Newspaper Page Text
THE SCRANTON TBIBUNE-FJKIDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1902,
X IKE MODERN HARDWARE STORE, j
Be Wise J
Don't wait for zero weather
before purchasing the heat
erget it now mid he pre
pared. The J
Needs no recommend,
in three sizes.
Q Foote & Shear Co. Q
g H9 Washington Ave. Q
of Miisic and flrf
Offers the exceptional advan
tage of Piano and Organ stucty
with Mr. Sumner Salter, an
aitist teacher of recognized
standing in the musical world.
Register now. 604 Linden st.
Offer for ale
at low figures, the following
U. S. Lumber.
New Mexico Railway Co Com
Title Guaranty and Trust Co.
Traders' National Bank.
Alexander Car Replacer.
Also several lots of good five per
Safe Investments for Conservative Buyers.
I. F. nEGARQEL & CO.
Stocks, Bonds and Securities,
a A Passport
A growing bank account,
earning 3 per cent, inter
b THE PEOPLE'S Mil.
Oct. 21 At l.ycoiiin, .spealieis .ludRp
IViinyjMcker, Republican candidate for
sovernor, and othois.
Oct. 25 At Auilltoi linn. North Scranton;
pjiealicw, William I. Schaffer, ot Chester;
Thomas II. Dale, .lohn 11. Jonos and Ala.
jor Uvorult AV.men.
October ::i At l.ceum'; MittiliPi'H, Htm.
('li.nlrs Kmory Smith, e.-nt,tninsler Kt.n.
eral; Hon. Stuart Mc-Klhbon, member of
coiiKirw, Horn Thlny-lirst dlmlei, nil
nnls. October 2'l-At St. David's hall. Spoalc-
t.ii-, j ion. j antes . snei nun, Hon. A. V.
Vreel.ind, Jhm, Alexander McDowell,
chloC cleik Iioum' of repre-eutnllves
No ember 1 Cuiboudnle. Speaker.
Hon. Peicno D. Payne, ihnlriunn wiivh
and means committee; Alajor Kvete'.t
October ".0 IMmmiiK ball, .lerniyn.
SpcaUeth, AV. (iujlnrd Tliumu, Thomas
II. Dale. John It. Fair.
November I At Andlloilnm, Ninth
Scranton. Spenkeie, lion. Hubert S. .Mur
phy, .lorry Snyder, Hon. .Inme.s Alo'lr v
October :':i At WobbiLs' lm, T,i.hr
Speakers, John IS. .lonen. Hon. John IS
Fnrr, Hon. Frederic V. Fli'liz.
October 2'i-At Dyntond's hull, Aloo.slc.
Speaker-, Jerry Snvder. Thonnis , Dale
AV. Onyloid Thomas, Charles Olvcr.
November 1 At odd Fellow' hall, Dun.
more. Speakers, lion. Is, S, Aliupliv,
John Al. llairls, Jerry Snyder.
November :.' At W'oiklnylnen's hall,
Smith Seranton, .Speakers, Alllton ;
Howry, It. A. KlmiiiPiimiu, Hon, John 1!
November :i-At Alhl-tlo hall, South
Scranton. Speakeis, Hon. James Aioir,
John !'. ScraKS, John .M. Hauls,
October .11 At. Koi'uukIi hull. Dlekson
City. Speakers, Hon. I!. S. Aluipln, Hon.
John It, Fa rr, John At. Hauls.
Wallace (J. Alosor, of tho Times, io
tinned yestciday fioin n IuuiIIub tilp to
Allbs Alabdl Ilobbs, solo soprano ot Tiln
Ity rliuifh, Dlmlia, N. V Is guest of Alts
II. F. Dixie.
Detective Sergeant and Mrs, AVIIllam
A. Cauoll, of Newaik, X. J., aio guests
of Scinntou friends.
Jlis.-Kmlly V. U. Hloins, of KZ b.
on Htrcet, iiuh gone tn visit her -lhtr,'
Mrs. K, T. FronU, ot Schcneetudv, N. v.
Allss Itoss, tho leader who gave thq
Piogramimi at tho Homo foi thn I'llend
lcss last night, Is tho guest of Mid. Calvin
Air. and Airs. AN'. AV. lMtemon, of I'hlla
ilelphla, uru spending a few days at tho
home of Airs. IMterson's futher, David
Jtlcnurds, of Scranton sticet,
Scranton Business Collegey.
..,. ovinia i-uuuuuy in me business
department was on Saturdav incienseiiA
for tho third lime. The Scranton Hast.
nes3 College night school Is the largest
tuiu Luuuuy, wiiy; The reason Is
Llndabury, Surgeon, diseases of
hen a specialty, 215 Connell building.
Irs: 11 a. m. to 4 n. m .: 7 to s.so
THE STRAIN IS
CONTESTANTS WORKING HAUD
IN THE CLOSING HOURS.
Those Below the Centre of the List
Making Every Effort to Get High
erNine Scored Yesterday Thny
er Back in the Fold Sovoral
Changes Near the Bottom of Table.
Six Workers and What They Have
Done Contest Closes Tomorrow
Night at 8 O'clock.
Standing: of Contestants
1. A. J. Kollerninn. Scranton. 04B
2. Oscar H. Kipp, Elmhurst..670
3. 'William T. S. Rodriguez,
4. Charle3 Burns, Vnndling. .021
C. Fred K. Gunstor, Green
6. Win. Sherwood, Harford. .570
7. Herbert Thompson, Car-
3. Albert Freodman, Belle-
0. Maxwell Shepherd, Car-
10. J. A. Havenstrite, Mos
11. Chas.W. Dorsey. Scranton. 355
12. L. E. Stanton. Scranton. . .267
13. Hendrlck Adams, Chin
14. Lewis Bates, Scranton. . . .191
15. Harry Madden, Scranton. .170
10. Henry E. Collins. Kizers.162
17. Homer Kresge,Hyde Park. 117
18. Miss Beatrice Harpur,
10. Frank B. McCreary, Hall
20. Elmer Williams. Elmhurst 95
21. Miss Jane Mathewson,
22. Fred Kibler, South Scran
23. William Cooper, Friceburg 91
24. A. L. Clark, Green Grove . 90
25. Don C. Capwell, Scranton. 81
26. Louis Gere, Brooklyn 74
27. Hugh Johnston, Foiest
28. John Wackie, Fiovidence. 71
29. Eddie Morris, South Scran
30. M i s s Edna Coleman,
31. Arthur J. Thayer, South
32. Walter Hallstead, Scran
33. Grant M. Decker, Hall-
The strain ot the last days of The
Tribune's Kduoatlon.il Content Is hcgln
iilnpr "to be felt. It Is evidenced by the
returns most of which aie now coin
ing from those contestants who have
been taking It easy all hummer, but
who aie now becoming fearful of being
behind when the last returns are count
ed. Points were received yesterday
finin nine contestants, six of whom are
below the centre of the list. Those
who bettered their totals yesterday
llerbPi't Thompfuii if,
Albert Fieednian i
William Cooper s
Hugh .loliu.-tun ... c
Atlss Heatrlee Haipur i;
Aithur .1. Thayer ;i
Allss Alniy Yeager ;;
Kddlc Alonis ::
Chails.s V. Dorsey 2
There wcic several changts. AVil-
llani Cooper passed A. I.. Clark and
went to twentj -third jilace; Hugh
Johnston succeeded John Alackle in
twenty-seventh place; Kildle Alonis
passed Walter Hallstead and Allss
Kdna Coleman and went to twenty
ninth. Arthur J. Thayer Is. back on
the table and In thlity-ilist place, go
ing by I.eo Culver, Qrant AI. Decker
and AValter Hallsiead. I.ee Culver
.dropi H to thirty-fourth place.
Today ami tomorrow will be anxious
days for the niajoiUy of tlioso in the
contest t Is neatly six months since
the (list points weie scored by J. A.
Havenstiite and the contest was fahly
launched on Its louy; raieer. During
these long weeks many changes lime
taken place In tho llbt and there have
been dlscoitr.igeiiunis of vnilous kinds
to contend with, the pilndpal diuw
b.ick being tho unusual lack of ready
money in the community, due to the
coal stilko, which began nu tho same
day as the I.Mucatloual Contest and
was Dually settled only yesteiday.threc
days before the end or the contest. Hut
through summer's heat and rainy
weather the little band ot ambitious
young men and women, Insplied with
tho high niotlvo of selMmpiovement
and a deslio for a chance to become
better lilted to take (heir rightful
places In the world of llteiatute, art,
science ami business, lmve faithfully
J. ALFRED PENNINGTON, Director.
604 LINDEN STREET.
and patiently roiic about their self
appointed taiks. The end Is not far
away; It Is almost at hand, and It Is
absolutely afe to say Hint not a slnKle
one or those who have participated In
the contest will regret having done so,
today, tomorrow or In future years, for
It has taught thorn many valuable les
sons while In progicss and the future
help 11 will bestow nu one can foretell.
Tomorrow evening at S o'clock every
contestant must have his points in The
Tribune olllce, for after the first stroke
of the court house clock the contest
will be closed. The contestants who
rely upon the 1'nlted States mail will
be credited for nil points In letters that
bear postmark at the pustofllee of.
A1ISS JANi: AtATl I I'.WSUN.
deposit of S p. in. or earlier. They
should be sure to ascertain from their
postmnMer if their letter will be des
patched fioin the postolllce on Satur
day evening, as it must reach .Scranton
the following day In older to receive
Th portraits of six of the lenders are
published this morning. The (list is
tliat of Albert Fieedmau. of Bellevue,
who Is well known to every Sr-rnntou-ian
who traverses ihe business sei'llon.
Air. Fieednian is one of the mo-t hus
tling newspaper vendors in the city and
has a very large clientage among the
business men in the sky sernpeis near
the corner of Spruce street and AA'.ish
ington avenue. He was the foity
fourth young pel sun to ciuoll in tiu
contest, having enteied on Alay :;. He
has always been close to the top of
the list and has won one of the prizes
offered in the Special Contests.
Homer Kiesge, or Hyde I'ark, Un
original of the second likenr.s-, was the
twelfth to enter the contest, the date of
his eiuollmc-iu being- April ::. He Is a
V', V "
'5? ? ; f
student at the Set anion High school.
Air. Kiesge has stood moie thru half
way up the list of leaders until the last
week or so, when the huge returns
scaled by tluw under him made him
diop down a place or two, three con
testants passing him within the past
Flunk H. Mc friary, of Hallstead, did
not got started as early as the majority
of tho coutesiauts, being the olghty
sevciitli to enter and scoring his Drst
points on .Mine 10, nune than a month
after the beginning of tho contest. Mr,
Alefreaty's home U neatly fifty miles
away from rieranton, but ho has Inter
ested his townspeople In The Tribune
and himself very successfully niut will
probably win an excellent scholarship
as a lesull,
Allss Jane Alathowson, of Faelory
vllle, was another late comer, she en
tering the ranks of the contestants on
.May 2U, being No. 71. It was Juno Hi
however, She 1ms won her way sluco
when the thbt Matt was really inude,
Fit A NIC U.
Are offered by the Conservatory for Piano
forte Instruction to Students of all grades, from
beginners to prospective professionals.
Students can begin now.
then to a position which attarnntcea her
fi choice of a desirable scholaishlp.
i' i cu lvinicr, or south Scranton, wait
ed until July .1 before sending hi his
application to be one of the contestants.
He was the nlnoty-ilrst to do so, and
although his progress has been slow he
has a very respectable position among
the lenders, which will probably bo Im
proved before the Inst hour.
I.otlls Geie. of Hrooklyn, lias prob
ably one of the hardest piopo.sltlons ot
any ot the contestants. Located In a
small fanning district, live miles from
the railroad and nearly forty miles
fioin Scranton, every point he has got
lie baa worked hard for. HIh friends
and acquaintances In Hrooklyn have
helped him loyally, but there are hot
many to draw support from. Air. Cere,
however, will In all probability win a
good scholarship, and his position will
probably bo materially Improved.
There are two more days ot the con
test, which closes tomorrow night at S
SERIES OF ACCIDENTS.
They Followed in
the Wake of
Thi Delaware and Hudson train,
which left Wilkes-Dane at !).1C lust
night, had a most remarkable experi
ence. It ran into a carriage between
Aliners' Mills and Hudson, and attached
to the carriage was a horse driven by
a man named Fred Smith, of Miners'
Mills. At a crossing some distance
north of Miners' AIllls, Smith evidently
left tho highway and was driving up
the uacks toward Hudson when the
engine bumped Into the outfit and
drove It forwnid some thirty feel.
JL landed in the open space between
two little bridges that carry the tracks
ocr ii small stream at that point.
The earring-" was badly smashed, but the
sills caught on the ends of the bridges
and the canlage was held there. Smith's
ciothlna became fastened to one ot the
wheels and he was held dangling over
the stream. The hoise landed on a
plan): bet wren the bridges and was
balancing Itself there when the tuiln
came to a stop on the bridge.
One of the passengers in his hurry to
alight failed to notice that his particu
lar ear was over the bridge and diopped
off the step of the car Into the stream.
Fortunately he e.-caped in.luiy but got
Smith was rescued from hi.- perilous
po.-ltlon, and in the meantime others
weic trying to get the horse on ip.m
gyound, but Io, llielr dismay the plank
broke and the hore too dropped Into
the stream. SI range to relat? it sit
tallied hardly a scialch. Its owner,
.Smith, was also but slightly injured.
The train was delayed over half an
hour in arilving In tills city.
THE MATHUSHEK PIANO.
An Unqualified Endorsement.
Piofessor Haydn Kvans has had one
of the celebrated Alathushek pianos in
constant ue in his Conservatory of
Alusic for the past four yea is, and so
delighted has he become with the ln
S'tiuinent's ilch quality of lone, liu
superb action and Its unequalled dura
bility that helms purchased tluee moie
Alathushek pianos for use In his Con
servntorv. This umiualillcd endoiseinrnt by so
eminent a musician and pianist as Pro
fessor ICvaiin should convince any one
louslderlng the purchase of u piano
that Alathushek pianos are the leadeis.
Samples of those plnnon ore on ex
hibition al the Alathushek Alunufactur
Ing company's olllce, ,"ol Spiuce street,
Scranton. or hi the company'. Curhon
dnle olllce. lluying of S. D. Alusser,
local manager, you pay no dealer's
profits, as he Is n direct leprmeiuatlve
of the factory.
Alathushek pianos arc made up in all
the choicest woodo and In the newest
llnlshes. The company's factory, one of
the llnest In the country, Is located at
New Haven, conn.
Don't I'oigel the local salesiooni Is
located at .Vi! Spruce stret t.
HIGH SCHOOL NOTES.
Tho Seranton high school lins recently
had a satistaetoiy proof of thn thorough
and piaetlcnl work done In Its drawing
dpp.it tment. Two of Its pupils who have
taken the couiso In dinwiutf at the high
school and have since enleiuil tho Alnssa
chusetts Institute of Technology, In Hos
ton, have had their high school drawings
accepted by tho Institute and are theieby
saved eight bonis of wot It a week,
Tho Inn (shorn premium In inalhrmatles
at Ihown tinlveislly for gieatcst excel
lence In prop.untoiy studies, given aftur
special examination open to the entire
freshman class, has bee.ii awaided to llor
nco Kdwniil Chandler, who was grad
ruled from Hie Scranton high school in
To those presenting this coupon
and malting' a purchase of fjSl
or over on Friday, Saturday
and Monday, Oct, 25, 20 nnd
New Canned Goods.
Finest Coffee and
Teas in the city.
and prices less than
420 Lackawanna Ave.
jiS I Extra HpK I
I (sjlj Stamps iMj I
ARE AT WORK
LITTLE FRICTION AT THE VARI
All of the Men Could Not Be Accom
modated Yesterdny for the Benson
That Parts of Most of tho Mines
Were Not in Shnpe It Will Take
Several Day3 Before All of the
Men Can Go Back Not Many Non
Union Men Left Union Officials
Were Kept Busy.
Throughout the whole length ot the
valley, yesterday morning, tho long
sllent breaker whistles awoke the peo
ple to the realization that the conflict,
whlbh has so grievously disturbed the
region Tor almost half a year was at an
end and that the day of bright prom
ise was breaking. No more joyous
sound has ever tickled the ear of
a sorely-troubled community. Those
who responded to the call the whistles
sounded were tho most joyous ot all
who heard them. To them the shrill
blasts bore a message they had long
and patiently awaited. To many ot
them the sound meant n cessation ot
actual suffering. To all but a few It
marked the ending of stolidly-borne
hnrdshlps. To no one was It an unwel
It seemed as If each breaker whistle
was bent on ouldolng all others In
mounding the gladsome message. Only
at New Year's midnight, when the
death of the old and birth ot the new
year Is celebrated with such general
tooting of gongs lias there been such a
No general statement would sum up
the events which followed the re
awakening of the gongs. To accurate
ly describe the conditions of Resump
tion Day, It would be necessary to
treat each colliery individually and In
detail. Such Is Impossible as the com
panies' offices, even, had not collected
A Scnice Article.
One thing, most Inipoitnnt of all, was
developed by the day. That was, as
foiecnst In The Tribune, that the non
union man was a rather scarce article
about the mines, yesterday morning.
True to their declarations, the com
panies lefused to dismiss any non
union men who lmve been working
during the strike, but thanks to fortu-'
nnte circumstances their fidelity in tills
regai d was not piy, to any very sevre
For the most part, the non-union men
were Imports, coming from. outside the
mining legions. As soon as It was evi
dent the strike was about to end, these
men packed up and got away. The
companies did not use any vigorous
methods In pi eventing them from go
ing. Tho!.e w ho decided to remain
lound themselves confronted with the
necessity of securing boarding houses,
the companies no longer being1 in a po
sition to maintain living quarters at
the breakers. For one of these non
union men to secuie a boarding house
In the mining settlement in which he
has been regarded for some several
months as something closely approach
ing a Itper was a task not to be lightly
uudei taken. If any of them undertook
the task, a report of tho undertaking
is, as yet, wanting.
Committees poured Into the head
iiuarieis of the executive committee ot
District No. 1, rnited Mine Workeis.
.ill day long, heailus: complaints of
men having hem i erased their old posi
tion" at different mines, but in practi
cally all tliR.cascs the complaints boie
on the cares of engineers, pumpmen
and lb emeu.
Didn't Develop Yesterday.
Although It Is a ceilalnty that ponie
inside workeis will not be taken back.
It did not develop yesteiday to wlvit
extent the companies propose to exer
cise their ban against undesirable ex
slrlkei. This lack of development in
tills regatd Is due to the fact that in n
great many places the mines were not
In shapi to take back their full forces.
As many men us could bo accommo
dated were sent in and the others told
they would be notified when places
weie leudy for them. "It Is only when
the mines are again In shape to work
full-handed that It will be known what
men are not to be ie-employed.
At about half the collieries a prac
tically full force of men was put to
work. At all, except a few, a portion of
the men were sent In. Falls of roof,
which blocked roadways, weie respon
sible lu most cases for only a part of
the fence being re-employed. These
falls can be cleared up lu a fiw days
and then the remaining portion of the
men will be sent lu. Hreakers, as a
rule, did not work, but today will,
likely, see none of them Idle for want
of coal, F.very chamber that could
possibly he worked was opened up yes
terday." This morning there will be
coal to be hoisted and piepared at
nearly all the collieries.
One reliable icport of a miner being
positively refused re-eniploynient comes
from the Oxford c olllery of the People's
Coal company. The old employes, ns-
per agreement among themselves, pre
sented themselves at the colliery In the
morning. President Crawford came
from within the stockade and began to
pick out the men he would employ at
once. About thirty-live were thus se
lected and sent Inside the stockade. To
tho others Air. Crawford said ho would
send for them as he wanted them.
Some who were not re-employed on the
spot wero told to come around today.
Others were told to come Saturday and
still others Monday.
No Work for Phillips.
One ot tho old employes outside the
stockade was Theophllus Phillips,
president of the Oxford local, who, it
will be remembered engaged In a news
paper controversy with Air, Crawford,
and lei in tho movement to prevent the
Oxfoid from being worked,
"Hello, Theophllus," s.ild Air. Craw
ford. "Ynu hero?"
"Yes, I'm here," answered Mr, Phil-
"Didn't I tell you 1 would never re
employ you?'1 renini ked Air. Crawford,
"I thought maybe you had changed
your mind," said Mr. Phillips.
"Well, I haven't," Air. Ci.iwford re
Joined. At this Mr. Phillips tinned away and
left for home. The matter was report
ed to the dlbtiiet headquaiters.
A continuation of the stilkc at the
Pottebono was threatened for a time
yesterday morning. The men at this
colliery were on strike for tluee mouths
when the big strike came on lu Alay,
They went out originally because the
DiTincn objected to the "swing shift."
Yesterday morning when tho niou as
sembled at the shaft they decided not
to go down until their committee could J
see Dlflttiol (Superintendent Bniiinrd
and have an understanding about the
original grievance. Mr. Darnnrd was
down at Nnntlcoke and would not bo
able to see them, ho said until after
noon. About 10 o'clock the men eon-
citified to go to work and -see Air. ttar
At the Mnltby colliery ot the Lehigh
Valley company where thei-p had been
a strike on for llfteen months, the old
employes all icturned and all got their
AA'lth (lie exception of the Hallstead,
which has been abandoned, and the
Sloan and Central, where now switches
are being laid, outside, all Ihe Dela
ware, Lackawanna and Western cob;
llerlcs made a start. Superintendent
Tobey said that he knew of no Instance
of n man being refused work, but wus
not prepared to say theie were no such
Instnnces. Those whose places weie
not open for them were offered other
work, he said.
Superintendent Hose, of the Dela
ware and Hudson company, stated that
all of his company's places north of
Seianton, except the Clinton, in Waynu
county, made a start. At the Clinton
tho mules were not lu, but will be In
today. The collieries down the valley,
which did not start yesterday, will
likely start today or tomorrow. "In a
day or two," Is the way Air. ltoo put
It. These ate the Greenwoods, Plym
outh;;, Haltlmore No. ", Pine Hldge,
Lnflln, I.angcllffe and Laurel Ttun.
Plymouth No. 4, may not start for a
couple of weeks, Air. Hose said. Ite
palr work there, which was hindered
by the strikers, has to ho done before
tho mine can be opened.
Jtlchmond No. 3 colliery, of the On
tario and AVestern company, did not get
under way. The men refused to go
down because the non-union engineers
wero not trustworthy, and the descent
Ih extremely dangerous because of there
being 150 feet or water In the shaft, the
mlnejinvlng been flooded to extinguish
a lire. The men demand that the old
engineers be reinstated. The case was
one ot the many reported to Aline
Workers' headquarters. AVhen asked
yesterday by a Tribune reporter If this
demand would be granted, General
Alannger Hryden said: "We don't ex
pect to grant it."
Places Not Heady.
IJecauso of the places not being toady,
a large proportion of the men at the
Pine Brook wero sent home to await
notlllcnllon of when the company will
want them. This will bo In the course
of a few days. New shafting Is being
put in at the Alt. Pleasant and it will
be two weeks before it will be finished.
No attempt at resumption can be made
until the work Is completed. The i'n
pouse wnshery, which was burned Aug
ust S. will be leady to start up again
General Manager Hryden said to a
Tribune leporter: "AVhen the places
are al! cleared up, all our men will be
taken care of."
General Alannger Thome, of the
Temple company, repot tid all of the
company's seven collieries in operation,
with eighty per cent, of the old em
ployes back at work. The others will
be put back as fast as roads can be
opened up. The Northwest, w hlch was
destroyed by fire befoie tho strike, will
not be ready tor re&utnptlon for some
time yet. The Alt. Lookout and Lacka
wanna breakeis worked part of the day
and several bundled tons of coal pre
paid!. AA'lth the Uric company similar con
ditions prevailed as in the case ot tho
Continued on Page T.j
Iron fence, cheap. Coarsen.
The very best. Every
Shovel warranted to give
perfect satisfaction. Very
special for this Aveek,
All Cars Transfer to
Toggery for Tien
The kind you want.
The kind of a price you
want to pay.
like to buy at. ,
rAVEU il'BUCE ST
j BEST i. 3 H1RD STEEL
I tJilv I liiirJl
AVho can immo thn winner In The
Ti biinn's IMiicatlonal Contest nnd
... v10 number of points ho or sho
First Frlzc-$5.00 In Gold,
Next Tlircc $1.00 each.
Next Two-50 cents each,
Next Pour 25 cents each.
TOTAL-Tcn Prizes, Ten Dollars.
Cut out the coupon below. 1111 It In,
and send to "sJcrautnn Tilbune. Scran
ton, I'a.. finessing Contest." on or bo
foin Fililay, Oct. 'Jl, on. which day the
guessing contest ends.
All coupons must be In Tho
Trlbuno ofllco by Fildny, nt 5
o'clock p. m.
Friday, Oct. 21.
I think the winner ot Tho Trib
une's Educational Contest will bo
.. ..,., ...., ....,,,....,........,4
No. of points
tCut out this lower coupon only.
Good0Oct. 24, 25 and 27.
Extra Stamps on every sal at
$1.00 nnd over at
134 N. WASHINGTON AVE.
Opposite Connell Building.
Cut This Out
AVIIl be pleased to receive
money In any amount and
late of lntercbt thcicon.
ly a bio to
Open an account with us.
I,. A. AA'ATrtKS
F. L. PIUM-dl'S.
Third Vice-President and Treasurer
Abiam Xcbbllt, Thomas U. Jonea.
AVilllam F. Hallslead.
O, S. Johnson. Thomas II. AVatldns.
I.. A. AVatres.
J ijt J Jl ! lr fjl igt $ J
Are the best in the world.
In VARNISHES we carry J
Also a iuii iiiio at .oni sue a
Bittenbender & I j
126-128 Franklin Ave.
i ! ! J -J- 'J S" I v!' 'J 'b 4 "fr ! 'h f
H1 fr 'H" ?
When in Need
Of anything in the line of
.j, optical goods we can supply it.
iand Eye Glasses!
by nn expert
From $1.00 Up
Also all kinds of prescript
tion work and repaiilng,
Mercereau & Connell,
133 Wyoming Avenue,
. $... J-'J'i'4'