The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, June 20, 1901, Image 6

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Take one with you on
your vacation anil hnvo
us tin your tjnlshlng
when you return.
AH styles
to SCltiCt
Kemp's Studio
10.1 Wyo. Ave.
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("'ItKMATiilt''i:i Ti:ii - I'umi.'ll,
Pirn lor nf I'uhlir Slid. Won Dinitni' n
Health .Mini . 1 1 1 1 J in I lir (i.iiudlmrti in
.jurler! Ihe 1 innately ,e.-, 'lhi.- w.i-. ilmip
mi .ill lutein li.iii' an nliili'l-Liiiiliii; ut Hi"
ii.ivlilliiii of tli. i.ui. Ii.(mi. .111 milium .' ii
ii trndmeil in itiumiN pimidin.. tm I lit iipiii,'. .it the 1 inn. .tin;..
MXIil.ll1 In MIX I'.-'I !- li.. ii...iil in
tlio i'lioii .it i'p limm; o till' ihiimt --Innp nl
the VuuiifT lrti".- Chii-ti.iii .iiu i.H inn ImililiTiy:
ah irrlin-.tril t" imi't -it tin 'iniii Men's i hvu
tt.m .i.-in.'i.itinii ilium-. vi l-'iitl.iy pirniii'j, .liitu
JU .it ii'ilnfk. A iim: i-riiiip li.i.s Iipi-ii .11
i.iiiKCil dii' N.ij Aiie 1. n Miiiiliy .iiipinno.i
ninl an. unil -.hen- -aIH In- hi Iruiiir'l .it tin
WIM. Iltll.ll AX lMJI'i:r-T."(,..ii.ti'i- lt.,l.pil.
has ilpi iiidl In linlil .111 iii'iiicsl in tl ,1-1' nl'
l.iinr-. l,.illy, llir ,iiiiinr in.iti wlm w.i- fmnnl ilp.hl
Miml.iy Pipnins mi til" I. li.nk- lipne.ilii
the Mitillii .'.rini lpt.iinliu wnll. Tlio tnnp aiul
i!dto will lin .innonmpi! l.itpr. ivim aiul
flii'iirU nl ilip ilni'.i-i-il ,iii' nt 1I1,. iiiiniin
tlip .miiiii nun tiK'i with hull il.n .mil iiip
aiiimi-, if iMvijililr, to h,up thp ihj-Iltj rh'.Ufil
XI'AV fJlllu: fUT TIUIW. -'Mi- now- i.,iip
f'l Hip SpiMntni. I'uikft (iiliilp anil Uil-nn'-.-. Ill
1 e-c Tu -B uhhh h.i tire 11 ili'liipil mi m i niml nf .mil niniii'ims;'ps t tiinp t.ilih,
will lip ili-liihnlpil lull1.. It iinil.iiiK tlip urn
run' m hriluln nt l'i mi. li.iri.i i., Lilnsh
Vipy, luitial l..iilina'l nt pw .Ipi.-'1!,
Wilki'.ldip, ll.ill.i-. ami ll.uiP!-. I..ikp, ai-n
a'l tlip tipvv linllp! (Iihips. Thi-i iiup of iIip
jiiidp i rnitain-. iiiili'.nl ul thp lit!" map. a tipw
priP.i of iniji- nf ilip I..H k...inn i. U'liiniuu'
mil l.thiqli .ill.'!,..
Extra copies of Thn Tribune's Sou
venir sell for 20 cents.
Sevanty-flvn Cont Ratss from Scran
ton Made by the D. fe H, Company.
BelnnitiR next Suiulay, .lime ::.!
eliding Sunday. Sepieinher In.
I'fduiwirr and lltiilson I'limpany
run Sunday I'xeuislons to Lake
The tate has been reduced lo Tr.
t-nis from Scranton for the round
trip. This will be the rate nt all
.Millions to and iiieludliiK I'cekvllle.
The rate from Archbald will bo fi'i
cents; .leiniyn and Maylleld, lid cents;
('arbomlale and iionesdnle, .'0 cents.
.Mr. .lames tiormau, of I'arlioinlale,
who crave such excellent service (in
Memorial Day, will do the caloiintr on
Sundays for (he season. He will
serve all manner of tefreslimeiits
suitable fop Sunday. IncludliiFr clams
and clam chowder. A new soda water
fountain has been set up especially
for Sunday business. Tin boats and
launches will bo run from tlio new
whaif near tlio Rival pavilion. N'o
oiher plnco furnishes .such oppni'luui-lie-,
of spending a restful Sunday as
t lie cool grove by Lake hotline.
Train 5 will pave. Sciuntoii at S.r.O and
J1.M iij in.
Yotjf friends mo interested in
Scranton, Send them n copy of The
Trlbvpjo's Souvenir.
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Trytho now So i-lgar "Kleou.''
: Investment t
: Securities
66 BR0APWAY, N. Y.
(Commonwoatlh. Building.)
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W 'if
Arrested Yesterday Morninpr in an
Improvisod Shelter on Ponn
Knur buy.-", Mliuut II yoni's old, wlm
linvi' not lived nl lioiiii- I'm- niniillis.
II ilii'lr own story l lo In- liolU'Vod,
Mr-t' dlfi'ovpicd Mirly yi-Hioiiliiy
inoiiilliR by P.itrnltui'ii Kiillus and
IViry in itn liniunvlscd shi-llfr wlilcb
How hiiil niMilc for llipiiisolvcs noiir
tlio iibanilonod IVnu awniio Piitranw
ot 1 In- I-yri'tin' t hca tor.
Piitrriliuan Kaiitis bud nntli'r'il boys
I'litnb over tlio IiIk bill board In front
of lite jiliii'P shortly after " o'eloeU,
and calllntr I'lilioltnan IVrry. be
.stinted to inve.sllKMtp. 'Pile ollleers
pot behind the bill bun I'd and down
into the lmlln.- all rlRht, but they
eoiikl f-ee not bins:.
Suddenly they heard a niateh struck
find turning around 1 lie y saw the;
Klenni i.f Its llr,lit rimiliiK tliroui;li a
eiack in a bomd. InvesllRiition re-vi-alrd
the pre-piioc of the four boys
In a s-hellor eieeleil nil the ruins of
the bicycle reialr sliop, which was
tiurned out some months iirh.
'I'he lads hud i-oofed over a portion
of the foundation walls Willi olii
planks and lo hide the plnco hail
idled a iiroiiilseuotis beiip of stoncn
mill jroner;.l rubbish all around and
over the roof, limvlnpr an ojienbm; at
the far end.
Knlrnni'o cotilil only be effected by
crawlitiK on ihe hands and knees. In
side, a number nf bunks were ar
ranged, and on these the boys sn.v
I hey have slept every nljjlit for the
last two nnmtliu. Them am ten in
the dub ulin made their heitdijitarters
in the jil.tce, they say. All nienibors
of Ihe oi'Kani'.atlon are either boot
lilneks or neusboys. The bin billboard
siirroundlnu; the jilaee reduced tlin
diances of discovery to n minimum.
The lmys arrested jnivo their names
in jiolicc court yesterday motnhiR as
Andrew Shimlnskv. Sandy TUntosk.v.
I Stanley limntosky niid T.ouls Sleru
i lierKer. They weir eoiiitiiilted to the
i eouniy jail oy .M.iKisir.iie .tiiiuii- oiiiii
i siejis i'.i u oe uuci i" n.ivc
eomuiltted to an institution.
The Swcllest Arenic Acliievcment of
thn Twentieth Century.
An absolutely new and eniiihalie.
triumph is being won daily this sea
son by Darling's Congress of Trained
Animals, the equal of ihieh does not
exist, it masnllicc'iitly represents the
leading laces of the Lilipuilitn ani
mal world, which Mr. Darling alone
possesses the popularity, means', ex
perience and patience to successfully
present and maintain season after
To the ladies and children Air. Dar
ling owes many thanks for their
most generous encouiagenienl in the
past, enabling him to present fur so
small ii price of admission a tented
exhibition, the like or of which
has yet to be discovered.
lie has succeeded In touching a
great many of the uildgi I dogs', po
nies and monkies Jo do almost every
thing but talk and to tell the truth,
the dear lltlU animals actually seem
to make an effort to do that at times,
Tl.ey are almost human and that's
why they mv known far and wide us
"Darling's Uillle Darlings." They all
apeiar In the grand free highway pn
gennl al II iverv exhibition day, to
gether with everv conceivable kind of
Lilliputian gorgeous foiu -wheeled ve.
hides, uiblenu vans, open rages and
golden chariots. Do not let the chll
dien miss this actual glimpse of juve
nile Fairyland. Two exhibitions dally
at - and s p. ni., under thoroughly
waterproof canvas. Today, tomorrow
and Saturday on the Ash street
Board of Examiners Hold a Meeting1
and Organized.
The board before whom candidates
for mine Inspector will lie examined,
orgauivsi'il yesterday. It is composed of
James Young, of Duninoro; John K.
Snyder. Scranton; Vaughn Itlehards,
Piiceburg! Alex. Uuhland, Old Forge;
.lames P. Morrisson, t'arbondale.
The board organized by electing Mr.
Snyder, president, and Km II Monn, sec
retary. It will hold another meeting
on Friday. Tlio examination conducted
by Ibis board will not bo under the
provisions of tlio Oariipr Mil, which
does pot go into effect until January 1,
Will Give Strawberry Rncl Ice Oioiun
Social This Evening.
Among the talent who will entertain
this evening at the strawberry and
Ico cream festival to bo given by the
Catholic Young Women's club at their
rooms on Washington avenue, are:
Will K. Iiurke. .Miss Mary U. Million,
Miss Agnes A. Callahan, W. A. Lynott,
Koote Ilrothers, .Misses lioldcn, .Master
Deckeliilck, tlio famous boy soprano;
.Miss Hannah Maghrau.
Tho club extends a cordial invitation
to its host of friends to como and en
joy ono of the greatest events of tlio
For Sate Building lot WxlOO feet on
the 300 block Lackawanna avenue,
Itallroad alley in tear. For price and
terms, write to "Anthracite," pare
Tribune Oflleo.
Smoke Ihe Pocono 5c cgar.
Ono Woman Deserted Hor Husband
Eleven Times in Four Years and
Attempted to Excuse Her Truancy
on tho Grounds That Sho Was
Bewitched Another Who Was
Beaton Every Pay Day Quit Her
Husband Whon the Semi-Monthly
Tays Came.
Ten divorces were grant rd yesterday,
kpvpii by Judge Kelly and three by
Carpenter. The cases weie entitled as
M.MHIAItCr W, lillVl.lJI .I'.MliKt CIIAt MIA-
lUlllKM'i; M. sMIIlf aiMliitt IIAIHKV J.
maiiv mvi'.iis ..i.iiti srci'linx Mvuis.
DVVIJIT. IIIIO'.VN in-alnM 1.(11111: IIROWN.,ii c. uiiiti .ikMiiM maiiv i:. rniiH.
.IIAVli: Wll.siiX .iii.iln.t .lAMIIh f. Wll.snx.
.loll V Nil IKll.s ns.iln-i CAIKiMM: SR'IHII.S.
KAIi; All I, ,IU (HI Ml 17,.
I Ssli: i:. IIAII.IIY .njanUI I'.IIWIN T. IIAIM'.V,
Mas! of the eases were very recently
brought, one of them was Instituted
during the .May term of tills year.
Cruel trealment or desertion, or both,
were Ihe grounds assigned, though In
sonie of the cases these causes had
rather Interesting variations.
In the Nichols case, the aggrieved
husband testllled that he was deserted
by his wife eleven times In live years,
the periods of desertion ranging from
three weeks to three months. When
he look her to task for her truancy
on one of the later occasions, she de
clined that the only way she could ex
plain her conduct was thai she was
bewitched. He also complained that
she called him an Kuglish devil nmri
I ha u a hundred limes, and frequently
beat him. As an evidence or her bad
temper, he told that she drove away
fourteen different servant girls in live
years. He was a widower and she a
widow when they married. Tho mar
riage took place April 1L'. isn."i, at liing
haniton, I lev. .Mr. Nichols ofllelating.
They resided at Dunitioie. K. C. New
eiiinh was attorney for the llbellant.
Klizabcth White and three wituessen
testllled that her husband, lieorge
White, heal her regularly once a
mouth, every month since tho lirst
month of their marriage, ten years
ago. The beatings would always oc
cur when he got drunk on pay-day.
She put up with his abuse until the
semi-monthly pay law went Into effect
hereabnuls. They lived at Lackawan
na. They were married by Alderman
Post, of the Seventeenth ward, Sep
tember -I. ISS11. He works In the mines.
She is now working as a servant in
Wilkcs-liarm. J. K. Watkins was at
torney for Alts. White.
David T. I'rmvu and Lottie Brown
are Ihe lirst colored couple to get a
divorce in Lackawanna county. Ho al
leges unfaithfulness and desertion, lie
married Ids wife in Haviland, Mont.
When they came on here to live sliu
got to runillng around with other men
and dually, about two years ago, sho
gathered up her belongings and went
back to Montana, saying she was a
western woman and not able to toler
ate our eastern ways. Willie Jones, to
whom she was wont lo refer as her
"Texas Cowboy Baby." was named as
eo-respninlent. One of the most seri
ous charges preferred against her was
that she visited the White house. An
other was that she always took a knife
and revolver lo bed with her. They
lived on KnhliiMon street. West Scran
ton. The libelliint Is a hostler by oc
cupation. His attorney was John F.
The Fowler case Is from Carbondale.
Mrs. Fowler's main testimony against
her husband was given by their lum
ily physician. Dr. D. L. Bailey. They
were married by Kev. A. It. Richard
son, al Oneonta, N, A'., December ":',
issr,, and she left him in June. 1S!M.
The husband was a druggist. The at
torney for the llbellant was Louis
Cruelty was the charge in the Smith
case. They were married December 'Jfi,
iss::, by Kev. Stephen Jay, at Susque
hanna, and separated August fi, l'JOO.
She now lives in (ireen itidge. ii. U.
Taylor was Mrs. Smith's attoiliey.
Mary Myers and Stephen Myers were
married November 1."., 1S!i:s, by Itev. B.
I. Kvuns, of West Scranton, She loft
him July .",, ISll'.i, on account of cruel
treatment and non-support. Walter S.
Bevan was tho llhollanl's attorney.
'I'he Cohbs are from Alt. Cobb. .Mrs.
Cobb was a Villi liusklrk. In Septem
ber, 1SU5, two years after marriage, she
went back to her father, and declared
she would never live with her husband
again. She never returned except oncn,,
and that was to attend her mother-In-law's
funeral, O'Brien o .Martin were
tlio attorneys for Mr. Cobb,
Jennie Wilson alleged cruelly and
threats against her husband. They
were married October lii, ISM, in
Whether, Fayetle county, and separ
ated August I, ISti.", .Mrs. Wilson eunio
hero to live four years ago, They have
live children. Vnshurg .t Dawson were
.Mrs, Wllson'si attorneys,
III the Ariz case, one of the allega
tions against the alleged cruel and Im
provident husband was that ho left his
family so destitute at times, that on
one occasion his little son had to sub
sist on walnuts, gathered In the woods,
near their homo, near Lebanon. Since
March 1, l'JOO, she has been living in
this city, C. II, Super represented Mrs.
The Baileys were married at Katun.
Wyoming county, September 21, isiii,
by Bev. J, S, Lewis, They cvinu hero
to llvo a short time later, September
1, IMil, ho deserted her and told her ho
would not support her, Sho In living
with her son, in Hreen Bldge, niid ho
with tils daughter, in Duuniore. Jo.
sepli F, Oilrny was Mrs, Bailey's attor
ney. Sent to the Ponitentiary,
Joseph Ilarrls.wlio. with John AValsh,
was convicted, of stealing a slot ma
chine, was -sentenced by Judge Kelly
yesterday, to a year and three months
in tlio ponitentiary. He lins served n
year In tho county Jail and a year and
a half In tho penile, itlary for larcenies.
Your Bank.
If tho question of a banking
homo is confronting you, wo sug
gest that you Invcllgatc our
faclnties before locating.
! The People's Bank
Anthony Onrdnn, who was convicted
nf perjury, wns sentenced by Jtldgo
Kelly to two yearn in tlio penitentiary,
thndott was the principal witness
against Simon N'aritshiis when ho was
on trial for the murder of John Mlaktis.
riordon swore he saw Niirushns strike
Mlsktis on the head with an nx. It
Inter developed that this was a con
cooled story.
I'minl.v llPtutlir t'lilllli rrportrd jeMrrrU.v
llu! aWph IVlie, wlin wai ,i.iilllrcl by .lojppll
ltiit.ilnv.iiip, nl Hip lllilap Snnil.iy nleht, Is In
urilniH toiulltloii. Cnitrl lurnullriRb reluscd to
Inkp ball fir Ilip tlcfriuliint.
hi IIip piiuily c.ip of Michael llollanil nsalnit
.Mai! Haven, Hip ilfiiiurrpr wm jr-.lfpl.iy wiitlnM
anil Ihr bill!'cil at thn toil of flic plain-
ti tr.
Thp Mrthnill.U church nf Ihmplon
fllrrt npplln! lo mint jrolroby In .uncurl Us
rhailri' wi a.t lo rlinimr thp tlllp In Hip Knibrry
MrthoilM 1,'pKnpjl rlmrrli of foiith Main nd
Hrjii Mitwr ulrcrK Notlhra.t ilisllirt of t.arta
waiitin ItmiuOilp. Atlornry (i. I. I'riK rtprcMnl,
nl Ihr prtlllo'i.
Major Warren Attacked the Indict
ment Which Was Found Against
Him on Several Grounds.
Only one of the more Important
quarler sessions cases on yesterday's
argument list was reached. This was
I he case of thn commonwealth against
S. K. Wayliind, charged with obstruct
ing Justice, In which an effort is being
made to quflsh tho Indictment. Jlnjor
Kverett Warren and Joseph O'Brien
nre attorneys for Mr. Wayliind. Tho
commonwealth Is represented by Dis
trict Attorney W. It. Lewis and K. C.
Newconib, of counsel for the Municipal
Major Warren opened the arguments
with a vigorous attack on tho methods
pursued by tho Municipal league In tts
prosecution of Mr. Wayland. He said
lie had nothing but commendation for
the reform work the league has accom
plished and Is accomplishing, but he
was constrained to say that their
methods In tho Wayland case were il
legal, Improper and unfair.
After reciting the facts. Major War
ren proceeded to tear the indictment
Into all kinds of shreds.
It was presented lo the grand jury
without any previous binding over, he
said, and there is no supreme court
decision that will permit of this, while
there are any number of them express
ly forbidding it. Tho declaration of
rights says there shall bo no present
ment without a previous binding
over except in cases of flagrant
vice or crimes of public noto
riety. It is not to be exercised In any
ordinary crime. Refusing to answer
some questions at an aldermanlc hear
ing, it was contended, was not a fla
grant vice or crime of public noto
riety. The offense of obstructing justice, if
anything, is where a person binders a
legal proceeding by being obstreperous
or contumacious. Mr. Wayland was
neither of these, it was held.
The failure of the commonwealth's
lepresentatlves to include In the mat
ter of tlio indictment tne replies of Mr.
Wayland its well as the questions ask
ed him, was alleged by Major Warren
to be an evasion and violation of the
order of tho court, and, in consequence,
a fatal defect. This omission, it was
further stated, does the defendant a
gross injustice as it makes it difficult if
not Impossible for him to appeal the
case on the constitutional question
raised by his replies, the burden of
which was that he relied in ills re
fusals on the bill of rights.
Tlio proceedings before the alderman
were assailed for various alleged
irregularities. It was flagrantly Irregu
lar, tho major contended, because of
the attempt of the magistrate to hour
(livers causes at one and the same
time. Some of the defendants were
being tried for bribery and some for
corrupt solicitation, and the law makes
these two separate and distinct crimes.
It was manifestly a legal Impossibility,
it was argued, for Hie alderman, sim
ultaneously, to try one man for ono
crime and another for n toally differ
ent crime. It was also charged that a
fatal mistake was made in not nmrtmt
tlvely setting forth the magistrate's
Tho main ground for moving the
quashing of the indictment, Major
Warreh stated, was that tho "excep
tion" provision of the constitution In
regard to witnesses in bribery cases
not being entitled to avail themselves
of the protection of the bill of rights,
Is not self-executing and the only law
passed by the legislature to carry It
Into effect makes it apply specifically
to hearings before trial judges. An al
derman assuredly Is not a trial judge,
the major averred. The bill of rights
is therefore In full force In nn alder
man's court, it was argued.
But even If this contention was not
good, Major Warren went on to say,
the bill of rights would still stand free
from the operation of tlio exception In
question, for tho bill of rights of the
Federal, government has this protect
ing clause, and the constitution of the
Fulled Stales says that no state shall
puss any law that will abridge or In
fringe the constitutional rights of tho
Individual. "Tho Fourteenth amend
ment, which was passed to protect the
black man In tho South, will protect
the whlto man In tho North, and we
will seeuro to our client this protection,
If wo have to go to tlio Supreme court
of tho I'nltcd States," declared Major
Warren with dramatic force. Ho con
cluded with tho 'declaration that the
Municipal leaguo would not bo per
mitted to override tlio constitution ot
the United States to give Alderman
Fuller authority to send S. K. Wuylnnd
to jail as a criminal and to allow tho
league's attorneys to put thumb screws
on the free-born citizens of Lacka
wanna county.
It was approaching 6 o'clock when
Major J,'arren concluded, and tho
other arguments were in consequence
put over until this morning.
The motion to quash tlio indictment
in tlio case against Mrs. Annlo Ames,
of Forest City, was argued at length
by Mr, O'Brien for tlio defendant, and
District Attorney Lewis for the com
monwealth, Mrs. Amos was prosecuted
by her husband, but a nol pros, was
entered. The next day Mrs. Knapp, the
wifo of the man In the case, hud Mrs,
Ames arrested,
Air, O'Brion argued that court can
abiito a prosecution, if, in Its dlscro.
Hon, tlio ends of justice aro served,
and the court by accepting tho nol
pros. In tho lirst case, practically dor
dared that tho ends ot justice were
served by abating the prosecution.
This being tlio case, tho now indict
ment should be quashed.
District Attorney Lewis opposed the
motion on tlio ground that It would
not bo serving tlio ends of justico to
have Dr. Knapp languishing in Jail and
the woman, who was equally guilty In
the eyes of the law, going about scott
ICciitluuciJ cu Page S.)
A Great Audience Attended the
Tenth Annual Commencement Last
Night at College Hall Hon. L. D.
Stapleton, of Brooklyn. Delivered
the Night's Address and Rt. Rov.
Bishop HI. J. Hoban Presided Ovor
Exercises Addresses Made by tho
Graduates-Awarding of Prizes.
The great auditorium of St. Thomns
College hall was thronged Inst night by
nn audience which was present to wit
ness the graduating exercises of the
class of 1P01 or the Institution, It was
the tenth annual commencement of St.
Thomas College hall, and the class of
thirteen young men left tho scenes of
their scholastic triumphs in a verit
able blaze of glory.
The hall was magnificently decor
ated. On cither side of the stage was
a platform, on ono of which wore
sealed n knot of clerical dignitaries
and on the other the graduates and
Juniors. Balms, ferns and potted plants
formed a border around platforms and
stage, and a lavish use of the national
colors In the decorations brought the
Stars and Stripes everywhere boforo
the eyes.
Large banners were draped across
tho front of tho stage, and a number
of large American shields were also In
evidence. On the platform to tho right
of tho stage were scaled the nt. Bev.
Bishop M. J. Hoban, who presided over
the exercises, and nt his right band
was seated the Kt. Bev. Monsignoi
Kugene A. Garvey, of Pittston. while
nt his left hand was seen the Hon. L.
D. Stapleton, city attorney of Brook
lyn. N. Y. The Rev. Father Martin,
of Nantlcoke; Rev. Father Moffatt, of
Taylor; Rev. Father Jordan, of Bend
bam, and a number of the local Catho
lic clergy were seated aoout the plat
It was nbout S.45 o'clock when the
graduates entered, followed by the
Juniors, and took their seats on the
platform to the left of the stage. Tho
graduates, four in the classical and
nine In the commercial course, arc:
The degree of Bachelor of Science,
conferred on John Aloysius Ruddy, Jo
soph William Foote, Thomas Martin
Jordan, James Gerald Cullon. Com
mercial diplomas Timothy John Hag
Rprty, James Joseph Cawley, Moses
Whitty O'Mallej'. Bartholomew Fran
pis Murphy, John Francis McCann,
Thomas Joseph Necdham, Michael Jo
seph Dalley, George Francis Stuckart,
James Francis Cummlngs.
When the applause created by the
graduates' entry had subsided the col
lege glee club played an overture, and
tho exercises proper then began.
James Gerald Cullon was the first
speaker of the night. His subject
was "National Sentiment," and ho
treated It in a manner both careful
and thoughtful. There is no better Il
lustration in the history of time, of
national sentiment, thnn In America,
where true love of country prevails,
he claimed. In part, he said:
"The ardent enthusiasm which is
tlio well spring of great deeds is
everywhere found in this country. The
gloiy of the ago is the universal sen
timent for suffering humanity. Sen
timents of peace, which make rulers
hesitate before throwing down the
gunge of war, sentiments of patriot
ism, and sentiments of industry, are
th" sentiments which give life and
views of a greater life to all tho
countries in which they prevail."
"The Ideal Republic." was tho sub
ject of John Aloysius Ruddy's ora
tion. One of the reasons which, in
his opinion, makes this the Ideal re
public ot the world is the national
combining of the great qualities which
taken alone were not enough to pre
serve tho giant republics which have
long since decayed.
He declared no nation's political or
ganization is better fitted to stand
the wear and ravages of time than
that of tills country founded as It Is
upon the Christian principle of the
equality of men.
In tho absence of the vocal quar
tette which were down upon the pro
gramme for a selection, Joseph and
Richard Foote played a mandolin and
guitar number In a most acceptable
Aloysuls Francis Colligan recited
with considerable dramatic fervor, "A
Noble Revenge," and Thomas Murlln
Jordan then stepped forward to speak
entertainingly upon "A Retrospect,"
He gave a brief resume of what has
been done during tho last hundred
years In this country, showing briefly
and concisely tho wonderful progress
wrought, and diow a glowing picture
of what can he done In the future. He
declared that tho spirit nf tho Nine
teenth century In -one of worldllness
nnd unrest, but also of mechanical
greatness, popular education and uni
versal suffrage.
His address was a brilliant one, and
formed u fitting valedictory to thn
splendid oratorical efforts of the night.
After tlio playing nf the march,
"Boston Ideals," by tho college gleo
club, tho conferring of degrees took
place, BrothPf Gordon reading aloud
the names of tlio recipients. Then
followed the presentation nf commer
cial diplomas. The degrees nre con
ferred by tho Rock Hill college, Mary
Hon. U D. Stapleton, city attorney
of Brooklyn, N. Y., the speaker of tho
night, was then Introduced to the
graduates and audience. "I am .at a
loss to understand why an orator from
Tammany Hall should bo here," ho de
clared, "as tho only art in which that'
institution Is supposed to bo proficient
in tho urt of mlsgovernmont," &
He took as the text of his address
the golden rule, "Do unto others as you
would have them do unto you," ami
gnvo tlio graduates an amount of
wholesome practical advice, telling
them to bo guided by tho examples of
great men who have made this coun
try, "Today there are great facilities for
education. Compare your opportuni
ties with those afforded the men who
have blazoned the history of this land,"
ho urged. "You should recollect every
duty Is Important and no fact inslg
nlllcant. Tho American boy, the
Catholic- American boy, must not take
rcfugo behind the assertion that he is
handicapped by his religion.
"In every branch of life In tills coun
try the Cathollo young man has the
same opportunity as tlio professors ot
every other religion. You must not
forget that your obligations to learning
do not cease now. You are but begin-
fieo V Millar &
A Store Filled with
Fireworks, Flags and Bunting
In our large "Fireworks Annex," at 422
Lackawanna Avenue, one block below our main
store we have gathered together by far the
largest and most varied stock of Fireworks, Flags
and Bunting ever seen in Scranton. Both the
wholesale and retail trade is being supplied from
this store. In this stock of Fireworks you will
find a magnificent lot of set-ieces and novelties,
as well as the usual small pieces. In a word
We have everything in the line of Fireworks.
(Fireworks Annex.)
422 Lackawanna Avenue.
Auction Sale Extraordinary
Contents of Westminster Hotel,
217-219 Wyoming Ave, Scranton, Pa.
Commencing Tuesday, June 25, at 10 a. m., Continuing
from Day to Day Until Stock Is Sold.
Sale to consist of the furnishings of nearly 101) Rooms. Com
plete bar outfit Back bar, front bar, pumps and counters, lunch
refrigerator, floor linoleum, ceiling fan, screen partitions. Cash
Register. Office fixturesWriting tables, chairs, desk etc. 10
Large Pier Mirrors ; these are all French plate and large enough
for bar rooms. Dining Room 25 tables, 2 side boards, silver
ware, crockery, glassware, table linen. Kitchen Large 2 fire
range and boilers, 1 steam table, 1 plate warmer, coffee, tea and
hot water urns, carving table, cooking utensils. One Square
Piano. Parlor Furniture odd chairs, couches, lounges, tables,
etc. 7O Bed Boom 'Suits All kinds of woods, hair mattresses,
pillows, bed linens, toilet sets,
Carpets. Wardrobes, separate bureaus, wash stands, etc.
This is the largest sale of the season and those desirous ot
furnishing or refurnishing their homes should take advantage of
this opportunity. Sale Absolute. Terms Cash.
The house will be open for inspection from 9 a. m. to 3 p. m.
Monday preceding sale.
nlng life and hence it must be little
progression or retrogression.
"Bo fair, honest, truthful and up
right in your dealings with men. 1 be
lieve that you should nol be discour
aged hi the race for wealth, because
wealth is today the standard by which
success is measured. Set your charac
ters in tho right direction that you
may fit yourselves not only for the
highest form of the highest civilization
in tho world, hut to outer that place
which you have been taught is tho
inheritance of tho Christian gVntle
nifiti." Tlio awarding of medals was next 011
tho programme and the following stu
dents proved the prize winners; Ini' IMili'iii i's nf Itrliglnn .liKi'pli An
ilnw Mv.N'illl.i. Nrl in llirlit, l.iln.inl .lii-rpli
O'llaia. Duiulcil h.v Itiidit liei. Mli li.irl .1. II
Mcil.ll fur Oi.itm.i -Ahii.-lus I'l.iinis Cnlliir.iii
Ni-si in inrrlt, .Inhii IMu.oil Mi Mule,'il
hy I'nlnnrl !.ra II. liipplr. fur KnslWi i:io..ln.iili W.
Pi-.ti.itnl by Itev. Kilnaril .1. Milinliiilik, .iun
M. (Vrelii's cliiiiih, lliniiklin, N. . for Knxll-h Llti'Mtmr Tliom.n M.iiini
J011U11. Xi't 111 mil u, William .M.iiltn Kill ni
hil. Pmutril l',v Hull. I'reilvilik A. Turn;, Nrw
York ill J',
Siiriue M11l.1l -.Invph Willi 1111 Pmilr. V M in
inciit, John Alo,iitn Kinlily. Pnii.itiil In.' Man
hattan iiillrcr, Xrw Vmk. for MallH'iiutio .Irlm Alojsiin llinl'b.
Xe.U ill limit, 'llinm.l-. .Mai tin .Ini'ilnn. Pmiiti'.l
hy Tlimnai .1. I'n-icr, ci , iii.-iiliiu of thr Ini.'r
national ('onrspmiili'iiip Sihnnli.
Kxirllriiie Meilal (Junior la) William )l.n
tin Kiliiillrn, .N'rst in inrrlt, .loepi Amliru Mr
Nully, Piiiialcil liy Mri,.-!. I larkr llmtliriii.
i:lcllcllCO MrJ.ll (I'lr-hlliail l'll., .lnrpli
n,imoui .I011I111, Xi'M In meiil, r iirqii",
1'irilriiik Mkharl Thoiiip-nn, lluliril K 1
(iarilinrr, I'lrsmlnl hy llei. Mlthirl II, puiiliiii,
paslur St. lii.'.-i iliiiiili, Piimimiv.
Tuesday morning the dosing exor
cises of tho preparatory school were
held and tho following prizes awarded:
..prii.ll piur, 50M M.nili, .Mm r.i'MiH. rln. u
rirslitnni 1'l.iN,, rprcial 'iirs Kinlrink
Tliomp-oti, (iarilinrr .mil 'lliinJ IMiLiu.
I'ii.l prrpji.iliiri. t-priial priwi. 'Ilinni.ia Mi
lluxli, Kilnaril p.iiiiu'lly, Palink Polr., .Mm
Mi Hush. William be l-ny. i-iioni! pirparatni.i,
John I'aililoii, John Lntlin, Ji-rph IMiuhnl.t,
Alnr.ius Milluph, I'rnl I. union, John (llllmy,
Tln'nuj Mullen, (lair Mi Hale, llolicit Timlin.
Thiol pivpaialory, IMwanl llmke. Mhhael Ai.iel,
John Powell, frill I'outrr, Maiifonl llmke, H II
li.1111 Potter. Speiial i-enunii-hip priuv. I'auiiU
JUAudrcw, John ItililiforJ.
First Presbyterian Sunday School
Kxcursion In Heart Lake, near Mont
roMo, on Friday, Juno :s, A delightful
rldo of about forty miles to 11 beautiful
lake situated about 1.600 feet above sen
level. A special train will leave tlio
Pclawiire, Ijickawniiua and Western
railroad station nt S.'M n. in., and will
slop on Hag signal at (lleiiburn and
Dalinu. All members of the school aro
carried free. Others can purchase
tickets at tho rate of "."1 cents for adults
and -10 cents for children. Train will
leave tho hike for return trip nt 5 p.
in., and will stop at Billion and tilen
burn upon notice to conductor.
Wall Papers, All Grades, All Pricos.
Norton's, opposito Hotel Jermyn.
Your friends aro interested in
Scranton. Send them a copy of The
Tribune's Souvenir.
Dainty i
Durable and
We nrp bn Ina a tntrmllil anrt'
mcnl of MllllT. THIX'ltl.OWX
I'AIIMIS, winks. cbAitirrs, ris. howls. siii'.itnr.iiTS, i,aikik
ntmli Tninblrrni $1.20 ilortt, Walr
Tiniililrra, $1,73 ilnzoii, Thp italnly
appfnrillirp of thftM' coorli-, ailrlril to
tliclr lnrxirnbo prlrr, aro ntretiH
factors In tliclr favor.
Co ts wyomint? awiwb
VLF. w.lkln and Look Around, fc
etc. Thousands of Yards of
A Revolution
in Furniture....
It is furniture made
In over three hun
dred original styles
and designs.
Hill & Connell
Are showing Prairie
Grass Furniture in
Call at 124 Washing
ton avenue and look
over this very artis
tic and useful line.
Living Inland You
Need the Seashore.
I'envick, lonn.. on Ions Ulamt Snund, at
mouth of the luaulilul ' mnri'iinil mcr, ni;
mon atrrartloiu ami families health ami
plca,urr, than any othir Mlnimrr renin uloni;
the bound or nirau. .No ocean ilainpnoi, nn
mosquitoes, no eiiiUna.
Most ilcs-lrahlo loiatlrn on the ound or riirr,
hi'keil by the i"u- lf.mllfiil I'wnilij i Sis lwiru
fioin New 101k. horns fiom Uoton, .S. .,
.New llJcn anil llailfuiil railroad.
Fenvvick Hall
Has all the L.111I summer attuetioni; rriwt'a
tolf links, perfeit road, lor ilihini; and cjiiuif,
Imatii'S and lolnn.'. hathini! uilioiw. tniin-l
lOiiru, hnwlluu' ulley and billl.ndJ. The hotel
U furnUhrd with ptiwte lullii, rleyalotj and
all modem romcnlcnce, and (,uppiM a table
which, cannot ho .uipasoCil. j
The Hicial atmosphere, as airy all tho -,
roumlititts. U intillni; to refined triple. r'or full
particular, ddres J. K. Ch4 field, propiiclui