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THE SOKANTON 1'HIBUNE-MONDAY, MULL L'8, 1002. f'
TBI MODStlR HARDWAIM VTOKt ?
The kind Hint will stand
the hot sun nnd the strong
wntcr pressure, nnd with a
little enre will Inst for
years. Seven kinds here
for you to select from.
7c to 18c Per Foot.
Foote & ShearCo.
JJ9 N. Washington Ave Q
vol.. r. coxS'r.i.i. nrii.WMi. no. v.
Clark it -Snout Tubaem Co. .lock for tale,
flood Imolmttil tor frniall Investors.
International TcM Ituok Co. blotlf lor mIp.
5 Gold Bonds
(i pel cent. rcnnjhanla Ilrcwinir Co. ut IjOO.
ol slock in ono of the licit lujmil.ictutitiK
Im-lnc'cs In llio city. 'I his U the mijorlly
of hloik. Splendid chance fur nie. jounj?
ni.ili. Von would ii.irtic.i1lt own the Ijll-i-nc-s.
Call fm i.tiliciibrs.
cou:rns k co.,
Phono 10'J. 7(13 Council llnililjiff.
.Tn all depaitments of the
Enrdenbergh School of M!u3ic
and Art is arranged on broad
lines and according' to modern
progressive ideas. Send for
circular. Carter Building,
604 Linden Street.
for Children g
Very lato.t ellccti in Silk, Cheviot pud
DroaililcUi-, in hues I to 11 jcus.
Wash. Dresses for Girls
Wash Bloomer Suits for Boys
Wash liiiisian Uloues for Inns. '1'ie
New Sailor for liojs. Biby (Jill ll.ils,
Ilahy I!o Hals.
THE BABY BAZAAli
113 Washington Avenue.
PETER N. HAAN
Livery, Boarding, Heavy Teaming
nnd General Draylng.
New Stables, 1415 Mulbery Street.
New 'Phone 2057.
Tiie growth of our
business has been
both steady a n d
TIIE PEOPLE'S BAM-1
of ike Hot I
One of tlio new-comers coinp.ua
'tlvcly speaUIng who has mudu u llrni
jilai'u for himself la tho business life
't UiN illy, U Morris Wllllnms. who
In what might be termed an ndvei Us
ing expert. In advertising circles, ho
Is regarded us an expert und bin ser
vices nro In constant -demand by large
udvertlscrs, wio leave in his hands the
(work of preparing nnd placing their
ulvortlslng in puhlicutloiiH that will
bring theni the best returns. Ho Is
nlso logularly employed by a number
toi Ictal llrms to wrlto their dully ad
vertisements, A series of urtlcles on
'flow Should Photographers Adver-
como (a in nbout
lliu bummer School,
H will inter .ill
inadei nml ('0,N'.
od-i will hu used.
leniu IH beisln
tlio next O.iv vltir
oi e.ir do" -Juno
I100&4 urM now niijt.
J. Allied I'd),
Use," from IiIb-pen, Id now appeal Ing
In the Professional nnd Amateur Pho
tographer, published nt Buffalo.
Mr. Williams was born In 8an Frnn
cl'co, Gill., but, 11 h ho suyn himself) hiul
tho good fortune to stmy Kust. Ue
fore locrttlnff In Hcrnnlon, he was en
patted In promotlnff publicity in Chl
tufto nnd Hoehester, N. Y. With rc
fcrenco to this biislnePH, Mr. Williams
Blves tho following Information!
"T occupy tho sumo relation tn tho
advertiser that the lawyer does to the
lltlqant. I ndvle, write, pi it 11 and
innimRo advertlslnt; ciimpulgns, cither
looul or foreign, nnd 11111 recognized us
tin agent by nil American newspapers
ami magazines. 1 loprcsent the ndver
tlsliiK Interests of many Scranton
firms, besides furnishing a regular ad
vertising: service lg advertisers In all
parts or the country."
Only a few yours ago It would have
been eminently llttlng nnd proper to
apply the dcscilptlon of "one of the
younger members of the bur" to M. J.
Martin, the attorney whu took Judge
Kelly's place us Joseph O'Hrlcn's luw
partner. No ono thinks of doing It now.
Not that ho hits aged foster thun time,
but In his profession he hus Jumped to
tho forefront of local practitioners. He
had been wanting opportunity of prov-'
lug his worth. Mr. O'Urlen was look
ing for .some one who would fit In tho
vacancy caused by Judge Kclly'n with
drawal. Mr. Martin was Invited to take
the place nnd accepted. It was not long
before ho pioyed that Mr. O'Urlen bad
made 11 good choice.
Ulg cases came to be entrusted to
him and he handled them with tho skill
of a vetetuu. Ills leudy wit, thorough
education and immense capacity for
work resulted ns they only could result,
In Jus making tho most of his now op
portunities and winning for their pos
sessor the recognition or his brethren
of the bar as one of their number who
belonged In the front rank. Mr. Martin
Is unpretentious and pleasant, nnd pos
sesses tho happy faculty of being able
to take tho trouble to make und keen
friends, ns 11 result of which no one who
knows him is not sincerely gratified nt
I.leulennnt or Tollce Aniasa Palmer,
who has been In charge of the North
Kcranton precinct ever since Lona Dny,
tho present superintendent, Mas called
from that place to become detective, Is
maintaining the splendid record estab
lished by his predecessor with great
elllclency and is demonstrating that be
Is what Recorder Council has long con
sidered him one of the most capable
and level-headed members of the local
"Siniliiiff Amy" lie is popularly called,
because oC bis great and continued good
untitle, but "Smiling- Amy" is by 110
means an easy boss. He is consider
ate of the policemen under hiin, but bo
never allows them to impose upon his
good nature. If one or them attempts
it the smile on the lieutenant's face
gives place to a determined look and
tho inferior officer realizes at once that
there is no use hying to "get fresh."
It is questionable if a man could have
been chosen lnr the place who is so
popular with North Scruntonlnns ns is
tho lieutenant. Hardly anyone jou see
addressing him calls hiin lieutenant.
Everybody r.ills him "Amy," and he
doesn't seem to think it detracts from
the dignity of his place one bit.
T. lie J.iv, McCoH.in. Run nt 1'. T). Mtf.'o-i.ni,
of Hindu- .lu-imr, left jcionliv foi Mlnimlcr
Momitjiii, Ul.ilio, wlieie lie will cny.ise in pil.l
iiiinini;. Imj.'p number of noqiuilntincm .im
Kliool liii-iiils .Kiuniimiiul Mm ! tin- j-(.itimi
.mil liaile linn a liuilj fjicuell.
AN INCENDIARY FIRE.
Superintendent Eerber Snys Rubbish
in Cellar of Joseph Burros' Lunch
Room Was Set Ablaze.
A 11 if which Superintendent Feibcr,
o' the bureau ol' llres, nronounees ns
being of Incundluiy origin, broke out a
few minutes utter ! o'clock last night
in the cellar of a one-stoty building- on
Penn avenue, just north of Spiuce
street, occupied by Joseph Hurras, who
runs a lunch room.
Tlio fire broke out in a pile or rubbish
In the middle of the cellar, and an
alarm was turned in by the young man
who was in chaige. Mr. Burros, us fur
us could bo learned, was not
about the place at tho time. The llie
nien arrived in response to an al.it in
from Uo in, and the blaze was extin
guished with the chemicals heroic it
gained much headway. Permanent mnii
Campbell, or the Phoenix company,
tried the new smoke 'helmet iceently
purchased and was able to penetrate
Into the densest smoke without experi
encing any dlfllculty.
After the blaze had been extinguished
Superintendent Ferber looked over the
collar, and announced after his investi
gation that the blaze was of an In
"This place was set on lire," s-ald ho.
"There is no question about It in my
mind. There Is no way that rubbish
could catch nflre unless it wus ignited
wjth dellliorato Intent. There was no
lire or any kind near It and nothing vis
ible that could have caused a bluze."
Mr, Burros, who arrived on the sceuo
alter the fire had been extinguished,
could offer nu explanation as iu Its
ARE STILL IN LEAGUE.
South Side and Colts Bowling Teams
Were Not Dropped.
At a mooting of' representatives fiom
the several bowling teams comprising
the Scranton Howling league, held yes
terdi.y nfternoon nt Villager's, In South
Scrcnton. nn effort wus made to havo
the South Side and Colts teams drop
ped from tho league, but it was unsuc
icspful, the motion being voted down
by n .substantial majority.
I was decided, how-over, to fix May 7
ns the latest date on which any team
may pay Its assessment. If any team
fails to pay up before that date, It will
BOY'S NARROW ESCAPE.
Was On, the Rear End of a Wagon
Struck by a Trolley Cor.
Blinker street car No. 147, going down
Blnkely street, near Ornvo street, Sat
urday evening collided with a Casey &
Kelly brewery wagon, on the tail-end
of which Hubert Van Btizer, a 13-year-old
Bunmore boy, was stealing a ride.
The wagon was slightly damaged and
the cur fender wrecked, but the boy for
tunately escaped with only a few
Miss Le Vay at Hotel Jermyn.
Hy request, Miss l.o Vay will muko
nn extra visit to Scranton, on Tuesday,
April 29, with u. lino of Binnrt tailor
made hats, for shirt-waist costumes; a
display of exclusive diess hats, and a
dulnty line of misses huts,
Upwards of n Thousand Members of
the Order Assembled in tho Audi
torium, in North Scranton, Yester
day and Listened to Addresses on
the Principles of the Organization
by Rev. Dr. Robert F. Y. Pierce,
Attorney Henry Harding and Ma
jor General E. C. Dean.
Nearly u thousand Odd Fellows rrom
all parts or tho city gathered yester
day nfternoon In the Auditorium,
North Scranton, to assist In commem
orating the eighty-third nnnlvcrsury of
HAU'lI VOX STORCIt,
Xoble tlraml of Celestial, Under Whose An'ptcel
the Celebration Win Held.
the Institution of the Independent Or
der of Odd Fellows, ut a speclul cele
bration arranged by Celestial lodge.
Among those to be seen were the
most prominent members of the organ
ization in this part of the state. The
members of Canton Scranton, Patri
archs Militant, occupied positions of
honor in the front seats In full uni
form, and behind nnd at either side of
them were hundreds of men wearing
the regalia of the order. The national
1lag- predominated In the decorations,
though n number of the banners of tho
organization were displayed. Hun di
rectly over the stage was an electrlcnl
device, bearing the Inscription, "1S19
I. O. O. F. 100.'."
Judge A. A. Vosburg, formerly dis
trict dopty grand master, piesided ut
the meeting, and In the brief opening
addt ess which lie made, he look occa
sion to remark that in ills fifteen jrpars
of piactlce ut the bar he had never
met with a single case at luw in which
an Odd Fellow was arrayed against un
Odd Follow. This fact is, to his mind,
the most forcible demonstration that
fraternity is consideicd by Odd Fel
low.' to be a fact as well as a name,
After the inspiring rendition or a sa
i red i-election by the North End Glee
club, and a reading from the Scilptures
by Rev. Charles Lees, pastor of the
Primitive Methodist chinch, the first
address was made by Attorney Henry
Harding, who gave a forceful and ex
tended presentation of Hie general prin
ciples of tho order.
Odd Fellowship, he said. Is practical
ly a new thing, but its principles are as
old as the world itself. It is based
upon the eternal principle that every
thing man does Is watched by the all
seeing eye of God, and it recognizes
the Bible as tho exhaustless fountain or
truth and the storehouse of all that it
Is best for man to know.
He then traced some of the lessons
which Odd Fellowship hns learned
from the Bible stories and which have
been made part and parcel of the creed
of the order. The principles of Odd
Fellowship, he said, if acted upon and
piactieed as they should be practiced,
would make all mankind better aikl
The men who first founded the order
Introduced u convivial spirit Into the
meetings, which was the subject of
much criticism ut the lime. Intoxicat
ing liquors were seived In profusion
at the gatherings of the several lodges.
It is to the ciedlt of these early Odd
Fellows, he said that they themselves
abolished the practice which they had
iiitioduced and amended the organic
law of the organization so us to pro
hibit the drinking of Intoxicants at
WAY IT IS RECOGNIZED.
The order Is recognized by those out
hide Its fold, he said, as being primar
ily a benellclal organization, but this Is
not the fuel. The benollclul part of tho
order Is only an Incidental feature, the
great aim and object being tho spread
of the grout principle of the brother
hood of mini und of the fatherhood of
'The purpose uf the older," said lie,
In conclusion," Is to go on with Its
noble work In this world or ours until
there uro no wants to lollevo and no
tenrs to dry: to go on exemplifying In
the lives of Us members tho principles
of friendship, love und titith, und to
lighten the burdens of humanity."
Rev. Vv, Robert F. Y. Pleice, pas
lor of tho Penn Avenue Baptist church,
wns the second spenkor, und delivered
a splendid nddress, In which ho told
of the greut effect the order hnd upon
his own life. Ho was brought up In u
Christian homo, he said, but his col
lego llfo had alienated him from the
Christian llfo and ho wns drifting when
he became on Odd Fellow, somo twcn
ty-flvo years ago.
His membership In the order, bo do.
elated, was a very Impoitant factor
In leading him Into the Christian
church and In Inspiring him with a de
slio to becomo a preacher of the Gos
pel. Ho said that ho hus mnile three
big Investments In this life, namely
his Investment In God, his Investment
In a wife, and his investment In Odd
HISTORY OF ORDEH.
Tho history of Odd Fellowship has
been u wonderful history, ho declured,
mid though still a young organization
the Jesuits uchlevpd by ft uio Inenl
culuble. Throughout tho dark days In
the nation's life, It has lived and pros,
pored and has' hud the ultimate effect
of cementing tho citizens of tho United
States into u fraternal bond with tho
definite object of promoting a broader
and it better civilization.
"The order has been purged of the
old things which wero not In keeping
wllh tho principles It stands for," snld
the doctor, "and a new leaven per
meates Its very Inmost fibre, directing
Its courso townuls it nobler und a
The, greatest factors In u tuition's
life, lie said, aie not what seem nt
tlrst glitnce to bo the greatest. They
niu notlho problems of expansion, of
commercialism, of capital or of labor,
but they are rather unsullied charao
tcis, which give the nation an untar
nished umnc. It is such chnrnctors
that Odd Fellowship Is seeking to ilo
volope among tho men of this and
other lands. Its cardinal principle of
seeking to ttsslst n brother man to a
higher and a holler existence, is es
sentially noble und beautiful, ho de
clared. "Odd Fellows," said he, "should prove
themselves worthy of the name when
they stnnd before tho world. If they
hear their order unfairly and unjustly
criticized they should be able to prove
the allegations false and to satisfy the
critic that ho know not whereof be
spoke. If they cannot do this, they are
unjust to the regalia they wear nnd are
not entitled to havo pinned over their
hearts the golden links, representing
love, friendship and truth."
PROGRESS OF ORDER.
Major General E. C. Dean, comman
der of tho department of Pennsylvania,
Patriarchs Militant, delivered nn ad
dress, dealing with tho progress of the
order, after the gleo club had splen
didly rendered that ever popular chorus
selection, "Tho Martyrs of the Arena."
Tho organization, which started with
a membership of five eighty-three years
ago, now has fj.14,372 members In its
thousands of lodges, the general said.
Tn addition to this number, there are
13j,?00 membeis of encampments, and,
connected with tho Daughters of Re
bckah, an allied organization, there are
3"0,000 members. The sum of $3,730,692
was paid out in bonollts dining tho
year 1000, ho said. Pennsylvania,
which wns at one time way down on
the list or states as regards member
ship, now leads them all In this re
spect, wllh u membership or 115,000,
which exceeds the membership of any
other state by 30,000.
Ho told of the covenant entered Into
between David and Jonathan, and said
that as sacred a covenant binds over a.
million men together today in the
bonds of u deathless friendship which
extends beyond the grave.
The exercises were brought to an end
wllh the singing of the closing ode, set
to the music of "America."
IS THE NOMINEE
The Choice of the Republican Voters
of the First District for the
Joseph Oliver, chairman of select
council, Is to be the Republican candi
date for tho legislature in the First dis
trict. In Saturday's primaries he de
feated William J. Thomas, who went
Into the fight as the mine workers' can-
dld.ite, and Walter W. Simpson, who
was claiming that this time North
St-ranton should have the nomination.
Oliver was looked upon to win by the
conservative political prophets, but
there was a danger of their prophecies
going all awry as ,i result of tho miners
rallying In a body to the support of
Thomas, nnd It was not until most of
the districts had been beard from that
the prophets were corroborated,
When tho totals were summed up it
was found that Oliver had received
1,356 votes: Thomas 9(17 and Simpson,
ri7-'. In the North Scranton wards Oli
ver had o79 votes as against Simpson's
480, and 109 for Thomas. On the West
Side Oliver lecelved 977 votes to S5S for
Thomas und 92 for Simpson. Tho vote
by districts was us follows:
DMtiet Oliver, 'lliomi?. SIiiuon.
M uc!., 1,1 (!i,t 77 -il (17
l,t vu!., A ili-t Ill II (il
lt (! .M illt M N 17
lt uu, 4tli illut 7 X 7.1
M i Mh ilL-,1 r. II 111
Jii wl 1st ilU I'' 7 S7
2.1 wl 2il ill,t .'17 4 M
Jit Mil., Sil ilKt 11 d7
Jil wil., till USt 27 (1 Jil
Jil wil .1111 ilM. 41 .1
ilil uil., 1st ilii-t 21 .'I 1
Kit v,il., 2i lht 21 1 :i
ail Mil., 1M ilia .... 117 ID I
Itli wl 2i1 iliit "I fi
4lh il Ilil ilNl 71 71 ,. 1
tth wil., Ilil cll.t .... 7 77
Bill ul hi ilbl .... Il H S
mil wil., 2il illst 7J Sit m
r.lh wil,,! ilUt Il 111
Mil wil., Illi ilM .... II s A
(.III wil., 1st iM " I 2
Bill mI 2d ilht 27 1 1
Hill wil., Ut ill.t 21 " 21
Jill, wil., 2idUt IS 11 1
13th wil., l,t ilUt M IS" 5
Htll i! Sil i!lt '" " t
Ifilh wil ,, .17 I 1
Slat ll., Ut IlUt li !'' 5
2W wil., 2.1 ilM ..., IS HI -
Tblali ...llM W7 SU
Olber'n ilnullty.,, Us'l
Thero wns no opposition to cundldutes
for stuto delegates. They are 0, Philip
Williams and Thomas E. Mills, dele
gates: John II. Williams nnd A. C,
The New Arlington Hotel,
Coiner Franklin n venue nnd Spruce
street, hus been entirely remodeled nnd
re-rut ulshod nnd Is now a nrst-clnss
hotel in every respect,
A well equipped barroom has been
Rates aiC $l.r.O per day, with feneelul
rates to theatrical peopla and weekly
JAMES CLAIR, Proprietor,
Dr, Llndubury, Surgeon, diseases of
women u specialty, 215 Council building,
flours: II u. m. to 4 p. in.; 7toS.30p. m.
H - :. "' Wit ',
i. ... .. .
DICKSON CITY COUNCIL EF
Richards, the Candidate of the Mc
Garrlty Faction, Deserts His Sup
porters and Votes for His Oppon
ent, J. G. Hufnngle Final Ballot
Taken with Only Twonty Minutes
Remaining of the Last Day Al
lowed by Court for the Council to
Get Together or Be Ousted.
The Dickson City councilmanle dead
lock, which hus been on since Monday,
March ,1, was broken Saturday night,
wllh only twonty minutes remaining
In which tho council could save Itself
from dissolution, Tho Hufnngle, or re
form party, won out.
Dickson City Is entitled to nine coun
cllmcn. Five of tho nine held over.
These weio Henry McGarrlty, John
Crulkshnnk, Conrad Snyder, Henry
Hugar nnd Louis Richards. Three new
men wore elected, J. O. Hufnngle, Ste
phen Bcddoo and Conrad Rler. In the
First ward thero was no election,
James Reld and John Reilly being tied.
When reorganization night came,
McGntrlly, Crulkshank, Richards and
Rlef lined up on the one side, and Huf
nngle, Bcddoo Snyder and Hagar on
Tho McGarrlty crowd had the major
ity of hold-overs and proceeded to run
things to suit themselves. Rlcf was
sworn In, but when It came to Huf
naglo and Beddoe, the McGarrlty quar
tette refused to accept their certifi
cates, Hufnagle's being refused because
of a clerical error In the date, and Bed
doe being declared ineligible because he
was a member of the board of health.
There was a lot of excitement as a
result of this action, and nil except
the McGarrlty quartette left the build
ing. These four proceeded to fill the
vacancy In the First ward by electing
Reilly, one of the tied candidates. With
a majority thus constituted, McGarrlty
and his men idled all the elective and
appointive offices and adjourned.
Under the law, If a borough council
does not organize within ten days after
the first Monday In March, the court,
on petition of the citizens, can dissolve
the council and appoint new members.
When ton days had elapsed, tho Huf
nngle people took tho matter Into
court, by appealing to this provision of
the law. After hearing the evidence,
the court, through Judge Edwards,
suggested that the contending factions
.should make an effort to get together
and relieve court from the extreme
measures prescribed by the law. They
did not adopt the suggestion, and on
April 17, Judge Edwards handed down
an opinion declaring the McGarrlty or
ganization illegal and intimating that
unless a legal organization was ef
fected by Saturday, April 6, the court
would on the following Monday today
remove them all from office and ap
point new councllmcn.
Inst Monday the eight elected mem
bers met and ballotted ten times with
out making a. choice, Richards and
Hufnngle each receiving four votes.
AVednesduy night, fourteen more bal
lots were taken, with the same re
sult. Saturday night, they came to
gether for what they lealized would
be their Inst meeting if they did not
Ineak the deadlock. From S.30 till 11.30
tho eight councllmen ballotted and
made speeches, and prominent citizens
In earnest addresses appealed to them
to do something to save the borough
from the disgrace or having Its council
men ousted by the court.
RICHARDS CHANGED ABOUT.
Finally, at 11.40, on the twenty-second
ballot, Richards, the McGarrlty
candidate for chairman, broke away
rrom his supporters and voted for his
opponent. The McGarrityltes were
dumbfounded and It was some time
before they could fully realize that
they were at last routed out of the
control of the borough, held by them
so long. Richards was roundly abused,
but the congratulations that came to
him from the borough's best men more
than made up for this.
Mr. Hufnagle Immediately took the
chair and proceeded to have the elec
tive offices filled. Mathew McPherson
was made secretary; James Cayglll,
treasurer, and Edward Snyder, street
commissioner. It was 12.03 when the
councils udjourned. The next meeting
will bo held Wednesday night, when
President Hufnagle will announce his
selections for tho appointive offices.
Belief That More Smallpox Exists in
Two siibpeoted cases of smallpox were
reported yesterday to the bureau of
health. Ono case wan Investigated by
Dr. J. W. Houser. This was that of
Robert Elliot, of Wells street, a brother
or Mrs. David Gilfllths, who Is suffering
from tlio disease. He could not inuke a
positive diagnosis, but ordered the
house plnced under temporary quaran
tine until further developments in Mr.
Tho other case reported exists In a
family named McConnoll, residing near
tho rrovldonco station of the Delaware
15c a bunch,
Fancy Wax and
isc per quart.
sweet fruit, 20c per
Our Special Java
and rioctia Coffee
today only, 18c; lib
3 cans red kidney, 3 cans
corn, a cans tomatoes, 4 can
century beans 9oc; today only
E, G, Coursen.
nnd Hudson railroad. This will be In
CONDITION IB VERY CRITICAL.
John Jermyn, It Is Feared, Cannot
Survive Much Longer.
At 5 o'clock yesterday nftcriinnn, John
Jermyn had nnothcr sinking spell, nftcr
sppiidltig a poor tiny, but ho milled
once more, and, late last night, was re
ported to be about the same iih ho hud
been during" the past week, though a
Ills condition is very critical and It Is
feared the end Is not far off.
VAILSBURG BICYCLE MEET.
National Champion Kramer Beaten
by Young Kreb3.
Uy l.xcliifiif- Wire from Til? Associated 1'im.
Newark, N. J April 27. Stilt winds
and chilly atmosphere kept tho uttend
anco at tho Vullsbtirg bicycle track
down to 4,000 today. The surprise of
the day came In the half-mile open for
proresslonals, In which both tho 1111
tlonnl champion, Frank Kramer, nnd
Floyd McFarland were beaten rrom
scintch by young Franz Krobs, who
won rather easily by a yard. Kramer
was beaten again In the two-mllo
handicap, this time by Collett, or New
llnlf mllo handicap (nniateiiO Won liv Hi nrt
Ilullironk, llostou (40 yard): Kdnunl llillry. New
York (25 )ard), feromli ,!,i.cnli PoRlrr, llriok
l.ui (15 j.ir.l-0, third; T. C. Ward, Newark (.V)
j.iriN), fourth. Tune, l.tti 1-5.
Ilulf mile open (profivslon.il) Won liy Tr.inz
Krelw, ll)oukln; Frank Kianier, Knt Orange,
Ftcondi rioyrl llcl'dilanil, San Jose, Cat., tlititl.
Time, 1.(13 4-u.
Ten-mile open (aiiiatein) Won hy fieorgo (Hu
ron, Newark; "Tedih" lllllln-jton, VatMmrir, sec
ond; Oscar (icorkc, IliooMjn, third; l'red Urnesl,
Hoehester, foi.rlh. Time 21.4'.
Two-mllo handicap (piofesslonal) Won hy
OeoiKc II. Collett, Xew Ilmrn (Ml yards); Frank
Kianier, Fast Orange (snatch), second; W. S.
Kcnn, Drlstol (tcrntch), third ; I'lo.ul MtTarlind,
b'm Jose, Cal. (scratch), fouith. 'lime, 1.2!i 1 J.
SUNDAY BASE BALL.
By Fxclushc Wire from Tne Associated Prm
At ChiciRO It.ll.i:.
Chicago OOOOOOOOOl) .1 2
PltlsburR 00000 00 202 S 1
Batteries bt. Vrnln and Kline; I'iillllppl und
'OConnor. Umpire Cantillnin. Attendance
At Cincinnati H.II.F.
Cincinnati 0 0 0 0 1110 0:! n 2
St. I.otlU 1 0 0 02 0 0 2 (t 5 12 1
Batteries Sw-ornutcd and licrgen; Wicker and
Nichols. Unipiio Finslle. Attendance l.l.ODO.
hinder and Bcmis.
...,0 0 2 3 0 SO t It h 1
....0 0 0 0 00 0 0 0 It ii 1
and Sullivan: Moore, V.i,
Vmpiiea Connolly and John
13,301). At .St. Louis U.ll.i:.
Detroit o l o u 0 4 oe l ; id o
St. Louis It 0 0 I) 0 0 0 0 I 1 5 :i
Batteries Miller and Mcfiulre; Powell and
Donohue. I'mpiie Carutliei-. Attendance, 13,
000. Other Games.
At Wei haw ken, X. J. Dalliinoie,
J 1 1 try
At .Vcw.uk, X. J. Newaik, 10; llruokl.iu, S.
The f iinoi. il of Jlis. Cornelius Smith will lie
held fiom the family residence, 120 Monroe aic-mil.-,
tlili lnoiliilig-. Seniles will he held nt St.
Peter's cathedral. Interment in Cailiedial ceme
tery. Dr. H. B. Ware, Specialist, eye. ear,
nose and throat, has lemoved to Boaid
or Trade building, second floor rront.
A splendid line direct rrom the
largest manufacturers. The new
est und swellest lino for soring.
Latest In style and general make
up. Reed body, with rubber tires,
patent brake, enamel gear, up
bolstered cushions and lace para
sol. Prices, each,
You Can Save
30 per cent, on tho dollar when
you purchase direct from tho
Our Him of Umbiellas nnd
Farasols is large and complete,
and embraces all the latest pat
terns. We guarantee all our
Umbrella Manufacturing Co.
313 Spruce Street.
MaIon?y Oil & Manufacturing Company, f
X 141-149 Meridian Street. X
X QUO 'PHONE S6-S. NEft 'PHONE SOB I X
We aro solo agents for J
Unexcelled for durability
126-128 Franklin Ave.
The latest Pillow Fad is the "Ilirthday Pil
low." Tlieie aic luebe heautlful dcigns In till!
line one fur cadi month a most atceptahlf
130 Wyoming Ave.
Values we are offer
ing; eacli day is the
magnet that draws
trade to our store.
John D, Boyle,
416 Lackawanna Ave.
Pure Grain Feed,
Yellow Corn Heal,
Snow White Flour
Branch at Olyphnnt, Pa.
Rooms 1 and 2
MINING AND BLASTING
Mudo at Moojlc nil' I Jlu-didalo Works.
LafHn & Rand Powder Co.'s
ORANGE GUN POWDER
DUctrlc Paddles, Dlcctrlo Kxplodtrj, Kx
plodins lllastii, feafety r'ue. ,
BEPAUNO CHEMICAL CO.'S "
HIOH EXPLOSIVES. '
. rffc I