The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, October 13, 1902, Page 5, Image 5

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Opens Oct. 15th. If you
lire In need of
of nny kind Loaded or
Empty Shells, Powder, Shot,
Primers, Itlf le and Revelver
Cartridges, etc., the Modern
Store can supply you.
Foote & Shear Co.
J 19 Washington Ave.
The flardenbergh
of Mtisic and Art
Offers the exceptional advan
tage of Piano and Organ stua
with Mr. Sumner Salter, an
artist teacher of recognized
standing in the musical world.
Register now. 604 Linden st.
In the line of Cam
eras, Kodaks and
Photographic Sup
plies of every des
cription for Amateur
Photographers, you
will find this store
perfectly equipped.
Amateur finishing,
if done here, is done
209 Washington Ave.
A Word
to the Wise
Who Have Ready Cash
This is the time to buy pomo of our beet
local dividend ikiylMK stocks and bonds.
Some people who liiive these sectultles
aro obllKcd to luivo caM; to inept obliga
tions fHlliiiB dm-, and are willing to ac
cept offers on wmiu of tlio host of them!
sine ilivifli'iid payors, for loss price, tliun
von nro likely to get them for attain. Wu
are tho transfer representatives, bavins
already a number of these seeiirltles on
hand to offer, and will Mini any others you
may want without delay.
If you are looking for a booiI s:ife In
vestment, either lionds, Dank or Indus
trial Stocks and want It at the bottom
jirlco call immediately at
Stocks, Bonds and Securities,
Connell Building.
Buy you drafts,
Cash your checks,
Auiiuaiiyoui lunas. m
Mr. and Mrs, V. A. Slnircll. of Adams
avenue, nro homo from a week's vltlt
to Now York city.
Mrs. t I), Smith, who a fiv days nuo
underwent a serious operation at the
Smintou I'rlvalo hospital, is gottiiiK alous
Miss Anna I'lillllps, of 7.'l AVest Kim
Mrcct, has returned after four weeks'
slay ut Pittsburg wilh her father, H. S,
Dr. D, H. Hand, F. 1., Peck, Dr. O. K,
Hill and James It. Meats nro home, from
an extended business trip tluough south
ern Missouri,
Announcement Is mndo of tho niarrlneu
cm March IS laM. of Heyton H, Harding,
of this city, and Miss Clara Wuhl, of
Tonawanda. Jf. y. Tho ceremony was
performed In Hurfalo by now C. W. Win
cheater, pastor of iho Sentinel Methodlbl
Episcopal church,
Miss" Anna J, FJamiBlinn, of tho Newark
JA'cnlng News, who has been tho cuest
of Mr. nnd Mrs, 1. J. Toohey, of ('boa.
lino street, has ictitrned home. Miss Klun
aghan Is ono of the. cleverest women
Journalists In New Jersey where her
trenchant pen and charming stylo liavo
made her exceedingly popular. Hho Is u
slater of "Walter j. FlaniiBhan, the dru
matlc and musical editor of tho sumo pa.
They Pay the User.
If you wish a half-tone or lino cut.
Jet the Scranton Tribune 'make It for
you. Our equipment for this 'work Is
complete and up-to-date. Wo have
facilities for doing the finest sort of
work at lowest prices und what's more,
we do It. A trial order will convince
He Believes In Individual Activity
and Says Its tho Only Thing That
Will Bring Heal Results Doesn't
Believe In Churches with Restau
rants to Encourage Attendance.
Too Many Contented Christians
Who Do Not Embrace the Oppor
tunities God Offers to Them.
The annual rally day pervlces were
crmtluctud yesterday In the Klin I'ark
Methodist Kplscoiml church. All espe
cial effort Is made on this day to pot
all the reRiiliir church members nnd
probationers to nllend, but because nf
tho threatening aspect of the weather
only fairly largo congregations were
present In the morning and evening.
The names of those members ill tend
ing were taken nt both services and
will be entered on the church records.
The pastor, Ilev. Dr. . SI. ("llllln,
preached two sermons especially appro
priate to tin occasion, His topic at
night was "How to del tho People to
Church," and lie chose for his text
Miillhow, 22:!): "Go ye, therefore. Into
tho highways, and as many as ye shall
Ihul, bid to the marriage."
In beginning his remarks, Dr. Cllilln
inferred to the decrease In church at
tendance In proportion to the popula
tion and said that It could bo directly
attributed to tin great flood of Immi
gration which has poured Into this
country In the last quarter century.
These foreigners transmit to their chil
dren either nit Indifference to all re
ligion or a strong prejudice against
Kvangellcal, Protestantism, and tho
Protestant church hits a speclllu duty
towards them "tho presenting of a
sweeter nnd a truer form of religious
belief than they have ever known."
"It Is a remarkable thing," said Dr.
(iillln, "that when u man Is physically
hungry he will not refuse to cat food If
it is offered to him, and yet there are
men all around us who are so spiritual
ly hungry that their very eys are bulg
ing from their sockets and they will not
partake of the bread of life.
"It is not enough to build a church
nnd engage a minister. There must be
souls brought to know Christ. The in
dividual members must seek after the
stray sheep and urge the sweet tall
upon them. They must ho Impressed
with the truth of the gospel of God and
with the urgent necessity of Its accept
ance. It Is surprising how many con
tented people there are In the Christian
church people who are content to lie
languidly down when God opens to
them the door of a great opportunity
nnd bids them enter.
"The great Idea to be borne In mind,
if wc would increase our church mem
bership, is the necessity of impressing
upon those outside the fold that the
gospel of Christ is for downtown and
uptown, for the palace and the hovel
alike, and that the stretch of God's
grace extends from the highest to the
"When you meet a man who needs
God's grace, it is your place to invite
him, not to investigate. Jt is your place
to let 111 m know that everyone Is asked
who wants to come nnd that only those
are expelled who expel themselves.
It Is well to let them see a little
of the feast before they come nnd to
arouse their imaginations regarding
the beauty of it all.
"There are methods and methods for
bringing the people to church. Some of
them are sensible and many of them
are questionable. In one church in
IJrooklyn they have a large attendance
at an early morning service because a
breakfast accompanies It. After one of
the most largely attended weekly
prayer meetings In thls,.country they
serve refreshments, and the large at
tendance is partly accounted for in tills
way. They say to the man outside:
'You come in, and if you can stand a
half or three-quarters of- an hour of
preaching you can go down in the res
taurant in tho basement and have a
bam sandwich,'
"I am Inclined to think that this is
elevating the materialistic side too
high. Then there Is street preaching.
Colonel Theodore F. Hoffman, com
mander of the Eighth regiment, Nn
tlonul Guard of Pennsylvania, died at
the Moses Taylor hospital, at 10.o5
o'clock Saturday night, after a week's
The physicians state that heart
trouble induced by capillary bronchitis
was tho Immediate cause of death. His
illness was contracted from two and a
half months' exposure In camp at Shen
andoah nnd Lackawanna. A week ago
yesterday ho was so III that he could
not attend to his military duties, and
on Tuesday last was removed to tho
hospital. He continued to grow worse,
and since Friday his death was ex
pected, Ills family was at his bedside
when the end came. Brigadier General
Gobln, Assistant Adjutant General Mil
lar and others of the brigade staff, who
had served In the guard with Colonel
Hoffman for many years, called during
tho night and bade their old comrade
Tho remains will ho taken to the
family home In Pottsvlllo on tho (1.15
Delaware and Hudson train this morn
ing. A detachment of hvelv members
of thu Eighth regiment will accompany
the remains as an escort. It was not
known yesterday whether or not thu
whole regiment will attend the funeral.
Tho Interment will take placo In Head
ing. Colonel Hoffman was born In Phila
delphia, May SO, 1S18, lie was only 13
years of ago when the Civil war broke
out, but be was bent on going with tho
soldiers, and did su In 1802, despite tho
fact that his parents had sent him to
live with relatives In an Isolated part
of Minnesota, to prevent him from en
listing. Itecruitiug was going on In tho
Northwest and young Hoffmuu pre
sented himself for enlistment. He was
big for his age and was accepted. Ho
went out with the First Minnesota and
fought with it during the whole war.
This regiment received the, brunt of
Pickett's charge at the "Bloody Angle"
In tho battle of Gettysburg and lost
87 Per cent, of Us men. Colonel Hoff
I nm an ardent believer In street
preaching, but not simply preaching at
4 or 8 o'clock on Sundays. I believe In
street preaching every day In the week
on the streets where you and I pass by.
Sensational methods may have some
good In them as long as they arc not
Used to decoy people.
"How to got the people to church.
Individual responsibility and Individual
activity. That's the how and the only
way. This Is mi age of ma
chinery and we, are letting the mechan
ical Idea creep Into the church. AVe are
doing things by proxy. We are quitting
the hand-to-hand picking of souls and
arc beginning to think that a sort of
soul-reaper run by steam will do better.
J5ut It won't, nnd wo all know that
down in our hearts, livery church
needs an Invitation committee as lurgo
as Its membership,"
Petro Pierre Was Sentenced to Three
Years In the Penitentiary by
Judge Edwards.
Three years In tho penitentiary was
Hie sentence received by Petro Pierre,
who shot his sweetheart, Hosa Gumond,
while trying to kill a rival at Bull's
Head, sonic two months ago. Tho sen
tencing was done by Judge Edwards on
Saturday. Pierre was convicted before
lit in on Friday.
John Francis, n striker, who was con
victed of shooting Fred Reynolds, a
non-union man, was sentenced by
Judge Ferris to pay a line of $25 and
spend three months In the county jail.
William 'Brogan, convicted of assault
ing Mrs. Helen I.apehlnck, was sen
tenced to pay it fine of $10 and to spend
sixty days in the county jail.
Matthew Arbutls, Peter Swldlsh and
Paul Yerdman, convicted of assault and
battery upon John Mitcus, were sen
tenced to sixty days each In the county
jail. Daniel Stark, who assaulted Will
iam Hall, jr., a rival In the milk busi
ness, was lined $30.
A fine of $13 and costs was Imposed
upon John Btibncco, who was convicted
of stealing lumber from K. K. Seaman,
was sentenced to pay $15 and costs.
John Slephwltch and Stanley Bolvine,
convicted of participation in the same
offense, did not appear for sentence and
capiases were issued for them.
In surety court, Satuuday, County
Controller E. A. Jones was1 represented
by Attorney J. AV. Carpenter, and
where two or more cases grew out of
the same transaction the court was
asked to merge them Into one, thus
saving the costs which the county
would have to pay through a duplica
tion of cases.
The second week of common ideas
court opens this morning, the list being
headed by Wlndlslaw Knostunowlcz,
tho man recently arrested in Detroit
for a murder committed in North
Scranton a year and a half ago.
He Will Speak Tonight in the
Lyceum Theatre.
The Lyceum theatre this evening will
be Idled to its entire seating capacity
witli enthusiastic admirers of Dr. Gun
saulus. There are only u few available
seats left besides the gallery seats. A
large portion of the gallery will be re
served for ladles, so that all may be
This will truly be a treat for the
Scranton people. Dr. Gunsanlus has
that greatest gift of oratory, the fac
ulty of carrying his audience with him
from beginning to end. It Is, when he
has finished, as though the auditois
had looked upon a vast picture, trim
and vivid and to the life. A synopsis
of such mi achievement is out of place,
for It is tho orator, fully as much as
the subject, that creates the Impres
sion. man was one of the small number who
escaped without Injury.
At the close of tho war he organized
a military company at Girardvlllo,
Schuylkill county, and when the Na
tional Guard was formed his company
was admitted. Thirteen years ago ho
was made a major In the Eighth regi
ment, and at tho outbreak of t ho Spanish-American
war was commissioned ns
colonel, to take the place of Colonel
McKce, who was disqualified by the
regular army physical examinations.
When tho Eighth, Twelfth and Thir
teenth were, formed Into a brigade at
Camp Alger, Colonel Hoffman, by rea
son of seniority, was mailo acting brig
adier until General Gobln was appoint
ed. Ho served during the Homestead
riots and the Liittlmer trouble, and
was out In the present strike since July
31, when tho first call for troops was
Colonel Hoffman was a thorough
soldier and a truo gentleman, Ho was
always solicitous of tho welfare of his
men, and It Is safe to say no regiment
was more endeared to Its commander
than was tho Eighth.
In civil life Colonel Hoffman was en
gaged in tho Insurance and real estate
business and was also connected with
several mining concerns as a timber
contractor, lie was put forward by
his friends as a candidate for tho Re
publican nomination for the legislature
ut tho convention held Aug. I, nnd It
was conceded he would have been nom
inated had he not been called to the
field by the strlko disorders. As It
was he was defeated by a very narrow
Colonel Hon'mau Is survived by u
wife, two sous and four daughters. One
of the sous, Harry, Is captain and ad
jutant or the Eighth regiment.
It Is likely that Lieutenant Colonel
Hutchinson, the acting commander of
the Eighth, will succeed to tho colonel
cy. Ho Is chief of police of Harrlsburg.
.Major Holmes will likely be selected
lieutenant colonel, und Captain Owens,
of Company H, made u major.
Aro offered by the Conservatory for Piano
forte Instruction to Students of all grades, from
beginners to prospective professionals.
Students can begin now.
Important Event in Knights of Col
umbus Circles Last Night A
Banquet Followed.
Tim fourth degree, the highest degree
exemplified by the Knights of Colum
bus, was last night conferred upon
seventy candidates from this part of
the state in the Knights of Columbus
club house on North Washington ave
nue, In the presence of several hundred
members of thu order who have already
attained to Hie highest rank In the or
der. The degree can only bo conferred
upon members who have been identi
fied with tho order for at least three
years, and then only on special holi
days. Yesterday wns what Is known as
'Discoverer's Day," being the four
hundred and tenth anniversary of the
discovery of this country by Christo
pher Columbus.
Tho degree was conferred by a special
degree corps, headed by State Presi
dent James A. Flaherty, of Philadel
phia. Tho other members of the corps
were as follows: Robert J. Powers, of
Btnghnmton, N. Y., state president; W.
F. Sheuu, of Scranton; William J. lie
Loughlln, of Philadelphia; Patrick H.
Lynch, of Philadelphia; Joseph Mugec,
of Bethlehem; Rev. J. V. Moylnn, of
Scranton, and John L. Myers, of Phila
delphia. Among those who witnessed tho de
gree work was u big delegation of
fourth degree knights from Philadel
phia, who arrived here yesterday af
ternoon, and who will remain until to
morrow. They will assist tonight In
conferring the third degree on sixty
seven candidates forty from this oily
and twenty-seven from Wilkes-Barrc.
After the ritualistic ceremonies last
night the fourth degree knights sat
down to a banquet served by Caterer
F. G. AValdner. At its conclusion a
number of brief addresses were made,
State President Flaherty acting as
toastmuster. Among those who re
sponded were Rev. F. P. McNally, of
Dunmore; It. J. Powers, of Blngham
ton; Prof. P. J. Mauley, of Pittston,
and AV. F. Shean, of this city.
John J. Owens, of C'hicngo, who came
from that city especially to witness the
degree work, nlso spoke, as did First
Lieutenant Richard J. Bourke, of the
Thirteenth regiment. Rev. J. V. Moy
lan furnished two musical numbers.
The committee which "had last night's
affair In charge consisted of the fol
lowing members: Hon. M. F. Sando,
M. F. Brown, W. F. Shean, R. M.
O'Brien and J. E. Walsh.
Each visitor was presented with a
tasteful badge bearing a lump of an
thracite coal, which nearly nil said
they would lake away as a precious
Musical and Dramatic Entertainment
in Parish House.
The following Is the programme of
tho dramatic and musical entertain
ment to be given Thursday and Fri
day evenings, next at St. Luke's
Parish house, under the auspices of the
St. Margaret guild:
"Which Is Which." A Comedietta in
One Act by S, T. Smith.
Robert Caliper Charles Swisher
Mr. Garglu Charles G. Grifllu
Paddles Ilffrold Battln
Annie ' Miss Beatrice Kuld Morris
Bertha Miss Bessie .Mayo Sloat
Mrs. Miles Miss Victoria I. UroailhciU
Songs by Ralph Williams.
Recitation by .Miss Martha Gordon
"A Box of Monkeys" A Farce in
Two Acts by Miss Martha Gordon
Edward Ralston Jas. A. Wynkoop
Mrs. Oiiilpgo-Jboncs...Mlss Maude Fisher
Mrs. Omlego Jhones..Mlss Miiudn Fisher
Sierra Bengallno....M. Klolso lllldchnind
Lady Genevieve Ilentrlcu Kuld Morris
Selections by Fioro brothers, mundplln
Ists; Waters' orchestra,
I'nder direction of Mrs. H. F. Dixie.
Charles Fedoka Met His Death on
the Lackawanna.
Charles Fedoka, a Lackawanna track
walker, living at Greenville, was run
over by a train near the No. 7 reser
voir at Nay Aug, some time on Sat
urday night and killed. His frightfully
mangled body was found lying on tho
track about 11.20 o'clock by some train
men, The railroad olllclals are at a loss
to explain how Fedoka could have met
Ills death, as ho had the reputation of
being a very careful man. The re
mains were taken to Cuslck's under
taking establishment, where they wore
viewed by Coroner Sultry, who will
probably conduct an Inquest,
Courseu's Special Java
aud Mocha,
5 Pounds, 11.09.
Compare it with 35c
coffee elsewhere.
E, 0, Goursen,
429 Lackawanna Avenue.
Wllllnm H. Sherwood Wns Second
nnd L. E, Stanton Third Sherwood
Goes to Fourth Place, Gunster to
Fifth nnd Klpp Drops Bnck to
Sixth nnd Thompson to Seventh.
Decker and Collins Also Advance.
Another Spccinl Contest Begins To
day The Last of the Series.
Standing: of Contestants
A. J. Kellorman, Scranton.945
Charles Burns, Vandllng. .011
William T. S. Rodriguez,
Scranton 549
Wm. Sherwood, Harford. .543
Fred K. Gunster, Greon
Ridge 523
Oscar H. Klpp, Elmliurst . 515
Herbert Thompson, Car-
bondale 494
Albert Freedmnn, Belle-
vue 386
J. A. Havenstrite, Mos
cow .357
Chas. W. Dorsoy, Scrnnton.316
Maxwell Shepherd, Car-
bondalo 307
L. E. Stanton, Scranton. .215
Harry Madden, Scranton. . 170
Hendrlck Adams, Chin
chilla 140
Homer Kresge, Hyde Park 102
Miss Beatrice Harpur,
Thompson 100
Frank B. McCreary, Hall
stead 92
Lewis Bates, Scranton ... 90
Miss Jane Mathewson,
Factoryville 86
Fred Kibler, South Scran
ton 86
Don C. Capwell, Scranton. . 81
William Cooper, Priceburg 76
Louis Gere, Brooklyn 64
A, L. Clark, Green Grove. 60
Miss Edna Coleman,
Scranton 46
Walter Hallstead, Scran
ton 44
Grant M. Decker, Hall
stead j . 42
Lee Culver, Springvillo. . . 41
Henry E. Collins, Kizers . . 41
Elmer Williams, Elmliurst. 39
Hugh Johnston, Forest
City 38
Miss Mnry Yeager, Green
Ridge 34
Arthur J. Thayer, South
Scranton 32
Fred K. Gunster, of Green Ridge,
won tho special prize offered by The
Tribune to tho contestant scoring the
largest number of points between Oct.
1 nnd Oct; 11 In its Educational Con
test. Mr. Gunster scored 66 points on
Saturday, making a total of 301 for the
time specified. William II. Sherwood,
of Harford, was Mr. Gunstcr's most
formidable antagonist, he scoring 15
points on Saturday, or tc total of 101
since Oct. 1.
The complete score for Saturday was:
Fred IC. Gunster , CG
William II. Sherwood -15
Hendrlck Adams 15
Herbert Thompson C
Grant M. Decker I
I.cRol E. Stunton 4
Charles AV. Dorsoy 3
Henry 13. Collins '1
The upper portion of the list of lead
ers was materially perturbed. Tho
first three leaders did not score, but
the next four names underwent con
siderable shifting about.
William Sherwood passed Oscar II.
Klpp and took fourth place. Fred K.
Gunster went by Herbert Thompson
and Oscar Klpp find settled in llfth
position. Oscar Klpp went back from
fourth to sixth place, and Herbert
Thompson from sixth to seventh.
In tho lower part of the tallle there
were two changes. Grant M. Decker,
of Hallstead, passed Henry E. Collins,
Elmer Williams and Lee Culver, and
went from thirtieth to twenty-seventh,
nnd Henry Collins passed Elmer Wil
liams and Is tied with Lee Culver for
twenty-eighth place, Elmer Williams
dropping to thirtieth.
Another special contest for $5 in gold
begins this morning. This amount of
money will be given to the contestant
who scores tho largest number of
points between this morning at S
o'clock and Saturday evening, Oct. 1S,
at ft o'clock. This will bo the last spe
cial contest, and therefore the last op
portunity for any contestant to win
anything extra besides the scholarships
offered to the first thirty-three loaders.
These aro the ten contestants who
scored the largest number of points
between Oct. 1 and 11:
to the contestant scoring tho largest
number of points before D p. m.,
Saturday, October It.
1. Fred K, Gunster 101
L'. William Sherwood 101
J. Leltol E. .Stanton CO
I. Herbert Thompson .13
ft. Charles W. Dorsey -17
G. A, .1. Kcllormuu 42
7. Charles Burns 2S
8. Oscar II. Klpp 25
0. Henry E. Collins i
10. Harry T. Madden -'0
Scranton Business Colloge,
The school has begun Its ninth year.
Same Instructions. Students enter at
any time. Demand for bookkeepers and
stenographers greater than supply. The
night school pre-eminently the school
for those who would earn while (buy
Don't Forget
The great Piano aud Organ sale at
Guernsey Brothers', 114 Washington
avenue; and don't forget that It Is on
now, and "will all bu oyer soon"; and
don't forgot that you will never again
buy so much Pluno for so little money;
and don't forget that you cannot do
this after next Wednesday, the 15th
Dr. Ltndabury, Surgeon, diseases ot
women a specialty, 215 Connell building.
Hours: 11 a. in. to 4 p. in.; 7 to S.30
Concert to Be Given in St. Thomas
College, Thmsdny Evening.
A concert for the bcnellt of 'the
striking miners will ho given lit St,
Thomas' Coltego hall, Thursday even
ing, under the direction of Prof. 1'.
Schilling aud Mrs. D, B, Thomas. Fol
lowing Is tho programme that will bo
Male Chorus ..Elnkehr
fulled German Hinging Societies.
Sopinno Solo Mrs, Leonard
Tenor Solo.
Female Chorus, "Annie Lnlitle,"
Mis. Thomas' Ladles' Chorus
Bass Solo Mr. Warren
Duct Mrs. Meckel ami Miss Jones
Male Chorus, "Grneso itiPdle llolmath,"
t'nlted German Singing Societies
Alto Solo Mrs.. Miller
Baritone Solo William A. Kelly
Female Chorus. "Spanish Gypsy,"
Mis. Thomas' Female Chorus
Grand Chorus All the Singers
Alllm Korn ,,, ccompaulst
The Last Days.
These aro really the last days of
Guernsey Brothers' Piano and Organ
Sale, as everything must be closed out
nnd the store vacated by Wednesday,
the 1.1th Inst. It will pay any one In
need of a musical Instrument to call
and get prices ut 111 Washington ave
nue, nnd It docs not matter about thp
cash. Just as good prices can be pro
cured on easy monthly payments.
Guernsey Brothers will sell far cheaper
on time than other dealers can afford
to for cash.
Don't fall to call aud get a bargain,
If you are In need of a Piano or Organ.
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 ofllcc. Wo do work that
Is unexcelled, do it promptly and at
lowest rates. A trial order will con
vince you.
City and School Taxes 1902.
Tho above tax duplicates are now In
my hands' for collection.
City Treasurer.
Extra SpecSal I
ins wcBkunui.
Cheviots, Worsteds and
Fancy Cassimeres, sty
lishly made and trim
med in an excellent
manner. Fine values at
S8.00 per suit. Sale
price, your choice,
J '1' $ J $ 'I ! ! ! $ ! 'I ! S v
surv s
00990009 :
Are tho best In ithe world.
In VARNISHES we carry
Parrotts, Masury's, J
Valentines and J
Also a full lino of Brushes
Bittenbender & j
126-128 Franklin Ave.
2 S4 ! ! ! 5 4 ! I Z $ f ! l 2
All Cars Transfer to
JLlill8.iL OiiUUi
I want to tell you about a rubber article
indisp&nsible to you, it's a
ubber Coat
That can be worn over an overcoat to
protect it from rain and mud and guar
antee waterproof, it does not weigh more
than a linen duster andean be carried in
the pocket or instrument case, the price
is $4.00, Come in and look at it
Ten Dollars for Guesses
.Who ran name the- winner In Tho
THlnuio's Educational Contest nnd
toll tho number ot points lie or she
will bavo?
First Prize $5,00 in Gold.
Next Three 81.00 each.
Next Two 50 cents each.
Next Four 2,5 cents each
TOTAL Ten Prizes, Ten Dollars.
Cut out tho coupon below, 'fill it In,
ntlrl amwt t.t "U,,,l.,t, 'Prlhlltln. Hrrntl-
I ton, Pa., Guessing Contest."
Monday, Oot. 13.
I think the winner ot Tho Trib
une's Educational Contest will ba
No. of points ,.
Address , ;.,.
Cut out this lower coupon only.
The Title
Guaranty and
Trust Co.,
Will bo plcase'd to rccclvo
money In any amount and
into ot Interest thereon.
deposits ol
pay liberal
While our
nt ia,-
nve. nro
small, wa
quart ors
ly ablo to
date, our
Open an uccount with us.
Third Vice-President nnd Treasure!
Abram Nesbllt. Thomas E. Jones
William F. Hallslead.
O. S. Johnson. Thomas H. Wntktns
L. A. AVntres.
Do You Know
best place in town to
is at
41S Spruce Street.
309 Lackawanna Avenue.
We have a complete assortment o!
the 50c kind, the 81.00 kind and all
standard makes, in all grades.
Agency for Dr. Jaeger's.
nifflCinS and WAGONS of all kinds; also
Il.w-Ks nnd Dulldini: I.oU at barcalna.
HORSIIS tXIPl'UD anil CltOOMf.D at
Laclawanna Carriage Works.
IIom? Office, 203-203 Jlcara Building,
Wo aio iiiiMirlnsr sliaica carli month which
thovr a in i nn to tho Investor of about 12
per com V. ,' loan money. We also i3sue
J'l.'I.I, I'Vil) STOCK $100.00 per eliare, inter
est payable scud-annually.
AUinr.T B, Secretary.
rear Sit Lackawanna avenue, manufacturer of
Wire Screens of all liimkj fully prcpjreil (or
the spring season. Wo malic ull ldmU of
porch tcreens, etc.
Ueneril Contractor, Bulblcr ami Dealer In
UullcliiiK Stone, Ornentme of cellans a spe
cialty. Telephone SV)J.
Of He o, S27 Washlimton avenue.
Maker of t'avlns Brick, etc. Jl. II. Pts, ft.iles Agent, Office i)29 Wjshlujton.
aic. Wciks Jt Nay .s, !'.. K. fc W. V, ll.IL
Lackawanna Ave,
lens lo