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'Ii.K SCRANTON TRIBUNE-FRIDAY MORNING, I3EOEAIBER ill, 1897.
4-M---M"K-M-H"f-M"H -f-f-f 4
If you can't keep under
cover at this season, you
can at least keep your
feet under cover. Then
you are comparatively
We have them in all
kinds that arc cood, and
all nriccs trood for the
410 SPRUCE STREET,
Tomorrow irottiliiir cnnlcrtt of Tho
Trllmni' will offer for snip to tin- niiIi
MMliiern whom they have served fnlth
Inlly aliirln:? the year copies of The Trib
une Alm.ti'.iie and Political Annual lor
the untiling year. These copies are fold
to them at eost; what the receive from
nihscrlber in way of protlt will rep-rei-eiit
a Now Vear renii'tnbl'Sitieu appro
prlate to the season. The retail price of
the Almanac is :'." cents. Al this price It
Is u lino bargain In handy Information.
The Janitor- of public school bulldltiKS
will be paid today.
All the barber shops In the city will
close at 1 o'clock tomorrow.
The Jefferson diuicinK class will conduct
n social in K.sueislor hall, Wyoming ave
Mayor llalley yesterday slKned the or
dinance providing for ti lateral sewer on
Von Storch avenue.
V. II. Snyder, of New York, 1? In the
city trying to arrange' n roller skatlns
match with a local skater.
The Kpworth leai;ue of Kim l'arli
ehureh will hold n watch night service
this evening commencing at 10 o'clock, lllp
pastor. C. M. Hlilln. 1). D.. tnlclur chaw
of the meeting at 11 o'clock.
The new No. IS school building In the
Twentieth ward will opi n Monday morn
lug. At 2 o clock in the alternoon the
opening e.Nerclse will lie attended by
members of the board of control.
To accommodate Its patrons the Third
National bank will be open this evening
from S until ;i o'dock, and will herealter,
lpi;lnnhig with January S. be open every
ftitiiiduy evening from S to ii o'clock.
Oriels were received yesterd'iy by the
North mill of :he LacUawanna Iron 'ind
Steel company to ship fifteen carloads ot
steel billots to the Alleutown Wire Nail
works. Allcntown, each day until lurtlar
The ladles of the Oreen Ridge Pr?s
1 yteriau ehureh will serve a dinner New
Var's day in the church parlors at 1L'..'W
1 1. m. and a supper from ii to 7."u p. m.
Music and lecltallons will be given dur
ii",' the evening.
The funeral of John D.ivls will be held
lit his Kite residence. ltiU Ciipoilse ave
litu . at 'J .71 Saturday afternoon. The ser
vice., will be In ehaigo ot l.ackawniiiri
lodge. Independent Order of Odd Fellows
.mil llrlcklaycr. ' union.
At the Holy Cross church fair last nl.vlit
No Him won the door prize: James Hurl;.
a punching has: Mrs. William lirady. or
liroadway, fancy vnes; Mrs. Anthony
Nolan, of 1'ourth stieet, berry dish. The
fair will be continued tonight.
Watch iiiKht services will be held at the.
Asbiu-y Methodist Kplscop.il church. In
(ireen Hldue. tonight as follows: !U0 to
1n.no In charge of the Kpworth league;
M.: o, sermon by Hev. II. II. Wilbur, of
Factoryvllle, followed by a consecration
Mr. Louis T.ohman Is presenting to the
patrons of his Spruce street cafe u sensi
ble little holiday gift in the shape of pa
per money purses of excellent quality and
nuike. The gift liaf proven very ae
( eptable to the visitors of Mr. l.oh'tnnn's
Armlt Thomas, John 11, Owens. Hieh.ird
J. Richards, and a number of others, by
Vosburg A: Dawson, their attorneys, yes
terday Illed an application for a charter
for a benellclal association to be kno.vn
ns the O.irllcld Hall and nenevolent As
Boclntlon," the objects of which am stat
ed to be the payment of benellts to as
members out of funds collected therein.
Marriage licenser were yesterday grant
ed to Joseph S. Tonls. of Cherry Ridge,
nnd Florence A Jennings, ol llawley;
Clyde I.. Illrlemiui, of Now Vork. ami
Kvn n, Harvey, of Ronton; Aaron Kvuns.
of Taylor, and Mary Ann Flannerv. of
Lackawanna township; Colly II. Scott
and Maria Caldwell, of Scrauioni Hov I..
Smith nnd Jessie F. Phillips, ol Poet
vllle; IMwuid S. (Jpnry ami May Pethlck,
of Dunmore: Kzra N. Itrant and Viola .M.
Hnldeman, of Scrantrn.
The triasuicr of the Home for the
Frlendlcsn acknowledges with thanks the
following donations: Colonel j, H, nip.
pie. KO; Mrs. J. A. Scranton, J5; .Mrs. J.
A. Winner. Itrooklju. N. V.. llOu; Mrs. K.
L. Fuller. fS; Mr. II. W. Taylor, J10; Mrs.
It. J. l'.enuell. Christmas, fl; Mrs. W. W.
Scranton. Christinas, $3; a fiiend, Christ
mas, $10: Mrs. Thomas Dickson, SIM; Mrs.
Luther Keller. $3: a friend, J2: Miss Tllllo
S. llawley's Sunday school class. $3: the
Delaware. Lackawanna and Western lo.
cr.motlve onglni-rs, irs7: two friends, J10;
Mr. nnd Mrs. A. n. Dunning, Jr., J5.
I'liuornl ol .1lt Sclden T. Scriinton.
The funeinl of Mrs. Selden T. Scran
ton will be held tomorrow morning nt
10.15 o'clock from the family residence
at Oxford, N. J. Friends residing In
Scranton who wish to attend the
funeral can leave on the S n. m. train
over the Deluwnie. Lacknwunna and
Western railroad, which will stop ut
X Z r 0
X W FOR
We will sell all cigars in
our case, including Imported,
Key West and Domestic, at
the above price lor a few
days. There are citrars worth
O M25.00 a thousand in the
I SCBlIflfl CASH STORE
$ F. I PKICE, Agent.
Ills ParlshoocrF Are Celebrating tbc
IIANO-jOME PRGSENT WAS aiveN
It Wns n Check For Sl.lTo.no nnd
Was Presumed l.ttst Mr lit by It. J.
Neville In liuhnlf of tho Memliurs ol
the Congrcpatlon--Wotk That tins
llenn Accomplished liy l'athor
Whclnn OuiIiik tho Years ho Hiir
New Year's day will mark tho close
of a quarter of a century since the
ordination of Hev. Jntnes H. Whelati,
rector of St. Putrlck's church, West
Scrnnton. The rector, himself, had
only Intendtd to celebrate a solemn
hlph mass In the morning ns a quiet
commeniorntlon of the sliver jubilee of
his 2,-i years of priesthood. Ills eonRie
gatlon which now numbers over S00
families considered the matter from
an opposite view and through Hev. I.
A. Dunne, of St. Patrick's, a warm sur
prise was nrepareij. This testimonial
of the esteem nnd love borne by his
parish for their uplrltuul director was
tendered Itev. J. Ii. Whelan ytsterday
at the church.
The afternoon, beginning nt li.HO
o'clock, was devoted to the paying of
u tribute by the children who attend
the parochial school In charge of the
Hlstets of the Immaculate Heart con
vent. The exercises were opened with
n chorus ot greeting after which n se
lection was played by the school or
chestra. Matter William Sham In n
short nddrefP, paid a tribute to the re
cipient of their attentions, In behalf of
his fellow pupils In the school. It was
a splendid effoit on the iart of the
lad and showed careful preparation nnd
u full appreciation of the purpose of
thi hour. A very line selection enti
tled "The Harp" was rendered by a
trio with two violins and a piano.
Then followed the rendition of tho
"Jubilee Play," a quaint, little piece In
which nearly all of the children took
part and proved very appropriate. The
presentation 'speech of Miuder Joseph
McCaffrey which was excellent In form
and execution was followed by a Ju
bilee song. An Instrumental selection
was followed with a boy's drill, which
was very pretty. The exercises were
brought to a close by the singing of a
In the evening, the older members
of the pnrlh united In paying their
respects to their beloved pastor, nnd
by means of speeches and addresses
bade by several representative gentle
men of West Scrnnton, fully expressed
the trust reposed In him by them. Tin
Ward family orchestra, of which Miss
Harriet Waul is director, and the Law
rence band provided the Instrumental
numbers of the programme. Tho
church choir, under the leadership of
Miss Anna Durkln, also took part. The
Hyde Park Father Mathew society was
present In a body, and nil of the other
societies whose members belong In the
parish, were represented.
The exercise opened with an over
ture by the orchestra followed with a
selection by the choir. Then followed
the speech making. Interspersed with
choir, orchestra and band, selections.
The opening address' was ' made by
School Controller T. J. Jennings. The
others who spoke were: .Messrs.
P. J. McCnnn, F. J. Johnson,
J. C. Gallagher nnd Ti. J, Neville.
Kadi gentleman spoke In a fellcltlous
manner and their remarks were mir'i
along the sum- vein, being replete with
congratulations and wishes for a con
tinuation of the successes which linl
been Itev. J. Ii. Whelnns throughout
his twenty-five years ns an ordained
ptlest. Especial stress was put upon
the years of service spent in making
St. Patrick's 'a representative chinch
In the city. Mr. Gallagher spoke In the
greater part In behalf of the Father
To Mr. Neville fell the pleasant tas!:
of presenting the rector a check for
$1,475.50 as a token of the fe-'-Ing
of his congregation nnd friends.
The presentation took the recipient
completely by surprise. Father Whe
lnn, however. In a. few remarks, spol.o
his appreciation for all that had been
done, for the kindly Intentions, and
expressed n delre that the same hear
ty co-operation should ever exist. An
overture by the orchestra completed
this mot memorable of eventn.
Saturday morning at 10 o'clock, Itev.
J. H. Whelan will carry out his orig
inal Intention of observing his silver
Jubilee by celebrating a solemn high
mass at the church. This will then
complete the observance of twenty
live years of service as a priest.
SKETCH OF FATHEU WHELAN.
A short resume of the twenty-live
years might not be amiss nt this time.
January 1. 1S7S. Ht. Hev. Hlshop O'Hara
ordained Hev. James II. Whelan a
M lest, and a shoit time later he was
attached to St. Mary's church In Norili
Scranton, of which the late Father
Whltty, was then rector. He remain
ed here a little over two years. Going
then to Towanda, he wch nsslst4int to
Dr. Kelly for over live years. He was
called in the fall of 1SS0 to substitute
Father O'Hourke, at Olyphant, und re
mained there nearly a year.
i.St. Patrick's, then very small, was
now In need of a rector and Hev.
James H. Whelan received the appoint
ment. That It wuh a wise and fruit
ful selection Is amply seen by tie
beautiful edifice which bears the name
of St. Patrick. In addition to this,
throughout the fifteen years spent
here, he haa accomplished much, S
Patrick's parochial school and the con
vent of the Sisters of the Immaculate
Heart, sltuuted on South Sumner ave
nue, have been built, as well ns tho
handsome brick structure standing -n
the cnrniH' of Jackson street and Soulh
Sumner avenue, and used as a parson
age. ORATORIO SATURDAY NIOIIT.
Choir ol Penn Aveiiuo llaptist Church
to Slug the Mi'Kntnh.
Saturday evening the choir of thu
Penn Avenue Baptist church, number
ing feventy-flvo voices, will repeut
Handel's oratorio, "Tho Messiah,"
which they sang In such nn excellent
manner eeverul weeks ugo.
It Is probable that the church will
IIURQLAR ALARM RE0ISTER READY.
Connections Will lla .Undo Today
That V ill Put It In Operation.
Today tho Holmes burglar alarm reg
ister which has been set up In the
sergeant's ofllco at police headquarters
will bo connected with the banks of
tho city that have subscribed for the
protection It affords.
The apparatus has been set up under
the direction of William Mnrk, of New
York, who will mnke the connections,
JnmcH M. Thomson and Hobert Hush
noil, of Dunmore, have been employed
by the banks to watch the register In
the City Hall and respond to nny
alarms that may come In.
MORE 000DS RECOVERED.
Severn! Hundred UoIIiim Worth ol
llooty nt Dlrx. William House.
A search warrant was Instrumental
In recovering a big batch of alleged
stolen goods nt the homo of Mrs. II.
M. Williams, on Seventh Mreot, yes
terday. Mrs. Williams' arrest for
shoplifting was reported In yesterday's
The senrch warrant wns placed In
the hands of Oillcer Stephen Dyer, nnd
uccompanled by Mr. Millar, of the firm
of Millar & Peck; Mr. Ferber, of dem
ons. Ferber & O'Malley; Mr. Welchel,
of China hall, and Sol Goldsmith, of
Goldsmith's Ilnzaar, Oillcer Dyer went
through the hou.se.
The goods Identified and recovered
are: One butter dish, French chlnn,
worth $1,75; two china dishes, gold fig
ured, worth $1 apiece from Millar &
Peck's; half-dozen dishes, worth from
$3 to $3 demons, Ferber & O'Malley;
three plates, $fi apiece China hall; six
pieces of silk, $15 Goldsmith's Hazaar.
Mr?. Williams did not attempt to pre
vent the senrch. Her manner wns en
tirely chanced from that of Wednes
day. The goods will bo stored away
until the eases come up In court.
AMERAUN MEMORIAL ClfAPEL.
Wns Dedlcnted I.uM Kvcnltig with
The Aniermnn Memorial chapel of the
Penn Avenue Rnptlrt eiuiuii on Pres
cott avenue, wns dedicated last even
ing. The services were conducted by
Hev. Dr. Joseph K, Dixon, pastor of the
The mission building wns erected nt a
cost or $3,000. Last evening Mrs. Lem
uel Aniermnn, widow of him In memory
of whom the mission was named, dls
e lunged the last outstanding obliga
tion on the building nnd presented n
p;.stel portrait of Mr. Amcrman which
wll be displayed In th? auditorium.
During the dedicatory service nnd
while the congregation were standing
there was n responsive reading from
the scriptures, a prayer and a hymn.
Addfi ?ses were mnde by Dr. I.. M.
Gaten, representing, as a deacon, the
church; J. W, Browning, representing,
as Its superintendent, the mission Sun
day school; L. A. Watres, representing
Hie business associates of Mr. Amer
man; Judge H. M, Hdwnrds, repre
senting the bar, and Dr. Dixon, whose
address was In memory ot Mr, Amcr
man, lustrum 'ntnl music was furnished
1 y an orchestra In addition to that on
the piano and organ.
HER SKULL FRACTURED.
South Side Woman I'cll Fourteen
Poet nnd Will Die.
Mrs. Michael Mendlov.ich, of 430 Em
in t street, Ilellevue, will not recover,
her physicians say, from the effects of
ti fall yesterday afternoon. She was
stringing a clothes line from the porch
of her Iioukc to a pole In the back yard
nnd, losing her balance, the woman fell
a space of fourteen feet, her head
striking the ground with terrific force.
She wns carried Into the house un
conscious. A deep gash on her fore
bead showed where she had struck the
ground. Dr. J. P. Walkqr was called
In to attend the woman. After nn ex
nmlnntlon Dr. Walker decided that the
frontal bone wns fractured.
Later In the day Dr. Walker, assisted
by Dr. L. M. Oaten and Dr. S. P. Iong
street, performed nn operation on the
Iracture, The operation was success
ful, but It Is not probable that Mrs.
Mendlowlch will survive the shock. She
was 'thought to be dying at midnight.
MACHINISTS SOCIAL TIME.
Anniversary ot the Local t'uion Suc
cessfully Ci leliratcd.
The International Association of
Machinists' local organization cele
biated Its sixth anniversary In Odd
Fellows' hall, Wyoming avenue, last
evening with an entertainment nnd
banquet. Thomas Kelley was chair
man. The entertainment included a solo by
James Gross; banjo solo, Stanley
Swnrtz; solo, David Davis; mandolin
selection, Arthur Sancton; recitation,
Geraldlne Phillips; recitation, Susan
Gross; flute solo, James Todd; recita
tion, Rebecca Felnberg. Addresses
were made by Edward Thomas and C.
After the entertainment a lunch was
seived upstairs in the banquet hall.
The committee In charge of tho affair
was: Frederick Hlclmrds, William
Kemp, Thomas Kelley, Harry Feln
berg nnd Joseph Richards.
TRACED BY HER BAQQAOE.
.Mollior ol (arbniulnle Girl Succueds
in rinding Her Diuivhter.
A nineteen-year-old girl left her
home In Cnrbondnle yesterday, after a
trivial quarrel with her mother, taking
with her n trunk tilled with clothing.
After her departure the mother, gues.s
Ing from the waywardness of tho girl
that she would come to this city, fol
ic wed her and called upon Mis. W. H.
Duggan, agent for the Hoard of Asso
The gill's trunk wns found addressed
to a house of Ill-repute In the centrql
city. Going to the place directed, Mrs.
Duggan found the girl. She wn.s taken
on a warrant to Aldeiman Millar's
oillce nnd was afterward sent to the
House of the Good Shepherd.
STEEL WAS REMOVED.
Another Successful X-ltny Operation
lif Or. S. I LousetriTt.
A Piece of steel which found Its wnv
Into tho left hand of Adam Knight, of
Marvin street, wns locnted by Dr. S.
P, Longstreet yesterday by means of
the X-rays and removed,
Knight wbb nt work over nn anvil,
Wednesday at the Manvlllo breaker,
when the piece of steel flew from
under tho hammer and lodged in his
Post Ollico (lour! Tomorrow.
At the postofllce tomorrow (New
Year's day) the stamp und general de
livery windows will be open from 7 a.
m. to 12 o'clock. The carriers will make
the early morning delivery. The money
order nnd register windows will be
closed all dav.
TOR I A
For Infants nnd Children.
f f .AST7 ,-L.
' Jl ''VVVQ,
NOVEL KIND OF
It is Being Manufactured Merc by the
ShVEN HOURS FOR TWO CENTS
1'orTlint Period nnd Trlvlnl Cost the
liiimii Will 1'uriilnli Light Tor Sev
en IIours-"In nn Ingenious Klcctrlc
Invention the Size ot nn Oidlunrr
lllcvcln Lamp From the Light ol
Which Ono Can Head nt n Distance
of Ono Hundred Peel.
For years electricians and mechani
cal geniuses have been trying to devise
some kind of electric lamp which would
be practical for use on bicycles and
carriages and for the purposes to which
ordinary reilcclor lanterns are put. It
Is worthy ot note that In Scrnntoi has
been oHtnbllshed a company nnd a
plant for the manufacture of such a
iamp pntented by C J. Hub-bell and tho
first pfifect lamp of the kind to be
put on tho mnrket Tho lamps nre now
being manufactured t by the llubbell
Klectrlc Lamp company, nt Its plant,
1311 Capouse avenue.
Mr. llubbell Is president of the com
pany, Dr. L. M. Outcs vice president,
William D. lloyrr secretary and treas
urer, and Harry C, llubbell superin
tendent. These officers nnd 13. I.
Mucklow nnd W. S. Uoyd, Jr ure direc
tors of the company jyhlch Is capital
ized at $30,000 and Incorporated under
the laws of thin stute.
LIGHT IS CHEAP.
Any person of ordinary Intelligence
can In one minute charge the buttery
nnd make It ready for use. It weighs
but 24 ounce's when charged, Is about
the size of the usual bicycle lamp and
will remain lighted for seven hours nt
a total cost of two cents.
A primary electric battery of carbon
and zinc element Is used, but the car
bons are made from gas retort and arc
very dense. The method of attaching
the termlnnl to the carbon Is by a brass
screw with a machine thread below and
.i wood thread above. In the base of
the rnibon a ho;.. Is mnde by a dia
mond dt ill and the terminal screwed
fast. The carbon Is treated by a se
cret process to prevent capillary ac
tion, or oxidization from the ncld used
as an electrolyte in the Inner coll. Oth
erwise, It would perculate through the
carbon und attack the termlnnl ns Is
the case In all other batteries. So much
for the cathode ot the battery.
Tho zinc element is also peculiarly
constructed. The zincs used are ot the
best rolled material and are shaped by
hydraulic pressure, having a hole from
the bottom to midway of the zinc und
being so construct' d as to fit over tho
phospho-bronze terminal. This termi
nal Is stamped out at the time the
battery case Is preissed and has a split
at the top which forms a spring so that
when the zinc Is pressed down over
It, It makes a close contact and Is hld
In olace by the spring. At the same
time what Is termed as nn air cham
ber connection Is made thereby pre
venting the electrolyte from coming In
contact with th contact point. A pe
culiar feature of this contact or connec
tion In, that It Is a central contact.
Thus tho magnetic lines of force, so to
speak, permeate from a central point,
thereby guaranteeing n uniform con
sumption of the zinc element and nf
fordlng a. larger amount of current
O.N'K STRIKING KEATPKR.
A striking feature of this battery,
mid the only one In existence, which
permits the use of a iltild In a portable
battery, Is its cover. The bottom of
the cover a metallic disc has a soft
rubber gasket of pure gum attached
to It. The cover Is surmounted by four
domes, each having a small perforation
midway of the dome. In each of those
perforations is placed a small cellu
loid tilbe leading Into the central
chamber. Each of the domes Is over
each of the subdivisions of the bat
tery. They are connected in the central
chamber by pure rubber gum tubes
from zing to carbon. The tubing lias a
needle puncture which nermlts the es
cape of -;as to the chamber and then
through n :erforatlon In the cover to
the air. A threaded collar holds the
rubber holds the rubber bottomed cover
tlghjtly In place tlherehy preventing
nny escape of the lluld while at the
same time, this ingenious device pir
mlts the escape of the gas generated
during the uctlun of the battery.
The battery case Is of what Is term
ed "gorganlu," made from Trinidad
asphalt, asbestos fibre and gut.ta per
cha. The cover, case, collar and cap
aie separately ishaped by hydraulic
pressuie over tool steel dies. The dies
were made by Hliss & Co., of Brooklyn,
the government dlemakers, and are
The battery operates a snail incan
descent lamp In a parabolic reflector
from which light Is furnished strong
enough to mnke possible the reading of
fine writing or print nt a distance ot
100 feet. Simplicity Is Involved In tho
method of charging the battery. Four
tablets are used, two pink and two
white. The pink tablets nre dropped
In the Inner and the white tnblcts In
tho outer cells, A smnll 2Vi-ouncc bot
tle of solution Is then equally divided
In the two Inner cells nnd the outer
cells are filled with water.
IN THE MINES.
At present the battery cases nre be
ing mnde of "gorganlto" nnd of cellu
loid. A lamp of tho former material
retnli.4 for $4 nnd the latter for ..
Already arrangements have been made
to use tho lamps In tho mines.
John A. Morgan, of tho linn of II, F.
Allen & Co,, exclusive agents for bicy
cle supplies, was at the factory dm Ing
n Tribune reporter's Inspection of the
plant yesterday morning, Mr. Morgan
Is negotiating for the sale of tho lamps
to the bicycle trade.
Promoted to Trniumntnr.
After Jnn. 1, 1S9S, Andrew Ross, train
dispatcher at the Valley depot, will bo
trainmaster at Sayre In place of Wil
liam A, Stevenson, resigned. Mr, Ross
has been In tho service of the Lehigh
Valley railroad since a lioy.enteiingltas
a messenger.and being successively pro
moted to an operator's desk, to be train
dispatcher, und now trainmaster. No
ono has ns yet been appointed to suc
ceed Mr. Ross as dispatcher. Mauch
An Afternoon Wedding.
In Holy Cross Catholic church, Wed
nesday afternoon, Jnmos Koegan, of
Fourth street, und Miss Margaret
Dunn, of Fifth street, were married by
Rev. W. P. O'Donnell. They were in
tended by Miss Kate Leo and Patrick
GOOD TIMES have come to those
whom Hood's Sarsaparllln has cured of
scrofula, catarrh, dyspepsia, rheuma
tism, weak nerves, or some other form
of Impure blood.
HOOD'S PILLS nre tho only pills
to take with Hood's Snrsapaiilla. Easy
and yet efficient.
Three splendid of- &
fers for today one
from stationery de- 5"
partmeut, one from
leather goods, one J.
from picture store.
Suggestions for the
delayed gift you
will give New J
Year's Day. Ijj
One Of good paper S
Pound -60 baronial en- J
ve ones to match
(JJ in handsome box. Actual 55
35 cent value.
j . up
ot of xa
forty-eight and fifty cent
H puLivci uuuiva icw ui iiiciii
? rubbed some. Choice to-
Jj day, '2'2c.
J5 Yard We sold ex-
Js Pictures jctly 292 of
M these yester-
j terday. No wonder. A
u5 dollar's worth for 10 cents.
5 Any subject, real torchon 5
5 cut mat 12x38. Today,
X 111c. X
More will be closed to- VI
morrow, New Year's ff
Q THE KEXF0KI) COMPANY
"tin Lackawanna Avenue. 5?
rv.-. . ! . Heartburn, Ous.
ders iiovltlvely cured, firover (iridium's l)ys.
pefu Hemcily Is a Mieiille. One done ie
moves all dftresn, and a permanent cure of
the mint (iinnilu and severe case N uiiran
teed. Do not Miller! A ."ill-cent bottle will
convince the mint skeptical,
Matthews llros., Dru;;i;lsts, U'JO l.acku
NOW IS THE
Prices Greatly Reduced on Every Garment in
Our Cloak Room.
Ladies' Suits, Children's Coats,
Ladies' Capes, Separate Skirts,
Ladies' Coats, Collarettes, Etc.
Our Garments Are Superior in Haterial, Style,
Fit and Workmanship.
Mears & Hagen,
415-417 Lackawanna Ave.
Quite possible with so
many to get presents for.
Maybe some one you for
got gave you something.
Why not give them a
NICB NEW YEAR'S
A visit to our store
will settle the question.
134 Wyoming Ave.
Walk In nnd look around.-
KLINE SHOE CO
In making presents noth
ing could be more thoughtful
iu the giver or bring more
solid comfort to the receiver,
whether man, woman or child,
than good shoes. We make
these suggestions to our
patrous iu full confidence
that they will derive and be
stow more pleasure iu mak
ing presents of shoes and
slippers than iu giving other
aud less useful things.
Did you ever notice the
look of pleasure on a boy's
face when he receives his first
pair of boots. We will make
it easy for you to gratify
your little ones' wishes.
We offer for this week:
500 pair Children's Rubber
Boots, at 97c
600 pair Misses' Rubber
Boots, at $1.18
250 pair Ladies' Rubber
Boots, at $1.21
326 Lackawanna Avanua.
"Famous Old Stand."
TIME TO BUY.
I I SHOE
Are still the pret
tiest and warmest
for a parlor. We
have 18 left over
from our Christ
mas stock, values
$2.00 to $5.00.
They go at two
IVrlinps ho can sell you a lump: tuoy'ro
310 Lackawanna Ave.
J. H. LADWIG.
We're figuring close on
We've got a large stock
aud must reduce it. If
you intend purchasing,
see our stock first.
BROWN'S BEE HIVE
224 LACK. AVENUE.
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