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The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, November 15, 1897, Image 5

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7HE SORANTON TRIBUNE-MONDAY MORNING-, NOVEMBER 15. 189T.
BARGAINS IN BOOKS
At Norton's.
Shakespeare, In . voln. cloth,
good stock, welt made, Tor 97 cts.
McCauley's History of England,
S vols., cloth binding, for 1)7 cts.
Dickens' Works, 15 vols. cloJi,
Rood stock and well made, for ,6 00.
Scott's Wavcrly Novels, 1: vols, cloth,
fair paper and good type, for 37.00.
Btilwcr Lytton Works, 13 vols, cloth,
fair paper and good type, for $7. 00.
Tuackcry's Works, 10 vols, cloth, S6.00.
"George Elliot" Works,
8 vols, cloth, fjoo.
John Shermans Recollections,
2 vols., cloth,
subscription prica 5750, our price, $..
Gen. Grant's Memoirs,
complete, for $1.25.
Gen. Sherman's Memoirs,
complete, $1.50.
Gen. Sheridan's Memoirs,
complete, $1.50.
20th Century Scries standard authors,
red buckram covers, gilt top,
excellent paper, printed from new
type, equal to any $1.50 copyright
book, about 100 titles, price, .o cts.
"Laurel Library" of standard authors,
bound in green cloth and gilt top
printed from new type on splendid
paper, about 100 subjects, all classics,
49 cents.
These two series of book s arc the
handsomest and best value for the
price ever seen. They sell at sight.
Sec them in our window.
50 cent books, cloth covers, 35 cts.
35 cent books, cloth covers, 25 cts.
25 cent books, cloth covers, 15 cts.
25 ccntboo'is, paper covers, 10 cts.
Large variety of subjects,
standard writers.
M. NORTON,
222 Lackawanna Ave.
Have a Cigar?
Thnnk Don't euro lr
IUcn Ab, this Mu
Popular Punch
I'm In lnok. It's my
favorite
Gamy, Brow.i & Co,
Norman & loen
FIRE INSURANCE,
120 Wyoming Ave.
Laundry
Done IllRht, Hcku
Inrlurly, at popular
prlceH, with prompt
turvlce.
The Lackawanna
joS Pcnn Avenue. A. IJ. WARMAN.
DR. W. B, HENWOOD,
DENTIST
J.F LACKAWAMl AVE.
8
Hnve opened a General Insuranco Ofllce In
Utf 1IIHI It Bill
Ucst Slorlt Companies icpresentod. Largo
Inch especially bollciteU. Tcleplionu 18UU.
Isabel)
m BEFORE BREAKFAST. )
Tho members of Iho congregation of tlio
Second Presbyterian church will tender
Ilov. Dr. and ilrs. C. 12. ltoblnson a iv
ceptlon on tho occasion ol tho tenth an
niversary ot his pkhtorto tomorrow even.
in In the c'lurch parlors.
Perhaps the delegates who created tho
most Interest at tho Young Women's
Christian association convention last
week were tho two liillan Klrls from Car.
lisle, It Is paid tl.ut a. Wllkos-llarro wo
mun heard of their pu Hence and was dc
oured by a curiosity to see them. Sho
npproached two 'hai dtome youiifj woman
who had dork lair and eyes and frankly
inquired as sho extended her liana,
"You'ro tho Ir.dlur.s, aren't you?" Tlio
younB women filared at her rtnd ejuej
lated In an emphatic, ?'Uet, "No, madam,
we aro NOT!" and tho srluvetl and dlsap.
pointed WllkosOiarro woman went away
and privately told her friends that sho
hod mado a mlslnkoand taken two Scran
ton delcffatcs for squaws. It w;m cur
rently rumored that tho girls addressed
wero members of another Wllkcs-Har.-o
church, and -wrro unknown to tlulr In
terlocutor. PEKSONAL.
E. S. Jackson, ot Belmont terrace, re
turned from Easton Saturday.
Miss Annlo McGlnnls. cf I'ltlston, Is
visiting iMr. nnd Mrs. Thomas Xeury, of
Brick avenue.
iMartln Clark, of 'West Market slrcet,
who has beer In New York on a business
trip, returned Saturday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. James Muir, of North Ile
beccn avenue, havo gono to Pottsvllle, be
ing called thero by tho death ot Mrs.
Mulr's mother.
our nearest friend is
your underwear.
Our's is more than
usually friendly this sea
son. WATERS, THE HATTER
205 Lacka. Ave.
WW
v l Ttf I '
SyT;AWv
MsMw
xm
DRANK WOOD ALCOHOL.
Hen John llclicvc It Cnuscd tlio
Death ol .Mm Phillip.
Tho coroner's Jury appointed to In
vestlRfito tho ratines lea-ling to tlio
dentli ot "Jim" Phllllpn, who wns found
iti'ntl on tin? Cedar nvenuc bridge, will
at Its meetltiB thlft cvenlnR buvo a new
condition to work mioti. According to
the story of Usn John, a friend of Phil
lips, tho direct tnuse of Phillips' sud
den demise wits the drinking ot a great
quantity of wood-ukohol.
Uun John Is a man whoso word would
probably not welKli much in tho lml
nncp of justice; In fact ho Ih even now
In the county Jail on n commitment for
diunkvuucpF, but, nevertheless, he
know moro about Phillips' habit than
any man living.
Just before Joh'n was sent to Jail a
few days iiro he Inadvertantly ex
pressed Ills Idea to Patrolman Hczcklah
Petois. Ho tsald:
"Jim died of wood. alcohol. Mo an'
him and John ItoRors, of tho Flats, used
to drlnl; It whenever we EOt the
chance. " In explanation it muy bo stat
in' that wood-alcohol, Is as its name
Implies, extracted from wo id, and Is
tiH'd as a varnish. It is very Btronir tnil
.olsonlr,us. Tlio lluld Is found In al
most every paint shop, and according
to John's story, ho and his friends
used to steul th'o stuff from the car
penter shop at tho North mill of the
Lackawanna Iron and Htel company.
Cor.tlnuliiK in his talk, John sail: "Jim
nn' mo an' Honors drank lots of It,
I used to take some water In mine, but
Holers nnd Jltn drank It raw."
"ItoRers died a few weeks nun up tlio
valley," said Hen John dol 'fully, "an'
hero now Jim Is dead. I'm coin' to
reform," be added. The death nf hU
two pals within threo weeks' time has
badly frightened him. At the meeting
of thr coroner's jury this evening John's
Story will be lizard,
BISHOP TALBOT WILL ACCEPT.
So Indicated in u hotter from Chap
lain llRigliain.
Nothing olllelal has been heard from
Ilishop Talbot In reference to his elec
tion to the bishopric of the Central
Pennsylvania diocese of the Protestant
EplFcopal church. A letter was re
ceived on Saturday by ltev. F. S. 13nl
lentlne, of the Church nf the Good
Shepherd, of flreeii Illdge, which does,
however, point toward a positive ac
ceptance as soon as the election has
been approved by the blshop.s of the
church.
Tho letter to Mr. llallentln is from
Ilev. Wr. W. II. Heigham, of Lara
mie, "Wyo., bishop chaplain of the dis
trict of Wyoming and Idaho. It was
in acknowledgement of a eongratulu
tory telegram from Mr. llallentlnc on
tho afternoon of the election. Dr.
lieigliaiii Is chaplain to lilsliop Talbot
in the hitter's olllco us missionary
bishop of the states mentioned.
in his letter Dr. llelirliam makes
known his pleasure concerning lilsliop
Talbot's election, and his comment
that lie will accompany the bishop as
chaplain to ills new Held of labor Is
const mod as a declaration from an
authentic source that lilsliop Talbot
will accept.
ATTRACTION AT DAVIS'.
Al. Itccvns Company Ilcgins an J!n
gngnment Tlicro To-day.
If you wish to visit tho Yukon Oold
Fields, or tlio much talked of Klon
dike, It will be brcught to you at tln
Davis theater the llrst three days nt
this week, when Al Reeves' 15lg llurles
que company, greater and grander than
ever, makes its first appearance this
season. This show this heason stands
without a peer, with new scenery,
handsome wardrobe and electrical ef
fects. The show opens with a very
laughable satire entitled "Mi Fadden's
and Dugan's Tribulations," in which
those clever Celtic wits, Perry and
Hums, who, as comedians, have no
rivals, talc the principal parts.
After tho amusing first part, a strong
olio will be introduced. The perform
ance concludes with nn up-to-date farce
entitled "An Isle of Hold." The show is
a refined cne and such as can lw at
tended by ladles and children without
escorts. Non-suggestive and clean
throughout. '
HIS HORSE DISAPPEARED.
i:pcricnco of Anthony Trnniblo on
Lackawanna Avenue.
"When a man tics his horse, to a post
and upon returning In about ten min
utes finds no remnMit of that horse,
except a piece of tho tie-strap attached
to the- pest, h-. naturally (0A3 bad.
Anthony Trnniblo had this exper
ience Saturday afternoon, lie attached
his bay horso to a post In front of the
Schlager building, corner of Washing
ton avenue. "When he returned lie
horse was gon0. Ho looked up street
and down street, Inquired of tho chef
of tho lunch wagon across the way,
ami then made for tho police stailon.
The inscription of tho horso left by
Trnniblo Is bay, 1,050 pounds weight,
three while feet and one white star in.
forehead.
BOTTLES II1S AALMUNITION.
Thomas Shall' Invndcd Itnyinoiid
Court Unrly Saturday .Morning.
Thomas Skelley, a bartender, stalked
through Unymond court nt an early
hour Saturday morning with an nrm
full of empty beer bottles. Kvery per
son ho saw ho wasted a bottle on. His
aim was bad, luckily, and no one wns
hurt.
Skelley's aim was so bad nnd his
eyes so dazed that he heaved a bot
tle at the approaching llguro of Ia
trohran Lona Day. Wh-n Skelley woke
up Saturday miming he wah told that
besides Patrolman Day It took Lieu
tenant Duvrs nnd Patrolman Jollier to
place him under arrest. He was lined
$3, which he paid.
Fl11" I'Tffranwgq
DILI).
FISH In Scranton, Nov. 13. ISD7, Llzzlo
Fish, nged 20 years, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Nicholas Fish. Tho funeral
will tako place on Tuesday morning.
A high mass of requiem will bo sung in
St. Mary's German Catholic church, be
ginning at 10 o'clock. Hurlnl will bo in
German Catholic cemetery nt No. is.
JOHN Mrs. Ciwcnlllan John, at her resi
dence, No. 14! Sumner avenue, North
End, on Sunday afternoon ut 3 o'clock.
Interment In Washburn street cemetery
on Wednesday nt 2 o'clock.
JO.N'Ed. in Scranton, Nov. U, 1SW,
Lleweiln. Infant daughter of Mr. mil
Mrs. Thjmiis Jones, at tho parental resl.
dince, 37 LandU street. Funeral this
afternoon from tho family home. Inter
niciit at tho WuBhburn street ccmotor.
JOYCE. In Scranton. Pa.. Nov. 14. 1S37,
Mrs. Mary Jojco, at her homo on Third
street, ago 70 yours. Sho Is survived by
one son, Thomas Joyce, and w.ih an
aunt of Haw J. J. Coroner nnd ltev. J.
II. Huwle. Funeral Wednesday morn
ing from tho residence.
MPLLWN.-In Arehbald, Nov. II, 1S57,
Anthony Mullen, about 43 years of age,
at lil residence. Funeral arrangements
not yet made.
HOHATHAN.-In Bcramon, Nov. 11, 1807.
Mrn. Edward Ilobatbeii. about 32 year
ot iur, at tho West Side liuc.il tal. Fit
iierol arrangements not yet mads.
ARRANGEMENTS FOR
LOCAL INSTITUTES
County Superintendent J. C. Taylor
Maps Out a Programme.
C0UNTV DIVIDED INTO DISTRICTS
Cf.iiiiulttuo Appointed In Much Dis
trict to Conduct liitltutQ--Tlircc
to Ito Held During Vcnr In Knch
I'lucc--Supurliilondont Sends Out
a Clicuhir .linking Suggestions nnd
Urging Lspccial Lllbrt lor Ihu Sue
cuss ol' These Allitlrs--Ouitinc ot
Plan to Ito Followed.
Tho matter of local Institutes Is to
tecolve especial attention In county
school work this winter. Superintend
ent J. C. Taylor believes them to be
of Immeasurable help to tho teachers,
and In line with this belief has ar
ranged un elaborate plan for the sys
tematic holding of these affairs
throughout every portion of the county.
Seven districts have been mapped
out, embracing all the schools under
control of the county superintendent,
and an Institute committee, composed
of teachers of that district, selected
to take local charge of the Institutes.
To each member of the committees
Superintendent Taylor has addressed a
circular uiglng Increased effort towards
the success of tlieso affairs, and sug
gesting means of attaining the desired
end. These circulars in substance were
as follows;
1 have at pointed you a member of Insti
tute coinmltteo to lepresent your district
because I bellevo you me Interested In
education and that you will bo wiling to
assist in this Important work. Hitherto
local lustltuto work hat not been as sue
cessful as it should be; mil unless iho
members of there committees will tako
hold of tho work with energy and deter
mination, It will be in the future as It has
been In the past only a partial success.
Whllo professlorul advancement Is a
leading object of these meetings, another
purpose, scarcely second In Importance,
should be kepi in view. We oukIU so to
plan for these Institutes as to attract to
them the school directors and the pations.
in a country where tho wholo power ilea
In the bauds ot the people, progress can
bo made only so fast as the several steps
nro sanctioned by a majority of the citi
zens. Hence, If theso meetings are mi'Ue
private Instead of public (as If we were
ashamed ot our work), at least one-half
of their value is thrown away a the be
ginning. 1 shall be pleaded If you will con
sider me "ex-olliclo" a member of your
committee, und I will do all that 1 can
to asflst.
Please Inform me whether 1 may depend
upon you to do this work and greatly
oblige. Very nspect fully yours,
.1. C. Taylor.
The committees In each district are
ns follows:
First district (Fell und Carbondale town
ships) J, E. Urcnr.un, chairman; K. A.
Do Laney. John J. Judge, John K. lloche,
Agnes Farrell, Lizzie Shreehan, Sanh
Joyce, Mary C. Hanett, Ida A. White.
Second d. strict (M.iyfldd, Jcrinyn nnd
Arehbald borough) W. A. Kelly, chair
man; James II. White, Lizzie A. White,
W. L. Itogers, Kiln. Mulhollaiid. Angda
Hlrs, William M. Tuggart, F. S. McCarty,
Louiso Walsh.
Third district (Wlnton, Hlakely, Oly
phant, Diclcsor. and Throop .borough)
Carrie A. Kenyon, chairman; l.ertha O.
Williams, John A. Jloyles, Bridget A.
Donnelly, M. W. Cummlngs, Hannah
Henry, M. J. Lloyd, L. J. Itichards, John
J. O'lloni, Mary J. iMcCormac.
Fourth district (Lackawanna and Old
Forgo townships and borough ot Taylor)
Frank It. Coyne, chairman; Ella M.
Drake. Kato Clark, James F. Foley, Hat
tie Mai'Kenza1, Janet Inqlls, Thomas
Joyce, Thomas Coyne, Thomas (5, Os
borne. John II. Davey, Kate Uurke.
Fifth district (nil boroughs and town
ships oast of the mountains) It. II. Mar.
ton, chairman; Bertha. Wall, Mrs. Suslo
Bell, Nora J. Finch, Stella Price, Mary
Schinncrllng, Ida Cobb, Grace Gardner
and Bartha Bush.
Sixth district (Newton, Hansom, South
Ablngton, Wavcrly, Glenburn, Dnlton,
West Ablngton, Nr.rth Ablngton and La
Plume) F. C. Hanyen, chairman; F. H.
Green, F. I Thompson, Frank Whlt
lock, II. B. Drum Clnra Motte, Edith
Stone, Junla Wall, -Belle Gibbs.
Seventh district (Greenfield. Scott nnd
Benton townships) Fred V. Worth, chair
man; Giles J. Miller, Cora E. Smith. Oscar
Decker, Alice Foster, Bertha Holgnte,
It. E. Lowrle, Emma Cure, Lacy E. Will
lams. In order that the Institutes may not
conflict as to dates. It Is arranged that
each district shall hold three Institutes
a year, beginning with the first dis
trict on the first Saturday of the month,
tho second district on the second Sat
urday and so on, the fifth district hold
ing its Institute on the first Saturday
of the succeeding month.
CAR STRUCK A BUGGY.
Nnrrow ISscnpc. of Two Men nt IMico-burg--Mr.
Ilmery's Story.
A buggy in which wero F. II. Em
try and a Mr. Blanchard, both of this
city, was run into by a street car of
the Scranton Hallway company on tho
Peckville line, In Prlceburg, nt 9 o'clock
last night. At least so Mr. Emery says.
He returned to the central cltv on
the next car, carrying with him a
blanket nnd a lap robe. He stated to
a Tribune reporter that lie and his
friend wero driving across the track
when the car descended a hill and
struck the buggy.
The horse was thrown to the side ot
tho track and was very liadly Injured,
Vi'lmt became ot the outfit after Mr.
Emery left Is not known. Mr. Emery,
when seen, bore murks ot the ncci
doi't. His faco was badly scratched,
and he complained that 1.1k neck pained
him. His clothing nlso was torn.
The Traction company attaches at
the dispatchers' ofllco last night stated
that no report of any accident haj,
reached them.
ARRANGEMENTS FOR CONVENTION.
Meeting Wns Hold in St. Mary's Hall
on South Side.
To prepare for the state convention
of the German Catholic league of Penn
sylvania, to be held in this city Mon
day, Tuesday and "Wednesday. May 23,
24 and 25, 1S0S, two meetings of the
officers nnd committee men of the ex
ecutive board wore held yesterday In
St. Mary's hall, South Side. The af
ternoon session was devoted exclusive
ly to the business of the board; In tho
evening nn open meeting, at which
about 200 members from this city wero
present, wns held.
The oirtcors of tho executive board
are: Charles J. Jnrgle, ot Pittsburg,
president: John "Wugner, Scranton,
vice-president; Christian Duby, of
Pottsvllle, second vice-president; John
Funk, of Pottsvllle, recording secre
tary; J. Jj. Albrecht, Scranton, corre
sponding secretary and financial sec
rotary; Michael Krcmer, Scranton,
treasurer; cxecutlvo committee, T(tus
Hergor, of Pittsburg, chairman; Philip
"Weiss, 'WIlkes.Hano; Jacob Miller, Al
lentown; Frederick Htephnn, Heading;
and Hubert Sohuefgos, Philadelphia, all
of whom, except Mr. Miller, were pres
cut yesterdny.
In the afternoon the board at Its
regular meeting decided upon the fol
lowing crude programme for the con
vention: Monday, regular meetings of
delegates; Tuesday, solemn high mass;
Wednesday, open meeting with rally
In tho Academy of Music.
A parade of the visiting delegates
and also the three societies In this city
will be held Wodnosdny afternoon.
At Inst evening's meeting In St.
Mary's hall the members of the execu
tive board nddresscd the assemblage
concerning tho convention nnd Its Im
portance. EDWARD MEYERS ARRESTED.
lie- In Charged with Having Annull
ed the Lute .Inmt't Phillip.
Last evening Constable Timothy
Jones, of tho West Side, arrested Ed
ward Myers, of Ash street, Petersburg,
on a warrant issued by Alderman Owen
D. Johns. Myers Is charged with hav
ing committed nn nssault on James
Phillips, who was received ut the
Lacknwnnna hospital last Sunduy
morning nnd died three hours later.
The assault, It Is charged, resulted In
Phillips' death.
After Phillips' death the case wns
placed In the hands of Constable Jones,
who claims to have secured evidence
which shows that Phillips was assault
ed by Myers a few days before Phil
lips' death. The warrant on which the
arrest wns made was sworn out by
Alexunder Phillips, brother of the dead
man.
Myers wns locked In the West Side
police station for the night nnd will
be given a hearing this morning. He
denies all knowledge of the assault.
THE DUTIES OF THE CITIZEN.
Considered at the Workmen's I'.du
ciitlouiil Meeting Last Night.
The 'Workinen's educational meeting
In Workmen's hall last evening was
well attended, and at. unusually large
number of ladles were present. The
subject was "The Duties of the Citi
zen." The lecturer, Mr. A. Longerfold,
pointed out tho great change which
has taken plnee in the affairs of our
country since the adoption of the con
stitution. The lecturtr showed that we
are now face to face with a crisis as
serious as that i onfrontlng the found
ers of our country at the close of the
year 177fi, when the American Itevolu
tlon had progressed as far as the bat
tles of Lexington and Hunker Hill.
A short discussion followed the lec
attentlon and gteat applause. Tho
subject for next Sunday evening Is:
"Drains and Muscle."
CLIFFORD DID NOT RESPOND.
Attachment lor Him in Iho Heeder
Cif-o Wns Detective.
Detective Will F. Clifford did not re
spond to the summons from Easton to
appear ns a witness In tho Heeder con
spiracy cas".
The attachment was made out for "T.
Clifford," and whllo It was presum
ably nv.'ant for the Scranton detec
tive. It was not effective and Mr. Clif
ford not being in a presumptive mood
declined to acceut service.
TRINITY CHURCH RECEPTION.
To lie Given in Honor ol tho New
Pastor This Kvcning.
A reception In honor of Hov. Mr.
Spleker, the new pastor of Uolv Tiln
Ity Lutheran church, will 'be given by
his congregation this evening.
Tho affair will bo held in the parish
rooms of St. Luke's Hnhcopal church,
on Washington avenu, pear the Price
building.
SABDATH NEWS NOTES
Ilov. It. It. Davles, of Meadevllle, Pn..
awain preached nt both services of the
Plymouth Congregational church yester
day. Tlio attendance was large nt both
services.
Tho second sermon of the series, which
Is being preached by Ilev. J. B. Sweet,
pastor of the Simpson Methodist church,
from Isaiah lx, 0, was preached last eve
ning. The topic was "The Wonderful."
A laigo audience listened to the address
made by Colonel Pattle Watklns-Llndsny
last evening at the special service held
at the Tabernacle Congregational church.
Her husband, Lieutenant Colonel Lind
say, was present and spoke.
An interesting report of the recent
convention, held at South Bethlehem, to
choso a successor to the late Bishop
Hullson, was read at last evening's scr
vlco at St. David's Episcopal church.
Tho report was made by Delegnti T.
Owen Charles, who, with James Smith,
represented St. David's church. It dealt
with the procedure, tho new bishop und
other Interesting details which wero
touched upon at the convention.
Tho ltev. Dr. James E. Mason, finan
cial agent of the Livingstone College and
Industrial Institution. Salisbury. N, C,
spoke last night In St. Mnrk's Lutheran
church, Dr. A. L. limner, pastor, on
tho Interests of Livingstone college. Dr.
Mason Is a very forceful speaker, and
held the undivided nttentlon of the large
audience which had assembled to hear
him. Livingstone College is an Institu
tion for the education of young coloud
men und women.
Scranton Conservatory of Music.
On Wednesday next tho Scranton
Conservatory concludes Its llrst term's
work, and the Winter term begins on
Thursday. It is probable that few in
stitutions have had so largo an at
tendance tlio llrst term with the at
tendant enthusiasm. The number of
students registered is exactly 117. Next
term's work will Include a large num
ber of recitals, also free advantages
In Sight Singing, Musical Dictation
and Lectures on Music. Languages nnd
Art. To avoid the rush on opening
dny, students should register before
Thursday.
Tho Annual Thanksgiving ICxcursion
of the New Toik, Ontario and Western
railway to New York, will be run on
Nov. 21. Tickets will bo sold at one
faro for tho round trip, and good for
return passage on any train up to and
including Nov. 2:. Luxutious reillnlng
chair-cars and elegant day coaches will
ba nttached to all trains; no extra
charge.
M-M-4--M--f4"M--4-f----
Gallon or
l Barrel . .
t
t AT THE
i
! SCRANTON CASH STORE
M 44-f t-t-tf-ftttttt
4-
GRAND OFFICERS OF THE Y. M. I.
Held n Stated lltmlncsn Scsalon lit
TliU City Saturday.
A regular meeting of tho grand of
l!ctrfi of the young Men's institute ot
Pennsylvania was hold .it the Jermyn
on Saturday nttcrnoon and evening.
There were prevnt: Urnud President
.i'lsTph K. Keennn, of TitlRburg; First
Nice resident John P. Uibbans, Min
ers Mi-Is, (Jrand Treasurer C 21. Ad
n.T.s, Avocn; Grand Sey'etarv P. M.
Mugulre, Pittsburg; a ram! Directors
John J. Keogh, New Yor; J. P. Mo
DupbM, Carbondule; ox-Secretary V, J.
Kellty, of Pittsburg, and M. J. Don
ahoe. cs'i of this clt!'. Mr Donahee
was clioxen to preside over tho si'Fslnns
of the directors.
Deports of the grand nF'.eors were
received and considered and much rou
tine business discussed, Tin- reports
showed that tho membership Is stend
lly Increasing, nnd now nvimbers nenr
l!' !.(00. Seven) new council have
bron organized slnco tint annual ecn
veiit!er, which was hold In Philadel
phia last September.
ON THE GOLF COURSE.
Scranton 1'lnycM Won from Illng-iiamton-.A
Club Ilnudlriip.
In Saturday's golf match between
four Hlnghamton and as many Scran
ton Country club players on tho Scran
ton course, the former wore beaten
by 2S holes.
IJrooks won by ,S up from La Motte;
Puller, 7 up from Hlckey; Watklns, (1
tip from KUner, nnd Bedford, 5 up from
Weed.
In the handicap contest T. S. Fuller
won by making a not scare ot 63. That
the handicapping was not fairly nor
evenly performed is Indicated In the
following detailed score, Urooks, Wat
klns, Fuller and Blair having been
handicapped In the order named:
Gross.
T. S. Fuller 121
James lllalr 1M
F. C. Fuller 9?
J. II. Brooks flJ
T. If. Watklns 10.1
il'p. Net.
r.l i;.1
21 7ii
11 m
0 P2
S !5
LAND ON THE EAST A10UNTAIN.
Arbitrators Called Upon to Fix tho
Value ol a Pint of the Tract.
Tho arbitrators appointed to fix tlio
value of the twenty-six acres of the
Caiui vnn tract, which the Scranton (3ns
and Water company seized for a part
of the vvater-sl.ed of the S!monso.n
dam, met Saturday morning In court
No. 2 and heard arguments from coun
sel for the parties Involvd, Mr. New
comb representing Mrs. Canavan, and
Bx-Judge Knapp, the company.
The plaintiff claimed that the land
was worth from $1-10 to SSOO an ao-e.
v.iille tie company variously estlnatcl
Its value from $15 to $7' 'in .iciv.
Califoinln Personally Conducted
Tourist I'xciirsions,
Via the Lehigh Valley Railroad. Com
mencing Wednesday, Nov. 17, 1S97, a
paace tourist car will leave Wllkes
Harre on train No. 1 every "Wednesday,
running through tho most picturesque
region of America to Colorado and
California.
See Lehigh Valley ticket agent for
particulars.
As the carpet season proper is at aii end, now comes
the time for inviting bargains. Velvet carpets that Offer''
sold readily at $1.25 are now offered at per yard Ww
We only get the cost, but no matter. We must sacri
fice now in order to close out our fall patterns.
WEAK RESISTING are the Carpets
which we will ofl'er under the
head of Tapestry Brussels, at
the very low price of (iOc.
These very satisfactory carpets
will outwear any except the
best quality Brussels.
IXGRAIX CAKPET 1!U: per ynrfl.
All Wool at 30c.
ibS? -f
"WaHIIW p."!"
-f
-f-f-f-f
4-H.-H--M.-M.-f
SEEBEOKER k WATKSMS,
Ei
ZS 5-S- V . 1
" ' CCIKISHT
Henry J. Collins, Lt., Lncf;
B SCRANTON CONSERVATORY OF HUSIC, 1
Corner Adams Avenue and Linden Street
Winter Begins Thursday, November 13, Students
Term mav en'er at anv ume l)Ut ' 's advisable to
enter at the beginning of the term, if possible.
a VISITORS ARE WELCOME. S
nillllllllllllHSIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllR
"Iky 0O1 "hIanufacturingToV"
1 11 to 111) Merldluu Btreet.Bcranton, 1'iv. Telephone 11085.
RNING, lUBRIGATIN
00
AND
PAINT Dlil'AUTMtiNT.- I.uuueil On,
Vitriilsli, Dryer, Japan uuitHlilnvleHlntii.
PJy NEWS
II MR
Hill's bleached ynrd-wlilo muslin,
worth 8c, CiihIi Price, 5 l-2c
Fruit of tho Loom ynrd-wltlo
blenched muslin, worth 8c,
Monday, 5 l-2c
Lockwood sheeting, 0-4, bleached,
wortli 20c yd, Monday, 14 l-2e yd
American shirtings in stripes and
checks, worth fie, Monday, 3c vd
Americnrt iudlgo blue calico, worth
Gc, Monday, 4- 1-lc yd
n Double-fold Scotch plaids, largo
sortnient, worth 112 l-2c,
Cut to 7 l-2c
18-ln. unbleached linen crnsh, Sc
quality, Monday, 5c yd
30. in, fancy brocade uoveltios, 20c
quality, Monday, 12 l-2c yd
Have you seen it?
It's the latest.
Earl & Wilson's
COLLAR,
We've got it.
Enough said.
Hatters anj FumisherSj
412 Spruce Street.
OIL CLOTH REMNANTS 20c and
2;c square yard.
OIL CLOTH STOVE RUGS, 1 1-4
yards square, 2sc; 2 yards
square, $1.00.
GOAT SKIN RUGS, grey and white,
82.00 each.
BABY CARRIAGE ROBES $2. so to
$10 each: Smyrna Mats 58c each
406
Lackawanna Avenin
The Wise Child
Knows that his father will see
that he is suitably and becom
ingly dressed for the winter at
the same time that his parent
buys his winter suit, and the
wise child guesses he will buy
right here from former expe
rience. There is no place in
Scranton where you can find
such stylish, well-fitting cloth
ing at sucli low prices as at
this store.
222
Ave
OIL!
Turpentine, Willie L?.U, Till T:ir i'llci
"Yob"
CYLINDER
Mil
I.,
320 Lackawanna Ave., Scranton Pi.
Wholesale nnd Retail
DRUGGISTS.
ATLANTIC WHITE LEAD,
FRENCH ZINC,
Ready Hlxcd Tinted Paints,
Convenient, Kcoiioutlcnl, Durabla.
Varnish Stains,
rrodiiclngrcrrcctlmltntlouofExpouilvo
WooiH.
Raynolds Wood Finish,
Especially Designed for Innldo Work.
Marble Floor Finish,
Durable, nnd Drloi Quickly.
Paint Varnish and Kal
somine Brushes.
PURE LINSEED OIL AND TURPENTINE.
J. W. GUERNSEY'S
GREAT
MUSICAL.
ESTABLISHMENT
Is the best place in the sts.tcto buy
either an
Organ or
Piano . .
YOU CAN nUY CIIKAPUR.
YOU CAN IJUY ON UASY TI3RAIS, '
YOU CAN UUY IIBTTUR INSTRUMENTS
Tlinn at any otlior place.
Don't fail to call and sec for
yourself.
Ware room,
205 Washington Avenue,
SCRANTON. PA.
guiiiiiimmmiimgiHimiiiuuEisHiu
5
al! the
Babies
at
I J. D. WILLIAMS BRO. I
S 3i3 ond JM Lack. Ave., Scranton. S
niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiuiinuiiihn
I I 0
I "
MuiVi-J
--i v , I ovv
.'11 .
i I :l
i71 s8B
Some More New Open Stock
DECORATED DliER WARE
OPENED YESTERDAY.
CO.MEIV ANDSKKTIIKM IlKI'Olti: HUY
ING ELSKWIIKUI-
WEICHEL BRO
M
Metropolitan China Hall,
110-142 Washington Ave.
Mcara Building.
ALSO
OTHER FALL STYLES
In Black; Brown, Green, Eto,,
Now on Sals,
BELL & S
Hotel Jsrmyn Hatters,
BEST SETS OF TEETH, $8,
Including tlio palntaas extracting o(
teeth liy an entirely now procoas.
5. C. SNYDER, D. D. S
331 Spruce St., Opp. Hotel Jermyn.
Lowest Prices In
Huts and Furnish'
insrs.
DUNN'S
.
yn. "! j- ?Cst&
5

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