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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 2, 1902.
" "!VWMlrTiS(.WWH. mJM lA9ft 1.W1 SiV?fn9ffl "'?
THE MODERN HARDWARE STORE.
and with no experlonco
you can give yourself a
close, clean shavo by us
Gem Safely Razor
a guarantee ticket goes
with every razor, entitl
ing the user to havo the
Foote & Shear Co.
119 "Washington Ave.
of Music and Art t
Season 1002 - 1003 opens
Thursday, Sept. 18. Most
modern and approved methods.
Send for prospectus. Carter
Building, 604 Linden street.
PETER N. HAAN
Xiivery, Boarding, Cab Service, Shop
ping, Opera, Party, Wedding
and Train Calls.
HEAVY TEAMING AND DRAYING
New Stables, 1415 Mulberry Street.
Mew 'JPnone 2057.
A few shares
and Trust Co. Stock,
Under the market if called for
1. F. HEQARQEL & CO.
Mrs. J. Alfred Pennington returned
from Montrose yesterday.
Ex-Sheiilt Clarence Pryor, now of
Philadelphia, is in tho city.
Miss Esther Moses has returned from
an extended visit at Forest Park, Pa.
Rev. M. E. Loftus, of St. Paul's church,
Green Ridge, has returned fiom n brief
vacation at the seashore.
Dr. and Mrs. Horace J. Gibbons and
son, Richard Gibbons, Jr., returned yes-,
terday from the Thousand Islands.
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Cole and family,
of Green RUIkc, returned yesterday from
a three months' visit at Montrose.
Mr. nnd Mrs. W. 11. Mnlla havo 10-
.urncd after unending a few weeks in
' Philadelphia, Baltimore and Atlantic City.
I Mr. nnd Mrs. "Willis A. Bates, of DJ3 I.eo
court, announce the engagement of their
. daughter, Myrtlo A. Butes, to John S,
Mewllllum, of $i3 Adams avenue.
Clerk of the U. S. District Court E.
I R. AW Seario and family are homo
from their summer cottage nt Columbia
I Grove on tho Upper Susquehanna.
RACES AT SPEEDWAY.
Toe Patchen Took First Money in the
A large crowd assembled at tho
Speedway yesterday afternoon nnd en-
Joyed a number of lively horse races.
Foot races were also held, and dancing
was in progress afternoon and evcnlnir
at tho hotel.
The races were given under tho nus-
Inlces of the Speedway Driving club.
The first race wns u free-for-all con
test, with a purse of $50 us tho stake.
W. J, Whltehouse's Joe Patchen won
Irst money by winning three .straight
tieats In 1,10. 1,12 and 1.0914. Walter .r
owned by T, J. Cuslck. took second
bom, by following Joo Patchen in nil
khrce heats. South Sldo Boy was third
In each heat. Ills owner is Thomas II.
No less exciting than tho free-for-all
Iwas the second race, which was open
ip an animals in tne 2,30 class. Peter
Mucher's Kitty D. took lirst rnonev of
ho ?30 purse, by coming in first In
hree straight heats, J, Boddlbh's Al-
- n oy was a good second, and Mere
Ith Jones' Mabel Girl was third in tho
irst two heats and fourth In the third.
It. C, Lee's Gray Dlxto was fourth In
the first two heats, but lead Mabel dlrl
In the lust. Kitty D.'s time was l.Htf,
Tho foot races and a fat man's men
ilso furnished a good deal of Interest
ind amusement to tho crowd,
They Pay the User.
If you wish a half-tone or line cut.
et the Scranton Tribune make It for
tan. Our equipment for this work is
lomplete and up-to-date. We havo
acuities for doing the llnest sort of
vpxK at lowest prices and what's more.
te do It. A trial order will convince
is Misses Merrill's Privates School,
Ir primary and Intermediate pupils.
ill re-open Monday, September $, 1002.
i wueouii iwenue,
THOMPSON aoA TO SIXTH AND
The Tribune's Educational Contest
Makes a Fine Start for Soptember.
Four Frizes Offered Vs Special
Honor Howards Third Place Like
ly to Bo a Bono of Contention.
Louis Gere Went Up Tan Places
with 22 Points last Month for
Standing of Contestants
1. A. J. Kellerman, Scranton.871
2. Charles Burns,' Vandling. .528
3. Wm. T. S. Rodriguez,
4. Oscar H. Kipp, Elmhurst. .364
5. Albert Freedman, Belle-
6. Herbert Thompson, Car-
bondale '. 310
7. Wm. Sherwood, Harford.. 307
8. Fred K. Gunster, Green
0. Maxwell Shepherd, Car-
10. Chas. W. Dorsey, Scranton. 174
11. Ii. E. Stanton, Scranton. .138
12. Hendrick Adams, Chin
13. J. A. Havenstrlte, Mos
14. Harry Madden, Scranton. 96
15. Homer Kresgc, Hyde Park 70
16. Frank B. McCreary, Hall-
17. Miss Beatrice Harpur,
, Thompson' 74
18. Miss Jane Mathewson,
10. William Cooper, Priceburg 50
20. Louis Gere, Brooklyn .... 46
21. Lee Culver, Springville. . . 39
22. Grant M. Decker, Hall-
23. Walter Hallstead, Scran
24. Elmer Williams, Elmhurst. 32
25. Miss Edna Coleman,
26. Hugh Johnston, Forest
27. Fred Kibler, South Scran
ton . .' 30
28. Eddie Morris, South Scran
29. Miss Mary Yeager, Green
30. Harry Danvers, Provi
31. Louis McCusker, Park
32. C. J. Clark, Peckville 18
33. John Mackie, Providence . . 16
The first day of September in the
Educational Contest was characterized
by good returns on tho part of several
of the contestants, notwithstanding the
holiday. Several changes in position
were made, one of them being an ex
ceptionally long jump. The contest
ants who scored were: Louis Gere, of
Brooklyn, 22; "Oscar H. Kipp, of Elm
hurst, 22; Herbert Thompson, of Car
bondale, 15; A. J. Kellerman, of Scran
ton, 12; William T. S. Rodriguez, of
WILLIAM T. S. RODRIGUEZ.
Scranton, 6, and William Cooper, of
Oscar H. Kipp is again in fourth
place, having passed Albert II. Freed
man, of Bellevue, whom he now leads
by 20 points. Mr. Kipp is only 5 points
behind Mr. Rodriguez, who still holds
Herbert Thompson.who was in eighth
place, passed Fred Gunster and Wil
liam Sherwood and takes sixth posi
tion, leading Mr. Sherwood by 3 points
and being 34 points awuy from Mr.
Freedman In fifth place.
Louis Gere.of Brooklyn, distinguished
himself by going from thirtieth' place
to twentieth. This is tho longest jump
that hag been made In some time. Mr.
Gere now heads tho leaders for the
There Is likely to be a good deal of
changing about In tho vicinity of third
place this wepk. Six contestants are
now bunched within tho 300 mark and
60 points Is the difference between third
and eighth place.
Four Special Honor Prizes.
There will be four special honor
prizes given to the four contestants
scoring the largest number of points
during the month of September. This
is entirely additional to the main con
tent, all contestants starting oven on
Tho first prizo will be a handsome
mandolin, valued at $10, to be selected
by the successful contestant from the
stock of J. W. Guernsey.
The second prize will be a No, 2
Brownie camera, Including one roll of
The third prizo will bo a No. 1
Brownie camera, Including one roll of
films and a Brownie finder.
The fourth prizo will bo n No. 1
Brownie camera, Including one roll of
films und a Brownie finder.
Some time oeo letter was sent to
each contestant, asking them 'to name
some article which would be acceptable
to them asm prize for u special honor
reward. Of the responses received, a
number expressed a preference for a
musical Instrument. As u mandolin Is
one of the most popular of 'reasonably
priced musical Instruments It has been
decided to offer one for the first prize
for tho September special honor re
ward. Last month a number of the boys
worked hard to win ohe of the three
cameras offered as special honor re
wards and as all but t,hree were disap
pointed, It has been thought that the
best thing to do was to dupllcato last
month's offer as far us tho second and
third prizes were concerned und add
a fourth prize, so as to equip as many
as passible .with the scientific .andi
7. ALFRED PENNINGTON, Director.
Tho advantoges for Pianoforte Study in the Conservatory dur
ing the coming year will be be.tter than ever before, and will
include Class and Private Instruction, singly or combined; Public
Interpretation Lessons by Mr. Pennington, Practice Clubs and Club
Recitals, Public Student Recitals, Examinations, Thoroughly
Trained Teachers, and personal supervision by tho Director of all
Tho terms for tuition are within the reach of all.
Conservatory office, 604 Linden Sfreef,
open all day. Register novJ.
pleasuro giving Instruments. This Is
the first time that four Bpeclal honor
rewards have been offered as Induce
ments for a month's good work.
Contestants should understand that
every one sturts equal In these special
contests. On theiflrst day of tho month
each contestant, no matter what his
score Is in tho Educational Contest,
starts at nothing hi this special con
test and only tho points that arc
brought in during tho one month aro
counted In determining the winners of
the special honor rewards.
. In one particular this contest differs
from Its two predecessors. Tho young
ladles do not seem to be as enthusiastic
or as energetic as they were In the first
two. In 1900 the young Indies In that
contest did almost as well as the young
men in the work they accomplished.
Last year the winner of the Education
al Contest was a young lady, und she
had almost twice as many points ns the
young man who came in second. There
were also two other young ladles who
secured scholarships by being quite far
up tho list of winners.
This year not one of the special hon
or rewards out of the eight so far be
stowed has been won tay a young lady
and the highest any one of them is in
the main contest Is seventeenth place,
although twenty of them have entered
their names as contestants and seven
have actually scored points. Some of
the best scholarships were selected es
pecially as inducements for tho young
ladies and there Is one scholarship ex
clusively for them. The young lady
who stands highest on the list at the
close of the contest will be sure to
have a choice of this scholarship, as It
is not available to young men.
Of the four first prizes won as spe
cial honor rewards this year only one
has been received by a Scrantonian,
although some of the contestants who
live here have really tried hard for
them. A gold watch was won by
Charles Burns, of Vandling; $10 in
gold by Oscar -Kipp, of Elmhurst; a
birdseye maple writing desk by A. J.
Kellerman, of Scranton, and a folding
pocket kodak by William Sherwood, of
Harford. This certainly looks as If the
boys In the smaller towns have good
fields to work in, as good certainly, if
not better than the city contestants.
This month, already, two young men
from out of town are tied for first
place in the September contest, and
another is In third place.
There Is nothing to prevent any one
from entering the Educational Contest
at any time during the month and try
ing for either a scholarship or a spe
cial honor reward or both, for it Is cer
tain that if a newcomer gets enough
points to win any one of the four spe
cial honor rewards he will also have
enough points to enable him to a
choice of scholarships. This is the last
month, however, that this will be pos
sible, for no more entries in the con
test will be received after Oct. 1. An
other thing1 all those who have entered
or who may do so before Oct. 1 should
bear in mnd is that no points will be
received after Oct. 1 from any person
who has not previously tcored. There
will be no deviation from these two
decisions. A month's notice should be
all that is necessary for every one who
Intends to try for a scholarship.
A Mandolin, valued at $10.
No. 2 Brownie Camera.
No. 1 Brownie Camera.
No, 1 Brownie Camera.
1. Louis Gere 22
2. Oscar H. Kipp 22
3. Herbert Thompson 15
4. A, J. Kellerman 12
5. Wm. T. S. Rodriguez 0
C. William Cooper 1
The portrait shown today Is of Wil
liam T, S. Rodriguez, who won the
third prize in tho August Special Honor
Contest, and by so doing advunced to
third place in the Educational Contest.
Special work: Character-building and
preparation for college and business.
Certificate received by colleges. Co
educational, Ample attention given to
the ornamental branches. Superior
dormitories, science hall, chapel, din
ing room, gymnasium and athletic
field, A finely equipped preparatory
school. $300 a year; term opens Sept.
17, For catalogue, address L, L,
Sprague, D, D., president.
Reduced Rates to Des Moines, Iowa.
On account of the Sovereign Grand
Lodge, I. O. O, F to bo held at Des
Moines, la,, September 15 to 20, ticket
agents of the Lackawanna railroad will
sell special reduced rate tickets, Tho
fare from Scranton will be $31,95 for the
round trip. Tickets will be on sale,
good going September 11, 12, U and 14,
good for return up to and Including
September 22, except that If they are
deposited with Joint agent not earlier
than September 16, or later than Sep
tember 22, extension of return limit
may be, return leaving Des Moines up
to and including October 15, upon pay
ment of fee of 60 cents.
Smoking Den Novelties.
Just received. See them at O'Harn's,
WAS FOUND DEAD.
Remains of Richard W. Roberts Dis
covered on a- Couch in His
Home Yesterday Morning.
Richard W. Roberts, nged 74 years,
was found dead on a couch In his homo
on Oxford street, yesterday morning.
Ho arose juitc early In the morning
nnd went down stairs and lay on a
couch, where some time later his son
found him lifeless. Although In poor
health for some time, yet he has been
able to be about and uttended divine
worslfip at the Tabornncle Congrega
tional church on Sunday.
Dr. Morgan J. Williams was Imme
diately called, but found that life had
been extinct for some time. Coroner
Saltry yas notified, but upon viewing
tho remains decided that an inquest
The deceased came to this country
thirty-nine years .ago, and has lived
in this city about a year. He was a
musician of note, being a member of
the famous Gwent Glee club of Plym
outh. He is survived by two daugh
ters, Mrs. Thomas X. Jones and Mrs.
W. W. Evans, both of this city.
The funeral will be held at 2 o'clock
Wednesday afternoon from the Taber
nacle Congregational church.
PRETTY MORNING WEDDING.
Miss Alice Louise Evans Married to
Attorney Frank J. Fonner.
A quiet but pretty wedding took
place yesterday morning at the home
of Mrs. T. E'. Evans, of 1112 Rock street,
when her daughter, Alice Louise, was
united in marriage to Attorney Frank
J. Fonner, of Washington, Pa., the nup
tial knot being tied by Rev. S. F.
The bride was attired in a dainty
gown of blue, with hat to match, and
carried a shower bouquet of white
roses. After the ceremony, the con
tracting parties and invited friends en
joyed a wedding breakfast. Mr. and
Mrs. Fonner later left for an extensive
wedding trip to Washington and the
Southern states. Upon their return,
they will reside In an elegantly fur
nished home in Waynesburg.
Mrs. Fonner was a teacher at No. 13
school, and possesses a loving disposi
tion which endeared her to a host of
friends. Mr. Fonner is one of the lead
ing lawyers of Greene county, he also
having a very extensive practice in
The Temple Iron company will pay
the above reward for information
that will lead to the arrest and con
viction of the person or persons who
shot and seriously injured two of its
employes at the Edgerton colliery on
Monday night, August 18, 1002.
S. B. THORNE,
1,000 Gilt Picture Frames, Worth
70c, for 15c.
An order placed by a large local con
cern with Schriever for ono thousand
11x14 picture frames was recently can
celled and adjusted, on account of the
According to the terms of settlement,
Schriever was permitted to retain the
frames, after part of their value had
been made good by the other contract
One thousand picture frames of one
kind form too large a stock for the
Gold Mednl Studio, so Thursday and.
Friday, September 4th and Gth, they
will be sold for lCc. each, ut 110 Wyom
See the Cut Man.
Effective and attractive half-tones
and lino cuts for card, advertising or
any other purpose, can bo secured at
Tho Tribune ofllce. Wo do work that
Is unexcelled, do It promptly and at
lowest rutes. A trial order will con
Dr. Llndabury, Surgeon, diseases of
women a specialty, 215 Council building.
Hours; 11 a, m. to 4 p. m.; 7 to 8,30
People Who Drink Tea
Usually desire tho host there Is;
that's tho kind wo sell. Wo havo
tea to suit nil tastes, and tea drink
ers will bo specially ploased with
our A. and P. Blond at 00c, per
A trial order of our Mocha nnd
Java Blend Coffoa at 3oc. por pouna
will guaruntco your troublo at an
Elgin Creanwy Buttsr,
Fins Granulated Sugar,
20 lbs $1.00.
The Great Atlantic
and Pacific Tea Co.,
411 Lackawanna avenue, 321
North Main uvenuc. 'Phono 73-2.
Prompt delivery, Now 'phono l-J.
THE LACKAWANNA COMPANY,
STARTS A FIFTH PLACE.
Bliss Colliery nt Nantlcoko Gotten
Under Way with About Ono Hun
dred Men, Most of Them Former
Employes Present Output of the
Lackawanna Region Estimated to
Bo in tho Neighborhood of 15,000
Tons a Day Watchman at Rich
mond No. 3 Assaulted.
Another Delaware, Lackawanna and
Western colliery was gotten under way
yestcrduy. It Is tho Bliss, at Nantl
coko, ono of tho biggest of the region.
Superintendent Phillips says the start
was made with about ono hundred men,
mostly former employes of tho colliery.
No trouble attended tho resumption, al
though 'it was known to the strikers
that an attempt to work the place
would bo made.
This makes 'five collieries and four
washeiieo tho Delaware, Lackawanna
and Western company now has In
operation. They aro the Cayuga,
uoage, iiampion, iivonuuiu nnu iniaij
colllerls, nnd the Diamond, Hampton,
Oxford and Taylor wnsherles. Tho
Bellevue wnshery, which was destroyed
by fire four weeks ago last Friday, will
resume operations next Friday, which
will bo onlv thirty days from the time
the carpenters began work.
To construct n washery In ninety
days Is considered good work. The
Delaware, Lackawanna and Western
company was bent on having the wash
ery going again In tho shortest possible
time, and by making tho best use of its
Immense constructive resources, suc
ceeded In accomplishing the feat of put
ting up a washery in about one-third
the ordinary time.
D. & H. OPERATIONS.
Tho Delaware and Hudson company
has tho Dickson colliery and tho Ply
mouth, Grassy Island and Racket
Brook washories at work at present,
and will probably start another col
liery in a day or so. Tho Ontario ahd
Western comrany is operating the Alt.
Pleasant, Vancoast and Raymond
washories and doing a little work at
the West Rltlge colliery. The Erie and
Temple companies and individual oper
ators are working half-a-dozen more
wnsherles. In the Lackawanna, re
gion, It Is estimated, there is now be
ing prepared 15,000 tons of coal a day.
Richard Williamson, who has bem
acting as a watchman at the Rich
mond No. 3 colliery, of the Scranton
Coal company, near the Dickson City
line, was set upon by a crowd of strik
ers, while leturnlng from work yester
day morning at 5 o'clock, and given a
A crowd of forty men followed him
and, overtaking him near the Throop
illation of the Ontario' and Western
road, began to attack him with sticks
und stones. He drew his revolver and
emptied its five chambers, but did not
hit anyone. Five of the ciowd then
pitched onto him and beat him unmer
cifully. Cut, bruised and unconscious,
ho was left lying on the road, sup
posedly dead. He was assisted home
and came to all right, but the physi
cians say it will be many a day be
fore h? will bo able to leave his bed.
SHOOTING AT THROOP.
There was more firing at Throop Sun
day night. Some time between 10 and
11 o'clock, the five guards at the Pan
coaf.t pump-house, located at the
river's edge, heard shots In the brush
on the opposite bank, and the whiz of
bullets In close proximity to whore
they were sitting on the ground. The
guards took to cover and remained
quiet until the firing ceased. Nine
shots were fired, and the guards de
clare positively that they were rifle
There was no cessation of work at
the mines or washories on account of
A Point to Insist On.
There are endless numbers of travel
ing people who go regularly from New
York to Chicago and vice versa several
times a month, whoNhave never gone
over any other road but the Lake
Shore & Michigan Southern, because
this road Is good enough for them. It's
good enough for anybody, the fastest,
safest, most convenient and most com
fortable road In America. Once you
travel over the Lake Shore and you will
not want to experiment with any other
road. People who know the comforts
and discomforts of traveling, and what
they have a right to expect, always
Insist on their tickets rending by way
of tho Lake Shore. -So should you.
$4.35 to New York and Return, via
the Lehigh Valley Railroad, Sep
Tickets' on sale September 16, good
to return to and including September
20, and will bo honored on any train
except . the Clack Diamond express.
Faro from Scranton, $4,35, Consult
agents for further particulars,
Extraordinary Picturo Frame Bar
gains at Schriever's Special Sale.
VCc. Gilt Frames, size 11x14, Thursday
and Friday, closo out price, 15c.
Our store will close at NOON.
We will offer fancy Delaware
Fruit, probably' tho LAST car,
Jersey Peaches aro a failure.
Michigan's will start soon,
The Delaware baskets are much
larger, The fruit is cheaper
there far than Michigan fruit.
I G. bourse!).
Tbe Unhappy Burden Bearer
Most Make Choice,
Takes Amy tho 1-ond of Dis
ease, nnil Lends to Now Lire,
Health, nnd Happiness.
The unhappy victim of disease and
suffering who has Just dragged through
the summer, nnd who Is now racked
with suffering and almost a physical
wreck, muct make Immediate choice of
two paths. Ono lends to Increased mis
eries nnd certain death, the other to
now life, health, and hntmlness.
The use of Palno's Celery Compound
Is a necessity for nil who seek the path
of health and long years. Victims of
rheumatism, neuralgia, kidney disease,
liver trouble, dyspepsia, nervousness,
and blood diseases quickly nnd surely
find now life, vigor and strength In Dr.
Phelps' medical prescription Paine's
Celery Compound. It builds up the sys
tem, purifies the blood, braces tho
nerves, und regulates digestion as no
other medicine can do. Mr. John C.
Rowan, 137 East Winifred street, St.
Paul, Minn., says:
"Some six years ago I suffered with
rheumatism in my knees so painful 1
could get no relief, and I had to rub
them for a moment's ense. Paine's Cel
ery Compound cured me and eradicated
the disease from my system. I hud also
been ullllctcd with kidney disease, as
most railroad men arc, and I had cn
tarrh so bad that my head ached and
my eyes were Inflamed with continual
pain, and I could retain nothing but
liquid food on my stomach. Today,
thanks to Paine's Celery Compound, I
think I am as healthy as any man that
stands on the globe."
THROUGH THE UPPER SOUTH.
An Autumn Tour via Pennsylvania
A personally-conducted tour, cover
ing nine days, and including Gettys
burg, Blue Mountains, Luray, Natural
Bridge, Chattanooga, Lookout Moun
tain, Asheville, and Washington, will
leave New York, by special Pullman
train of sleeping, dining, and observa
tion cars, on October S.
Rate, covering transportation, car
riage drives, hotel accommodations, and
all necessary expenses during the en
tire trip, $S3 from New York and New
ark, $S3 from Philadelphia, and pro
portionate rates from pther points. The
party will bo under the direction of an
experienced Pennsylvania railroad tour
ist agent and a chaperon. An entire
day will be spent on the Gettysburg
battlefield, another dny at Chattanooga
and Lookout Mountain, two days at
Asheville, and two days at Washington.
Apply to ticket agents, tourist agent,
1196 Broadway, New York, or George
W. Boyd, assistant general passenger
Schriever's Special Frame Sale.
Handsome gilt frames, actually val
ued at 75c, for 15c, on Thursday and
Friday only, September 4th and 5th, at
110 Wyoming avenue.
The Largest and most
artistic line ever shown
in the city.
121 Washington Avenue.
We have an immense line of Den
nison's Imperial Tissue Paper, just
the grades and shades that make de
sirable outing hats. We have stocked
up on the most durable shades for
hats, namely; black, white and three
different shades of red. We have
the complete line of colors which
havo become so well known for dec
Guaranty & Trust Co,
135 Washington Avenue,
Capita nnd Surpluo,
Offers for salo 1st Mortgage 5 pet
cent. Gold Bonds.
Pays 3 per cent, interest on dopostts.
Acts as trustee. Insures title.
Ii. A. Wntres, President,
F. 1. Phillips, 3d Vice
President and Treasurer
Abram Nesbltt, Thomas E. Jones,
Thos. H. Watklns, Wm. F. Hallslead,
D. A. Watrcs, O. S. Johnson.
Are the best in tho world.
In VARNISHES we carry J
A li,4 c Mnn.....fn
" i.ltUUll3, 1UI13U1J S) 4,
Valentines and J
.j, Also a full line of Brushes 4
l Bittenbender & E
126-12$ Franklin Ave.
Men of Sense
Who own good
horses, who dq heavy &
Want Good Stuff
A good horseman jr
knows good feed, so
uoes ais iiorse.
Why Not Buy
Good feed even
le price 13 a
Our Best Feed
Is as good as feed x
Can be. made.
Dickson Mill & Grain Co,, S
P mxr f PTi rA 'Rnnrl
.W . .uu..v ...,
FasB blaclr, steel rod, eolid frame, 26-ln.
Umbrellas. 20c. Fast black, ateol rod,
solid frame, 2S-In. Umbrellas. 89c. Fino
twilled Gloria, 2G-!n C9c. Fine twilled
Gloria, 2S-ln 89c. Fine pleco-dyed Union
Taffeta Silk Umbrellas of all colors, your
cholco of tho finest pearl, horn and Ivory
silver trimmed handles, fl.49.
.UMBRELLA MANUFACTURING 00
S13 Spruce Street.
S. J. Fohrman & Bro
"jl Manufacturers o!
' Strap Roller fo.
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328 Lackawanna Aye., Scranton, Fa.
Hotel Jermyn Building,