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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-TUESDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 8, 189J.
3 Norton's Holiday Display Is now ready ' . v ' for inspection, Call to see it and bring - the Children along. Three floors, 100 by 25 feet, - for shoving the goods Miscellaneous Rooks, Fancy Stationery, Games, Toys, Desks, Express Wagons, Rocking Horses, Sleds, Velocipedes, etc, etc., 322 Lackawanna Ave. Shavings The use of Shavings for bedding lor horses or cows Is not New But put up like straw In Small Bales Is something new. Cheaper Than Straw, Cleaner Than Straw, Better Than Straw. We keep it. The Weston Mill Co SCRANTON, OLYPHANT, CARBONDALE. ABSOLUTELY WITHOUT PAIN EXTRACTION OP TEETH WITH "ANAESTHENE." FINEST DEN TAL WORK IN THE CITT. DRS. HENWOOD & WARD ELL 3:6 LACXAWANNl AVE. PERSONAL. O. A. Singer, of Carbondale, was here yesterday. Mrs. C. n. Johnson Is visiting Philadel phia friends. Kdward F. James, of Hazlcton, was In Scranton yesterday. l'ntrnlman Charles Neuls, of the South Slik-, Is seriously 111. Iir. C. M. Bitterly is seriously 111 at his home on l'enn avenue. F. A. Watklns, of Wllkes-Barre, called on Seranlon friends yesterday. L. E. Hewitt, of Meshoppen, was en. gaged In business here yesterday. Charles Rennhun, of Wllkes-Harre, was In this city yesterday on legal business. Miss Grace Shelly, of Olive street. Is rpending a few days with West Pittston friends. Julius TraiiROtt, manager of Oerson's milliner)' store, is in Philadelphia on a business trip. Miss Alamo Turn, of Falls, Wyoming county, has returned to her honui alter Visiting her brother on Adams avenue. Among the Klnghamton business men In Brruntuii yesterday were W. I.. Buell, Charles McKlnncy. F, K. Vau Fleet, Frank Ames and O. S. Aekeley. John N. Cobb, formerly engaged In newspaper work in this city, but now Held agent of the Vnlted States fish com mission, spent yesterday with friends in this city, Mrs. K. D. O. Molr, of Pittsburg, state superintendent of railroad work, will speuk at the Women's Christian Temper, ance union meeting In Elm Park church lecture room this afternoon at 3 o'clock. Isaac Moten is In the city, representing the Catholic Normal and Industrial School for Colored Hoys, at Uetroit, Mieh. This Is the only Catholic school conducted by colored, Catholics in the United States. ltev. E. A. O'Reilly has been transferred from Freeland to Wllkes-Harre, where lie will be the assistant of Hev. J. J. Cur ran ut Holy Savior Catholic church. Rev. Francis Mack has been transferred from Archbald to Freeland. To Cure a Cold in One Day. Take laxative Promo Quinine Tablets. All druggists refund the money If it falls to cure. 5 cents. RHEUMATISM 18 A FOE which Rives no quarter. It torments Its vic tims day and night. Hood's Sarsapa rllla purifies the blood and cures the aches and pains of rheumatism. HOOD'S FILLS are the best family cathartic and liver medicine. Gentle, reliable, sure. A DANDY LOOKER, f? I Q Which we had to take as they were made for us. Have come to late to sell for Regular Price. Shall sell them this week at $3.00 a Pair. Widths from A to E's. All Sizes AND WARRANT EVERY PAIR. f m SCHANK 410 Spruce Strest. BOWIE'S INJURIES RESULT IN DEATH Died Yesterday Afternoon in the Moses Taylor Hospital. WAS INJURED ON SATURDAY LAST Supervising the Work of Construct ing the New Colliery Engineer liuilding When He Fell from a Win-dow-Sketch of His CarccrWns n Well-Known Business .Man. Contractor Edward Howie, of the firm of Muldoon & Bowie, died at 5.S0 o'clock yesterday afternoon at the Moses Tay lor hospital from the Injuries sustained Saturday afternoon in falling nearly 50 feet from a window near thu top of the new liullding of the Colliery Engineer Co., In the rear of Wyoming avenue between Mulberry and Vine streets. Mr. Howie was born In Wexford coun ty. Ireland, 47 years ago, and came to this country with his parents when he wus but 4 years old. The family settled In Norualk, Conn., and there ho grew up and learned the trade of stone ?aason and bricklayer. In 1S72 he be- CONTRACTOR KDWARD BOWIE. came associated with Tlurke Bros., and In their Interest be had supervision of large contracts in railroad construction In various sections of the United Stales. When Burke Bros, embarked in busi ness for themselves he became their superintendent and retained that posi tion until a few years ago when he as sociated himself with P. Muldoon and organized the firm of which he was a partner at his death. The firm has done some of the largest work In ma sonry In Scranton. The abutments of the Roaring Brook and Linden street bridges and the heavy masonry of the Mi ars' building were built by It, and the contract for the building of the Colliery Engineer company was about complet ed when he met his death. Mr. Howie possessed nil the charac teristics that go to make a successful business man. He was a giant in physique and his Intellectual qualities partook of the same order. He was genial and courteous and was esteemed by nil who knew him. He lived In a comfortable home at 612 Pine street, and leaves a wife to mourn his loss. The body was removed from the hospital by Undertaker Cuslck to the late home. The funeral will be held tomorrow morning with a high mass of re(Ul"tn at St. Peter's cathedral. In terment will be made In Hydu Park cemetery. FENDER SAVES SEVERAL LIVES. All the Lives Possessed by One Tough West Side Hoy. There Is at least one "West Side urchin who has as many lives as a cat. lie miraculously escaped what seemed certain death beneath the wheels of a trolley car last night and then got away in the? excitement before his uume could be learned. As an inward bound car was speed ing at the usual rate past the Central Railroad of New Jersey depot on West Lackawanna avenue one of three boys who were playing on the street darted toward the track and attempted to cross It ahead of the car. The inotorniau clanged the gong and threw his weight upon the brake lever with such force that the quick stoppage of the car was a signal to the passengers that some thing had happened. Something did huppen. The fender struck the lad and sent him Into the air with such a business like motion that when he landed he bounded up against the headlight and smashed the glass. He then rolled oft the fender In front of the cur which was yet moving. It stopped with the boy beneath the fender. The motorman. conductor nnd sev eral passengers and pedestrians rushed to gather the lad's bruised and bat tered . remains together, but he did that himself and scampered off before a hand could be extended to help him. NOW FOR THE TURNPIKE. Abington Farmers May Use the City's 1,500 fornltond. William Streator and Norman Leach. the Abington farmers, who propose to build a turnpike parallel to the Prov idence anil Abington thoroughfare can now go ahead with their project as far as Scranton Is concerned. Mayor Uulley yesterday signed the ordinance accepting the proposition of the two men to build the turnpike and appro priating $1,500 for the purpose. According to the ordinate there Is to be a 16-foot roadway and the city Is not to contribute its $1,500 until the city solicitor shall have been satisfied that the warrants making the road free for all time are clear and the Btreet com missloner shall have approved the con Btructlon of the road. CONTAGIOUS DISEASES PREVALENT. Such Is Indicated by the Health Board's Mortality Kcport. Last week's weather was most fa vorable to the prevalence of contag ions dlsenses. According to the mor tality report of the board of health, there were four new cases of scarlet fever, nineteen new cases and two deaths from diphtheria, two new cases of measles, three of whooping cough. The report indicates that the preval ence of contagious diseases Is about twice above the normal. There were thirty-six deaths from all causes. HERRMANN, THE MAGICIAN. Astounded nnd Mystified an Audience at the Frothinghnm. Herrmann, otherwise known as "the Great," pleased, astonished and thor oughly mystified a large audience at the Frothingham last night. It Is many years since Herrmann last appeartd in Scranton and during that period he has aged somewhat and his face has grown several shades paler. Last night it seempd almost ghastly by contrast with his raven black hair and satunlo look- lug moustache and imperial. He began the evening's entertainment with thirty minutes of legerdemain during which time he did a number of very neat card tricks, caused watches to ily through the air In an astonishing away and in general prepared bis audi- MERIT MAKES IT FAMOUS. The Only Keuiedy in the W orld, Ex cept a Surgical Operation, That Will Certaiuly .Cure Any Form of I'ilcs. The study of physicians, the experi ments of chemists, the loudly adver tised pretensions of quacks, have been for years expended In one direction; to tind a pile cure that would cure. The results have been a number of harmless and inmost cases useless' ointments, suppositories and even in ternal remedies, which the public have weighed in the balance of experience and found wanting; nearly all of them gave some relief, but nothing ap proaching a radical cure resulted from these preparations. The remedy required Is one which will immediately stop the puin so se vere In manv cases of piles, and then by contracting the small blood vessels (capillaries) to their normal size, pro duces a radical cure by reducing and tlnally absorbing the tumors and heal ing the inflamed, raw mucous surfaces. Until two years ago, no such remedy had been produced, but at that time a suppository was placed upon the market, which has since proven Itself to be the long sought permanent cure for this common and distressing trou ble; it has rapidly become famous throughout the United States and Can ada, and is now sold by nearly all druggists under the name of the Py ramid Pile Cure. It is now the best known, because its merit and safety have advertised It wherever used. It hns been adver tised by word of mouth, from one suf ferer to another; people who have tried everything else, even submitting to painful and dangerous surgical opera tions without avail have tlnally found that piles may be cured without pain and without expense, practically, as the Pyramid Pile Cure Is sold for the nominal price of 50 cents and $1 per package. The Pyramid Instantly stops all pain and at the same time contain no co caine, morphine or narcotics; the acids and healing properties contained in the remedy speedily remove, cause a healthful, natural contraction und ab sorption of the tumors It will cure any form of rectal trouble except cancer and advanced fistula, which, by the way, nearly always result from neg lecting proper and timely treatment for piles As above stated, can furnish you with the Pyramid Pile Cure at 50 cents for ordinary size or $1 for large pack age A book on cause and cure of piles sent free bv addressing Pyramid Co., Albion, Mich. ence for the more mysterious events to follow. Thin came his hypnotic won der "Trilby." He placed Mine. Herr mann on a board after having hypnot ized, cr at least pretended to hypnotize her. and then after a few pnsses with his hands the board containing the body of the woman was drawn upward from the chairs on which It rested and for several minutes remained suspend ed In mld-nlr without apparently any thing to hold It. The "Asiatic Trunk Mystery," In which in the course of ten seconds he caused a wonderful substitution, and "The Artist's Dream" astonished the audience. Mine. Herrmann gave four of her beautiful dances with marvelous electrical effects and the evening's en tertainment closed with another short season of legerdemain by Herrmann. The magician travels In princely style. He has one enr luxuriantly fitted up in which he journeys from place to pluce. In ttnother he has a well ap pointed stable containing five horses which are cirrieel about for the use of himself and Mine Herrmann. They are all blooded animals and the magician takes great pride In them. He enjoyed a ride about the clly yesterday after noon behind two of them. SWEET LEAVES OF SHAMROCK. Attraction Now Holding the Boards nt Dnvis Theater. "Sweet Leaves of Shamrock," with Will S. P.lslng as the star Is at Davis' theater for the first three days of the week. The show pleased large audi ences yesterday afternoon and evening. It is a drama of the conventional Irish type, with a villain, pretty women, and a brave lad who smoothes over all troubles and makes sunshine from shadow. The show has a couple of specialties, one of which Is given by Cnrrle Neilson and Frank Mayne. Mr. Rising's songs are many and are pleasing. Matinee and nightly performances will be giv en until Thursday. Tours to California. California hns been most fittingly termed the "Italy of America." All the delicious balm, the cloudless sky, and the rich verdure of the great Eu ropean peninsula are duplicated In this sunny land of the Pacific. Here na ture basks In the sunshine of her own beauty; nnd here she has established her own sanitarium, where eternal spring Inspires everlasting youth. With the siiow-mnutled peaks of the Sierras upon the one hand, the calm Pacific with its soft breezes upon the other and a veritable paradise, of Mowers, fruits, and plants between, man can find and needs no lovelier land. To visit such a country Is a privilege, a blessing. ' The Pennsylvania Railroad company, recognizing the need of a more com fortable and pleasant way of crossing the continent has Inaugurated a series of annual tours to California, running a through train of Pullman palace cars from New York to the Pacific coast, and stopping nt the principal points of interest en rout?. The great popularity of these tours demonstrates the wisdom of the movement. For the season of 1!7 three tours have been arranged to leave New York, Philadelphia and Pittsburg, January 27, February 24. and March 27. The first tour will run direct to San Diego via St.' Louis and the Santa Fe route, and return from San Francisco via Salt Lake City, Denver and Chi cago, allowing five weeks In California. The second tour will run via the Mammoth Cave and New Orleans to San Diego, Btopping at the "Crescent City" during the Mardl C.ras Carnival. This tour will return via Salt Lake City, Denver, Omaha, and Chicago, al lowing four weeks in California. The third tour will run via Chicago, Denver, and Salt Lake City, allowing passengers to return by regular trains via different routes within nine months. All of these tours, either going or returning, will pass through the fa mous Colorado region, Olenwood Springs. Leadvllle, and the Garden of the Gods. Rntes from all points on the Penn sylvania railroad system east of Pitts burg: First tour. $.'i!0; second tour. $350: third tour, $210 round - trip, and $150 one w"ay. For detailed Itineraries and other In formation, apply at ticket agencies, special booking offices, or address Geo, W. Hoyd, Assistant General Passen ger Agent, Broad Street Station, Phila delphia. ' If the Ilnby la Cutting Teeth. Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has been used for over fifty yenrs by mil lions of mothers for their children while teething, with perfect success. It soothes the child, softens the gums, allays all pain, cures wind colic and Is the best remedy for diarrhoea. Sold by druggists in every part of the world. Be sure and call for "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup." and take no other kind. Twenty-live cents a bottle. Harding's China Ctorr. Ten per cent, reduction from regular price on holiday goods this week. ALL IS QUIET AT ARCHBALD No Trouble at the Forest Coal Company's Mine Yesterday. WORK HAS AGAIN BEEN RESUMED A Number of the Striker Applied for Their Old Positions-. Two or Three Sections of the Mine Are Workiug l ull Ilnudcd--Five of the Kiotcrt Tnkcu to the County Jail. There were no semblances of any further trouble at the Forest Coal company's mine, Archbald, yesterday. The strikers instead of making any show of violence were petitioning to be taken back. The ringleaders have either been Jailed or driven away through fear of jail and no further trouble is feared from the clement which remains. The mine started up yesterday morn ing with those who had been em ployed there andho had not taken part in the disturb' -vs. There were also a few men brougn on from other places and nut to work making up al most u full complement. The company claims that two) of the three sections of the mine are work ing full handed and that the third sec tion is lacking less than half its usual number of bands. Constable Mi Hale yesterday morning brought down to the county Jail the five men arrested Sunday: Joe Most, Joe Most (No. 2), Jim Hod as, Mike Assltly and Tons' Lewis. They were committed by Squire Uildea. MASONS ELECT OFFICERS John McCrindle and C. B. Watrous the New Worshipful Masters in Taylor and Dunmore Respectively. Masons elected officers last night In Accacla lodge, of Taylor, and in King Solomon lodge. No. 54. of Lnutmore. In Accacla lodge A. F. Ioud. of Greenwood, the retirlnii worshipful JOHN m'cuinhuk, of moosic Tlio New Worshipful Master of Accacla Lodge, F. & A. M., of Taylor. master, was chosen representative to the grand lodge. John McCrindle, of Sliggesf iops tor Christmas Gifts Here's a list to help you. Cut it out. Look it over. Something here for everyone. If there ever was a holiday store it's this one. Not an a present. Here your wants but wait the For Gentlemen. Jewelry Department First Floor, Front. Nickel Watches, $2.f.f) to $7.90. Silver Watches, $3.90 to $12.00. Hold Filled Watches, $2.9S to $35.00. Solid Hold Watches, $29.00 to $75.00. Finger Rings. $1.00 to $15.00. Sllvtr Shaving Cups, $2.00 to $G.00. Watch Chains, 60c to $15.00. Charms, 2.",c. to $7.50. Wirt's" Fountain Pens. $1.48. Walking Canes, 0c. to $4.50. Silk Fob Chains. 25c. to $7.00 Opera Classes, $2.25 to $10.00. Gold Tens, $1.00 to $2.50. , Cuff Jtuttons, 25c. to $15.00. Scarf I'ins, 10c. to $10.00. Studs, 2,".c. to $5.00. Society Itadges, 25c. to $1.50. Napkin Rings, loc. to $:i.oo. Manicure Sets, 50c. to $3.00. liag Tags, 25c. to 75c. Pocket Combs, 25c. to $1.00. Match ltoxes. $1.00, to $3.00. Corn Knife, SUc.' Taper Knife. 10c. to 50c. Tooth Brushes. 10c. to $1.50. Silver Moustache Cups, $2.00 to $5.00. Leather Goods First Floor, Center. Collar and Cuff Boxes, 69c. to $1.25. Dressing Cases. $1.25 to $3.00. Cigar Cases, 50c. Traveling Cuses. 50c. to $6.00. I'ocket Cases, $1.00. Poker Sets. Cards and Chips In Leather Case, $1.4S to $2.00. Playing Cards, in Leather Case, with Sterling Silver Name Plate, $1.00. Drinking Cubs (Folding) in Leather Case, 25c. to 50c. Pocketbooks, 10c. to $3.00. Rill Rooks, 50c. to $3.50. Pictures . Second Floor, Front. Office Pictures, 25c. to $25.00. Library Pictures. 25c. to $25.00. Redroom Pictures, 25c. to $25.00. Medallions, 25e. to $7.50. Photo Frames, 25c. up. Shaving Mirrors, $1.48 to $5.00. Lamp Department Second Floor, Front. Library Lnmps, $1.39 to $9.90. Redroom Lamps, 25c. to $5.0f China Department ' First Floor, Center. Smoking Sets, 50c. to $4.50. Moustache Cups, 10c. to $3.90, Ash Trays, 10c. to 89c. Wine Sets, 89c. Whisky Sets, 59c. Stationery Department First Floor, Left Rear. Box Paper In great variety, 5c. to 35c. Wax Seals, 25c. up. Fancy Rox Paper, bought Specially for the Holidays, 65c. to $1.00. REXFORD'S, 303 LACKA AVE. Moosic, vai elected worshipful master; William L. Van Rusklrk. of Taylor, senior warden: Edward Anderson, of Oreeiiwood. Junior warden; Andrew Doles, of Taylor, secretary, and Wil liam DaveniMirt. of Taylor, treasurer. The Installation will take place next Monday nt.nht. In King Solomon lodge. Jesse Craig retired as worshipful master, und the following ciHcers wer? chosen: James Motile, representative to the grand lodge: Clarence H. Watrous. worship ful master: Moses K. Kellum. senior warden; Frank C. Itedow, Junior war den; Abner A. Krotzer. treasurer; Jo Klah T. Fear, treasurer: Louis Kngle, James Ellis and Wilson D. Decker.trus lees. Hiram lodge. No. 261. of the North End. will hold its election tomorrow night. xxoooooxxxxxoo lADI)i:i EDITIONS Are not to be coveted bv the careful advertiser. As a rule the reading mat ter therein is only cheap mlsccllane- oils stuff which the busy housewife on the alert business man has no time to read. The Tribune, on the contrary, sets fresh news matter every day, und gives thu wide-awake merchant an opportunity to plai'e his advertise ment alongside of It. Secure extra iace ill The Tribune dally If you have tin m.-,n..v tA thrnw att'iit' on &',,rth. Cless paddvd editions. X0XXQOXXX0 Choice cut flowers and flower de signs at Palmer & McDonalds, 544 Spruce. Engraved calling cards for Christmas presents at The Tribune otllce. PRESENTS. The manufacturers of cut glnss of all descriptions are Vicing' with each oth er in the production of beautiful goods, but they all concede Llbbey is the fin est. When you buy a piece of gluvs with as good a cutting as Libbey's, you pay more for It; our stock Is large. The opportunities for adding rich pieces of the newest designs to your table or as gifts are numerous, for at our prices they will not remain long. TEA, DINNER, And TOILET, SETS, SILVERWARE, BRIC-A-BRAC, Etc CHINA HALL, MILLAR & PECK, 134 Wyoming Avenue. Walk in and look around. Open Evenings. article in the place Cutlery First Floor, Left Center. Carving Sets, 75c. to $9.00. I'ocket Knives, 25c. to $2.00. Sterling Silver I'enknives from 25c. to $1.50. Razors, from $1.50 to $2.00. Fancy Goods First Floor, Center. Celluloid Goods Necktie Cases, 50c. to $2.50. Collar and Cult ltoxes, $1.39 to $3.50. Whisk Holders. 10c. to 50c. Toilet Boxes, $1.00 to $3.00. Fancy Plotters, 50c. Fancy Ink Stands, 25c. to 73c. Japanese Paper Knives, 10c. Photo Frames'. 3c. to $1.89. Match Safes, 25c. up. Stamp Cases, 5oc. Otllce Ruskets, 25c. to $1.98 Waste Raskets, 25u. to $2.00. For Ladies. Jewelry First Floor, Front. Nickel Watches. $2.4S to 56.50. Silver Watches, $2.90 to $12.00. Cold Filled Watches. $1.90 to $25.00. Knameled Watches, $3.90 to $20.00. Solid Hold Watches, $16.00 vo $10.00. Rings, 10c. to $50.00. Solid Hold Oarnet Rings. $1.50 to $7.50. Solid Cold opal Rings, $1.90 to $10.00. Diamond Rings. $3.90 to $50.0(1. Sulphur Stone Kings, $1.25 to $5.00. Rhinestone Rings, $1.50 to $7.f.o. Tuniuoise Rings, $1.50 to $5.00. Plain Rand Rings. $1.00 to $12.00. Kngraved Rand Rings, 25c. to $5.00. Kvery kind of rings. F.very style of rlns. Kvery price in Rings. Watch Chains, 5oc. to $7.50. Lorgnette Chains, 25c. to $8.00. Fob Chains. 50c. to $4.00. Opera Classes. $2.00 to $10.00 Hold Pens. 89c. to $1.75. Cuff Buttons, 25c. to $5.00 Stick I'ins, 5e. to $3.00. Dress Sets. 15c. to $3.00. Side Combs, 5c. up. Lace Pins, 25c. to $13.00. Belts, 25c. up. Souvenir Spoons, 15c. to $3.50. Hat Pins. 10c. to $1.50. Lockets. 89c. to $5.00. Bracelets, 25c. to $20.00. Silverware First Floor, Front. Berry Dishes. $1.25 to $10.00. Tea Sets, $6.50 to $30.00. Fern Dishes, $1.90 to $3.00. i Celery Dishes, $1.90 to $2.75. Butter Dishes, $1.00 to $7.50. Cracker Jars, $1.90 to $5.50. Bread Plates. $1.25 to $5.00. Pickle Castors, $1.25 to $4.50. Bon Bon Dishes. 50c. to $3.00. Cake Baskets, $1.25 to $8.50. Raking Dishes, $5.00 to $8.50. CHRISTMAS THE SAGES May be tiblo (o put people to sleep. Hut Everyone Kest Easy after purchasing one of our line ALL-WOOL OVER COATS AT $8.48 Kiamer Bros., POPULAR CLOTHING HOUSE. 325 LACKAWANNA AVE. EXAMINED FREE. Tou can save money by buying specta cles of SUverstone, the eye specialist, at 309 Lackawanna avenue, onely one flight over the Lehigh Valley ticket office. Tha following prices will satisfy you that they are the cheapest In the city: Solid gold rimmed spectacles at $3.50 per pair; filled bows at $2; nlckle bows from 50c. to $1.50; aluminum bows from 75c. to $2.00; colored glasses from 25c. to $1.25. We have a larga line of reading glasses, the best In the market, at 25c. per pair. Opera and mag nifying glasses at reduced prices. Of fice hours, 8 a. m. to 12m.; 1 to 6 p. m. Remember that your eyes will be exam ined free and satisfaction Is guaranteed. II GREAT SLUMP IN '81 m KB Mm been predicted all through the sciion lust past. THIS IS THE WAY H UMBERS HAVE BEEN REDUCED. 'o6 Price. "97 Price. $115.00 117.50 122.50 150.00 Roadster, $110.00 Tourist, 112.50 Lady Kumber. 117.50 Racer, 125.00 Prices seem high, but then you know it's IIUMBI-K QUALITY. CHASE & FARRAR 515 Lindan Street. that isn't suitable for buying. Sterling Silver Novelties First Floor, Left Front. Manicure S.-ts, 50c. to $3.00. Nail Files, 25c. to $1.50. Tooth Brushes, 10c. to $1.25. Hair Brushes, $5.00 to $8.00. Combs, $1.00 to $2.00. Hand Mirrors, $7.50 to $10.00. Carters, 25e. up. Call Bells, 50c. to $2.00. Nut Picks, 25c. to $2.00. Cloth Brush. $1.00 to $2.00. Thimbles, 19c. to 75c. Bag Tags, 25c. to 75c. Kmbroldory Scissors, 25c. to 89c. Sugar Tongs, Rue. to $1.23. Sugar Shells, $1.00 to $2.00. Butter Knives, 75c. to $2.50. Knives and Forks, $2.50 to $5.00. Tea Spoons, 65c. to $2.50. Table Spoons. $1.50 to $3.50. 1Mb Knives, $3.50. Gravy Ladles, 75c. to $1.43. Soup Ladles, $2.50. Salad Spoons, 79c. to $2.4S. Berry SpooiiB, 89c. to $2.48. Lamp Department Recond Floor, Front. Onxy Tables, $2.98 to $28.00. Parlor Lamps. $1.39 to $30.00. Dining Room Lamps, $1.25 to $9.90. Bedroom Lamps, 25c, to $5.00. Fire Screens, $1.48 to $2.50. Large Screens, $3.90 to 9.90. Reveled Mirrors, $1.48 to $6.50. Pastels, Ktchings, Oil Paintings Framed and enframed. Leather Goods First Floor, Left Center Pocket Books. 23c. to $7.00. Card Cases. 25c. to $2.00. Chatelaine Bags, 25c. to $1.25. Dressing Cases, $1.25 to $3.00. Belts, 25c. to $1.75. Cutlery First Floor, Left Center. Carving Sets, 75c. to $9.00. Steel Knives and Forks, $50c. to $1.75. Scissors, 23c. up. Stationery Fancy Box Paper, 5c. to $1.00. China and Glassware Water Sets, 50c. to $1.25. Vinegar Cruets, 10c. to $1.00. Vases. 10c. to $3.00. Cake Plates, 10c. to $1.50. Pin Trays, 7c. to 75c. Chocolate Pot, 50c. to $3.00. Cracker. Jars, 39c. to $2.25. Fruit Bowls, $1.50 to $2.23. Salad Dishes, 19c. to $2.25. Berry Sets, 79c. to $3.00. Tea Pots, 19c. to $2.50. Bon Bon Dishes, 23c. to $1.23. Pudding Dishes, 89c. to $1.25. Fern Dishes, $1.25. Comb and Brush Trays, 25c. to $2.23. Cups and Saucers, 5c. to $1.25. Rose Jars, 39c. to $2.50. Risque Figures, 25c, to $3.50. Tooth Pick Holders, 3c. to 25c. Tea Caddies, 50c. to $1.00. Ind. Sugar and Creams, 15c. to $2.23. Fancy Plates. 10c. to 35c. Syrup Cups, 19c. to 50c. mm VV nflfpr flhrnit en Tlnwa 3-piece Suits, (short pants), sizes 12 to 16 years, at al most nothing. These Suits are heavy weight, nice mixtures, and formerly sold for $7.00, $S.oo and $10.00. Choice for $5.00 EACH Clothiers. tkieia&J&mfea o IT C o Of the beat makes and styles at prices that will astonish you. Everybody buys at the same price. 416 LACKAWANNA AUEHU1 A. E. ROGERS' Jewelry Store 213 LACKAWANNA AEN'JE. 'e have nearly completed our Holiday Stock and arc now prepared to olfcr as Pine an assortment of JIWELRY, CLOCK), WATCHES, CUT GLASS, '. ART POTTER, BnlC-A-BRAC, SILVER WflRI, LAMPS, PLATED WARE, as can be found anywhere. Look at our $10.00Gold Watches, warranted IS years. Beautiful Banquet Lamp and Lnrjc SMk Shade, At $1.45 Rogers' Triple Plated Knives and Forks arc fine, At $3.00 213 Lackawanna Avenue. MM THIELE School of Music, 520 Spruce St Mrs. Katharine Thiele, Voice Training, Solo Singing. Ernest Thiele, Violin, Piano, 'Cello ensemble. Both teachers at celebrated Scharwenka Conservatory, New York. Also. other competent teachers engaged. Mr. Thiele is the successor to the late HERR KOPFP.