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Buffalo Courier from Buffalo, New York • Page 6

Buffalo Courier from Buffalo, New York • Page 6

Buffalo Courieri
Buffalo, New York
Issue Date:

THE BUFFALO COURIER, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 10, 1912. ctatti Aiii unnrnTn minm EHGIE MEH HDRT OIA HLHW UKbLU lUIDlUni HERO OF DUNKIRK FLOOD, CARNEGIE MEDAL. WINNER, LEAVES TO ENTER-NAVY Ira P. Shear Bids Tearful Farewell to Aged Father Before Departure for Newport Saved Mother and Sister From Death. AS KNICKERBOCKER FLYER RAMS LIGHT LOCOMOTIVES Blinding Snow Prevents Engine Driver of Fast Express No. 1 8 From Seeing Two Locomotives Running in an Opposite Direction at Canada Way, Two Miles West of Dunkirk Cars Leave Track but Remain Upright. and two sisters with two men set out, "When about a quarter of a mile from shore the boat upset leaving the terrified occupants struggling' in the water. Forsaken by the two men, struck out for shore, the lad went to the aid of his mother and sisters. By almost superhuman efforts he succeeded in bringing his invalid mother and one sister to shore, the other succumbing to the chilling waves. The news of the lad's heroism reached the ears of the Carnegie medal committee and. to the pride of his parents, decorated him with the Carnegie symbol of heroism and presented him $2,000 to be used for educational purposes. After studying for four vears Mr. TAKE SCHOOLS OUT OF LOCAL POLITICS Thomas E. Finegan Ad dresses School Masters Association After a Dinner Served in Statler Grill Room. rlE FAVORS THREE ARTICLES RELATING TO MANAGEMENT Would Separate School Af- fairs From Municipal and of Business and ro- fessional Management Their Conduct. Thomas E. Finegan. third assist, ant state commissioner of education, ninety members and guests the School Masters' association of Buffalo last night following a dinner served at 7:30 o'clock in the Dutch grill room of the Hotel Statler. Mr. Finegan spoke on the "Organization of City School Systems." The speaker stated at the outset that the opinions he expressed were based on conclusions reached after a period cf twenty years' experience in dealing with different phases of the subject. He argued strongly for the proposition that the question of public education Is a function of the state government and not the business of local governments. The object of this point was to- establish that the management of the school should be absolutely Inde-Dendent of the municipal and political activities of cities and other local subdivisions of the state. This argument was based upon section one of tne constitution, which reads as follows: "Section 1. Common schools. The legislature shall provide for the maintenance and support oi a of free common schools wherein all the children of the state may be educated." was laid upon the statement that the speaker was not arguing for more centralized control of the schools or for-withdrawing from localities any of the powers now exercised by them in relation to the management of the schools. He argued that he was simply pointing out the relations which each locality In the state bears to the public school system. Wants a General Law. Incorporating the law governing the local management oft schools in cities In the -city charters is fundamentally wrong and not productive of sound school administration. His theory was as cities are divided by the constitution into three class? there should be three separate articles relating to the management of schools in cities. One article should relate to cities of the first class, another article to cities of the second class, and a third article to cities of the third class. This law should be incorporated Into the general education law instead of in city charters. The object of. this la to avoid the temptation to interfere with the management and control of the schools trfiTr eUv charters are under con-, sidermtlon by the legislature. Seven Fundamental Things. He contended that the following fundamental principles should be observed In school legislation. 1. The absolute divorcement of school affairs from municipal and political activities. 2. A sharp line between the business management and the professional management of the schools. 3. An unpaid board of education of COLDS Monyen's Cold Remedy ItelieTes the ead. throat aod Ions almost lmmedUte-1t. Checks Ferers. stops Discharges of tne note, takes away all acbes aod pains nosed by colds. It cares Grip and ob-' ttlaate Conga aud preTents lUeumoala. 1 INJURED DUNKIRK HOSPITAL gines would have plowed through the train and the loss of life would have been very large. Locomotives Are Telescoped. The locomotive of the passenger tram and the first freight engine were telescoped, and one end of the baggage car was smashed. The wreck blocked the east-bound "fast" track for more than six hours. As soon as word of the smash-up reached the division head quarters in Buffalo. Superintendent M. Tompkins of the eastern division left with a relief train for the scene, Other passenger trains were trans ferred around the wreck to Buffalo. At 5 clock the passengers were brought into JBuft'alo on the second section of 18. They included one Pullman with more than thirty students from Vassar college. They left Buffalo over the New York Central shortly after 7 o'clock. No. 18 was due here at 6:55 clock. The collision was directly attributable to the storm and the fact that the engine driver, Bentley, did not see tne signals set against him bv the In terlocking system at Canada Way. An east-bound freight became stalled when near Dunkirk for lack, of water in tne engine. A switch engine was sent out to assist. The engines coupled. ran over from' the slow track to the fast track to take water a short dis tance westward. Signals were set to warn the passenger train of their presence on the fast track, and it was said that owing to the storm, torpedoes were lata along the rails tor the pas senger train as a precaution. Taken Water. The engines took water and were backing down the fast track when they met the Knickerbocker special. Bent ly was running slower than usual as he approached Dunkirk on account of the storm and this is what prevented a terrible disaster. Railmen said he was not exceeding ten miles an hour. Sierlntendent Tompkins returned from, the wreck at 5 o'clock and said that none of the -engine crews were seriously injured. He said that an Investigation la under way to fix the responsibility for the accident. The passengers on the Knickerbocker special were bound from Indianapolis to Boston, -via the Big Four, Lake Shoreand New York Central and Boston Albany. After the wreck they were cared for In the cars until transferred around the wreck and brought to Buffalo. in session In St. Louis next month to hold its annual convention for 1913 in this city during February. A resolution was calling upon, tne county representatives in Congress to favor the Enactment of the bill providing for a child -labor bureau. OFFICERS OF BUILDERS' EXCHANGE. At the annuar election of officers of the Builders exchange, the following were choseni President, Henry M. Feist; vice president, George V. Morris: treasurer, Avery O. Wolf; trustees. John H. Black, George B. Tilden and James K.l Boss. The annual meeting and installation of officers' will be held on the evening of January 30 in the offices of the exchange. mt Elsowhore Ask for LfCK'S" Tha Orlrlnal and fitnulna MALTED RI1LK Th Food-drfnk for All kgtt. Al rettaurants, hotels, and fountains. Delicious, invigorating' and sustaining. Keep it on your sideboard at home Don't travel without k. fvfck hucli prepared ia a nZaste. i aac no uzuutnon. just say flUKliULA uot in Any Milk FOUR BUFFALO MEN ANDy TAKEWTO Failure of the engine crew to see. through the blinding snow storm, "sig nals' set against the train caused the tf nllfAr hfw.ker Rtwu91 train Mr 18 on the Lake Shore, running- three nours late, to plow into two locomotives rnnnine llerhr In th nnnnsilA miles west of Dunkirk, at 9:05 o'clock- yesterday morning. The three engines, a baggage car and a combination bag- fnr nnrl smnliAP, went off tha track, but remained upright. All of tne passengers escaped witn a snaking up. Kierht members of the ertcine frewa. including a yard conductor, were in- jjurea, two seriously. They are: Roy Mugrige of No. 36 Seymour Street. Buffalo, ens-intter of th frfsrht engine: compound fracture of the irigniieg ana severe bruises. Charles L. Spoor of No. 156 Jefferson street. Buffalo, brakeman on the freight train; right leg broken with possible internal injuries. Michael Ganey of Dunkirk, fireman on the switch engine; bruised on the head and scalded about the body. George Posten of No. 253 Northampton Street, Buffalo, fireaian on the passenger engine; scalp wounds and bruises. Frank Sanders nt fwr Snrinir street. Buffalo, fireman on the freight engine; scalded, but condition not serious. Robert Croy of Dunkirk, engineer of the switch engine; leg broken, body and head bruises; condition serious. John McNally of Dunkirk, yard conductor of the switch engine; bruised about the face and body. F. C. Bently of Cleveland, engineer of the passenger engine; leg wrenched. Taken to Homes and Hospitals. tfllSl ihe men were taken to their homes In that city, while the more seriously 'injured of the Buffalo men went to the Memorial hospital IVT condition was not alarming the railroad officials expressed the most fnnoom not been in five childVen" lin' Wlfe and i Thf.Le Passengers escaped injury Jl.attr?nu.ted to tne fact that. aft the collision, all of the cars in the special remained standing, uij that No. 18 was e-oinp- o. irr 7" wu oi rorty miles an hour as it neared Dunkirk the en seen members not experts in school work, to be appointed by the mayor without confirmation or elected at a general election specifically set for such purpose. The appointment of the superin-IVtltT bJhe board of education; the appointmer of assistants to the super-! Itenti 8uPerviors. directors and teachers by the board of education on xf superintendent. 6. Municipal authorities to be required to Include in the tax-budget for school purposes a mum amount annually which should uie contrl of th board of education. 8ltM- construction of kim! "epflr" and Editions to tovbeJunr the management of th board of education J' Tiev aPPintment of tea'che'ra Should be from a Mat nt dates in the order of their merit. Invitation to Buffalo. Following Mr. Flnegan's address an Informal discussion of the subject was had. President DuShon presiding. Among the guests were Rupt. Emerson, SupL R. A- Searing of Tona-wanda. fcuDt. Orxik i aillin, and many superintendents and principals from schools throughout the country. George Lehmann nf tv. m. tlon bureau of the Chamber of Commerce Manufacturers' club, was Present and in rpiinnnu tn tii tion resolutions were adopted Inviting me council or Elementary School Principals and Teacher nn emic Pfincital association to meet in Buffalo during iiiariKssiYing weeic wnen the State Teachers' association will hold Its convention here. An Invitation- n-o also extended to the National Council or scnool Principals which wilt be Illlll Sees Flickering Blaze on His Rounds and Bursts in Door, Knowing That Alarm Would Give Flames Time to Spread. KEROSENE LAMP HAD EXPLODED SCATTERING OIL EVERYWHERE The presenoe of mind of Patrolman Tnn C. Wilson of. the Sycamore street station prevented a large fire and thousands of of damage early last evening when he burst in the doors of a cigar box factory and extinguished single handed a rapidly spreading fire. Patrolman Wilson was walking past the factory of Harry Hoppenberger at No. '634 Genesee street when he saw what he thought was a flickering light within. Using his club for step he raised himself to the height of the window and peered through. What he saw set him in motion in-a inmn had exploded ana BI.HiJi.iJ. n. 1 thrown its blaring contents over the entire room. Tninamg rayiuy i. ir a ia nn. was turned in tne factory would be doomed before the department, arnvea. "iv .17 xTl v- Vio m-nt door and putting nia shoulder. against the panel hurst lt-ln- Breaks In a Seeonxi Jjoor. n'ooMuarv to break In another door to reach the room where flom were. This done and stood in a blazing inferno. Drawing off his coai ne tv and main and at last had the of seeing the fire out. Coughing; and sneezing he made his way out of the place in time to welcome the first of the crowd attracted by the. smoke. nrougn vy. trolman a probable loss of thousands of dollars was prevented. BOUGHT MANY P0CKETB0OKS AND HAS TO TELL ABOU I II When Captain Gllllgan and Detec- tlve Hoimes oi u- Z'CZ they had mi on -Pickpockets or shoplifters. vThey learned that David Mintz had the room lit 'was oul An wasassigned to wait for Mini Vi station house tor ntLn Early Gllllgan waa bjuutov "Ti 9 thT aatton house by the arrival of the officer with Mintz who told tne Tat he had bought the pocket books, which numbered more than 300. and the suit case, from a firm ond-hand dealers on miction sale. i Dougni iiicu raruS. and I Tnev were dWt know what I was getting." x-Jlained Mintz. who furnished the police, with the name oi the dealers. thdlaitheday; 1 1 1UVI'. a Mlntl has BlUljr. Ml.l1anAmg Collection ofSSSt 'book, and suit cases from OI 1 jtim whn In turn conducted by "LTtTat not' PatronsT- The company holds such a sale every two monms. COMMON COUNCIL'S POWER IS UPHELD BY DECISION hkv Jan 9.The right of the Buffalo common council to pass an 1 cr that nnlv awina orainanco icnu u-o bridges should be built over me nui-falo river was sustained by the court oT appeals today. The Delaware, Lack- awanna "wciu pany souguw v. K-t- and contested the validity of the local ordinance. GAS rtTKCES CAUSE DEATH. nitria VinKtlr avntv vears old; was found dead In his chair yearn -rjj atrMt over jtx c-- shortly after 8 o'clock yesterday moro- Miller, drivers for PMUp Becker wholesale grocers. When they failed to gain admittance the men forced the door ana louna twutiw uu Fumes frQm a gas stove had caused' death. Douglas has a son living at Itnit C. C. IVENO CO. SwoMr KINNI A K1NNK CO. 10 Wsst fUgl St. Clearance Sale Roal IJaots Roal Truths 03, JAECEH tr.i CH. CEItL Undtrwtcr Prlta $1.50 Underwear $1.50 Flannel Pajamas $1.50 "VLite Pleated Shirta $2 50 Fancy Madras ShirU $155 $1,50 Fancy Shirts (broken lines) 50c Yvr Silk Hose 50c Suspenders. $1.50 Genuine Mocha Gloves 3o A look will convince the moat skeptical. 83IJ 0f he assets of The Empire Shipbuilding Company, bankrupt, will be sold at public auction at the yard of said company, foot of Osn-esee Street, Buffalo, N. On Wednesday, January 31. 1912, at 10 a. m. tor full and copies ol Inventory and Appraisal apply Tiltau c. Trextis, Ad4rm tha aatcwirr OUT FIRE I FACTORY IN CIGAR wUl tayoa. poaf iM Mvaf tU aiSv? I FOR BISHOP. COLTON v. Physicians Are Encouraged by Ability to Take I Nourishment. Althojugh his physicians have not yet pronounced Bishop Colton past the danger mark, the. prelate's condition continues to Improve steadily. He is graining strength rapidly, and is daily able tc take more nourishment, Dr. Meyer.who performed the operation, calls upon the bishop morning- and night, and Dr. Buswell, who has the case irl charge, calls several times dally. I So far they are Immensely. pleased with the progress of their patient, riot a single untoward symptom having been noted. Amoifg the clergy who called upon the bishop and were admitted see him yesterday were Bishop Hickey of Rochester, the Rev. T. J. Walsh, chancellor of the diocese, and the Rev. Dan. lei Wafrh. Owing to the uniformly favorable! reports of the bishop's condition thgkt have been given out through the newspapers, the personal calls at the episcopal residence are diminishing in nunfberbut the telephone calls are almost fincessant, clergy and laymen from ajl over the city and the surrounding towns of the diocese keeping the line busy nearly the whole of the day. I -v Masss for the bishop's recovery are continued in all churches of the, diocese, i FITZ HOPES HAVE He Cannot Get Service Job IJI i xvr i nimseir ana wouia JL.iKe 'fool Placed There. (T BpecUI W1r to The Courier. Albar, Jan. J. The candidacy of William Hf chief of the' ripper gang Buffalo, for the 116,000 place, as public ervlce commissioner soon to be vacatef by John B. Olmsted, has been as successful as tne ripper leaders cam pal urn 16 Erie county last November. Fitzpitrick was here today and had a brief tftlk with Uovernor uix. nttpat rick now announces he Is not a candi date, ile adds that he wishes the appointment to go to Buffalo, but does not name ihls candidate. It is undr-Dtood, iowever, that he Is opposed to Herbert P. Bissell, who Is said to have the beet chance for the Fitzpitrick says he wants a man "on frlendhs tercas with our organization." which, of course, means a man whom he can fhandle and deliver. FJtipatrick's interview with the governor at any rate settles the secret hope that the gang leader fiad of obtaining the rich plum for himself. William Burnet Wright, former Buffalo councilman and recently defeated by 15,000 votes for district attorney of Erie county, is said to be one of Fltz-patrlckfs "dark horse" candidates for nubile service commissioner. It is Reported that Calvin J. Huson of len in is iiiceiy to oe appointed commissioner of agriculture, to which place Willianv F. Kasting of Bunaio as. plred. -I NEWSBOYS PLAN BIG BALL TO PAY OFF DEBT OF The jaewsboys of Buffalo are making great preparations for their annual charity ball for the Newsboys home which ithey recently bought at Jo. 23 FrankHn street The proceeds of thia ball will be used to wipe out the mort gage of $7,000. The newsboys ask their mend to neip maae mis Dan one of the mSst successful ever held in Buffalo. iPhere will be many features, in- cludlnil a prize wait and a grand march! The grand march will be led by sortie of the foremost citizens. Mu sic wis be furnished by the full Seventy-fourth Regiment band. The hall will decorated artistically. Anybody who has attended the various balls lven finder the auspices of the Newsboys' association can honestly touch that they have the best decorations of any ball held in the city. The pi-Ice of admission will be 25 cents everybody is welcome. The hall will be held at Convention hall on Thursday, January 18. TWO HOLD-UPS REPORTED TO POLICE BY VICTIMS Hugf Price of No. 8 Oxford place re ported! to the police shortly after 3 o'clock! yesterday morning that he was held up and knocked down at West Ferry street and Oxford place short time before by two men who were going through his clothes" when they were frightened away. Frice told the police that the hold-up men got noth ing, lie described them as young men wearinr dark clothes. Patrolman AI Reed early yesterday morning came across a man who said he wa4 Charles H. Olenwood of Hor-nell, if bo told him a story of being lured into an alley off "West Mohawk street Ihear Main street by three men who ribbed him of J8.75. Reed took Glenwfod. who is sixty-four years old. to the a Pearl street statlonhouse. and after he told his story locked him up on a charge of being drunk. HSLD FOR GRAND JUTLY. Jamea Brennan of No. 22 Bloomfleld James O'Neii of No. 244 Elk street land William Woods, living at the fost of South Michigan street, who were arrested recently by Detectives Newtoji and Murray on a charge of breaking into Connelly brothers shin chandlery store and stealing a quantity of! brass, were before Judge Brennan iij city court yesterday afternoon and eltered a Dlea of not sruiltv. Th judge fheld them for the grand jury, ana nxea Daii in the sum of 91,000, but Wood, was the only one of the trio who could persuade anyone to put up tnat amount, LECTfTBE ON NATIONAL PAJtKS. Aiming to show the necessity of con servation, Nat M. Brigham, formerly United! States marshal of Utah, lectured on "Our National Parks" last night fat the Westminster club. "Few people! realize that we have as many prehistoric wonders in. the United Statesias there are in Egypt." said Mr. Brighstm, throwing on the screen in teresting pictures of recent excavations made the southwest. Once a year tne Westminster club has a special ladlesl night and the entertainment last evening was designed for them. Notwithstanding the icy wind that was blowing the chapel was well filled with the fair sex. 7. N. ADAM EMPLOYES' DANCE The -SftCond mnnthlv itinra rlvn the Jj N. Adam A Baseball rlnh will tJre place tonight at Walker's hall. No. 649 Main street. A good time fa all who attend is assured by the hustling committee in charge of the affair. A GONESIZZUNG Hero of the Dunkirk nood. when he saved the lives of his sister and invalid mother, Ira P. Shear, a clean-cut looking youth of twenty years, left, for the rtaval marine training station at Newport last Saturday night. Pathetic was the scene when his aged father bade him "goodby as the tears streamed down his face, realizing that hA nrnuM his son. th whom he owed iivoa of his wife and daughter, but a few times more. January 20, 1907, when Ira was only sixteen years old, a desperate attempt was made to rescue six persons who were Isolated on a small island near Dunkirk. The terrific gale that had been raging had raised the waters. of Lake Erie so that the small Island which was the home, of the Shear family was nearly submerged. I Men Anally succeeded in getting a small rowboat to the Island and in this frail craft, young Shear, his mother CHAMBER ELECTION TO POLL 2.500 VOTES Any Subordinate With Credentials May Cast Vote for a Firm. with nwninif of the polls at 11 r- o'clock this morning, the most exciting Awtinn tn thA history of the Chamber of Commerce Manufacturers' club will be launched and during tne lour hours when polls are open it is ex-pected that 2,500 votes will be cast; It has been decided that it will not be necessary for tha head of a Arm member to cast the vote for the firm. Any subordinate, with the proper credentials may cast the vote. The question of shortening the present unwleldly name of the organization to the Buffalo Chamber of Commerce will also be voted upon. Including the selection of eight dl-votes will be used by the three tellers, voted upon. The member have the choice of any eight directors from the sixteen nominated. For the other offices, the choice lies between two. An efficient system of counting the vote swill be used by the three tellers. It is expected that the judge will announce the results of the election by 6 o'clock this evening. The ticket to be voted upon follow. President Charles M. Ileald, president of the Mutual Transit company, Orson E. Yeager. president of. the. Buffalo Wholesale Hardwood Lumber Dealers' association. First vice president-William Henry Ban- of the Lumen Bearing company; Edgar C. Neal. vice Pre8jdeI Buffalo Wholesale Hardware company. Second vice president Jacob C. Dold, president of the Jacob Dold Packing company; Horace Reed, general manager of the Niagara Litho-srraDh company. Third vice president James How general manager of S. O. Pamum Son company; John A. Murphy of John A. Murphy insurance. Treasurer Samuel Ellis, cashierof the Manufacturers and Traders National bank; Clifford HubbelU cashier of the Marine National bank. Directors E. J. Barcalo, president of the- Barcalo Manufacturing company; Thomas Cumpson of. T. Cumpsoh company, hardware wer-chants: Edward G. pZTl, dent of the Acme Mai Jeable Steel rirtftdsneed. business manPage? oi' the Buffalo' News; La- rence tn. xrnwi. r-- 1 II. A. Mel drum, vice president of the II. A. Meldrum company; Henry D. Miles, president of the Buffalo Foundry and Macnine company, uii jp. cn ral estate deal- ers: John B. Squire, real estate dealer; E. M. Statler, presiaent ot tne Hotel Statier compauj Strangmann. President of the Ger-. Rrao nr comnanv; Cream company; wr nl secretary or Moniguinei, 'v Co Henry J. Turner, general man age'r of the United States Hame com Henry Werner, president SuVeneT Wolff of the' Wolff 'Hide company. AKS XIOjOOO FOR DEATH BY SLIPPING BEFORE A CAR The Cro'sstown Street Railway company and the city are made defendants in a suit being tried before Justice Lambert in supreme court in wmcn jniies j. i.iar, 403 West Ferry street, as admin istrator of the estate of Peter Clark asks J10 000 damages for the death of Clark. It is asserted Peter Clark was killed on the night or February zv. lHiu, wnen ne supped on Elk street ner.r Red Jacket Parkway and fell in front of a street car, ice. -wnicn it is assenea tne city ana tne company rexiipentiy permuted to accu muiate. la ror ciara biiu. No cause of action was returned In the suit of Mrs. Jean O. Gallien against the International railway company for $10,000 damages, for injuries, which preceded the Clark trial. The Care ol the Eyesisa Responsible Business your oculist bands you a prescription, for glass-ea, bring it to us. We guarantee to give you exactly the glasses tbat he wishes you to wear. We will adjust them on your nose with our specially designed mountings in the most comfortable manner. Our mountings preserve the adjustment of the lenses 1 to your eyes and preveut breakage which constantly happens to glasses with Imperfect mouutlngs and very jften by unknown causes. The proper adjusting of eye-glasses Is a specialty with us for the saving of your eyes. GEO.R.FOX OPTICIAN 1 6J8 MAIN ST. BUFFALO Shear' decided that to- broaden his views of life he would enlist in the naval marines. He passed his physical examination Saturday and left ine same mgnt to take up his duties. More Than a Hundred Per sons Gather for the Entertainment. George C. GInther was the guest of vut uiSui ai a a inner given more than 100 friends at tha rtnti t. quols a dinner that ia many ways oumbou anyining or the kind ever been in progress for weeks and nothing WOK loft -v uiat couia De aone to makn tha a fr t- ir nnrlnr "W1 ut notei was occu- Died and mam Ao.rrt i -cwaicu in iauitiess flrtSi e5Tal a11 Permanent fixtures being necessary to allow of the working out of an elaborate ad UroVLSCheme' and ceilings wJ unu no trace the whole -V-T rU. i reoemDianee of some Far East. Th! fui "-u ere novel and beauti lnt-h were uimier went on comprised a nhlfl com- vaieiK KerioA vorip ana la Bar be "'u apacne dancers. ach. Oil TnM.J... a John TC and i therV was each man called upon was i-itrd wirpp iepnone and wireies to the various diners nnn whom wer aiinm none off names, wirl "wer to their merriment. much smoke whicr surrounded t.5e-thlna: disclosed the fact that th, Waa given in Mr. Jhe.dlna as artistic embeillshmr wa5 grazing beneath frl.1!? a buffalo side was an apiliuon-7 In' of honor and the.nV,9" XJ Oliver Mures. celeriA- Fillet de "lew. xr. Cmimbre. ch7" 1 CIOChe Chair descra Baltimore ccuille, Prme Pain. Saiade endive Pudding Xmgwivabu Fromage Camembert.Bisqulte dlables Tache Rraanee. Uquers!" Clgar- eltes. Perfectos. "Headlights" Are In Charge. The committee in charge was deshr nated as the "head lights" and if tt "nia.8ni w. Bar- rlr caicnera, George wnk W1tf Toma Lockwood and J5S The. committee i "ongs ana verbal me sine iitrnts and comor ti, vn in. ajvai, i-eison w. wsrTo IBiJPBt- Motrin Benson, Ed- Doherty, Robert Lt orge F. Iow-As, Her-FLhr Eno. Simon ard A ir-o tt irinn. now. Montgomery Ger- I1- Olnther. Charier Gurney Edward um. n. jl uuman xi Path. Kastine Wn u-io-K, t- xwlncn rirasiu8 c. "lh.U S0? Edward eelhV -r Jonn 11 Laa-R i p. J.h"!. Richard Mrru irXZL-' iacnemer, Marvin M. Marcus, Edward J. Meyer (lunrir. Meyer. Xhwi WJ ffi' Grge tP" Moore. Charles tfoWVi "tf.Sv John McLeod. Oeorge i i. v. l'omeroy. Theo dore M. Pomeroy, Harry T. Ramsdn Thomas T. Ramsdeil, Eugene K. Root, John RotoSt t'u kV'" rvltn. ienry a. Richmond W. Searle.V.i: oiujo, u-artton M. Smith. George W. Spitimlller, Henry Sprague, E. M. Statier. William "fv M. Taber. TTkatsi nJY.l,f?r' w. Thorn. J. m.V IV, -fy vn Bergen. v. uroe m. wall Fran. Vrn Nelson A- Harry yfeP Robert D. Young. Henry C. Zeller. Tiffa.nv )-. Krtn A tu 1 "vu" special copv of r' Gather whlchPCe 6 lu, Wl every one present at the dinner. It was bound in red lined with satin and bore a fac slmht of Mr Glnther's signature in "1 PAUL STELMEYER. DIVORCED. Justice Emerv in snototit supreme court yesterday severed th 1 nuicu oouna Anns 1 and Paul Stelmeyer. For the seven years Paul ha a i i Mrs. Stelmever. Th. in xovi. a son, now seventeen veara nld wn. win rnm Seven years; ago Isabella Clifford a younir irirl. and the husband son forlooknl. LYRIC SEAT SALE. Seats ID on mIa at thA T. 7. luiuur row for the engagement of "Drif t-w ood," a new romantic play. GI'S FRIENDS GIVE HIM A DINNER MANUFACTURERS' OUTLET CO. Sycamore and Erie R. R. Sycamore car direct to thi door. If you have not visited our 15-acre bargain plant it will Py you to do so as we can save you 50co on merchandise of every description. UC3 ACTUAL CLEAAC3CE SALE TO MAKE ROOM FOR OUR EVER INCREASING STOCK WE ARE SELLING MATERIAL AT PRICES THAT WILL INTEREST ALL save )Q iaves saves 1000 Fireproof Safes Must Be Sold to Make Room IF YOU NEED ONE DON'T DELAY. We purchased the entire stock of one of the largest factories and while they last will sell them at less than cost of manufacture, Prices $22L50, $32.50, $40.00, $50.00 C0AII1S AND ROCKERS Kitchen Chairs OCc Dining Room Chairs OOc Bedroom Chairs OOc Rockers 01.20 yu nd anything In this Unm ssh'I mia aur mrunom sale. IMPROVED BUFFALO WALL BOARD Takes the place of lath and plaster 024.00 Par Thousand Send for Sample Today, STOVES All Cast Iron Coal Range 010.05 Buffalo 4-lid Gas Range S10.7C

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