The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, December 30, 1901, Page 3, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    ''' '' ," .m r?mSiST
''fen, I ' a : .n
We are the looilers in everything
In the line of PICTURES, FRAMES,
We especially call your attention
to our line of Imported Art Novel
ties from Dresden, Germany and
A look at our flinw wlntlnn will tell you wlnl
to expect In our slurp,
Jacobs & Faold,
(Store open rtcnlni;,.)
( City NotesT)
WATCH NKIIIT. Anllir.ieite entniii.unlcry,
SI I, Knights of M.iltn. will watch the iM
nut ami the new year In tomorrow night,
mliTt. lining iri'sr.uiimo hat lain aiuui;t'il.
llni; Home ncknowledue.J with thatilcn the follow
IiikI Ton pnumU i( niiuly and one tin key liom
lr. .lohn O'.Mallcy; one turkey tiom Mi. 'Urns.
ADMITTKI) TO ItAll.. Mis. Antonio Mun?.o,
Mis. Angcln Ikrvenu and Joseph C', o(
Diimnoie, who wcic airested Friday on a charge
of ar.-on, wcie h'atuidiy admitted to lull hy
JiuIbc Carpenter. In the Mini of !?l,00tl each.
si:vi:nti:i:ntii waiid c.mtts. a joint m-
piil'llcin raueus uf the Seventeenth waul will he
held on Tue-day, .Ian. 7, JlitU, troni i t 7 (i.
ju,, ill Aldeiman Howe's ollke. All caiidldat"S
for vaul or dUtrti I oillees mt'-t lesl-ter with
the .-ecietary, Cuitli Powell, fin! I.aekaivaniu
ininue, not later than .Ian. .1, lmil.
Splendid Programme Rendered at
Penn Avenue Baptist Church.
The annual Christmas service of the
Sunday school of the Penn avenue 15ap
tlst church was conducted yesterdnv
afternoon in the main auditorium In
the presence of n large gathering.
The Sunday school children, of this
church have two distinctive Christinas
celebrations every year. At one, gifts
nre distributed while the other takes
largely the nature of a religious ser
vice. Tills latter was the one conduct
ed ypsterday afternoon.
The principal feature of the pro
gramme was an emblematic exorcise
arranged by the pastor, Ilev. Dr. Rob
ert F. Y. Pierce and entitled. "The
I'hristmas Message." This was enact
ed by a number of young ladies, one of
whom was dressed to represent a pil
grim weary of the world and seeking
the real meaning of the Christian mes
sage. Young ladles attired- to represent
wealth, pleasure, ambition, learning,
etc., sought tu show these things were
the Christmas message, but the pil
grim found no rest until a figure
garbed as mercy led to a gate opening
Into the celestial city. The gate was
opened and inside was revealed u cross
from which a crown was taken and
placed upon the head of the pilgrim.
The rest of the programme included
an address of welcome by Paul Benton,
recitations by Minnie Smith, Walter
Harris and Dorothy Capwell and the
singing of carols by the rest of the
Luther Keller, who presided, yester
day rounded out his fifteenth year as
superintendent of the Sunday school of
this church.
Enjoyable Affair to Be Given
Catholic Historical Society.
The annual dance of the Newman
Magazine dub and Catholic Historical
society, to be conducted tonight in the
Is nights of Columbus club house, prom
ises to be one of the most enjoyable
tioclal events of the season.
The club house has been tastefully
decorated, and music will bo furnished
by Pallor's full orchestra. Luncheon
will be served between the hours of J I
mid 1L
Itlttenhinder .- Co, line K.ued a very hull.
Mime lalrndar for Hie coming year. It Is illu
minated hy a picture of time old men idiakii.i;
ilhe, done in iidoi- ih.a is eti-i'ii ly aili-tic.
Illttenlii mler .V Co. can In- conKiatulaleil mi
liailni; one of the tliif-i caleudau hi- any
local Im-lie'-i hon-e thN jcir.
Shift's ciiilc calendar f r the nniilni; ear la
a woill.y niiie.-.-or to tho-e '.-.ued in the pj-,1 for
the iiiiiom- of calliie,' attention to the uodmt
)f f-wift - Co., the iiicklm; linn. II is
iiiIk-IIMihI Ii.v pliturei of (-prlii',', Mini'iicr, an
luiuii and ivlnlir, In colon v lilt li aie u-produc-tliuu
of drawing-, by .lulis llelaracli.-,
Desserts for New Year's Dinner.
If Hanley served your Christmas pud
ding or creaii's, you know of the valued
'.line saved and pleasure gained, jf not,
allow him to help supply, at least, that
part of the New Year menu. "Phono or
leave orders at IliO Siruco street,
nnwn ncccDiurr
uunu uj i Liuruao,
t Spring Brook Water.lst Mtg,5s
Lncka. Valley Elec, Light, 1st
Mtg. 5s,
North Jersey and PoconoMoun-
taln Ice Co,, 1st Mtg. 5s,
Standard Gns Co., 1st Mtg, 5s.
f Lehighton Water Supply Co.. t
I 1st Mtg, 5s. 4
now niiuwny ana uoal
Co., Is; Mtg, 5s, T
Descrlj- jn nnd price on applU 4
VUiuaJway, N, V,
VllkM-b-V-. OubouJalo.
-6 0 Coiuiuonwvaltli Bid;, Scruntou, 1'i.
4-H-M--H -m-f -H-4
iy Xyr
More Serious Charge May Bs Also
Preferred Against Mis. Hlckey.
Mis. Maude Hlckey, who runs tilt
employment agency on Franklin nvc
title. wan arrested on 9,'tturtlny nt the
imUuneo t)f Mrs. V. H. Dtlggnn, of Ilia
tiHfsooliitett charities, on the specUlo
charges of ilrtinkeness tttitl neglect of
hut little three 4 year old hoii. Charges
of it more serious nature tuny Im pre
ferred ngitlnst her If the evidence can
ou secured.
Tito woman wits Intoxicated when
arrested mid the little boy was found
lying In the house suffering front if
tievei'o cold. Thoro was tin Urn lit and
the llttlu follow was shivering with
the i.'oltl. 'I'ltu woitiiin hud made the
rounds of some of the central city
saloons In the morning taking the
clillil with her.
Mrs. Hlckey was nrraltiged before
Alderman Kttddy ami was sent over to
the control police station till today
when slio will be given a hearing. The
child was taken by Mis. Duggitn to
St. Patrick's Orphan asylum In West
Mrs. Duggnn said yesterday aftornon
that she had every reason to belloU!
thai the employment business done by
the woman wtts of a questionable
nature. Cases have been reported to
her where young amt Innocent glt'H
have been sent to questionable resorts
as servant!) and thus ruined. She be
lieves that It may be possible to trace
some of these cases to Mrs. Hlckey.
Jits. Duggan believes that an ordin
ance should bo passed regulating agen
cies of this city.
George M. Okell Charged With
Fraud by Merchant L. Freed-
man Cloak House In Trouble.
Attorney Otorge M. Okell was ar
rested Saturday by Sheriff Schadt on a
capias Issued at the Instance of Ij.
Freedman, a dry goods merchant of
137 Penn avenue. He was required by
Judge Kdwurds to give $1,000 ball.
Mr. Freedman alleges that he en
gaged Mr. Okell as his attorney in the
settlement of suits which a number of
creditors were about to bring. Okell,
11 is alleged, secured settlements of all
the pressing claims at fifty or seventy
live cents on the dollar, bought them
up himself, In the fictitious name of R.
Williams, induced Friedman to order
a stay of execution so as to prevent ap
peals being taken, and then, securing
an assignment from "R. Williams,"
proceeded to collect the full amount
from his client.
Mr. Okell denies that he was acting
as Mr. Freedman's attorney, but on
the contrary was the representative of
the creditors. The allegation that "R.
Williams" is a fictitious person is also
denied by Mr. Okell. He declares that
"11. Williams" is Rawlins C. Williams,
formerly of this city, now of Buffalo.
He proposes to have Mr. Freedman ar
rested for perjury.
Hon. John P. Quinnan and E. W.
Thayer are Mr. Freedman's attorneys.
Want Receiver Appointed.
There will be u hearing this morning
at ll) o'clock before Judge A. A. Vos
burg. of the orphans' court, on a peti
tion for the appointment of a receiver
for the cloak and suit business con
ducted at 11 Lackawanna avenue by
G. Welngiirt.
The store Is the main pari of the es
tate of Mrs. J. Welngart, docensed, of
which O. Welngart is executor. The
petitioners, who are some of the credi
tors, aver that the store is overstocked
and that the executor is Incapable of
properly managing it. The estate Is
valued at .fO.OOO. Of this amount $15,
000 is represented by salable gooils in
the stoiv.
Jessup-.Iessup, A. V. Bower and
Wellls Torrey represent the creditors.
Orphans' Court Notes.
In orphans' court. Saturday, Judge
Vosburg appointed William F. fironvy
guardian of Catherine. Agnes and Hel
en Urown, minor children of Thomas
Pi own, deceased,
The bond of James F. Moore, guard
ian of Rose .Moore, was approved.
In the matter of the contest of the
will of Mary Dockcrty, late of Car
bond, tl", January 0 was llxetl as the
time for argument.
In the matter of the estate of Charles
Bullock, approval was given the guar
dian's bond accompanying a petition
for leave to sell a part of the estate.
WILLIAM P. SHOOP, the well-known
cigar and tobacco dealer, whose store
Is in the Moars' building, died yestet
day at his hoim-, IL'1 Adams avenue.
The iKccased wits a veteran of the Civil
war and a man who was looked ui to
as onu of Scninton's best citizens. A
wife survives him. The funeral will be
held totnoriow afternoon at 2 o'clock,
and Interment will be made In the Dun
more cemetery.
his resilience ."17 Olive street, lust
evening at o'clock from an illness
of long-standing. Mr. Walter had been
an employee of the D. L. & W. car
building simps and hu was well and
favorably known, Mr. Walter's family
consisted or three sons and 0110
daughter: P, Silas, George, Arthur
mid Ella. The funeral will bo an
nounced later.
Saturday night tit the home of ur
daughter, Mrs. W. W. Rttane, who re
sides tit Wyoming iivenue and Phelps
street. The deceased woman was highly
respicted by a large circle of friends.
The funeral will bo held tomorrow
morning at o,30 o'clock from St. Peter's
Loretta, the 11 year old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. James H. Coleman, who
died Friday In thu Lackawanna hos
pital will bu laid at rest today front
tho family residence on River street,
Services will ho hold at the Cathedral,
and Interment will bu made In Hyde
Pin k cemetery,
Tho tuuerul ot Mrs, D, E. Reap, who
died early Saturday murnlug aged :!3
yours, at her residence 317 Irving ave
nue, will take place this morning ut
9 o'clock, Tho deceased who leaves a
husband and small family was well
known and very highly esteemed.
llltOWX-In Scranton, l'a., Dcv. S7, 1WI1, Clmrh-s
M. Iliown, u.'l' M .vi'jii. 3 JiionU.-i uml 20 ilau-i
Kui.crul Moiulay, )ei SO, at B p. in., from tli
lioiui.' vl lila mother, 91U 1'lnc street.
Spoko Lnst Night In the Elm Park
Church of the Dangers Which
Beset the Mnrlners on the Stormy
Sea of Life Scathing Arraign
ment of the Wreckers of Human
Llve3 with a Local Application.
Praise for Those Who Havo
Sailed the Seas Unharmed.
Rev. Dr. C. M. lUfllii, pastor ot the
Klin Park Methodist Kploopal church,
delivered a powerfully eloquent new
year's sermon last night taking for
his theme, "The Wrecits of a Twelve.
Month" and choosing for his text this
following sentence from the Klghth
chapter of Revelation: "And the third
Wirt of Hie Ships were destroyed."
In beginning his remarks ho referred
to the terrible list of the shlpwreclw
on the sea during a year and compar
ed this with the sea of life.
"Ah, my friends,", said lie, "how
many there are who set nail on the sea
of life lnst January full of hopes bin
who were caught in the tempest of
temptation and swept on and on to
destruction und after all, what Is the
loss of ii craft or a cargo compared
with the loss of character and honor.
"I remember one year when the City
of Washington, splendid steamer that
she was, was caught by a gale In mid
ocean and torn to pieces but the pas
sengers got Into the life-boats and
were picked up later. A man down the
street here was caught In the teeth of
a tempest last October and went down
to destruction because he yielded to
"I believe that I am qualified lo
speak Intelligently of this sea of life
because I havo journeyed over It for
many years and have felt the pressures
of the great winds thai blow across its
bosom. I have heard the shrieks of
those who have been engulfed under
Its mad waves. I have seen the fires
kindling the passions of men upon it
until like craft of the sea they havo
burned to the water's edge.'
"I have noted the sandbars that have
caused the wreck of many a' man's life
and I have walked along their shores
and seen the broken hulls cast up by
the waves. 1 have seen the whirl
pool of sin and I havo seen men bein-j:
sucked slowly but surely down to des
truction. I think It best to suggest,
some of the reasons for this destruc
tion on the sea of life.
"We know that ships leak sometimes
through small openings and that the
water slowly but surely
tills until sue
sinks. So has it been with more than
one life in this city of Scranton during
the past year. Evil lias crept In
through one or perhaps two Utile,
openings and lias been followed by ap
palling consequences.
"Many wrecks are caused by over
loading. Men who own ships put mote
into them than they can carry with
safety and when the tempest comes
they sink. What of the man who al
lows himself to carry burdens greater
than God Intended he should bear and
who goes down to the lowest depths
when the high seas come.
"Many ships go down because they
carry too much canvas and be
come top heavy. How many men
there are who are presumptions
enough to think that they can cany
any amount of sail with safety and
who go jauntily through life until all
at once they run Into a squall and
over they go
"Some wrecks are caused by lost
reckoning. The ship loses her way and
beats about her course,drlftiiig with this
current and with that, until she Is cast ,
upon some sunken reef and ground to
pieces on the rocks. There are so many ,
men who are drifting to and fro upon
the sea of life without any fixed inten- I
Hon. When I see them, I almost cry
aloud and wish to God that they had
set a star to guide themselves by, in- I
stead of floating with the tide. I
"There are countless wrecks caused '
by bad steering ammratus and bad
nii-i-ii.ui.uir.iii,.. v,m mi.- ;,ic-,ii m.i in mi- 1
I ' '
11 lw nui 10 v ,-Kwriiiini r.ttii run urnni-. i
...f-, MJ.J'.t. niun t'l.- ill ii, 1, . 1 ... ,ii-i ..111
that it be under the complete control of
the pilot, the human will which must
be kept steady and clear.
"1 wish also to speak a little about
tho wreckers and tho rescuers who liuvu
been at work during the year l'.'Ol, The
wricker Is worse than the ghoul who
strips the dead bodies of peoph- killed
In railroad wrecks, These miserable
wretchci tire angels compared with the
wrecker who lures 11 ship onto a dan
gerous coast by false lights and who
plunders her after she litis struck,
"Tlicro iiiv wivcUur.s In Scranton to
ilny who art! wm'UliiB human lives ami
v.ho woiihl Him; with Joy If tho
churches veu destroyed nnd tho men
of Ciod sent away. Within two blui-kH
of this chinch Is tho homo of a luiinun
llfc-wreckcr. This homo Is a beautiful
one; the windows nru bright and urn
hunt,' with expensive curtains. Persons
lmssliiK by comment upon Its beauty
and remark, 'Isn't that a lovely home,'
"My friends, there are ory drops all
over that establishment, it drips with
the blood of tho unfortunate iiioi tills,
who havo been Hilled by tho Intoxl
cutliiK lluuors that Its owner sells.
There isn't a tliliiK In tho house that
hasn't In on purchased at tho expense
of sufferlni," and misery,
"When J ponder over thu terrors of
this sea of life, 1 am Kind to remember
that whilo there are wncUcrs there are
also rescuers, who, thank Ood for It,
are rescuing tho perishing anil saving
millions of rotils from destruction.
"Thank Clod for those human Ilvts
which were not wrecked In liiOl, Every
time I read in the papers tiiat such ami
such a vessel had a hard time, that her
crew was partly frozen or that her
shaft broke, but that sho reached port
at last, I rejoice and feel Hko hurrulilnu
aloud for pluck and bravery,
"Thank noil, I say, for those who
nailed tho motto 'nil desjiernndum' lo
tho masthead and who sailed safely
through tho storms and tempests, if
we ail of us set our faces lo tho east
und seek Onl's help, we will bo able to
rldo safely Into tho harbor nf peace, nt
last and Hud all clanger past."
Mr. Thomas F. Onlkigher announces
himself as a candidate for select coun
cil of the Twentieth ward, sublect to
tho decision of tho Democratic party.
Mr. GalltiKlier Is tho representatlvt-
andlduto of tho younger element of the
Democratic organization of tills ward,
You Are Invited
S. H. Twining, Optician,
$500 REWARD.
Pursuant to a joint resolution of
city councils, a reward of $500 is
hereby offered for information that
will lend to the arrest and convic
tion of any person or persons found
placing dynamite or other ex
plosives on any street or highway
in the city of Scrr.ntou.
W. L. Connell,
Dec. 10, 1001.
Young Mining Engineer Committed
on Charge of Larceny.
William Hryden, of Dunmore, who la
well known about town was commit
ted to the county jail on Saturay by
Magistrate Storr In default of $300 bail
on a charge of larceny prefoired by
Pert Williams, who tends a, luncn
wagon on North Main 'avenue.
Williams claims that Bryden came
Into the wagon and agreed to attend
to customers while ho (Williams) took
a nap. The latter went nsleep and
when he awoke found that Rryden had
dlappeared and with him nearly W
which had been In the cash register.
Ho followed Rryden over town and had
him arrested.
The young mnn admitted taking
$1.2,-i but said that was the extent of
his theft.
... - i '- '
John Kane Struck by a Delaware &
Hudson Passenger Train.
John Kane, of Pine Brook, came just
about as near being killed on Saturday
evening as any person could wish to be.
lie was walking home along the Dela
ware and Hudson tracks and did not
hear the 5.15 special train coming
along behind him.
Neither did the engineer see Kane
until within about fifty feet of him.
The emergency brakes were put on and
the speed of the train was slackened
.), i, ut.-in-k k.-iup who was walkiiur
, along oblivious of his danger. He was
tossed to one side of the track by the
pilot of the engine 'but the only mishap
he received was a nose bleed and n few
cuts on his face.
Our So-Called Turkish Variety
Unknown in That Country.
Plum Hip Hi-Ic-w of tho IVfi-k.
"Is the Turkish bath known In
!. Turkey?" This curious condition is
not unfrequently put to travelers from
J the east by people In this country. It
j is true there Is not much resemblance
i between the external appearance and
management of the so-called Turkish
bath in England and those of the
1 "haminam" In Turkey.
1 Outwardly the "hainiiiain" usually
presents something ot the appearance
of a domed sepulchral edifice. Of the
little domes or cupolas which rose from
Its roof that in the middle is the high
est, and is set with many smnll win
dows for the purpose of lighting tho
bath. The massive .walls that form the
sides of the "hainmaiu" have no win
dows and it is thought that if tho
walls wore pieicod tho outside air
would penetrate Into tho interior und
cause variations In the evenness of
temperature which It is held desirable
to maintain. The Interior thus often
becomes very close, as ventilation is
very slow, being only through the
opening by passers to and fro of tho
((,ui,i(. doors of the passage
. . .. .. ... .- , ,,
leans to ine cooi enirauce nan.
now and then the attendants burn
frankincense In the interior of the bath
with the idea of purlfynig the air.
The great warm hall under the cen
tral dome has generally three large
niches, two on each side and one In
front, as well as two little chambers.
Each of these niches and chambers lias
it roof In the shape of si half hemis
phere, which contains n few tiny glass
apertures, and which Is joined to the
central dome. In all these niches and
chambers there avc according to the
I ,!. of th,. bn Ih tub. two or three mar-
bio basins which nre ilxcd in the low
part ot tho wall, each basin bolupr pro
vided with hot and cold water taps,
Hound these basins people sit on mar
ble or wooden seats which are raised
about live or six Inches above the
lloor; and seated thereon they havo
their bath. Tho little chambers can bo
outraged for private use on application,
The entrance hall Is square shaped,
nnd lias trallcrles runniiiK itlons on
each side in which nre many beds. Tho
bath keeper Is always to be seen in his
place close to tho door, smoking- his
plpu or uarKullah, and saluting tho cus
tomers who come nud go. in the mid
dle of the entrance hall is n fountain,
tho pure and cold water of which is
eeaselessly plashing Into Its marble
tank. In this water fresh fruits and
bottles of lemon squash are kept cool
in summer tlmo for the uso of custom
ers. Near it n man may bo seen al
ways busy making coffee on the char
coal tiro, for most people are very ready
to take' a tiny cup of coffeo at almost
any time of tho day. Many of tho
Turkish baths are built double, one
portion being assigned for tho uso of
ladles. In poiiiu places ladles go to tho
""" "
bath only ou certain days of tho week
which nre consecrated to them. Cer- j
tain baths, again, am used by thorn
every day until 7 o'clock in tho evening,
after which hour thoy nro made over
for the use of men, The charges are
very reasonable. A man can have a
complete bath, and may stay on the
premises of tho establishment ns long
as lie pleases, by paying nbout Is. Sd,
Ladles pay much less than this sum;
their expenses can hardly bo much
over sixpence, as they take all their
own soaps, towels and clogs with them,
What they pay Is really the "water
fee" and n penny or two for tho attend
ant. A new feature which has been Intro
duced to the old Turkish bath Is tho
cold water douche which It is becoming
customary for the pi'tle to take after
their hut bath.
On January 2 the Church Offlclnls
Will Meot to Take Format Action
on His Besignntion, and on Jnnu
nry 6 the Presbytery at Syracuse
Will Dissolve His Pastoral Bela
tlons, Which Will Permit Him to
Come to the Second Presbyterian
Church of This City.
The Observer, of Oswego Kalis, N. Y.,
printed last Friday, contains the fol
lowing with reference to Rev. J. II.
Odell, who has accepted a call extruded
to him by tho Second 'Presbyterian
church of this city:
"The First Presbyterian church of
Fulton Is again without ti pastor, Rev.
.T. H. Odell having tendered his resig
nation to accept an urgent call from
the Second rresbytorlnn church of
Scranton, Pn. Ills rending of his letter
of resignation last Sunday morning was
not a surprise, although It was regretted
by tho members of his congregation In
Fulton. It has been known that a com
mittee had been here from Scranton to
hear him preach and had returned
home and reported very favorably to
their church. The call given him was
on unanimous one bv the Scranton
"Mr. Odell has boon In Fulton about
eight years and during that time ho
has proved himself one of the most able
pulpit orators In the state. He has
shown himself to have tho courage of
his convictions and upon public mat
ters wherein tho morula and the wel
fare of the people were at stake, he
had fearlessly denounced wrong from
pulpit and platform, while his sermons
havo been broad and charitable as re
lates to other denominations and be
liefs. Ho is a student and among his
best friends and advisors are the well
selected books In his library.
"Mr. Odell was born In England and
after living In this country a few years
ho concluded to make it the land of his
adoption, and hence, took out natural
ization papers which were granted this
year, and for the first time he voted
last fall as an American citizen.
"The Presbyterian church of Fulton
will scarcely find a man to fill Mr.
Odell's place in the pulpit. The peo
ple will hardly expect it. But they will
wish him every success and happiness
in his new Held of labor and love.
"During his last year's labors in Ful
ton, Mr. Odell had tho satisfaction of
seeing the Presbyterian church remod
eled In the interior, some seven thou
sand dollars having been raised und ex
pended for that purpose.
"The people of Fulton will also great
ly regret that so excellent and capable
for good a woman as Mrs. Odell must
leave. Her counsel and' advice In church
matters have often been taken with
profit, and she has greatly endeared
herself to those who have formed her
"A meeting of the church offlclnls is
called for January 2, when It is ex
pected that Mr. Odell's resignation will
be accepted and that the presbytery
will dissolve the relation of pastor and
church at the session to lie held in
Syrnc'use, January 6.
"The church to which Sir. Odell goes
is one of the largest In that state, num
bering about J0O members. Mr. Odell's
letter of resignation follows:
To the Tirol I're-hyloiijii I'hmtli uf Fulton ami
.My l)i-ji- 1'iipiul.s: Tor mcio tlun ciRlit yi-iM
iM- mm tnjji'Uier, shariiiR p.uii others ny
nnd sonmra .mil wmklns; for tin- sum- Mair.
To mi- tlii-y li.iw liiH-n luippy yours, for ymi lure
giu-n m-i-ly of your low, fuomWni .unl fjin
IMtliy. You ln-on i.itii.-jii with in,- in my
impel foot tcivico unit tov.nul my mist-iki's yon i-.M-rriM.-il iliiiiity. Your support lw.s lu-on .mil linvaijim:. In difficult moment.- I
Iijp (imntnl upon your fidelity and liavo noi-or
Known il to f.iil, Xn i.i-.loi- can look; upon
a pitnr.ito lielur in lilo-Mtur ami joy tli.iu tlil.i
li.ia liocii, anil I ,i9,uri jou jou li.uo my
lic.irt's ilrcpn-t luo.
Tin- met e conlcinplal Ion of Mp.'.ratim; from you glu-n 1110 luin. Tic-, m .-airoii m.-o;ii if
tlu-y .-lioulil ho, and jt-t a voiio lmuks
in upon tin- union that one- dan- not ilisrcsraul;
il i-i tho 1.1II to l.iii;or M-rvk-p. An invitation (o
ini.rp.-wd ou-.!- and jrro.itor ooinnpn-ullon mislit
In- cully bnl-Jii'il a.side Iml an nrgi-nt . loin aid,
iinulvim," wider opportunities in ClirM'f, Kin-,'-1I0111,
must lie snioiuly ami m-ayci fully consid
crp.1. Suili a call Ii.h come lo n.p and lm runio
tlnoiiKli no piisonal amliilioii on my part, A
lipid whkli pn-vnt- inum-n.-i- x-,iltlei n-lci
fir my m-itIifk. The demand Is imanlmuin anil
pntl.u-da-tlo. I feel that I cannot iefu-.i Tho-e
whom I p-li-i-m iih my l.p-t 11 lends and wl-ict
aihirtrn asrw with what my con'oiom-i- decid.-s.
lu rt-ui.liln.r tliis ili'i-Mon 1 have eiven oviry
coiisfiliiiiiluii In you and your claim.!, yet Hie lie.
..r,,... t... .1...
Sn, all ln.tih in tit-op Mn'nv liom of truest live,
I fwl umslr.iliK'd in ul; ton to iinllo with me
in ii'iiiiivtiii;; tin' I'R-lijtt'r.v Syr.uu-o to ills-
Milt tliu ii'lutlumlilp fxlstliii; liettvcn
ui, 1 a.-uru you uf my iilmliusr aflW'tloii uml
i"ti'i'in ami alo put on rccoiil my irnitltiKlc for
your unfailing Minim" anil uiK)it.
Anil I pi.iy lo nur limits ami homes, ami
to liis Mou'il ilmrili, t lie liliing of (iml may
nunc In cicr-iiitiriidiiir llilnii'.-u a tin1 jiau paa
liy, ami Iliat "the jjlury of the" may al.
way al'lik" upon ymi, I remain,
Vourd in the Mattel's rrlii,
.li.-i;.h II. Odell,
J'ullon, X. V,. Deo. 2.', Jliol,
Organization Formed to Furnish
Nurses at Nominal Cost to Poor
and Needy Families,
An organization to bo known ns tho
8crantou District Nursing association
was formed on Saturday afternoon last
hy several well known citizens.
Tho following olllcers were elected
President, V. II. 1'Viote: vlco-niesldont.
P" c ! X5un; secretary, A. D. Dun-
limit; treasurer, J, Ueorgo Klsole, At
tornoy W, A. Wilcox was chosen us
legal advisor and was directed to pro
cure a charter as soon as possible,
Tho object sought to bo attained by
tho association is to furnish nurses at
a nominal cost to poor persons m
whoso families sickness may exist and
who may bo unablo to pay the high
wages usually deniunded by trained
nurses. Tho association proposes t
furnish a nurse one hour every day for
tho sum of thirty-five cents.
.Subscriptions for the carrying on ot
tho work will bo asked for ut first but
It Is 1 elloved that later on the associa
tion can become self-supporting. One
nurse will bo employed at tho outset
nnd she will begin her duties curly in
This Is nn ngp for things practical, but ttovor losing sight of
things beautiful, this makes our stock best stilted fur gifts, as It Is
both useful and ornaiuentttl.
Now itesortinentH today: rlOMl OtiASHWAlU-2. FINCJER ROWLH,
ICE 011EAM DISHES. KAYSER 541NN, u dull, lustcrless metal,
suggestive of old-time pewter, non-corroslvo, uncommon nnd artistic.
t&Cien V Millar &
Quilt Batts
Have you ever made n Quilt or Comfortable? If so, you know how
difficult it is to get the sheets of cotton spread evenly and joined per
fectly. Try one of our batts made of snowy cotton, in rull quilt size,
taking five minutes to put in place, instead of an hour in the old way,
with better results for an equal cost.
Scranton Bedding Co.,
Lackawanna and Adams Avenues.
Established 1866.
Seal Skill Coats
$150, $17',
$200, $225,
Persian Lamb Coats
$70, $100.
$'25, $150-
Furs of
All Kinds
Furs repaired.
Raw furs bought
New Building,
324 Lackawanna Avenue
Take Elevator.
I 1 xSlawJ
Jn K$ff
VM (3 ig'. " W
Cushions by far the most comfortable
I of all the moderate
A Fine Holiday Gift.
icranton Oarpif &
Are You
a Lover of
the Beautiful ?
Doyouwish to have pretty ringsP
We will be plenoed to show
you Solitaire Diamond Rings,
Diamond nnd Emerald Rings,
Diamond and Ruby Rings, Dia
mond and Opal Rings, Diamonds
and Sapphire Rings, Diamond
and Turquols Rings. We will
mount any desired combination
to order.
fii .117 LacKn. Ave
2 i 1
fv,,..-,-.--1 -.-.- ,v , ....,,. - - -
Occupies an Imperishable Position
NC. 23 S. Eieht" St.,
Scranton Branch Olllco, Nos.
CXuxvoTKaW, I
Co Wjomiinr Atmiiw g
Both 'Phones
Manufacturers of
48B to 465
N. Ninth Street,
Telephons Call. 2333.
Golden Oak, Re
versible Velour
priced chairs.
Furniture Co,
There is ns much difference in
diamonds as there is in human
faces, and not infrequently as
much hidden deception. When
you wish to buy a diamond come
to us. You can rely upon our
judgment and representation.
.317 Lacka. Ave
wim - .r..itjmnfT.viT - ii.gir - i'irrc - nTtTnnTnnil
ins IS
Unquestionable Superior Merit
Annually adds thousands of names to
the long list of Smith Premier users,
representing every line of trade and
every profession , ., ., ,. ,, ., ,,
The Smith Premier Typewriter Co,,
Philadelphia, Pa.
1 and 3, Arcade Building.
-X wtriK