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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-THURSDAY NOVEMBER 8, 1900.
Tita Monicu llAttnvrAnt .irons
To keep the house warm If
thoro mo great cracks
around the doors and win
dows. Bosley's Weather
Strip for doors and win
dows will keep the cold r.lr
out nlso serves as n cushion
for tho door to strike
ngninst does away with
tho slam. Made in rubber
and felt. Prices from 2c to
60 per foot.
Foote & Shear Co.
H9N, Washington Ave
L. R.' D. & M.
A SHOE SAIL.
People wlio count mi proper sliori nrtcssary to
joncct Jirsi will lio ilolliilitrd with our new
I nil and Winter Mines now on exhibition. A
store full of new stl" ami ciry nlios a inizr.
1'or swell footwear this is the More.
DAVIES & HURPHY
330 Lackawanna Avenue.
.-rSI'enn Avenue. A. B. WARA1AN.
THE WEATHER YESTERDAY.
I.oial data for Xurinbi.r 7, 1000:
llijlhent Umpiraluiu 51 dcgieos
l.owct Uniporniure ." devices
8. a. m r,'i per tent.
5 p. m jj per eent.
Ws Adil Jlooie, of liidse How, is in New
liolicit II. Ilitolirai';, id il.ii 100.1, Uf.iyetle,
ollce;e, left for Kastuii (liU nioniin,', lming
lieen homo to ote
Moi timer W. lllic, i-lmleiit at Yale nniei-.lty,
?i-t onlay rctmncil to New U.ixcn nnd lili
ttudie". lie eamo home to uito.
uur ?1.00 gloves give unusual satis
faction. irofL llexlble, perfect, fitting,
and superior to all other $1.00 gloves.
MKAttS & HAGEN.
Services Were Performed at Home of
Tho home of Mrs. Ilertha Vosner,
of 214 Mulberry street, was last even
ing tho scene of a very pretty home
wedding, Miss liessle A. l'osner being
united In wedlock to Dr. Isaac Clood
man, of Mt. Carmel, Pa.
Miss Posuer is Ihe daughter of Mrs.
Bertha Posuer, and is well known I if
tho central city, her charming per
sonality ha ving won her friends whose
name is legion. The groom is a well
known professional men of Ml'. Car
mel. Tho ceremony was performed at
0 o'clock, In tho presence of only tho
immediate relatives and n few very
intimate friends, Itev. A. S. Auspacher
performing tho .cetemony.
Tho front parlor of the homo wns
tho scene of the marriage rites. It
presented an nppearanee particularly
pleasing, being a veritable bower of
palms and potted plants. Festoons
of greens ornamented "the celling, cul
minating In a graceful loop of foliage
and flowers, under which the nuptial
knot wns tied. Charles Doersnm ofll
clated nt tho piano and played the
Mendelssohn wedding mnrch as tho
bridal party entered, Tho brldo wore
whlto silk tuffetn and was attended
by her bister, Miss Sadie, who wore n
costumo of whlto organdie. The
groom was .attended by Isidore, Fried
lander, of Httzleton, and Louis Lan
dau, Morris I.lpson and Henry Shall ra
were the ushers.
At tho close of tho ceremony, a wed
ding dinner was hcrved. Among tho out
of town guests picsont were Mr. and
Mrs. M. Frledhindor and Isadoio
Frlcdlnnder, of Hazleton: lsaao Sar
gent and Mr. and Mrs. M, Topper, of
ANOTHER SPEAKEASY CASE.
Mr. and Mrs. James Murtha, of Ho.
land avenue, wore arrested yesterday
on tho charge of keeping u speakeasy,
at tho instance of ono of Mayor Molr's
agents. Complulnts had boon many
and numerous for soma time, but it
was hard to got evidence.
AVhlakoy and beer wero llnatly pur
chased by ono of the mayor's agents
nnd tho couplo wero arraigned yester
day afternoon before Alderman Kas
son. They didn't have much defense
to say In their own behalf, and wero
fined 125 and costs upon their promise
to quit (ho business.
Tho Ladles' Aid society of the Kim
Park church will servo supper on
Thursday night from G.30 to.. 7.30
THE BtmCHINDEB FUNERAL.
Will Be Held Today from the Resi
dence In Wllkes-Barre.
The Wllkes-llorip News yesterday
hail the following editorial on Hie
death of Mi 1!. Burstinder!
"Only a few people Imtl had Intima
tion of tho very set Ions lllnrss of Muti
neer M. If. BurBiinder and the nows
of IiIb death yesterday niornltitr was
1 n shuck to his ninny friends through
out the pity. Ills Illness litis been for
I only 11 few days and up to Sunday
nlRht was tiot considered as particular
ly dangerous, ultlioitRh there was con
siderable disturbance of temperature.
Yesterdny four nhyslclans were called
In consultation, but In spite of their
tilllod efforts, the end canto with ter
rible swiftness. The ailment, It Is un
derstood, was pneumonia, which
reached the typhoid stuRe.
"Mr. DurRUtuIcr hns been for years
well known throughout this section
of the state as a theatrical manager.
Ho hnd charge of old Music Hull for
years before It wus done away with to
make room for the Htorllng hotel. He
was one of the movers In tho erection
of both tlie Clrnnd unci the Ncsbltt
theaters and was a stockholder nnd
lessee of both of them. As a business
man, he was keen and able and ho
had brought the amusement business
In this city to a steadily rising grade
of excellence and he hnd been a con
spicuous factor In the great develop
ment of dramatic amusements In
Wllkes-Hnrro and Scrnnton. Mr. l)ur
Rimdcr will be much missed In his
field of business effort, for hardly
another man hereabout know the busi
ness as he did.
"Tho loss to his family, however, Is
tho saddest part of all. Married only
for a few years, he leaves a widow
and two charming children. The fam
ily life has been almost ideal. He
seemed u man In the very vigor of
manhood and health and his years
were those of the very flower of man
hood's estate. Ills sudden and un
timely death has caused his friends a
keen sorrow, and much sympathy Is
expressed for bis family."
The funeral of Mr. Ihirgundcr will
take place at o'clock this afternoon
from his late residence on Northamp
ton street, Wllkes-Barre. Interment
will be In the Jewish cemetery at
DOINGS AMONG THE
KNIGHTS OF MALTA
Electric City and Anthracite Com
manderies Are Preparing to Cele
brate Their Anniversaries.
From present Indications, Novem
ber will prove a banner month among
tho Knights of Malta. The fifth and
fourth anniversaries of two of the
largest and most Important common
derles in tho city, Electric City, No.
177, and Anthracite, No. 211, will be
held on Nov. ir and Nov. '20, and ar
rangements are being made to make
eacli of these occasions a notable one.
Klcctric City Commandery, of West
Scrnnton, Is the oldest organization
of the Knights of Malta in tho county
and under its present sir knight eoni
mandor, Cuss Morgan, will give a
smoker and reception Nov. 15, at which
will be present knights from all over
the county. '
Anthracite commandery, the most
centrally located, and one o the most
aggressive and enterprislnlg of all of
the lodges, is making more extensive
preparat'ons for the celebration of
their anniversary on Nov. 20, at Mal
ta hall. Invitations have been sent
out to all the other of the twelve
county commanderies, and between
one bundled and fifty and two hun
dred guests nre expected to bo pres
ent at the banquet, which is to be
held, af a short programme has been
Anthracite commandeiy has made
wonderful strides since its organiza
tion and Is regarded as one of the
banner organizations of knights in
this part of Pennsylvania.
Organized four years ago, with W.
S. Hartlett as sir knight commander,
it had eighty-live charter members,
and now, under Sir Knight Comman
der Ives, four hundred und sixteen
men's names are on the roll.
CHIEF ZIZLEMANN'S MISHAP.
While Going to a Fire His Rig Was
"Whllu Chief of the Fire Department
F. "W. Zizelmann was responding to
the alarm sent In from box CO yester
day morning he met with a mishap,
his buggy being overturned and both
he and Peter Frantz, of the Liberty
Hose company, who was driving with
him, being thrown out of the vehicle.
No Injuries were inflicted on either of
thein, however, and a broken dash
boat d was tho extent of the damage
to tlie. buggy.
It wus while turning a curve near
tli j Delaware and Hudson station in
Green Ridge thnt the horse struck a
fewer basin, and, making a violent
start, overturned vehicle and occu
imnU. The ulurm was sent In from box CO,
nt Creeu Itldgo street, near tho Dela
ware, and Hudson railroad crossing.
An old ramshackle one-story frame
building formerly used by tho slate
picker works was set on fire by a
spark from a railroad engine, hut the
prompt nrrlvnl of the Green Ridge
compnnlsa extinguished tho blaze be
fore any dutnago wns done.
"Goods the Best."
"Prices tho lowest" at 114 'Washing
ton avenue, near Lackawanna. Tho
fact that Guernsey Brothers buy for
spot cash and that their business In
conducted with the smallest possible
outlay In expenses nccounts for their
prices being so low that they really
huvo no competition if the ienl vnluo
of tho goods they sell Is taken Into
consideration. Tho stock nt present
consists of a few very choice (Second
hand pianos, all In perfect order
which will bo disposed of at very low
prices, while the prices on now goods
aro so low that many "long thno buy
ing, heavy Interest paying dealers" In
sist thnt all aro second hand. lint
this Is not a fact, livery piano sold
for H9v is u new pinna und many
second-hand pianos aru in such flue
condition they could well pa33 for now,
Any good Judge of piano values will
find by carefully considering prices
and quality that Guernsey Urothers
aro In a position to glvo tho most real
valuo for the money they have to In
vest. Kvery thing sold on easy
monthly payments if purchasers so de
sire. 13o not forget tho number or get it
confounded with any other, tho right
114 Washington ave.,
MGKInleu's Plurality Over Bryan in
LaGkawanna County Is Upwards
of Two Thousand Votes.
PLURALITY OF G0NNELL
Has a Comfortable Lead Over His
Democratic Opponent Judge Kel
ly Has About Five Thousand the
Best of George M. Watson J, A.
Scrnnton Mado a Good Showing
Against C. G. Boland William
R. Lewis, John Copeland, Thomas
P. Daniels and Emil Bonn All
Have Good Pluralities William
Koch Re-elected Register of Wills
Over W. K. Beck.
On another page of today's Tribune
will be found a table which slibws the
number of votes cast for every candi
date In each district of the county.
The totals of this tabic follow:
William McKinley, R 16517
William J. Brynn, D 14347
John G. Woolley, P 708
McKlnley's plurality ... 2170
Theodore Roosevelt, R 16517
Adlai Stevenson, D 14347
Edward Metcalf, P 270
Roosevelt's plurality . . . 2170
E. B. Hardenbergh, R 14566
P. Gray Meek, D 12692
John E. Gill, P 699
Hardenbergh's plurality. 1874
Galusaa A. Grow, R 15301
Robert H. Foerderer, R 14791
Hany E. Grimm, D 13121
Nicholas M. Edwards, D. . . . 13021
William W. Hague. P 637
Lee L. Grumbine, P 626
Grow's plurality 2180
Foerderer 's plurality . . 1670
William Connell, R 16152
M. F. Conry, D 12649
William Richmond, P 670
Frank M. Spencer, I. C 1198
Connell's plurality 1771
George M. Watson, R 12573
John P. Kelly, D 17656
Cornelius Smith, I. C 246
Kelly's plurality 5083
John H. Fellows, R 13912
Charles Schadt, D 15178
Ira Davis, P 572
Schadt's plurality 1266
J. A. Scranton, R 16265
C. G. Boland, D 13317
Minor C. Can-, P 705
Scranton's plurality .... 2948
William R. Lewis, R 16871
James J. O'Malley, D 12803
Louis P. Wedeman, P 728
Lewis' plurality 4088
John Copeland, R 15327
Matthew F. Norton, D 13884
Peter Bidell, P 616
Copeland's plurality .... 1443
CLERK OF THE COURTS.
Thomas P. Daniels, R 15187
Thomas Law, D 13774
T. C. Robinson, P 629
Daniels' plurality 1413
RECORDER OF DEEDS.
Emil Bonn, R 15489
Frederick Warake, D 13134
Joseph E. Loveland 704
Bonn's plurality 2355
REGISTER OF WILLS.
W. K. Beck, R 13903
William Koch, D 15170
William H. Neuber, P 031
Koch's plurality 1267
(Two to be Elected.)
E. B. Sturges, R 15798
D. J. Campbell, D 12249
E. B. Sturges, P 590
Sturges' plurality 3547
AFTER THE BATTLE.
Scrautonlans, us Is tho wont of
1900 Pack, on Sale.
SIX SPECIALS THIS WEEK.
Snow Flake Corn, S1.20 per dozen,
Green String Beans, 85c per dozen.
Coursen's Sweet Blossom Corn,
(Baby Corn), value 18c per can,
SI, 50 per dozen.
Orchid Wrinkled Peas, 81,50 per
Fenton's Hulled Corn, 8c per can.
Fancy White Long Asparagus, 29c
3-lb. Fancy Green Gages, $1,50 per
E. 6. Goursen
429 LACKAWANNA AVE,
American citizens, settled down 'to
routine business yesterday, Just as It
they had not on the day before gone
through an election which, with Its
preliminaries, had kept the country
nil agog for tho best part or tho pre
ceding summer and fall months, They
rend Tho Tribune's statement of the
result, felt a spasm of pride that tlt2
city should have such nn enterprising
paper nnd wdnt to work,
Of course there wns nothing else
talked of all day long, but no one lost
any time by tho discussions. Jt waJ
all over, tho result was known nnd
the excitement of tho race was as
much a thing of the past as If It had
been a steeplechase and the horses
wero being led back to the paddock.
Thoro wero those who wanted to
tell how It alt happened and there
were nlso those who would let them
do it, but these latter were like tho
votes for Con 'Smith, not worth tho
counting. As a general rule, when
these explanatlonlr.ers sought an au
dience they met with a cold rebuff.
Every one who wns any one knew
Just as welt as tho next how the thing
happened In every instnnco, and he
didn't caro to hoar some one else ex
plain how it happened with an explan
ation thnt didn't explain. Anyhow, as
said before, the election was over and
he was back to business.
The successful candidates were to
bo seen about town in the afternoon
and at almost every stop they were
halted by outstretched hands convey
Congressman Connell wns fairly
overwhelmed with congratulations.
Friends who had been led Into worry
by reason of his being in a three
corned fight wero the most exhuberant
in their congratulations.
Mr. Conry's aggressive fight and ex
cellent showing evoked many warm
words of praise for this promising
young man. For Mr. Spencer, who
"also ran" for congress, there was
nothing but general commiseration
that such an otherwise good fellow
would allow his vlndlctlveness to lead
him Into such political Indiscretions.
His thousand votes out of a total of
30,000 was such a ridiculously poor
showing that their recipient was sub
jected to pretty much the same color
of satirical jibes as his fellow-independent,
Cornelius Smith. Prospective
postmasters, revenue collectors and
such like among tho Sponrerlan satel
lites were a doleful looking lot as
they were viewed here and there gath
ered In small groups telling ench other
how but for this, that or the other
thing, the other, that or this thing
would have obtained.
NO CONTEST TALK.
For the Urst time in years a first
day after election passed off without
any talk of contests. Messrs. "Warlike
and Bonn, Koch and Beck, Phllbln
and Timlin and Scheuer and Flaherty,
who were elected or defeated as the
case may have been, by what tho in
complete returns indicated were small
margin, did a lot of figuring from the
open returns in the prothonotary's of
fice, but not a whisper or any indica
tion whatsoever of contest was heard
A feature of the day was the circu
lation o' astoj-yjo the-.fffect.that Recorder-elect
Emil Bonn had taken
poison and was dying. It was twisted
and turned into an attempted suicide
yarn, and, despite its ridiculousness,
gained some small credence. The
facts of the case, as tola elsewhere In
The Tribune, became generally known
by noon time and the story was caused
Comparatively little betting was
done in Scranton this campaign out
side of the customary friendly wagers
of cigars, hats, gloves, suppers and
the like. Mot a single cash bet of any
considerable proportion was reported.
The women folks, it would appear
from all reports, did their share of the
friendly wagering. Boxes of candy
and roses were the "stuff" they put
up rather than having to shut up.
SHE HAD A BET.
One very anxious miss called up The
Tribune oftlee before dnyllght to ask
If Mr. Spencer was elected. Thinking
she was not serious, the man at the
'phono began to say jokes, but his
jocosity was very coldly received. She
wanted to know if The Tribune would
be kind enough to tell her it Mr. Spen
cer was elected j she had bet a box of
candy on him and was awfully anxious
to win it. Tho man at the 'phone gal
lantly begged to regret that Mr. Spen
cer had not been elected by the returns'
then at hand, and that the chances
of missing returns making him n win
ner were, it grieved hhn exceedingly
to say, very slight. She said "Pshaw!
Much obliged" nnd hung up the 'phone.
And the man at the 'phono recalled
an article he once wrote on "Why Wo
men Should Vote."
If a county controller was elected
yesterday that oftlco will bo lllled, very
likely, by P. W. Costello, ono of tho
present county auditors. With figures
from all except eight districts he has
1S93 votes, as against 404 for F, 1,
Brown; 207 for John Wheeler, of Cnr
bondale, and 237 for John B. Nullin.
With the exception of Mr. Brown all
the candidates conducted n secret cam
paign, each wishing to avoid stirring
up activity on the part of Mr. Brown.
Mr. Costello went at tho matter with
n determination to win and Uw
fihnncos nro that ho has succeeded. In
most of the big Democratic districts
he had men at working distributing
his stickers nnd Instructing voters
how to use them.
MAY BE OVERCOME.
Thoro is no telling, though, but that
his big lead may bo overcome, as it Is
known that many of the election
boards neglected to record tho vote for
controller on tho open returns, Tho
odlclal count, whlcli will commence to
day, will determine this.
Tho efforts of these candidates may
bo all in vain, as it is very question
able If tho election will stand even If
tho census returns show that the coun
ty has the 150,000 population necessary
to entitle It to a controller.
A (nan entered tho ccntial station yesterday
allu noon to bee one o tho prlbopeis. 'Il.e pir
ton lio uUicJ to too was one o( tlio judecs ot
ilectlcn in Fell township nnd gae tho visitor
a $10 bill to pay the Inspector out of. Ho could
not mala ihauge nnd left the station, presuin.
ably to change tho bill. On Ills return ho
bworo that lio never received any money or had
ever been in tho station. Patrolman Ilodlum
then crested Mm end he "111 today bo pivcu u
chance to explain his peculiar actions to tho
Patrolmen Matthcui and McColligan jcitcrda;
afternoon arrested a man who aroused lluir auj.
plcioni by hit peculiar action! In JUdln'i pawn,
shop on Venn ammo, lie entered thU and akci
to tee two rug4 panned by a certain Aunt?
IUU. He took the rlnjj, paid tho sum agaliut
them did walked away, refusing to i;he them
back after they were once banded lilm for
SAUL AND DYER
AGAIN ON TOP
MAYOR'S INJUNCTION IS SIS
SOLVED BY THE COURT.
Councils Can Do as It Pleases In the
Matter of Settling Claims nnd the
Mayor's Power of Interference Is
Exhausted When He Exercises His
Right of Veto History of the Pro
ceedings Up to Date Grand Jury
Will Mnke a Return Today Other
Court yesterdny dissolved the In
junction secured by Mayor Molr to re
strain City Controller Howell from
countersigning the warrants for the
much-disputed pay of ex-Patrolmen
Saul and Dyer for the time select
council was withholding ItH concur
rence in tho action ot the mayor In
In substance the decision ot tho
court was that the mayor had no
August 17, 1809, the mayor removed
Saul and Dyer "for cause," but It was
not until the first Thursday of Novem
ber following that select council could
be ptevalled upon to concur In the ac
tion In the interim the dismissed
patrolmen offered themselves con
stantly for duty, but were not allowed
In October, 1S99, Saul presented n
claim for $1S2 and In a case stated
judgment uas awarded him for the
full omount. Dyer, in n letter to the
major, so he alleges, mado formal de
mand for $182, but tills the mayor de
nies. February, 21, 1900, .Mayor Moir. act
ing independent of councils and
against the judgment of the city solici
tor, took an appeal to the superior
court to prove his contention that
when a patrolman Is dismissed his sal
Dry ceases, no matter how long after-wa-ds
it may bo before the concur
rence of select council Is forthcoming.
Last September select council passed
a resolution directing the city clerk to
draw an order for U82 and interest
in favor of Dyer and Saul, and com
mon council concurred in it. As wns
xpected, the mayor vetoed tho meas
ure, but, as was nlso expected, thT5
councils passed It with practical un
animity over the mayor's veto.
Thereupon the mayor sought and
secured a preliminary injunction de
claring the resolution void and re
straining the controller from taking
anv action under its provisions.
Yesterday, when the rule to make
ihe injunction permanent came to be
I'eard, tho court decided in favor of
the contention of the ex-patrolmen's
attorneys that the council had every
i Iglit to make a compromise on these
claims, just as they would on any
other claim, and that the matter of
the legality of the claims did not con
trol. As long ns they had a moral
right to this money there was no ques
tion, the court held, but that the coun
cils could adopt compromise measures.
The mayor's power of interference
was exhausted when he exercised his
right of vfito.
Welles & Torrey and Wlllard, War
ren & Knapp represented Saul and
Dyer. The mayor's attorney was John
Immediately after the dissolution of
the Injunction the ex-patrolmen made
an effort to secure from the controller
the full amount of their claims. Con
troller Howell, however, refused to
pay them, inasmuch as the money ap
propriated for their salary has already
been paid to Patrolmen Davies and
Hockenberry, who were appointed to
fill tho vacancies caused by the two
When the controller paid Patrolmen
Davies and Hockenberry he required
them to furnish indemnifying bonds
for the full amount pnid them, so
that in case court should decide that
Dyer and Saul were entitled to their
palary, and that councils should decide
to allow them it, he would be released
from any personal responsible r.
He has already notified Ho- enberry
and Davies that they must refund tha
two months salary paid them, and if
they fall to pay it back he will hold
their bondsmen, John H, Follows nnd
AVade M. Finn, for the full nmount.
When the money is paid back into tho
city treasury he will countersign war
rants for the payment of Dyer and
Saul, but not before.
Dean Against Winton Suit.
The taking of testimony In the Dean
Wlmon equity suit before Judge Ed
wards was concluded yesterday and a
ieccs3 taken until Monday, when the
requests for findings wilj be presented
and arguments heard.
If court grants the prayer ot the
plaintiff for an accounting tho suit
Did you bet on election ?
Did you win or lose ?
Perhaps you won a hat insist
on having a KNOX,
If you lost, send the lucky
fellow to us. A KNOX HAT
will satisfy him best. They are
the standard of excellence.
C. F. BECKWITH & CO.,
Mine and Mill Supplies,
orNCE-DtaM Bank Bulldlag.
' ' ' I1 111 JHf
i 1 -x "
will likely continue for another week.
There Is over $200,000 In coal royalties
Return Expected Today.
The grand Jury resinned its session
yesterdny after tho election day vaca
tion and will probably make Its Urst
return to court this morning.
Tho petition for the annexation to
Tayioi borough of the Ltickuwanua
township lands contiguous thereto und
the petitions for two new bridges In
South Ablngtor. will be heard by thu
Our stock of organs Is not large but
it Is very Helect, consisting ot a few
very choice designs In both piano
cases and cabinet styles nt very low
prices. Many second-hand, which
have ber-n used enough to tnke off tho
new nnd greatly reduce tho price, but
not enough to detract from their real
value to any perceptible extent. Any
one in a position to Use an organ will
find It greatly to their advantage to
lit Washington ave.
The greatest commercial
conomist in tho world today.
Compared to any necessary
investment in business,
tho profit from aTELEpHONE
. is Incalculable.
Residance and Commercial
rates at a moderate cost.
TELEPHONE AND SUPPLY CO
Managci's otllce, 117 Adams aicnue.
Those who are interested, even
in a general manner, in matters
musical are cordially invited to ex
amine the latest
Pianofortes to be seen at the
I. B. POWELL h CO.
131-133 Washington Ave.
The products of the leading
American manufacturers aro
here for your inspection.
The assortment is large we
are not "just out" of this or
that. Holiday gifts selected
now will be laid aside for you
until Christmas eve.
Spoon Trays fine cut
glass variety of five
Made to retail above
the price quoted.
Gruener 6 Co.
205 Wyoming Avenue.
Pierce's Market, Penn Avenue
Receiving daily. Fancy Domestic
Grapes, Concords, Wordens, Nia
garas, belawares, and other varieties.
Also Malaga and Tokay Grapes,
Fears, Found Sweet Apples nnd
Quinces, Cauliflower, Lima Beans,
Spinach, Boston Head Letttuce, Cel
Strictly New Laid Eggs, Fancy
W. H. Pierce,
M lackawanna Ave.
110, W, 111 Penn Art.
The Change :
Of season on the calendar' of
sport is, "Off with the old and on
with the new.' That's what we
say:.OlT with the old and on with ur
Green Valley Rye.
Give it a trial. We feel sure you
i win uc uicasca wnn ine cnanze.
216 Lackawanna Avenue
For men and boys.
The cap is more popu
lar this season as a
head covering than
ever before. Our stock
is complete in both
sizes, shapes and col
305 LacKa wanna Ave.
Carpets made and laid.
Flags, Bunting, etc., to
rent for public and private
316 Washington Rue.
Tho Topular lIousefurnlahinE Store
In Dockash Heaters. A
little paper, a fow pieces
of kindling, a match, and
in less time than it re
quires to pen these words
the roaring flame has ig
nited the coal, and with
damper adjusted it will
bum to suit your conven
ience, until allowed to
die out. Ferfect draft
regulation is the reason
830.00 is the pi-ice of the
Foote & Fuller Co.
140-42 Washington Ave.
tractive even in
lower grades the pat
terns are handsome and
the colorings so line that
thev have the" aDuear-
ance of very much mon
stance, many, pi ou
grains are made
fects, so that a r
be made to
pretty at a
is as good
09c and v(
Is??' ,,v, . ? -,