selling mark, thus enabling clerks to make the price tit the appearance or demand of the shopper. The articles In tSuld smilh'ti are all marked in Plain tig tires, making it obvious that but one price prevails for all customers. HAVE THEI Ii SPECIALTIES. As In the shoe, crockery and hat stores, most big dry goods stores have their specialties, goods which the store seems to sell the most successfully, and with which customers seem most sat l.siied. At the llaaar the specialty is ladies' and rrentliJiien's furnishings. With that line of goods the store has had Its ureatost success. The men who manure this huge store are good Illustrations of the pro gressive, enthusiastic and thriving Scranton business men. Their duties are not so exacting as to prevent them from taking a lively interest In char itable und public matters. They are prominent spirits in the board of trade und are h'.cntlhVd with several of the lily's leading clubs and societies. IT IS AGAINST W'CARTHY. Jury Returns a Verdict In Favor of Mrs. Stonlon Case of Spruits Brothers Against Fannie D. May. At the opening of common pleas court yesterday morning the Jury In the case of M. A. McCarthy, of Wllkes-Barre, against Margaret Se.inlou, administra trix of the estate of Martin Stanton, deceased, brought In a verdict for the defendant. The case was given to the Jury at 4.30 o'clock Tuesday afternoon and at 7.30 o'clock in the evening they hod reached an ngreement. The first poll was ten to two In favor of the defendant. At the former trial of the 'S DEPARTMENT. cose the verdict was In favor of Mc Carthy. An appeal was taken to the supreme court and a new trial ordered. The cause of action la a $1,0(10 Judg ment given by Martin Scanlon to the plaintiff, but which the defendant al leges had no consideration attached. The whole day was given up yester day to the hearing of the dlsnute be tween Spruks Bros, and Fannin D. May over a bill for repairs made on Mrs. May's house on Franklin avenue. The work was done by J. C. Tuttle. He took ill about the time It was finished and made an assignment of his claim for the benefit of Spruks Bros, to whom he was indebted for material. When they went to collect the claim Mrs. May refused to settle on the grounds that Tuttle hud ngreed to do the work for $75. The defense also puts In un offset of $100 for the rent of a room occupied by Tuttle during three weeks that he was 111 of typhoid fever. Thirty-three dollars a week Is not her usual price for a single room, she explained, but as Tuttle's contagious niHludy drove away a number of her other boarders she felt she was entitled to recover nt least $100 from him. The plaintiffs admitted that Tuttle was In debted for the board bill, but held that Mrs. May ngreed to rent him the room for $10 a month. Attorney George D. Taylor represent ed the plaintiff and Attorney A. A. Chase the defense. About a score of witnesses were heard on one side or the other, the majority of them being called to place an estimate on the value of the work. At 5.30, one hour after the usual time for adjournment, the case was given to the Jury. The long standing case of Elizabeth Schneider against Patrick Golden for the recovery of the value of B.0U0 ci gars was yesterday reported settled by the plaintiff and P. J. Fitzsimmoiis and John F. Scrags for the defense. At the time that the Bartl charges against Mr. Golden and other council men were on in court. Mrs. Schneider happened down to Gulden's saloon nnd tried to sell him some cigars. Mr. Gol den asked her what brand she manu factured. She answered that she made various kinds of cigars and could have them brunded any way Mr. Golden might wish. Mr. Golden thereupon offered to take 6.001) clgurs If Mrs. Schneider would have them labelled Edmund A. Bartl cigars and attach n cut of Bartl to the label. Mrs. Schneider made up the ti rars as directed, but when they were delivered Mr. Golden refused to take them, saying he was only Joking when he gave the order. Mrs. Schneider couldn't see the joke and accordingly brought suit. The terms of settlement were not made public. It. D. Stuart, of Carbondale; Elmer E. Taylor, of Scott: K. E. Miller, of Scranton: A. A. Nichols, of Abington, and M. W. Ctimnilngs, of Olyphant. viewers appointed to fix the ount of damages done the propeity of Margaret Smith and others bv the Jermyn and Rush Brook Water company In its Im provements about Chapman lake, yrs-u-rriay Hied In the olllce of Prothono tary Prynr a report to the effect that $200 would. In their opinion, fully com pensate the land owners. Bigreement of attorneys the argu ment In the Injunction proceeding brought by the Trnctlon company against the borough of Taylor, was yesterday ordered continued until one week from Saturday. Try a Tribune want advertisement ' A BARBAROUS SURGICAL OPERATION Vet the Cure of Piles It Is not only Intensely painful, dan gerous to life und very expensive, but In the light of modern med.cal research and since the dtscuvtry of the Pyramid Pile Cure a suigical operatl.ui is wholly unnecessary. If you have any doubt on this point kindly read the following letters from people who know that our lialinsregardiiigthe merits of the Pyra mid Pile Cure are borne out by the facts. From N. A. Stall.Rldge Road, Niagara County, N. Y.: I received your Pyra mid Pile Cure nnd tested it last night. It did me more good than anything I have ever found yet. and remember this was the result of one uight's treatment only. From Penn W. Arnett. BattsvUlt Ark.: Gentlemen: Your Pyramid rile Cure has done me so much good In so short a time that my son-in-law. Cap tain T. J. Klein, of Foit Smith, Ark., has written me for your address, as he wishes to try it also. From A. E. Townsend. lJenvllle. lnd. : I have been so much benefited by the Pyramid Pile Cure that I enclose $1 for which please send a package which I wish to give to a friend of mine who suffers very much from piles. From John H. Wilght. Clinton. Po Wltt County, III.: I am so well pleased with the Pyramid Pile Cure that I think It but right to drup you a few lines to inform you Its effects have beeu till that I could ask or wish. From P. A. Bruton. Llano, Tex.: Gen tlemen: The Pyramid Pile Cure has done so much good for me tht I will say for the benefit of others that after using only two duys I am better than I have been for months. The Pyramid Pile Cure Is prepared by the Pyramid Drug Co., of Albion, Mich., and it Is truly a wonderful lem edy for all forms of plies. So gre-.it has been the number of testimonial letters received by them from all parts of the country that they have d. cii'ed to pub lish each week a number of such let ters and never vse the same letter twice, but only fresh letters will be published. All druggists recommend the Pyra mid Pile Cure, as they know from what their customers say that no remedy gives such general satisfaction. f t. 50 to New York. Special excursion to New York. Fri day, Nov. 20, via Central Rnllroad of New Jersey under the management anil for the benefit of the Wyoming Semin ary Foot Ball team. Encourage the hoys by your presence. All the sports will accompany the foot bull team. The excursion train will be In charge of W. W. Johnson and W. A. Fenstermacher, president and captain of the team. Ev erything will be first-class. Tickets good to return on nny regular trulri within seven days. Rate. $4.50 from all stations, Scranton to White Haven. Train leaves Scranton at 12.45, noon: Wllkes-Barre at LIB p. in.: Pittston at 1 p. m. A special train will leave New York at 5.3o p. m. Sunday, arriving at Wilkes-Burre nt 11 15. Pittston at 11.30, and Scranton at 11.45. New Plot. Mechanics buy now. Opening day Saturday, Nov. 21. Next the Driving Park. ' GEO. W. FINN. DON'T WORRY about your health. Keep your blood pure by taking Hood's Snrsaparilla and you need not fear the grip, colds, bronchitis, pneumonia or typhoid fever. , HOOD'S PILLS are the favorite fam ily cathartic, easy to take, easy to ope rate. Make your wants known through our want columns, only one cent a word. Fair Warning The special lots are going fast. Some of the best sizes have sold way into the last dozen. If you've been thinking about bringing that picture in, stop thinking it's time to act. Buy the frame now before it's too late to get what you want. Picture frames at these prices are next thing to a gift. Two picked at random will serve to show the saving. A FRAA1E, 15x28, takes over 8 feet of moulding to make including cor ners, tight feet of moulding at 15c. a foot, comes to Si. 20. These go for 38c. A FRAAE 20x24 takes over 8 feet of moulding, at, say t. a foot. Again we have Si. 20. These go for 40. Crepe Paper. Just opened another lot of im ported crepe paper. The new shades in great variety. Plain tints and tinted edges; 10, 15 and 25c. the roll. FRAMES, TCX), for making lamp shades. Five shapes to choose from; i--,c. each. Just think! We sell you frame and paper all complete for making a large lamp sliaJe for 39C. Show you how to make them, too. UlaJ to do it. REXFORD'S 303 Lacka. Ave. CITY AND SCHOOL TAKES FOS 1896. All taxes remaining unpaid lift er Nov. 2S, 18!Mi, will have five per cent, penalty nnd one per cent, ad ditional on the first day of each succeeding month; and will be placed in the hands of collectors us provided by lav. C. G. r.OI.ANl). City Trcas. City Hall, Washington Ave. Of fice hours from 9 a.m. until 5 p. 111 THE KEELEY CURE Why let your home and bnaincn b diatroy. td through itrona drink or morphia. whn rou can txi eurtd In foor week at tb Eaaley ntltnt,-ns Madison avenue HcMaioa. Pa in Core WHI Bear lavartlgattea. TjUjfp FRAME SALE. Carlsbad China Dinner Sets. . . While they last, 102 pieces, - $11.80 We Have ttu Largest Stock to Select From. LAMPS, ONYX TOP TABLES, DINNER, TEA AND TOILET SETS, SILVERWARE, Etc CHINA HALL, MILLAR & PECK, 131 Wyoming Avenue. Walk in and look around. ORIENTAL RUGS CARPETS Oriental Rugs, Oriental Carpets, Oriental Rags, Oriental Carpets, Oriental Rugs. This week we will sell any of your at exactly half tha Drlc to bo choice able to raise a certain sum. China and Japanese ware at coit. MICHAELIAN BROS. & CO, 124 Washington Ave. EXAMINED FREE. You can save money by buying: specta cles aT HUverstone, the eye specialist, at 309 Ltkawanna avenue, onely one flight over the Lehigh Valley ticket olllce. The following prices will satisfy you that they are the cheapest In the city: Solid Rolcl rimmed spectacles at J3.50 per pair; filled bows at $1'; nlckle bows from GOu. to $1.50; aluminum bows from 75c. to $2.00; colored Klusses from 25c. to $1.25. We have a large line of reading- glasses, tho best In the market, at 25c. per pair. Opera and man nifylns glasses at reduced prices. Of. flee hours, 8 a. m. to 12m.; 1 to 6 p. m. Remember that your eyes will be exam ined free and satisfaction Is guaranteed. THIELE School of Music, 5:0 Spruce St Mrs. Katharine Thiele, Voice Training, Solo Singing. Ernest Thiele, Violin, Piano, 'Cello ensemble. Both teachers at celebrated Scharwcnka Conservatory, New York. Also other competent teachers engaged. Mr. Thiele is the successor to the late HERR KOPFF. ' ESTABLISHED THIRTY YEARS. NOW IN OUR NEW STORE. 130 WYOMING AVENUE Coal Exchange, Opp, Hotel Jermyn. Ve hare the finest store and most complete stock in all this section, of WATCHES, FIN! JEWELRY, DIAMONDS, STERLING SILVER WARE, STERLING SILVER NOVELTIES, RICH CUT GLASS, CLOCKS, ETC. Our Prices arc always bottom. If you have nut seen ut In our new store It will pay you to call. THE WEATHER is so variable thnt one never knows whether It will min, fhine or snow the next tn i 11 uU. A reliable iiiai-kliito."li is almost a neces sity. We have them ranging from $1.75 to $15 ill price. Th? colors and styles are va ried. tther rainy day parapher nalia you will limi here at rea sonable prices. MERCEREAO & CONNELL CONRAD, HATTI 305 Lack Av. PEW We offer about eo Rovs i-niece Suits, (short nantsV v I I , sizes 12 to 16 j'ears, at al- A most notmng. These Suits are heavy weight, nice mixtures, and formerly sold for $7.00, $8.00 and $10.00. Choice for $5.00 EACH illULMl! AffAVBfifcl ClotkarMs LOOKING THEM OYER. If the Clothes you buy from as don't stand the most critical inspection, bring them back and get your money or its value. Our goods are of such a character and are so well made no body can Gnd fault with them. If there Is something wrong, it is so by mistake, and we will gladly rectify it 416 LkCKIWINNl AVENUE. We Have On Hand THE BEST STOCK IN THE CITY AU the Newest. Also th Cheapest. Also the Largest CLOCKS IH ALL FISIONABIE STYLES 1 Prcelaln, Onyx, Bta Uvtr Novelties la Infinite Varlftj ' Latest Isapertatioaj. Jewelry, Watcher Diamond! fl. E. ROGERS, lewder and Watchmaker, 215Lackafainil?8. JAMES MOIR, THE MERCHANT TAILOR lit Moved to HI Ntw QoarUr. 402 Lackawanna Avenue. Entrance on side next to First National Bank. He has now In 1 i ill Comprising everything requisite for floe Uerehant Tailoring. And the same can be shown to advuntag in bis spies dialy fitted np ruom. A SPECIAL INVITATION b Extended to All Reader of Th Trlb. an to Call a "OLD RELIABLE" la HI New Business Home- POULTRY Turkeys, Ducks, Chickens, Fresh Every Day. ALSO. Pheasants Quail, Prairie Chickens. Wild Ducks. W. a FIERCE, PENH It WEI