Reading Times from Reading, Pennsylvania on September 25, 1908 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Reading Times from Reading, Pennsylvania · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Reading, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, September 25, 1908
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

r V 6 THE READING DAILY TIMES, READING PAT, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER '25, 1908; 79 Specials 50c CENTER PIECES. 24 - inch Stamped Center Pieces, Friday 15d 50c LAUNDRY BAGS. Stamped Laundry Bags. Friday 15c 50c CUSHION TOPS Tinted Cushion Tops ffiacks. .. Friday 25c and 25c CUSHION SLIPS. Ticking Cushion Slips. Friday 15c u - 25c. CUSHION SLIPS. Jjjed finished Cushion Slips, readyifor the pillow. 28c DAMASK Full Bleached Dice Damask, 58 inches wide; only 10 yards to a customer. ; . . Friday 15c Yard 25c BATISTE White Batiste, in mercerized stripes. Friday lOcfYard . 25c POPLIN. . ; White Mercerized Poplin, for waistings. , . Friday W2c Yard APRON GINGHAMS 1900 yards staple Apron Ginghams. Friday 4c Yard - 59c BLACK GOODS. Black Checked Panama, 36 in. wide. Friday 49c 49c SILKS. 19 - inch Fancy Silks, in stripes only. . . '''' Friday 38c DRESS GINGHAMS. Scotch Plaid Dress Ginghams, for children's school dresses.. . Friday 5c Yard ioc MADRAS. . White Madras Waistings, with colored figures. Friday 7c Yard IS "I'd Friday 15c l39c CUSHION SLIPS. , it Tapestry 'finished Cushion Slips. Friday 25c Scsrbfj ioc PICTURES. - ; White Matted Pictures, ,sortedsubjects. Friday 3c as - 25c PICTURES. Gilt Frame Pictures, assorted subjects. ' Friday 19c 50c PICTURES. - Brown - framed Pictures, assorted subjects. Friday; 12c 3c LACES. Torchon Laces, i( inches wide. " Friday lc Yard Basement Specials 25c Padded, Hardwood Sleeve Boards . . . . . ... 15c 50c English' Razors . . . . . '. ... . , , . . . . . . 2Sc ioc Kitchen Mirrors ... . . , . . . . . . . . . ,.. . . Sc ioc Gas Mantles ............... . . 3 for 25c 19c China Hair Receivers ............... 10c 25c Japanese Imari P'ates .............. . 10c 65c Imported Scrap Baskets . 49c 25c Soup Ladles ... . . .............. 19c 5c White Metal Forks. . 3 for 10c 8c Wire Potato Mashers . . . . , . . . 24c doz. White Metal Spoons . . . . . . . 69c Fourteen - quart Steel Enamel Dish Pans . 79c Seventeen - quart Steel Enamel Dish Pans . $1.25 Ten - quart Steel Enamel Bread Raisers . ioc Steel Enamel Pie Pans . . - . . . . . . . 25c Steel Enamel Wash Basins .'.'. . . . 5c pk. Finola . . . . . . . , . . , . . . ioc Colander Plates , , . , . . . , , , 15c Yellow Bowls . . , .... . . .' , 3c Family Toothpicks, 5 boxes for . . . 35c Yellow Bowls ............. ioc Surprise Furniture Polish . ioc Ik Broken Candy . ... 5c Gold Dust i .... ...... . . I2cpkg. Force Miller's Soap . , .'. , . , ........ . . . . . .5c . . . . .20c . . . . .39c . . . . .49c ... . .75c . . . . . .5c 10c . 4c . . . ... 3c . . . . . .9c . . 10c . . ... 19c ....... 5c .5c , 2 packs for 5c . . . . . 10c 7 bars for 25c ioc LACES. Assorted French Val. Laces. Friday 3c Yard 5c LACES. Assorted Torchon Laces. Friday 2c Yard SAMPLE LACES. Imported sample ends of Laces, diff S patterns. ay 5c, 10c, 15c BUNCH. 4c WASH CLOTHS. Turkish Wash Cloths, good size. Friday V2c Each 45c BUREAU SCARFS. ' 1 Damask Bureau Scarfs, 18x50 inches. Friday 25c 59c MOHAIR. 45 - inch Mohair, in blue only. Friday 39c $1.00 BLACK GOODS. Black Venetian, 54 in. wide. Friday 79c ioc PERCALE. Special lot of Dark Dress Percales. Friday 5y2c Yard 50c MEDICINE. Cann's Kidney Cure. Friday 19c ioc SOAR, '' Piece White Castile Soap. Friday 5c 25c HAIR ROLLS. 24 - inch Net - covered Rolls. ' Hair f Friday 19c 25c MEDICINE. ' Munyon's Headache Remedies. Friday 12c 25c BELTS. White Enameled Belts. Wash Friday 15c 25c JEWELRY. Brooches, Veil Pins Belt Buckles, with stone tings. and set - Friday 5c 5c SOAP. Piece Elderflower Soap. 11 Friday 2c Dives, Pomeroy fl Stewart The Big Store The Busy Store 15c WHISK BROOMS. Double - sewed Whisk Brooms. Friday 8c fi.25 HAIR PUFFS. 8 Hair Puffs, assorted colors. Friday 59c ioc BELTS. . White Embroidered Wash Belts. Friday 5c 50c BUCKLES.; Pearl Belt Buckles, round and oval. " Friday 12c 50c HAT PINS. Fancy Hat Pins, different designs. Friday 12$: $1.00 SUMMER CURTAINS. Crosf - itripe Summer Curtains, 3 yards long. Friday 49c Pair 65c CUSHION TOPS. Velour Cushion Tops. Friday 45c 20c SASH CURTAINS. Ruffled Swiss Sash Curtains. Friday 10c Pair $1.50 LACE CURTAINS. Nottingham' Lace Curtains,. 3 yards long. Friday 98c Pair MEN'S $3 00, TROUSERS Dark Mixed Worsted Trousers, in new iall "styles. Friday $1. SO BOYS' $2.00 SUITS Double - breasted 2 - piece Suits, in dark mixed worsted, 9 to 16. year sizes. Friday $1.25 MEN'S $8.50 SUITS. Dark mixed Worsted Suits, with Venetian lining.' ' . Friday $3.95 CHILDREN'S 19c HOSE. Boys' and Girls' Black, fine ribbed Hose. Friday 14c CHILEREN'S 25c HOSE. , Boys' and Girls' Black, ' fine ribbed "No Mend" Hose. Friday 19c LADIES' 29c HOSE. . Plain Black Hermsdorf Hose. Friday 25c LADIES' 50c HOSE. Black, Lace Lisle Hose. Friday 29c ij ; - j MATRIMONIAL ' In the St. Paul Roman Catholic Church, at 7 o'clock Thursday morning. Francis A. Hock, son of John and Catharine Hock, 629 Willow street, and Miss Stella I Harter, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Harter, 604 North JMnth street, were united in marriage by Rev. George Bornemann. Miss Gertrude Hock, sister of the bridegroom, and Joseph Hock, a brother, were the attendants. A reception was held at the homo f the bride's parents. Edward J. Cavanaugh, 829 Douglass Street, and Miss Mary R. Long, daughter of William Long, 314 Pine street, were married in the St. Peter Roman Catholic church by Rev. Father Harking, at 7 o'clock on Thursday morning. Miss Agnes O'Rourke, a schoolmate of the bride; was maid of honor, and Thomas O'Rourke was best man. A reception was held at 736 North Eighth ' street, where the couple will live. . t . On Wednesday evening, at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. George W. Hell - nian, 637 Penn street, their daughter, Ml?s Ella R. Heilman, was united In marriage to Morris R. Adam, D. D. S., son of Jacob and Elizabeth Adam, 639 Penn street, by Rev. R, S. Appel, of Hamburg. Dr. and Mrs. Adam left on a wedding tour to the New England Plates and on their return will live at 637 Penn street. Novelty songs are Just as popular In Chicago as they are In other parts of the country, and two numbers, "Wop Wop. Wop," an Italian dialect song, and "Teddy - Te - Tum - Tum - Tay" are now be - Ing whlatled'and sung everywhere. Y. M. C. A. GYM SEASON WILL OPEN THIS EVEKINS MADE "BRIGHT AND NEW DURING THE SUMMER, THE BOOMS ARE INVITING. The T. M. C. A. gymnasium will have Its opening today, when the season' work will be resumed. The - business men's class will meet at 6.10 p. m. and the young men's class at 8.16. The Junior department will meet Sat urday morning at 9.30. This will start the work in regular order. Commencing with next week, - thi winter schedule will be started. It is the purpose of the physical director and committee to arrange for two business men's class on the same afternoons Tuesdays and Fridays one at 4.30 and the other at 6.16. The gymnasium, under the direction of Mr. Klst, the physical director, .has undergone a radical . renovation. It looks as new and clean as when It Was opened for the first time IS years ago. Some new apparatus has been added, other appartus has been changed and repaired, the walls have been newly kal - somlned, the woodwork given a coat of white paint and the floor newly oiled. A new handball court has Mm Mt In. The locker room and bath room, in their new coats of paint, look a "rel Joy." New mats have been ordered and will be here In a few days. The gymnasium outfit is therefor thoroughly up - to - date and efficient, uc, as the physical airectoirl dealroum - ofttiilijt the most of the equipment, the assocla tlon should have a big season before It ana add many young men to its mem bershlp. THROUGH TO LEBANON NEW TROLLEY LINE TO BE BUILT FROM WOMELSDORF TO CAMP - BELLTOWN. Lebanon, Sept. 24. A meeting of local capitalists was held in this city for me organization or a trolley company. A line will be built from Womelsdorf, Berks county, to Campbelltown, Lebanon county. A committee was appointed to secure a charter and to have surveys made. Most of the rights of way of the company have been secured. The route will be as follows: From Campbelltown to Bismarck, to Zlnn's Mills, to Lebanon, to Iona, to Schaef - ferstown, to Klelnfeltersvllle, to New - manstown and thence to Womelsdorf. A branch of the proposed new road Is under consideration. The branch would be as follows: ' From Bismarck to Cornwall, to Rldgemont, and thence to Schaeffcrstown, where it would connect with the main line. Most of the capital Is to be furnished by Bchaefferstown and Lebanon ueonle. The greater part of the stock has been subscribed for. POLICEMEN WANT CAPS. A committee of the police force held consultation with Chief of Police Au - man on Thursday afternoon relative to allowing the patrolmen to wear bell - hapedrcaw Instead oljhelraeU jhls win. ier, BUSINESS NOTES REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. Five two - and - one - half - story brick houses. 616, 618, 620, 622 and 624 South Flf teenth - and - a - Half street, 67x115 feet, from Henrietta C. Ad dams to Jerome B. Tomklns. Price, J7.600. ........ Three - story brick dwelling, southeast corner of Fifth and Walnut streets, 23x 150 feet, from Mr. and Mrs. Jerome L. Boyer to D. S. Grim, for 34,000 and mortgage. ,TO ENLARGE PLANT. The Penn Shoe Manufacturing Company, 316 Maple street, is about to erect a large addition to their plant. The contract will be let next week. George L. Gerhard Is the architect. The plans call for a five - story building, 80 by 128 feet. , The firm entered the shoe trade about six years ago and employs some sixty hands. This force will be increased to over 260 when the addition Is finished. RIGHT CF WAY SECURED BY MISREPRESENTATION THIS JB THE ALLEGATION MADE BY FARMERS OF MUHLENBERG TOWNSHIP", WHO ASK THE COURT ;TO CANCEL AGREEMENT WITH PIPE LINE BUILDERS. , TRANSCRIBERS ARE PAID. The warrants for the payment of those who were employed in transcribing the city tax duplicates for 1008 have been approved by City Controller .Dor - ward, and they will now receive 'their money. The bills had been held up for some weeks on the ground that they were excessive. Some were made out at the rate of 80 cents an hour, while others charged 80 cents an hour for the work, The bills have now been nattK - factorily explained, and tb Controller is satlsied, Cyrus G. Derr, representing Martha Moyer and her husband, Jacob H., Annie E. Schmeck and her husband, Amnion Y Alice Madeira and her husband, Walter F. E., and Daniel Baum and his wife, Emma, who own a farm, of 165 acres in Muhlenberg township, yesterday filed a bill In equity against - Henry A. McCarty and J. McMahon. The plaintiffs allege that a right of way granted to the latter was secured by misrepresentation; thatVthe compensation fixed is inadequate, and they ask that it be declared null and void. Messrs. McMahon and McCarty " secured . rights of way for a pipe ' lino through a large number of farms in Berks and spent some time in Muhlen berg. They are believed to be connected with the parties who are now building a pumping station at Barto. The bill recites that the defendants, In the latter part of August, 1908, "com bined and conspired" together for the purpose of securing fraudulently, at leufi than their real cost, rights of way for pipe and telegraph lines, and, - pursuant to .this Durpose. cunningly and by de vice and through agents employed by them for that purpose, caused s.tate ments to be circulated In the neighbor' hood and among land owners, that they were a corporation under the laws or Pennsylvania with power of eminent domain to take lands for such lines, and If land owners refused to agree to give such rights of way for such prices as they would be willing to pay aerena - ants. they would condemn the same. leaving the damages to be assessed by litigation. Having created such a be lief, they proceeded to secure from land owners what they; designated options for rights of way, and Induced the plaintiffs to give their signatures to such an agreement for a strip of land, 20 feet in length, to Henry A. McCarthy. It Is described as follows: "Beginning at a point in the west line of our prop erty about 10 feet from the northeast corner of Kate Rothermel's land, thenco In a southeasterly direction 2,685 feet thence in a northeasterly direction 1,87! feet, thence in a southeasterly direction to lands now owned by Irwin M. Shal ter. ' - Plaintiffs assert they would not. have executed this paper but for the repre sentations made, etc., that the defend ants hurried them into the execution of this document. When Daniel Baum said he desired to submit the agreement to his attorney, he was told this was not necessary, that "the paper was ull right," and that It was the same as that signed by other land owners." It is stated that Mr. McMahon urged Mr. Baum to secure the signatures of his sisters, and he did bo, using an auto which Mr. McMahon hired for that purpose. He made a trip to Monocacy to obtain the name of Alice, a sister. Plaintiffs contend that they learned a few days later, upon submitting agreement to their counsel, that they wee dealing with an individual and not with a corporation; that defendants had no rights such as they represented themselves as possessing and could not ap propriate any land for right of way! without the owners consent; that trie arrangements outlined in the paper were improvident, and. that the amount of consideration mentioned grossly inadequate. ; The plaintiffs notified Mr. McMahon that they would not be bound by this paper and offered to give back to him the $5 which he had paid to Daniel Baum at the time of its execution. Mr, McMahon declined to receive the money. Plaintiffs allege they were induced to sign "by fraud and false representations, by trick and device, and fear that, unless restrained, defendants will enter upon ' the land, dig up and injure the same." The plaintiffs state their land is very valuable and Is well adapted for building purposes, and that a pipe and telegraph line, constructed over an indefinite route described in this paper, will inflict large damage upon them and impair the value of the property far in excess of the sum of $2,439. mentioned as consideration In the paper. WANT AGREEMENT CANCELLED. They want the agreement declared null and void and delivered Tip to bfc cancelled. The plaintiffs ask that an injunction preliminarily until hearing and perpetual thereafter may Issue restraining defendants from entering upon and In anywise Injuring their property. f The agreement which accompanies the bill sets forth that the pipe and tek; - graph lines when built must not interfere with the cultivation of the soil, but that the grantor has no right to go deeper than two feet for fear that he may Interfere with the pipe lines. Messrs. McMahon and McCarty both signed the agreement. ' No time was fixed for a hearing, but defendant must answer within 30 daya when the matter will be heard. Whether the line, upon which pipes are being laid at two points in this county, represents an independent oil concern or is being built by the Standard Oil Company Is a disputed point. It Is reported that some farmers granted a right of way for 25 .cents a running foot. , TO BECOME CITIZENS. Two young men filed declarations of Intention to ask for naturalization when they become eligible. John Castile, 144 Washington street, aged 24 years, native of Monte Calvo, Italv, landed in New York on October 23, 1902. Philipp Zullo. 227 Washington street, aged 21 years, native of Montegllo, Italy, landed In New York on March 13, 1903. - These final petitions were filed by three others, which will be heard during the winter: Albert Matteo, steamship agent, 643 Blngaman street, native of Italy, an - 1 landed in America on June 30, 1903. Julius Gettle, 326 Cedar street, native of Russia, and landed m American on November 1, 1901. Joseph Schreiner, 1014 Eum street, na tive of Bavaria, and landed in this country on March 14, 1885. BUSINESS TROUBLES. - Referee Bertolet heard testimony lr. the bankruptcy case of George W. and Emma L. Diefenbach, this city, in which a stay was secured on an execution Issued by the Reading Wholesale Grocery Company for 3220 on a Judgment note. The bankrupts claim the artloles lev - led upon are partnership goods and cannot be attached In this way. The grocery, firm, however, asserted the. - 9 was no partnership between the parties. Mr. Bertolet will report, with recommendation to the U. S. District Court. '. - Paul R. Snader, manufacturer of or namental structural Iron work, 32 Car penter street, who was adjudged an involuntary bankrupt in the U. S. District Court, filed a schedule of his assets and liabilities with Referee, in Bankruptcy Bertolet. The former are $1,636.94, and the latter $4,475.87. , INSPECTOR APPOINTED. On motion of J. WUmer Fisher, Judge Stevens named George A. Price as a Republican inspector of election for the second precinct of the Second ward, to fill the vacancy caused by the appointment of Raymond Metz as a member of Mayor Rick's police forces The petition was presented by Irvln Cramp, who is the Republican committeeman for the ward. , . NEW TAX COLLECTOR. ' The county - commissioners named John W, - Hartmar iLepru,ct ntreeJi 0160.000 Sfoch o! Genuine Jewelry at lid If Price, to Raise 050,000 Cooh for Pressing Buoincoo Neces - sities - Closed Tomorrow Until 6 O'clock, P. M. This store will be closed tomorrow; (Saturday), until 6 p, m., on adcount of religious holiday. ' We will be open after 6 p. m,, with a force of 25 salespeople ready to wait on all promptly. CMIEN EEgOS JEWELERS AND SILVERSMITHS 5 2 8 P e n n Square collector of 1908 county tax in the Tenth ward,, to succeed George Focht, who declined to serve. - This is the third res - iglnation received since the appointments were announced some weeks ago. LETTERS GRANTED. Letters of administration'upon the estate of Mary A. Cornman, of Reading, were granted to the Reading Trust Company. Letters of administration upon ti e estate of John Heider, of Maldencreek, were granted to Sarah Helder. TO BE TRIED WITHOUT JURY.' By agreement of counsel, the ejectment action of Andrew, Jacob W. and Walter D. Fichthorn, executors of Andrew Flchthorn, vs. Matilda Fichthorn, will be tried before a judge without a Jury. ' ' AT THE HOTELS MANSION HOUSE. Emil Rintte, Hary F. Hull, New York; Charles Taylor, Philadelphia; K. B. McCarthy, O. J. Somers, New York; D. W. Eyman, Philadelphia; John P.. Brennan, Boston; H. C. Dick. Philadelphia; T. J. Atkinson, Wllkes - Barre; George R. Burkhardt, Ho'yloke, Mass.; Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Lynch, , Scranton; Emerson Smith, Philadelphia; R F. Abbe, New York; T. R. Ellir, Philadelphia; F. J. Harley, New York; Isaac Walker, Baltimore; J. L. Chamberlain, Philadelphia; Waldron Moore, New York; C. Fcrenman, G, W. carmany, Philadelphia. , - H. T.i Sinclaire, P.. Leiser, ew York; Max J. Fay, Philadelphia; H. Meringer, William Z. Wolfe, New York; George E. Bartlett, Pittsburg; B, K. Smith, New York; J. H. Covington, Philadelphia: Harry Simon, New York; F. G. Ruppman, Philadelphia; William Heit - tinger, S. H. Opttschol, Elvin E. Jore, New York; Marshall C. Robinson, Phil - adelphia; J. B. Temberlake, Jackson, Mich.; C. Lovejoy, New York; W. Pyrah. Philadelphia; D, R. Wood, New York; Mrs. T. C. Ferguson, Washing ton, D. C. E. T. Cobb, Philadelphia; T. L. Charles, New York; E. M. Fisher, Chicago; Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Robinson, Fitchburg, Mass.; H. B. White, New York; John S. Shull, Philadelphia; W. J. Lowney, New York; R, Varley, Jer sey City; v. k. Tnomson, unicago: Fred. B. Charles, Munhall. Pa.; Lester Tallman, A. C. Mills, New York. T. J. Ryan. J. W. Betz, Philadelphia: A. C. Bernstown, Cleveland; A. G. Hos - tetter. New York; George Veeten Stelb, Edward F. Donohue and wife, E. Was - serman, R. J. Mornlngstar, Philadelphia; Clifford R. Eby, Cleveland; Min nie Freedman, M. Lobe!, New York. HOTEL PENN. J. M. Watkins, Mt. Carmel; William T. Pratt, New York; W. G. Kent, C. R. Brown, Edward Shultz, J. W. Marhins, E. W. Pepper, Thomas R. Cook, Jr.; T. S. Monett. S. Luber, Clayton Walz and wife, Henry B. Nunnernaker, Charles O. Gohen, Philadelphia; L, J. Wurth. Newark, jn. j.; k. uosueii. Arlington, N. J.: J. E. Crimlns, York; Charles Clark, New York; W. A, Harland, Newark; H. F. Bosworth, Chicago; Mr. and Mrs. Caldwell, Lancaster; J. A. Baker, Harry Pyle. Jr., Wilmington. J. Wellington. Hoyer, New York; C. W. Hawks, Allentown; R. L. Collinga, Baltimore; F. M. Eer.ney, Utlca, N, Y.; J. F. Fredler, Lancaster; F. W. Pack, Philadelphia; J?urgoyne Hamilton, New York; E. H. LelHer, Harrisburg; Georga H. Allen, Philadelphia; C. P. Klinger, Philadelphia; G. A. Robinson, Boston; A. W. Walter, Philadelphia; J. B. Freeman, L. Doncourt, New York; William Wylie, Notley. N. J.; George H. Sen - seney, W. P. Call, Philadelphia; George A, Romig, Boyertown. ' ! BRIGHTER HOTEL. 1 A. Fraser, Rochester; D. Hogan, Philadelphia; W. W. Rodgers and wife, York; D. Bing. New York; J. M. Preston, A. B. Schaeffer, Philadelphia; E. J. Doyle, J. L. Carroll, New York; W. W. Erand, Ebensburg; David Wentz, H. Shannon, W. L. Fuller. Blair, Pa. AMERICAN HOUSE. Theodore Byxbee. New York; F. Fitzhlileon, Rochester; M. D. Watson, Philadelphia; Cel. J. A. Jones, Scranton: E. M. Masen, Rochester; H. A. Greening, Chicago; Robert A. Craig, Philadelphia; D, S. Zelaner, Tamaqua; A. H. Calaum, Gloucester, Mass.; J. K. Carr, S. Roggenburg, H. L. Womer, Lewis Stokes, - E. E. Rabe, George F. Hartman, Jr., Philadelphia. . - R. C. Smith, J. M. Weston, J. M. Springer, James A. Richards, New York;1 N. C. Kelly. Arlington, N. J.; E. R. Christopher, Boston; John Campbell, Tacony, Pa. i J. P. Cranston. Wilmington, Del.! F. B. Smith. Chicago; C. T. Bellany, Scranton; J. IT. Monroe, Philadelphia; John F. Prechtel, Baltimore; A. Straub, Camden, N. J.; H. C. Hicks, New York. X MERCHANTS' HOTEL.. E. F. Smith, New York; Irvln B, Dico, Perkasie, Pa.; Philip Gromis, Newmans, town; B. T. Janney, Philadelphia; E. E. Daller, Chester; W. W. Lippincott, New York.. - . . ' , ; CITY HOTEL. ',' Otis T. Tutt, Bowling Green, Ky.; B. M. Nalcott. New York; M. L. Malarkey, Philadelphia. . BERKSHIRE HOTEL. ' J. C. Anderson, Pittsburg. J'm : ' :". HOTEL ALLEN. . '.iU!' ' George Rapp, Philadelphia. ' 'i'j FARMERS' HOTELV Thomas Kreitz, wife and child, Bem - jritte; C, E. Krum, H. Staley, Tulpe - hocken. , , ' . , ' UNITED STATES HOTEL. B. J. Reese, S. K. Boyer, Boston; Jack Emerson, Jack, Lellvelt, New York; L. E. Warley, Philadelphia; J. D. Baker, Brooklyn. DR. SCHULZE'S MEDICINES Readquarters for the original DR. CHARLES J. SCHULZE prescriptions. ' Manufactured strictly according to the science of medicine, at (laser's Drug Store,6th & Walnut HAVE YOU EVER STOPPED TO THINK r of the advantages we can offer you if you need money? A cheap, cj.J,:.i j i - i : i c it.. conuuciuidi aim (juick luau is wiiai yuu wain wucu iiiutuciauy embarrassed, and we know if you borrow on your Furniture you cannot do better elsewhere. If you do not have Furniture call in to see us anyway as we may be able to help you out. y ' Call for particulars or send for representative. Both phones. PEOPLES 'TRUST CO. i P - f&SRJS!?.: A RAILROAD Bulletin. r FOUNDERS9 WEEK, PHILADELPHIA From October 4 to 10 Philadelphia will celebrate the 225th Anniversary of the city's founding, by a series of remarkable events. . , ' ; On Mondays afternoon 25,000 soldiers,, sailors and marines will parade. The Police and Fire Departments will parade on Tuesday afternoon, depicting fheir ' development from the early times. Wednesday alternopi will witness one of the greatest industrial parades ever seen In this country. , Over 100 floats will illustrate the evolution of the city's indusrties. A great river p agent will be given on Thursday afternoon, in which 500 vessels including United States and, foreign warships will participate. Fifteen thousand uniformed Red Men with historic floats will .parade in the evening. On Friday, the first great historical pageant ever given in . America, illustrating by 40 floats and 5000 costumed char - - acters fhe history of Philadelphia, wjll be the grand climax of the celebration. The P. O. S. of A. will parade in the v evening. Saturday will be"3evotecl ten athletics, motor races, and Knight Templar parades. The city wilfcbe specially illuminated every night and a musical - historical : drama ' . "Philadelphia," will be given every evening on Franklin Field. ' ' . V'; - ;.y Special tickets to Philapelpliia will be Bold October a to 10, good to return until October la, 1 at reduced rates; minimum rate fiteoi. wyicket - A?rt:i

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 16,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free