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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-FMDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 27, 189.
Norrman & Mooro
120 Wyoming Ave.
WHY SEND YOUR LACE CURTAINS
Special facilities with artistic manipulator
I the art warrants your patronage at home.
308 Pens Avenue. A. B. WARMAN.
Carpers, Draperies and Wall Pap:r.
uj WYOMING AVE.
In the hull of St. Paul's Catholic church.
Greon Kida. a ThiinksKlvinK
ment was t.-lvin lust nlnht by the younn
ju'ople of the parish.
The literary ili-partnu nt of the Kjiworth
lMimi of Kim Tal k tl.mvh save s I mnk
KlviiiK i-iitei-talnmoiit last iilsilit la tin1
clniixh lei-tr.ru room.
Yestenlnv was the time clRsiKiintrJ by
court for filllnK the Jury wheel, ;ut on m
count of Us lelnf? a lemil holiday, tlif
matter was cKf;rro(l until today.
Willie F., tho 3-year-old son nf Mr. and
Mrs. Frank .M. Konnell, of :"" Fi.inklln
avenue, ilb il at 12. this mornlna. I he
funeral will he nt K o'clock this moinliiK
and will be private.
The members of tho various councils of
Amerieun .Mechanics will attend divine
service at the I'enn Avenue Kaptlst
rhurch next Sunday evenlim:, when the
Hew Joseph K. Dixon will preach to them
a thanksKlvInt; and pntrlutic sermon.
AccorilitiK to a !ast cost Jin, the Wo
men's Ui'Md of 8t. Luke's F.plseopal
church vesterday iirovlded a mimb'r of
dinners for poor families. Supplies were
illstributed from the store room at the
corner of Linden street and Wyumlntt
The friends of the Rescue Mission fur
nished a thanksKlvlmt supper to the mis
sion converts und their families. About
sixty were present and the occasion was
un enjoyable one to nil. Mr. ami Mrs. San
born desire throiiKh The Tribune to return
their thanks to all who contributed to the
'supper and to those who so kindly assisted
n servlnc It.
' At n meeting of the Keystone Campaign
Republican club on Nov. 21 the following
oillcera were eluded for the cnsuliiK year:
George W. Urown, president (re-elected):
William D. Smith, vice-president; U K.
Morton, secretary; H. A. l'atterson. treas
urer. W. H. Johnson and J. H. Hell were
appointed a committee to secure excur
sion rates to Washlnnton, I). C, March
1SU7. for the club.
1'lumbers' union, Local No. 50, conducted
Its lifth annual ball nt .Music Hall last
IilKht. The attendance was large and an
enjoyable time was had by all. John J.
Burns was master of ceremonies, assisted
by William J. Kerrlttan and Daniel J.
Murray. The chairmen of the various
committees were: Patrick J. Flnnerty,
Henry Wolslfer. William Pinester, Henry
Taylor and Albert .Notz.
The Enterprise Dancing class, of which
Frofessor Ororse Taylor has for several
seasons been the Instructor, itavo a social
In Excelsior hall, on Wyoming avenue,
last night. There was a very large at
tendance. Professor Taylor recently ac
cepted a position as traveling stilitmnn
for a llrm of Xew York hardware manu
facturers and hereafter his classes will be
taught by his brother, Harry Tavlor, the
professor paying a visit to them about
once a month.
The most Interesting foot ball game of
the season will be played tomorrow be
tween the Alumni of the School of the
Lackawanna and '!1 teams. The game
promises to he very exciting, as a num
ber of famous college players will be
found on the Alumni team. Among these
are Laurie Hllss. Yale's famous half
back: Charlie Oelbert, Pennsylvania's star
half back; Johnny Murphv, Oeorgetown's
crack short stop: the two Lathropes,
Princeton; and also Tom Brooks, Harry
Simpson, Paul Belln, Karl Welles, Frank
Spencer, Nick Stahl, Suencer Drinker and
Dr. McDowell, dentist, 240 Adams
KEELEY LEAGUE ANNIVERSARY.
' To llo Celebrated by Ifs .Members at
This evening the members of the
"Woman's Keeley league will give a so
cial at the Institute on Madison ave
nue. In honor of their first anniversary.
A delightful programme has been ar
ranged both musical and litternry.
The following artists will appear:
Mrs. Lizzie Hughes-llrundagc, soprano;
Miss Van Dervoort, contralto; Alfred
W'ooler. tenor; Mr. Strlne, baritone,
and Mrs. .Strtne. reader. About one hun
dred Invitations have been Issued, and
the ladies of the league anticipate a
very enjoyable evening.
Miss Ella Encle died Nov. 2B. nt the
liome of her uncle, J. L. Ripple. In ('lurk's
Green, aged 2u years, (i monthes. Funeral
Saturday at 2 p. m., at the house, Wilkes
llarre papers please copy.
James P. Pherldpn, a son of Mr. and
Mrs. James Sheridan, of Old Forge, aged
3 years and 2 months, died Wednesday ev
ening. Funeral today at 2 p. m., at Minoo.
Gold or Silver Is O. K.
But If you want something with a
parkle In It ask for the Casey & Kelly
bottled lager. Telephone 5064.
A dainty line of Children's Coats at
the Baby Bazaar, C12 Spruce street
WEBB-ROBERTS In Scranton. Pa., Nov.
. 25, K. by Hev. Richard Hiorns. at his
residence, James David Webb ,and Miss
Jennie Roberts, both of Scranton.
JONE8-PECKRR At the home of the
bride. Main street, Taylor, Pa., Nov. K,
1S96. by Rev. F. A. King. Herbert J.
Jones to Miss Emma Decker, both of
PHILLIPS In Bcranton. Pa., Nov. 2S, 18Wi.
Miss Mar; Phillips, daughter of .Mr. and
Mrs. James Phillips, of 1441 Dickson ave
nue, nued 2$ years. Funeral Saturday
morning. Requiem mass at St. Paul's
Catholic church: Interment In Hyde Park
SCRANTON LOSES TO
Hard Foafbt dime With Many Re
DARKNESS FIGURED IN THE FRAY
Wyoming Made Two Tonchdowat,
One of Which Was Almost Wholly
Accountable to the Shades of Night
and the Other Would Possibly Hove
Been Cut Off but for the Same Rea
son Hut Leaving This Out of the
Question Wyoming Played Far the
"Great annual Thanksgiving Day
event" would hardly be a fitting title
for yesterday's foot ball frame. Neither
the attendance, the enthusiasm nor the
game would warrant it. The day, while
not at all suitable for foot ball playing,
was In every way inviting for specta
tors,, but, notwithstanding this, only
about 1.200 were in attendance. There
was no hurrahing by the Scranton ad
herents as they are in no way united,
und the few students who were pres
ent from the seminary did not seem
to care to cheer when there was no one
to cheer against them. Consequently
the tame lacked one of Its most es
sential features yelling.
Of the gume itself, it can only be said
that it was hard fought. Wyoming
won by a score of 8 to 0, but should
have made a bigger score. On two dif
ferent occasions when Wyoming had
the bull within a few yards of Scran
ton's goal an accident lost them the
ball. On the other hand, Scranton was
at no time a dangerous opponent. The
nearest approach Scranton came to
Ho Made Both of Wyoming's Touch
downs. scoring was when Posner got through
the mix-up nml stnrted down the Held
with only Smith to stop him. Smith,
however, was equal to the emeigi m y,
nnd Scranton there at grieves. Tho
score at the close of the contest was
Wyoming. S; Scranton, 0.
Neither Irani scored In the first half,
but Wyoming easily had the best of It.
Si rnnton's weight made up for their
lack of team work in a measure, and
as a consequence they were enabled to
give the school boys a good battle. In
the second half the Scranton eleven
showed their lack of training and daily
practice, whll the seminarians looked
and acted as If they were getting
stronger as the game proceeded.
GENDALL WAS THE HERO.
The two touchdowns Wyoming
scored were made by their wiry lltue
captain. Oendall. Both were made af
ter phenomenal runs, although the last
one as somewhat In the nnture tif a
fluke. The llrst was made with only
seven minutes playing time left. Gen
ilall, who was playing well back for
Thayer's punt, caught , the ball on
seminary's 40-ynrd line nnu dashing
along the side line ns If he had been
shot out of a catapult, he dodged or
knocked off one player after another
nnd placed the ball squarely between
the goal posts. It was quite dusky
when he made the run and the specta
tors were crowding In on the field and
he was helped In no small degree by
both these circumstances.
A long dispute followed, Scranton
claiming that Gendnll had run out of
hounds, but the touchdown wr.s al
lowed. By the time the seven captains
of each team had exhausted them
selves in trying to convince the of
ficials one way or another darkness
had set In nnd It was scarcely possible
to distinguish the players. The crowd
had poured in on the field during the
dispute and when play was resumed
every spectator remaining at this time
was on the gridiron, forming a circle
aruu'd the combatants. There were
THAYER MAKES A KICK.
only.a few minutes left for play and
Scranton being anxious to make the
most of the short period left them,
started play without waiting to have
the field cleared. The consequence r.f
th.-ir haste and bad Judgment in play
ing at all In such darkness, was a
touchdown for Wyoming in less time
than it takes to toll It. Thayer kicked
off from the center. Smith caught it
and started along the westerly side of
the field with nearly the whol? semin
ary team protecting him. All the locals
rushrd over to head them off, trusting
to luck to find the man with the ball
They succeeded In heading off the
seminarians all right, and they also
found out who hid the ball. It was
Gendall. He, however, was not In the
group they had stopped. Taking ad
vantage of the darkness he took the
ball from Smith at the very outset and
while the other ttn men of his team
nnd the eleven men of tho Scranton
team were heading towards the west,
he took to the east and before the
Scrantoninns were r.wnke to the trick
Gendnll was safely past the group and
heading down a clear field for the
Scranton gonl. He had to run through
about six rows of spectators, hut as
these also Interfered with his pursuers
it can not be truthfully said that he
lost anything by reason of the crowd
being on the field. Smith failed to kick
either goal, although the first one was
The line up of the teams was as fol
lows: . ,
SchltnpR (Steele) .left end Taylor
CogBlns left tackle Fletcher
Sweeney left guard Johnston
Cleveland center Johnson
Zang right guard W. Decker
Allen right tackle McDermott
H. Decker (Cap.). right end Robertson
Walsh quarter back Gendall
Oelbert ...left half back. Hurt (Bradshaw)
Poaner ...right half back .Fenstermacher
Thayer (Foster) .full back Smith
Referee George W. Peck, Scranton. Um-
? Ire Mr. Ftanaghan. Wilkes-Barre:
.Inesmen, Mr. Gelbert and Mr. Ames,
Scranton. Time of halves Thirty and
Decker won the toss for Scranton and
chose the southerly goal. Smith kicked
HALF BACK FENSTERMACHER.
He Is the Coch of the Seminary
off at 3.20. Thayer fumbled the catch
but Gelbert saved the ball, by a quick
and ducky dive. Scranton began by
hitting the tackles and ends first on
one side and then on the other and
gained SO yards when they were stop
ped through a loss by Decker and a
fumble by Gelbert, and compelled to
kick. Thayer punted twenty-five yards.
Gcnd..!l fulled to catch it but when it
struck his breast nnd bounded back he
followed It quickly nnd was the first
ninn to drop on it. The ball thus went
to the seminary In end field. The
school boys pounded at the Scranton
lino in much the same manner as
fcrnnton hud hit thtlrs and after a
pretty twenty yard dash through the
right end by Smith and some hard
plunges through the line by Fcush
wacher and Burt the ball was on
Scranton's eljrht yard line. They hnd
Scranton on the run and would most
likely have cnrlred the ball over In the
next few rushes had not Burt fumbled
and lost the ball.
Gelbert twice failed to gain owing to
rretty trickles by Taylor and McDer
mott and a kick was ordered. Thayer
punted so low that tho bull touched
Johnson's head and bounded up in the
air. When It came down Gendull made
a dive for It but it slipped between his
legs and Pchlmnff fell on It, on Scran
ton's 35 yard line. Schimpff was laid
out in the next rush, Steele succeeding
him. On the next line up Poaner made
his beautiful forty-five yard run,
through left end, which would have
netted a gonl but for Smith's fine
tackle. Poaner made three yards
more through right tackle but Oelbert
and Zamr fulled to gain and Scranton
lost the ball on downs.
FORTY YARD PUNT.
Fmlth punted forty yards to mid
field. Thayer muffed but saved the
bull by dropping on It. Scranton could
not gain and Thayer kicked twenty
five yards. On a fake kick, Fenster
macher gained live yards, then ten
EMITH TRIES FOR A GOAL.
more on a center rush. Smith was
pushed through the line for five and
Burt got eiiTht through left tackle.
Semlnnry was given five for off side
nnd Smith took five; Fenstermacher,
six; McDermott, six; Burt, three;
Feusterwncher, three; McDermltt. Fix,
nnd Smith landing the ball beyond
Scranton's fifteen ynrd line. Scranton
took a brace and held for four downs
but could not advance the ball. Thayer
attempted to punt but he hit the ball
with the side of his foot and It went
forward only about three yards. Cog
glnn however, saved It. Posner lost a
yard on the line up and then time was
The second half opened up with Fos
ter nt full back, Thayer at left end I
and Bradshaw taking Burt's place on j
the seminaries back field. Cogglns
kicked off for Scranton. Gendall caught I
and passed It to Smith who returned It '
to Scranton's forty-five yard line where ;
Foster wns downed with It by Tnylor. :
Oelbert made an encouraging start of
eight ynrds through the center and
Znng followed with five through the :
left gunrd, but McDermott brok
through on the next play and downed
Oelbert for a loss. Foster could not
make up tho loss nnd Wyoming got the
bnll on downs. Bradshaw made five
through the left winir and Fenster
macher skirted the same wing for
twenty more, it being one of the pret
tiest runs of the game. He was tackled
by Foster. Then seminary began ham
mering nt Hcrnnton's line, playing
quick nnd hard nnd in seven rushes,
two nf the best of them being mndo l-
Bradshaw. they hnd the bnll two yards
from Scranton's goal. But on the rush
which carired the ball over Ocndal!
couldn't pass the ball and It went over
In his hands. This of course, was a
foul. Oendall while not denying that
he carired the ball claimed he called
"down" before it went over and per
Isted that it was no foul, and insisted
that It could be counted as nothing
more than a "down." The referee,
however, decided that Oendatl had run
with the ball and gave the ball to
Scranton. There was a protracted kick,
but Gendall finally gave In nnd the
game proceeded, although a number of
the spectators left In disgust during the
THE FIRST TOUCH DOWN.
Scranton's bocks nerved up by the
rest which the dispute gave them suc
ceeded In carrying the ball to their
thirty-five yard line with the aid of
Cocglns and Zang. but here they got
stalled and Foster punted. Gendall
caught it nnd made his fHst touch
down ns described above. Then on the
line tip came the Smlth-Oendall double
pass nnd Gendall's foxy run of eighty
five yards, for his second touch down.
Taking out the Intervening delays
there was less than a minute of actual
playing time between the two touch
dowrs. Captain Decker realized that It
would be a cpse of touch down In a ml'i
ute If he continued to play In the dark
ness and so called his men off the field.
There was about seven minutes actual
time left when the game was called.
The seminary hoys aveved after the
game that It would be ti,3lr Inst ap
pearance in Scranton asainst the pre
ent Bcranton club.
FC10T BALL AT GREEN RIDGE.
The Push and the Shove nave a
Very Exciting Time.
The Shoves and the Push, two foot
ball teams composed of members of the
Green Ridge Wheelmen, cavorted,
gamboled and frisked about at Sander
son's park yesterday morning before
a large asscmblaze composed of the
mammas, papas, brothers, sisters and
best girls of the contestants. The final
score was 10-6 in favor of the Push,
and the Shoves, much to their sorrow,
have to furnish a supper to the victors
and the vanquished.
After saying fond farewells to all
their friends, the players lined up.
Spencer, of the Push, smote the ball
a mighty smite, and, with a Comanche
yell, the game was on. Backward and
forward thev shoved, pushed and ran.
All of the prominent foot ball players
of the city were present for pointers
and secured a plentiful supply.
The "razzle-dazzle" play of the
Shoves, Imported directly from Eng
land in the last steamer, vas a pro
nounced success. It so dazzled the
players, the Shoves included, that while
they were groping about the Push made
a touch-down. At this a wild howl
rent the nlr and several wept for Joy.
Hen Hitchcock, who played center
for the Shoves, did star work for so
small a youth, and was an Eifell tower
of strength. At one exciting and. crit
ical point of the rjme he was called
upon for a srrent clToi-t by his captain.
Hen glared at the other side, spat on
the ground, produced a chocolate from
some hidden pocket, crunched it with
ferocious rloe. and made a dive with
the whole crowd after him. But, sad
to relate. Hen was be-fuddled and dove
for the wrong goal, proceeding until he
was frozen by Ice Gregory.
SOME BEAUTIFUL PILE-UPS.
The plle-ups durlnir the came were
benutiful to witness. It would take
more than a Kinsley Investigation com
mittee to straighten some of them out.
Tho second half was more exciting.
If possible, than the first; and the
playing was fast and furious. A star
play was made by Charles Carr and
Captain Knight. In some mnnner, un
known to himself. Curr secured the
ball. Desiring to ret rid of the hate-
111TCHCUCK THE GOAL KICKER.
ful thing, he violently threw it away
from him. Captain Knight, perceiving
the pig-skin soaring In the air. Jumped
upwards to a height of ten feet eight
and three-fourths inches by nctual
measurement, caught the lacing of the
bull in his teeth and with It dangling
from his mouth," sprinted for a touch
down. He wns culled back, however,
as Carr hnd passed the ball In the
wrong direction. Then bedlam let loose,
a riot was imminent, the otllcinls' lives
were In danger and they lied. This
diillculty wns finally settled and they
In u short time the Shoves made a
touch-down and Hitchcock was called
upon to kick the goal. This was a
proud moment for Hen, and his prep
arations were elaborate. He first lu
bricated his Joints with graphite, stood
on one foot chicken fashion, and then
swung the other to and fro, like a
pendulum. At last he attacked the bnll,
made an entirely uncalled for and vic
ious swipe at it with his right trilby,
missed, und sat down k-blfi'. The sec
ond trial succeeded.
NEW PLAY DEVISED.
The Push then held a conflab, pre
sided over by Itowisnn. At his sugges
tion it was decided that all thin mem
bers of the Push should run sideways
and thus not be seen by the Shoves.
This succeeded admirably and a touch
down was made in a Jiffy. With
thoughtful mien and martial tread,
Spencer kicked a coal so prettily that
he was photographed six times on the
A report of the game would be In
complete without noting the play made
by Payne. Having purloined the ball,
he dove in the ground and burrowed
his wav, two feet under-ground to
wards the opposing goal. After going
several yards he was blocked by a
stone and then dug out. It was a
grand play conceived by a master mind.
A description of It was immediately
telegraphed to Philadelphia for use in
the great game there.
But all things must have an end, and
so did the game. A tabulated record
of the casualties was kept which indi
cates that there were only three legs,
two arms, and seven noses broken,
AFTER THE GAMH
seventy-eight cuts, eighty-four bruises,
sixteen teeth lost, and the tabulator
should have Included twenty-two stilt
and sore young men this morning.
A cantata entitled "Saul of Tarsus,"
under the direction of G. F. Whltte
more, will be given nt the Penn Ave
nue Baptist church Tuesday evening nt
8 o'clock. The entertainment will be
given under the auspices of Sundny
school classes Nos. 4, 1 and !i. Tickets
can be procured nt door or from any
member of either class. Price of tick
ets, 25 cents.
Choice cut flowers and flower de
signs at Palmer & McDonalds, 544
Tailor tnado fall suits and overcoats,
latest styles, John P.oss, 307 Spruce
250 XX White Envelopes for 17c. at 3e.
Store, 5?3 Iuick'a. ave.
Steam Ilcnting and Plumbing,
r. F. & M. T. Howley, 231 Wyoming ave.
Experienced sales ladies wanted at
"The Paris," 400 Lack'a ave.
The King of I'll
FIVE MEN BURNED
IN RICHMOND SHAFT
Three ol Them Are in a Bad Condition
But Will Recover.
OTHERS ESCAPED LESS SERIOUSLY
They Were Working on Platforms
Timbering the Shaft Fred
J umped Twelve Feet Into the Y I ter
in the 8ampThc Gas Cauie
From the Bottom Where It Had
Five men were burned by gas In the
Richmond shaft yesterday afternoon.
Three of them were badly roasted
about the face, neck, upper chest und
hands, but they will recover, and the
other two were more fortunate In not
being In the direct path of the llnme.
Richmond shaft is located on the edge
of the Lackawanna river, near the
Providence city line.
The men were timbering the shaft
when the gas Ignited. Fled Nuldy. of
247 Parker street, a middle aged mar
ried, mun, with a family of six llitle
children, nnd Thomas J. Courtney, of
2S10 North Main nvenu.?, a young un
married man employed as pump run
ner at the shaft, were standing on a
platform about twelve feet from the
bottom, and both were very severely
John Ryan, 23 yenrs old. unmarried,
living on the Boulevard; John Carden,
of Green Ridge, also unmarried, nnd
Thomas Hull, of Electric avenue. Dun
more, an elderly man, and married,
were on another platform, about fif
teen feet above the platform on which
Nuldy and Courtney stood, and, except
Ryan, escaped with burns not very se
rious. But Ryan was burned the
worst of all.
BETWEEN TWO VEINS.
The shnft was reeenly sunk to the
bottom vein, but no coal has been
mined from It yet. Tho flv? men were
at work between the lowest vein now
being worked, and the one recently
reached. Earlier In tho day the gas In
the vein above them ignited, but th' v
had no fear then that the Maine would
reach them. The ulr current In tne
shaft was strong nnd of sultlclsnt
quantity to insure safety. They kept
on working, not dreading danger, but
gas, It appears, began to creep up from
the bottom of the shaft, and It In
creased In volume sufficient to reach up
to where Nuldy und Courtney were
working, nnd their lamps set It off.
There was no explosion such as us
ually results from gas Inking fire. It
was not strong onnuirh for that, but
It Hushed up and died nwny almost
Instantly. Not expecting tiny such oc
curence the men were In no way pre
pared to save themselves, and thev
got the full force of It. The two men
on the lower platform were in the hot
Mildy's clothes caught fire and the
first thing he did wns to Jttmy from
the platform Into the water at the
bottom to save himself. There was
enough water there almost to cover
him uu, and he remained Immersed In
it for several minutes, during which
time his suffering wns intense. Court
ney did not Jump and remained on tho
platform until luslstnnce reucncU hon
and he wns brought outside.
THREW THEMSELVES DOWN.
Ryan was closer to the edse of the
upper platform than the other men
on It. and in that way he got more
of the llnme as It shot upward. The
three of ihem lay on their breasts with
their heads covered up until assist
ance enme, for fear of another Hash
of Humes from below.
Mildy and Ryan were brought to tho
Lackawanna hospital nt 4.30 la tho af
ternoon, nnd they were attended to by
lr. lilancharu. They were resting com
fortably last night and will be able to
leave the hospital In about three weeks.
Jlyan's face is almost like white wax
from tho roasting he received, nnd his
hands are In a similar condition.
Courtney, Carden nnd Hall were tak
en to their homes. The fire did not do
any damase to the shaft.
The following Is a list of display cards
kept in stock nt this office and for
sale ot ten cents each;
Rooms for rent.
This property for sale.
House for rent.
House to let, etc.
Wants in The Tribune are read by
people who hire help.
Black To change his goods for cash.
Ostrich a manufacturer of Ostrich
Tips Feathers hands us 50 dozen
Black Ostrich Tips at nearly
ftoc. Buys Them Instead ol $i. aj.
Orna- A large Importer of ornaments
ments wishing to reduce his stock sold
us 120 dozen steel nnd I Milestone
ornaments at less thun half price.
On Sale at is:, ioc. ajc and 35c Each.
Trimmed A special purchase of Trimmed
Hata end Velvet Hats enables us to
offer you extra values while
$3.23, J3.39, 13.49, $3.fi9, 13.89 and tI.C3 is the
A. R. 5AWYER,
13 Wooming Avenue.
BEST SETS Of IEEIII, SSI
laelndiDK the painless extracting of
taeth by an entirely now process.
S. C. SNYDER, D. D. S.,
St. Opp. Hotel Jermyn.
And Window Shades.
SIEBEDKER & WATKiNS, f&s
406 LACKAWANNA AVE,, OPP. WYOMING HOUSE.
CHRISTMAS IS COMING
WE ARE PREPARING
FOR THE BOOM. . ,
Sterling Silver Novelties.
ALL THE LATEST.
AT RIGHT PRICES.
BERRY, THE JEWELER
423 Lackawanna Avam
Some people think became a firm has
a je sttri tilled w.th goods, and
those of a h.g'fi grade, that they must,
of necessity, g.-t higher prices than a
smaller store with Inferior stock.
THIS IS WRONO, and vou can prove
It by comparing the prices of Pianos,
Organs and all kinds ol Musical In
struments, as sold by
MUSIC & STORE,
And the Instruments and Prices at any
ether place In the city.
Fancy Flower Holders.
Fancy Fern Dishes.
Fancy Bisque Figures.
Fancy Clocks and Tunch Bowls.
Odd and Unique Speci
mens for buffet and side
C. J. WEICHEL,
fllcsrs Bldg, Cor. Wash, and Sprues St.
i3 she who tries to mate
her husband's income travel as
far as possible. But saving money
doesn't mean buying "cheap"
things it moans buying value,
quality, buying the most for tho
money. We guarantee to give
you nothing but satisfaction, pure
and simple. Come and see.
Will offer for this comr
Sale of Fine Furs Capes, hand some
ly lined with heavy satin
fine French or Elan; scoi dues
20x00. Value $13.00. $6.98
24x120, Vulue $20.00, $9.98
Mack Marten Collarettes,
Vulue $1U.50, $7.98
Electric Seal Collarettes,
Vulue $15.00, $6.98
Chinchilla Collarettes, Value
$14.00, . - - $6.49
All of the above will be found
greatly below prevailing
Have your Furs repaired by tho
only practical Furrier in the city.
Send Postal and our messenger
will call for goods.
138 Wyoming Avenue
Were never bo cheap as we will
OFFER THEM FOR THE NEXT
Black Prince of Wales' Plumes,
Quills, all colors, 1 cent.
Coque Feathers, all colors. Sc.
lilack Birds, regular price 75c,
Ladies' Trimmed Sailors, 49c.
Children's Trimmed Hats. 9Sc,
Ladies' Trimmed Hats, $1.25,
OMtrlch Boas, yard long, regular
price $8.00; our price $5,
Children's Tm O'Shauters, 10
15c, 25c, 49c.
II. LANGFEID, Successor,
324 Lackawanna Avenui.
With Respectful Compliments We Beg
to Announce the
WINTER SEASON at
(Formerly Eugene Kleberg's.)
MONDAY, TUESDJY, WEDNESDAY,
Nov. 30, Dec I and a.
131 Penn Ave., Opp. Baptist Church.
Middle ol Block.
t?Souvenlrs Presented to Ladles.
and Story Papers,
Main Stand, - - 103 Wyoming A venua
Branch Stand, - 803 Linden Street
lu front of Turkisa Baths,