The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, April 17, 1902, Page 2, Image 2

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- The News of Ca bondale,
' i 9
John Jones, Patrick. Barrett, Mrs.
Hall and L. V. Arnold Proceeded
Against by School Board.
The Carbondnlc school bourd has
made nnotlier move towaribi onforelin?
the compuloory education law, carry
Iiir on additional prosecutions to brltiB
about the end.
t.tiBt night In Aldermuii Uiuko'm milee
four more parents were brought to
task for alleged ncglcotjn sending their
children to school an required by the
Kan act.
The parents were John .Tones, Wilson
valley; Patrick Barrett, Powdorly road;
Mrs. Halt, 105 South Chutch street; L.
V. Arnold, Canaan street.
.All ot the four were charged with
not having their sons at school. Mrs.
TJarrott anil Mis. Hall could not satisfy
the alderman that they had done all
that they could In keening the truant
children at school and each was lined
two dollars and costs.
in the case of I... V. Arnold, thcie was
a' continuance until Friday night, for
the reason that City Solicitor Stuart,
had been retained by Mr. Arnold to
defend his rights, but could not be
present at last night's hearing.
Attorney H. A. Butler, the school
hoard': solicitor, was the proe,seiitlUK
ofllcer. The school hoard was also
lopresenled by Secietary Kerwln and
Director W. 11. ICvans, members of the
committee to whom has been, entrusted
the duty of cnfnii-luir the school law.
Their presence and interest at the meet
ing Indicates the resolution and deter
mination ot the boaul to continue the
prosecutions of the violators until there
is 11 reasonable observance ot the com
pulsory educational act, or at least until
the unnecessarily high number .of
truants be ledticed. Constable Kdwnrd
Neary served the warrants.
The Tribune Sporting- Editor Has n
Heart to Heart Talk with the Ama
teur Writer Across the Moosics.
Some Good Advice. t
Our sporting editor gives the follow
ing heart to heart talk with a man
fiom iloncsdale. who makes some un
guarded utterances about the Maple
City base ball situation;
Honesdale Is credited with saying
that Carbondnlc never Had a base ball
team that could defeat a Honesdale
club In a. series of games. When any
Maple City enthusiast talks that way,
it gives us the impresston that ho has
been on a low diet.
Tf the Maple City writer set forth
the claims above for a plug-pong team
we would necessarily have to give In
to him, but when the subject Is base
ball, we rise to remark that we put
forth a team that has in the past sea
sons, will this season and for all com
ing seasons, win out against the village
on tho-othcr side of the mountain. We
admit they have always had "good nines
In the Maple City; but we always had
better, ones. A representative team oC
Honesdale defeated Carhondale two
games In one season, hut those defeats
were caused by the non-appearance of
several players from this city. Each
season, as a matter of custom, Honen
dale claims to have the championship
team between that city and Wllkes
Barre in the amateur ranks. Their
claims can be attributed to pipe dreams
for In no way, shape or manner can
they honestly lay claim to being cham
pions, even in the farm section. We
venture the opinion thai, a team from
the district near Lake Lodore could de
feat the wind-charged blowers in a
series. There Is no real fun in defeat
ing Honesdale on paper. The real fun
Is when the two nines, one represent
ing this city, and the other being the
choosen players of the Maple City, meet
on the diamond and the latter uuifoim
wearers sneak hack to tall grass and
blame the umpire.
The Crescents have no desire to bo
termed the champion team or the three
counties, without giving the teams In
the other two counties Luzerne and
Wayne a chance to play for the honor.
The management welcomes all chal
lenges and there seems to bo no Inclina
tion on the part of the players to drop
dead when defies from Waymart ami
Archbald are hurled at their heads.
Honesdale. may take a front sent. In
ping-pong, marbles, snow-balling and
lawn tennis, but It means a position In
the rear end of the wagon when their
base ball or foot ball teams become
filled with enough courage to meet us
on the diamond or gridiron.
Naturally, being hi position to
boast, wo do make n few statements ot
our team which out ot town people may
' On Other Things Than Liquor.
It Is prolltablo for anyone to study
. fpocl In order to regulate the health, not
! with medicine but by building up
; healthy nerve centers with good food,
S 5 A pKjnw:hj has made something of a
study on this lino writes from Iowa
MUyj "When I Ilrst tried Grape-Nuts
it was at the table of a prominent state
o,flJcJn,land,tiel.rpnuirknble tuste at
,Vc'cifii me;' I.' afterwards' Investigated
"fho subject carefully and discovered
that drupe-Nuts, contains
.'&ugiirv The starchyyiart of the food Is
".transtotnmd liito'starch jmijnr or dext
rose, "those sumo results are produced
rby tho digestive organs by the ucllon
IPf the sullva and tho paucreatlo juices
iCn starchy foods, Thews facts con
vinced mo thnt drape-Nuts Is a nut
Jjjliral, pre-dlgcsted'food and Just what I
iJenulred and needed.
"I had been aufferhig fiom a full feel
"fng n'tter 'meals and generally more or
J.fcas 'headnche, All this trouble left
Viien 1 quit using white In end, warm
Jlsseults, etCt
: "It was about this time I crime home
Jrom school, broken down physically
and mtmtnllyj I only weighed 10
ounds.-At-my earnest request mother
,fceraf'Sirvlns drupe-Nuts every men!
Xnd shWald she had never eaten nny
hlnsr jtliut agreed wllh her physical
icondltlfh us did my 'now food,' us she
"In flve weeks I weighed 133 pounds,
f. gain of 13 pounds, and I feel so strong
.."that I have been able to do frorn 10 to
hours of hard work dally, -.My mind
Jjiss never seemed bo clear' before and I
?m thoroughly convinced that there ia
.no food like Grape-Nuts to' 'produce
:. health nd rt strqmjr and clear brain."
.J-M.ArtJugtvii, 80 J755 JWft. City, la.
fi.'kAkmilr !H,
'..1' Tfi'i '
lake wllh u grain or two ot salt, but
tho fact still remain, we have the
gooda nmt wo can deliver them, too,
Honesdale. To ambitious teams In
your sertlon ot tho stale, n cordial In
vitation Is extended In walk up nnd
lonrn the flue points ot tho great na
tlonnltgatne. No charge either.
In Archbald, tho bnso ball men uto
talking of a tour through Now York
stale for the team Which will represent
them this year. We venture to suggest
to the members of the team, If they mo
taking tho matter seriously, tho nd
vlslblllty ot making the tour during the
hop-picking season.
Kvcrythlng Is lovely here for a vic
torious season, the Crescents having
already reported for practice. They In
tend making Scranton hustle for a vic
tory on the 20th.
Nick Murtha's Team.
Nuck Murtha Is to the front with a
team ami opens the season Sunday,
with a nine from Simpson opposing his
This will be the flrst game ot the sea
son and will likely draw a large crowd.
Notoiious Spenkeasy An Ancient
Rendezvous for Desperate Charac
ters Located at Eichmondnle.
Burned to Ground.
The "Mazing Stump." located just
beyond llliiunondnle, at, one time the
most notorious .speakeasy hereabouts,
is no more. It fell a victim to the lire
(lend on Monday night, the flames re
ducing the building to n heap of em
borx. The "Itiazlng Stump" has an lilsloilc
interest In tho criminal annuls of this
section. Tliis, however, Is not leccnt
histoiy, the last chapter ot its dark
side having been closed some lime ago.
Of late years the building has been
used as n duelling, the family occupy
ing 11 giving It an air of respectability.
that hid the identity of the place as a
haunt of men who out-lawed and dis
sipated when the smlrlt seized them.
The "Hinging: Stump" had Its begin
ning over twenty years ago. Then It
was a speakeasy, where the wild spirits
of tliis section gathered either to pass
the time in drinking or carousing or
who use to Ilee to it as a place of ref
uge after having cracked some com
panion's head with a beer bottle, or
laid, low another with a knife during
the heated passion of a drunken quar
rel. The lendczvous was In high favor
because it was at the end of the county
and in a not much frequented spot in
the wood-surrounded country. The fact
that it was a. popular place for men
whoso weakness was the free use ot
the beer bottle or the knife In quairels
arising from drunkenness was well
known to the police and the local con
stabulary. With this In mind these of
ficers would make for the notoiious
speakeasy with warrants for John Doe i
ana others. The constables wpre cer
tain that they would either land them
there or would get trail of them at tho
stump," even it tliey luiil no knowl
edge beforehand of the identity of the
men wanted. In nine cases out of ten
the constables were successful In locat
ing their men in the speakeasy or of
apprehending them through luroi mil
lion obtained there.
In those day the "HUssIng Stump"
was a by-word among the constables.
When a case of felonious wounding
was reported the ollicers would smile
as they would say "Well, J guess I'll
go up to the 'Stump'; If there's any
place to go that's the nlace." How
ever, it was not all sunshine to make
an nirest within the speakeasy. Men
who would batter heads with beer bot
tles and perforate the anatomies of
their drinking associates would not de
bate tho small question o u. fight with
a constable. The effect ot their appre
ciation of this part of their experience
was usually a scrimmage In which the
constables' fists, supplemented by his
billy, came out mostly always number
one. Hut more than a few times the
officer received his money's worth be
fore he walked off with his hand-cuffed
urlsoner. ,
Some four or five yi-nrs ago the
speakeasy was abandoned. The pro
prietor was routed out and when he
disappeared the place was tenanted by
a private family, who resided there
until the consuming fire ot Monday
night, that wiped out the once notor
ious place and left only a heap ot
blackened ruins that symbol the shady
history of the "Blazing Stump."
"David Harum" Tonight.
Those who have read "David Iiar
um" and laughed at tho happy and
humoious ehuiacterlstles ot tho man
who knew something of horse deals,
will welcome tho opportunity given
them, through Manager Iterrlc's enter
prise, to see the play of that name at
the Grand tonight. A guarantee that
tho production will realize tho expecta
tions of those who followed "David"
from tho opening to tjio closing chapter
of the book Is given in the announce
ment that It Is one of Charles Froh
nmn'H companies that will not tills
splendid play. The Grand, therefore,
will likely bo filled this evening. Soma
good seals remain, but It would bo
well to get them before 0 o'clock, if you
would have the ehoico ones,
A Trent on Saturday Night.
Patrons of the Orand will have a
treat In "A Runaway Girl," which
comes to this piny house op Saturday
There are fifty members In the com
pany, singers who bring out all tho
muslo there Is In tho tuneful numheis
of tho piece, Arthur Dunn has been
secured for, tho part or "Flipper."
Those who ,know this talented come
dian's versatility and ability can read
ily see his peculiar fitness for the part.
Mr. Dunn's comedy Is of the spoiuanc.
oim and effervescent quality that never
fulls to bring foith a hearty laugh,
and his nlmbleness of foot ns a dancer,
and tho quality ot voice nnd his style
as a singer are always thoioughly ap
preciated by his auditors,
Patriarchs Militant, Attention.
Special cantonment of Canton (.'ar
bondale at hall at 1130 p, pi., Thuisday,
to attend funeral of Cheynller Henry
Kerry. Chevaliers In ful) uniform, ex
cept liinpenus; uso cap.
Order of tleoig lieuttle,
Unclaimed letters.
List of letteis icmuiulug In the 'ar
bondule, Va.( poatofllce, April 10, 1'JO.',
for persons unknown:
Q, II. Busnttt, Rob Hacly, Dr. T, .T.
Lamb, Dr. S. ti. K. Vull, Kl,ba 'romp.
- . 4
T;ji.ij(!ljt.. ,
kins, Jasper Warren, Miss Daisy B.
Culver, Miss Tlllle Mallbel, Gertie
Smith, Mrs. Ellen Baxter. Mrs T. Hud
son, Mrs. Katie Tlghe, Martha A. Wil
liams, Dr. Mary Deale Kramer; foreign,
Nlchalu Wysocltmur, UttlaeHpe Olgllot
le. J, II. Thomas, Postmaster.
Carmentha Tallercgo Is BroBtrnted
While at Work In the Coalbrook
Breaker Dies of Paralysis a Few
Hours Later.
There was somewhat of a commotion
In tho Coalbrook breaker of the Dela
ware nnd Hudson company yesterday
forenoon, when one of the slateplckeis
fell over at his work, apparently life
less. Carmentha Tallerego was the man's
name. He had been stricken with par
alysis. The stroke completely pi ni
trated him. Amid Ihe buzz of excite
ment, Tallerego w'-us carried to the out
side and removed in tho uinbuhinoe to
his homo on Forty-second street. He
made no rally, whatever, and expired
in the afternoon, it few hours later.
Tallerego had been In apparently good
health, and took his place with tho
other slateplckent without betruvlinr
any sign ot his Impending fate. He
was IS years old, unci hud lived in Cai
boudale a dozen yenrs. His wife sur
vives him and four children, one son
and three daughters. Two ot the latter
are married.
Tho funeral will take place Friday
afternoon. Services will be at the
Church ot Our Lady ot Ml. Carmel.
commencing at a o'clock. Huiial will
bo In St. Hose cemetery.
An Interesting: Ceremony in Office of
Alderman William Morrison.
There was mi Interesting ceremony
last evening in the private office of
Alderman William Morrison, of the
Third ward. Tho Hiille of offices where
the cause of justice Is fought for, was
transformed for the time, and instead
or the customary tales of sorrow and
trouble, vows of tile marriage ceremony
were heard.
The genial alderman olliciated, and
withas much sunhliino and grace as
beflttetl the occasion. The bride and
the groom, who were made happy by
the words of the alderman, weio Miss
Olive Phelps, or Susquehanna county,
nnd William Ilobblns, whose home Is
at the Falls, but whose employment Is
In Carhondale, where he has many
friends. Beside the bride stood tho
bridesmaid. Miss Myrtle Phillips of
Eighth avenue, while P. Flannery, of
Sand street, was at the side of the
groom as best man.
The bride wore a buff colored gown,
with trimmings of pink silk, and had a
hut that matched prettily the becoming
costume. She carried a small bouquet
of roses. She looked quite charming,
wiille the alderman went through the
ceremony, amid her numerous blushes.
Tho groom was in evening dress.
When the nuptials were over, tho
bride looked as happy a newly-made
wife as1 the one who might be sur
louuded ,with a wealth of ceremony, in
stead of the simple. Iinnressivo 'iHp
that were so gracefully solemnized
within Alderman Morrison's private
office, which was quite acceptable for
the ceremony. Congratulations followed
the union, and the bride and groom left
with grateful thoughts, after receiving
the good wishes of the smiling alder
Miss Mary Ellen Creegan and Den
nis Fallon Married at St. Rose's.
Two well-known young Simpson per
sons were wedded In St. Rose's ehmch
yesterday. Miss Mary K. Creegan,
daughter of Mr. ami Mrs. Miles Cree
gan, and Dennis Fallon were the prin
cipals in the pretty ceremony.
Tho pretty nuptials, which were wit
nessed by quite a gathering of young
folks, weie celebrated at 4,30 o'clock
by Very Rev. T, F. Coffey, V. G. Tho
bride was attended by Miss Mary Dix
on, and Daniel Burns, both of Simpson,
was the groom's best man. The bride
and her maid wore slate colored gowns
that greatly enhanced their nppear
aucee. The headgeaV of each was also
quite becoming. Uoth carried bouquet
of roses.
There was a reception at the Creegan
home in the ovenlng, at which thero
was n largo gathering ot friends to
offer them felecltatlons. The couple
will go to housekeeping In their pleas
ant homo in Simpson, Just beyond the
Obed crossing.
Mr. and Mrs. Fallon have a host ot
friends In Carhondale, a large number
of whom were at the cereinoouy at thn
church to wish them God-sneed in thpii-
journey through life.
Responds to Toast nt Knights Temp
lav Banquet in Wilkes-Barre.
J. P. A. Tlngley, eminent commander
of Palestine eommander.v No. u.
Knights Templar, of this city, received
another honor this week, beside fho
many ho has received In tho ranks of
tho Knights Templar. Jlr. Tlngley uc
compiuilecl night Eminent Grand Com
mander of Pennsylvania Thomas F.
Penman, of gorniitou, on his visitation
to Dleu Io A'out commandery, No, 4,
Knights Templar In AVIIkes-Uarre, on
Tuesday nighl. During tho season ot
oratory of tho evening Jlr. Tlngley had
a conspicuous place. Ho was ono of
tho toast men, responding to tho sub-
It's All Over When Nervous Sick
Headache Comes to Young1 or Old,
Everything Stops and Nothing
Goes On but the Nervous Sick
If anything will engender a uSrc
gaul for even life Itself it In continued
or oti-repeated uttacks of sick head
ache. You may be able to partially
describe it, but thu Kngllsh Janguago
falls to do it fully Justice, It's misery
t,o concentrated, so condensed, h0 pros
t rating; that all else Is enveloped In its
Jlr. Thomas Hummers, of No. joio
Jackson street, Scrantou, Pu says;
'Dr. A. "SV. Chase's Nerve Pills uro a
splendid euro for nervous sick head
aches. Mine were terrible nt limes, j
wus nervous ut the sumo time, The
nerve pills wero recommended to mo
and I got a bos at Mathews Uro.V
drug store, No. a20 Lackawanna ave
nue, and they completely cured the
lieaduches and nervousness. This. I
think, la recommendation enough."
Dr. A. W. Chase's Nervo Pills are
sold at 00c. a bos at dealers, or Dr. A.
AV. Chaso Medlclnu Co., IJuffalo, N. y,
Bee that portrult uud signature of A.
AV. Chase, M. D., aio on every- package.
m&mtil&&miu -ttite- a- 1111 Jftrt. i'-fi'ilMMiriiitfiM-n iirtjill li fginiii)ii 1) in
Are your
Kidneys Healthy?
Itcmcinbcr tho Kidncve
are the most wonderful
organs. Your very life de
pends upon them. Nlne
tenthH of all sickness is
caused by diseased and no
Bleotcd kidneys. If healthy
they filter all the Impurities
out of the blood. Rheuma
tism, dyspepsia, constipation,
liver disease, bladder troubles,
biliousness, headache, blood
diseaso nnd female weakness
are all the result of diseased
Do you know
Dr. Kennedy's
Favorite Remedy
is the neatest spoelflo known to
medical gclonco for t ho cure of thoso
ill8eaea or nny form of kidney
Iroaolof It has been used for nearly
4'J ycnr.i with unfailing Btieecss by
pbjrBlclans in hoinilaln and sani
tariums. It you will Bcndyourad
rtros.ito Br. Dnvitl Kennedy Cor.
porntlon, Itomlout, N, Y., tlioy will
Bond yoii-abxotittelv frec-a. trial
bottle. Its hhIo U bo largo to-day
toot It can bo found at nny drug
Btoro in tho Uuitod Stales.
a bottle or 6 bottles for is.
ject "The Crusaders." The toast was
one which offered rare opportunities
to the speaker, which were taken ad
vantage of by Mr. Tlngley with tho re
sult that many grand sentiments, beau
tifully expressed, were listened to by
the interested Templars.
After the speaking In the lodge room
the Knights adjourned to Heddlngton's
restaurant, where the banquet succeed
ed the Intellectual feast. The recog
nition which was given Mr. Tlngley,
one of our esteemed townsmen, on this
occasion was no small compliment to
Another Contribution to the Carnegie
Project Discussed.
The offer of Andrew Carnegie to es
tablish a public- library in Carbondnle
under certain conditions has been pro
lific of some dlscuslon nro and con.
Among those who took a deep Interest
In tho project, asi ono opposed to it,
was Rev. F. J. C. Khringer, pastor of
thei St. Paul's Lutheran church. Re
cently Rev. Mr. Khringer met with an
urtlclo that seemed to confirm his judg
ment In the matter, and he sends It to
The Tribune for publication. He says:
"As evidence that t do not stand
alone in my opinion about what I call
the Carnegie library mania the 'Trojan
house' I designated It I take leave to
offer an excerpt from the Milwaukee
Germanla as follows.
Rev. F; J. C. Khringer.
"Andrew Carnegie's self-confession
at a banquet in tho New York Author's
club house. He energeclically protests
against counting him amongst the phil
anthropists, saying he was not foolish
enough to lay claim to such a preten
sion, --
"We find such' a protest well In order
nnd consider It as a true and n proper
confession of his conviction that he Is
not be counted among the class of real
"Establishing his libraries, under con
ditions Involving the expense of main
tenance Is only one of the 'sports' and
'hobby-horses' of the millionaires after
they have squeezed out the heart blood
of the poor man. A single aslyum of
benevolence for the poor would d6 moie
good Hum all Carnegie's libraries. And
all the volumes of the world's books
cannot cover and lift the curse, stick-
tug, pasting and cleaving to the un
lighteous Mammon. St. Luke,vxl:0."
Impressive Service of the Dead in St.
Rose Convent Chapel.
The funeral of the late Sister Mary
Maurice, took place yesterday, the de
parted sister being laid at lest In thu
eternal sleep of tho dead beside her sis
ters in religion In the plot In St. Rose
cemetery, amid the Impressive burial
service of the Catholic church.
The service of tho dead, while ordin
arily impressive, was made so on this
occasion, when, St. llose convent uhnpel
was filled with the dark lobed sisters
and the altars were overhung with the
mourning black. The solmen high
mass of requclm was sung, commencing
ut 9 o'clock, A'ery Rev. T, F. Coffey,
A'. G., was celebrant: ISev. George
Dixon, deacon; Itev. Walter A. Gorman,
sub-dencou; Itev. Uernard O'Byrne,
Rt. Rev, Bishop Hobaa was present
In the sanctuary and after the absolu
tion delivered the funeral sermon. His
theme was the fact of death and the
life of sacrifice and devotion of Sister
Maurice, whose life from girlhood was
spent within convent walls In ihe
chosen labor of her Masteu.
At the grave, ho "Libera Mo Domino"
and other psalms of the burial service
were chanted by the choir of priests.
Rev. George Dixon pronounced tho ab
solution. Tho pall-hearers were: John Murrin,
Hugh Powdorly, James Davery, Patrick
McCabe, K, P, Hurke nnd B. J. Murphy.
The priests In tho sancturnry wero:
Revs. P, .1. Murphy, Olyphant; Henry
Burke, AVI Ikes-Burro; P. J. Boland,
Scranton; P. J. McMauus, .Scran ton;
Michael Mauley, Susquehanna; Thomas
O'Mnlley, Plttston; Charles Manly,
Kingston; Jeremiah Dunn, Jermyn;
James Gllogley, AVIHIamsport; M. B.
Donlan, Dunmoro nnd Francis Caua
van, Mlnooka.
Joseph Kuscavitch, of Rlclunondale,
Charged by His AVife with Shoot
ing at Her,
Joseph Kuskuvitch, of Itlchmondule,
was iiccufeed by his wife, in Alderman
Jones' ofilco last night, with terribly
nhuslpg her and of shooting at her
seyeral times for the purpose of putting
out her life.
Kuscavitch, w ho Is regarded as a des
perate character, was arrested yestei
day afternoon by Constable Neary, af
ter leading him u lively chaso uud
making a resistance that forced the
ofllcer to use his enormous strength
and Anally to use tho handcuffs, In or
der to bring his prisoner to the city
Kuscavitch escapade fiom Constable
Neury on March SI, when he whs
sought ou the same changes as he
was given a trial last night. Ho skip
ped to Brooklyn, N, Y and remained
away until Monduy last, Yesterduy,
Constable Neary was sent for to take
The Original
"Atterbury" System
Spring Suit
house that
"Atterbury" System. The registered label will be
found on every genuine garment and no imitation can
embody the secrets of design or manufacture. The
genuine "Atterbury" System of Ready-to-Wear
Clothes has no competition in the "Just as Good,"
and saving money at the expense of quality is extrav
agance, not economy. We have tried many times
through this newspaper to explain the perfection of
this system of Ready-to-Wear Clothes, but proof of
all our statements can only be obtained through the
eye. See it, have it explained. Try a Suit or Over
coat on. Then, and only then', can we convince
you that the master hand and brain of the designer
has'worked out a system that has set many of the
best custom tailors thinking.
See Oar Ar "Atterbury"
Show PMiS Display6d
Windows rlgyH an(I
for Spring a1" t5LJ3 Explained
Designs V mrm J 0D 3d Floor
Samter Brothers,
Complete Outfitters
his man. AVhon Kuscavitch spied the
constable, ho made out of tho house
nnd fled through tho gardens of tho
houses in tho vicinity of the "Blazing
Stump" ruins until he made his way
Into an abandoned shanty. During tho
chase. Constable Neary lllled the air
with bullets, which had Its effect In
halting Kuscavitch, During the chaso,
a dog snapped at Neary, who was run
ning too swiftly to stop, but sent a
bullet Into the animal, which went up
Into tho air, almost turning a somer
sault. There was1 a tussle before Kus
cavitch gave In, dining which his
clothes wero torn considerably.
Tho alderman committed Kuscavitch
to jail without hail.
Kuscavitch has been similarly charg
ed a dozen times by his wife. Ho has
a reputation of being furious and sav
age when aroused, being' an exception
ally powerful man. Ills neighbors fear
There was a pretty, though quiet,
wedding In Trinity chapel last night,
Tho principals were from the Belmont
section of the city, where they are well
known. The Tbiidt! was Miss Elizabeth
Swlnglohursl, and tho groom AVllllam
Kminott, They wero attended by Miss
Agnes AA'llco and James Swlnglehurst,
brother of tho groom, The bride and
her maid wore most becoming gowns of
lavender. They carried roses. The ring
ceremony was followed.
Tho nuptials wero celebrated at S
o'clock, and Immediately afterwards
the bridal party was driven to tho
Swlnglehurst home, beyond Simpson,
whoie a reception took place, Tho
eovuplo will go to housekeeping nt once,
Mr. niul Mrs. Enimett are well-known
In the northern portion of the city, and
have a host of friends, who Join In
heartiest wishes for their married hap
Bummnge Sale to Open in Armory
Building Today,
A lummago sale will open today in
the Armory building, on North Main
street, under tho direction of tho
Ladles' auxiliary of Emergency hospi
tal board. The purpose Is to iulto
funds for the purchaso ut a dressing
sterilizer. Tho sum needed Is over JC0.
The patronage of tho public Is purnestly
asked for. as thu need Is an urgent one,
Tho ladles ask everyone In tho com
munity to nsslst In tho project by con
tributing articles to tho sale, if wind
Is left with any of the ollicers of ihe
board, Alls. E. D, Latluop, Mrs, Al. B.
Madlgun. Mrs. J. P, A. Tlngley, Mjjs.
V. E. Dennis, or nt the armory or
Leader olllce, all contributions will bo
culled for.
The seml-centennlul executive com
mittee, ut Its flunl meeting Tuiday
night, gave over to the Ladles' auxll-
out for the imitations.
that when buying your
that this is the only
gives you the original
Delaware, Lackawanna and. Western.
In Kltcot Nov. S, 1001.
Trains leave Scranlo.i for New YorU At 1.40,
3.15, ISM. 7.50 and 10.03 a. in.; 12.15, 3.10, S.33
p. m. for New Yoilt ami Philadelphia 7.00,
10.05 a. in., iinil 12.J5 and CfS n. m. For Tobj
li.inna At 0.1U i. in. Tor UuHalo 1.10, 6.22 and
!.00 a. in.; 1.60, 0.00 :md 11.30 p. in. Tor Bins,
hamton and uay stations 10.20 a. m. and 1.10
p. in. Tor O-wcso, bjr.iciise and Uttca -1.15 and
U.22 a', in.; 1.0J p. in. Oswego, Sjiucura and
Utlca tialn at 6.22 a. in. dally, cccpt Sund..y.
Tor MontioM O.OO a. in.; 1.10 and 6.50 p. nu
Nicholson nicoininodation 1.00 and 0.1u p. m.
Ulooimbuig Uhlaiou for Noitlininbcrlaud, at
CS'i and 10.00 a. in.; 1.50 and CIO p. m. For
Plymouth, at 8.10 a. in.; 3.10 and 0.00 p. in
Sunday Train? For New York, 1.40, 3.13. C.05
and 10. Oj a. m.; 3,10, 3.r,:l p. m. For lltiflalo
1.10 and n.22 u, in.; l.'O, 0.50 and 11.30 p, m. Ilinsiiainton and way stations 10.20 a. nu
lllcouisbmi; Division Leae Stranton. 10.00 a.
in. and 0.10 p. in.
Delaware and Hudson.
In Klt'ect Noumber 21, 1001.
Tulas for Caibondalo leave bcianton at C.iO,
E.00, b.5J, 10.1J a. in.! 12.00, 1,20, 2.31, 3.02,
6.20, 0.20, 7,07, 0.10, 11.2U p. in.; 1.31 a
For lloncadale li.20, IO.ISj. in.; 2.31 and 0.29
P'l'or Wlllici-Bant 0.3. 7.1S, 8.11, 9.33, 10.13
a. m.S 12.0J. l.t-', 2.13, 3.2; 1.27, CIU, 7.,
10.11, 11.30 p. 111.
For L. V. It. It. rolnlJI G.S8, 0.33 a. m.j 2.18,
4.27 and 11..0 p. in.
For Pernio luiil.1 It. It. Points 0.83, 0.33 a.
m.; 1.12. 3.2 j and 1.27 p. in.
For Albany and all points noi til 0.20 a. m.
and 3.02 p. in.
For CJibond.ilo b.00, 11.33 a. m.; 2.31, 3.02,
5.C2 and 11.17 p. m.
Fur WIIKc-Baiu 0.33 a, ni.; 12.03, 1,03, 3.23,
6.32 and 0.17 p. ill.
For Albany and point north 3 02 p, m.
For Honesdale S.fiO a. in. and 3.62 p. in.
w. b. I'UYOIC, D. V, A.. Sstranton. Pa.
Pennsylvania Railroad.
Schedule in Illicit Juno 2, 1901,
TnlM kai" scianton: 0.3 a. in., week iliyi,
through rlilulo train fiom WIIKed-IUirc. pull
man bullet parlor car and oachcs to Philadel
phia, Ia t'oUaillloj ttow at principal intenne
iliatc ttatians. Also tonuecii lor buntiuiy, liar
iltbuij, Philadelphia, llaltimoic, Washington and
for I'illjbmg and llio ut,
0.3S a. m., week ilajs, for Sunbuiy, IlJirbbuif,
Philadelphia, Ualtiruiic, Washington and I'itU
burs and tho west,
1.12 p. in., weilc ilajs (Sunday. 1.5S p. rn.),
for hunbmy, llarvl.buri;, Philadelphia, fjaltlinoiv.
Waahliixtim and 1'ittaburs and thu ue.t.
3.23 p. in., woih dai-i, through ctlmlo train
from WIILcvliairc. Pullman bullet parlor car
end ecu he to Philadelphia ia I'ott.ville. Stop
at principal Intel medlata Matloni
1.27 p. in., weik ili, lor l!acIcor, Eunbury.
liauisb.irs, Philadelphia and l'ltubunr.
.1. II. II11IUIINS-0N. Uen. Mgr.
J. U. WOOD. (Jin. Paa, Ast.
lary the $90 balance of tho general
fund, This will he a welcome addition
to the fund being raised by tho ladles.
Meeting of Lackawanna Encamp
ment. ' Bpec,ln iiK't.'iliiK Luckuwuuua .En
campment, at hall. Thursday, at i-'.GO
p. in,, to attend funeral of Patriarch
Henry Berry.
George Beattle. C, I.
To Cure a Cold In One Day
Take Laxatlvo Bromo Qululno Tablets.
All druggists refund tho money tf It
falls to cir-. 13. W. diove's slgnaturp
Is ou each box. 23c. "
m mi
r If JL
New Jersey Central.
In Lffeet a'ov. 17, 1001.
Station.! in New Yoik, foot of Liberty .treet
and Foitth Ferry, N It.
Trains leaio Seranton for New York, Philadel
phia, Kuatcn, iicthlehi'in, Allcntotvn, Maucli
Chunk, While Uaien. Ashley and Wilkes-Barre at
7.30 a. rn., 1 p. !" al"l P- "I- Miuclay, 2.10 p. m.
Quaker City lpicti le.ies Serantoii at 7.30
a. in., thiousli holid votlbulo tiali: with I'ullmiin
Buffet Parlor Cars, for Philadelphia, with only
cne chanuo of com for Baltimore, Washington,
D. C, and all principal (whits couth and nest.
For Aioea, Plttston and Wllkca-llarrc, Ip, in,
and 1 p. m. Sunday, 2.10 p. m.
For Loup; Ocean Oiove, etc., 7,30 .
in. and 1 p. in.
For Ucjiilnu, Lebanon and llaiilsbiire;, via Al
leutonn, at 7.30 a. m. and 1 p. m. Sunday, 2.10
p. in.
For Pollsvllle ut 7.C0 a. m. and 1 p. in.
For lates uud ticket apply to agent at station.
C. M. DURT, Gen. FVv. Am.
Wist. Paw. Agt., St ran Ion.
Lehigh Valley Railroad.
In KITcct, Nov. 3, 1001.
Trains leave Scrnnton.
Fo- Philadelphia and New York lia D. & !!.
R. II., at 0.33 and 9.33 a. in., ami 2.13, 1,27
(lllatk Diamond i:prA4), and 11.30 p. m, Sun-
Uas, D. & II. n. It.. 1.09, 8.37 p. m.
For Whito Haven, Mazlcton and pilnelpal points
in the coal regions ia D. & II. It. II., 8.3S, 2.13
and 1.27 p. in. 'or I'ottwlllc, 0.33 u. in., 2.13
For Bethlehem, Faston, Readlnj, ItarrUbun:,
and mlncipal Intermediate station, ila D, i- II,
11. It. 11.38. 0.H3 a. 111.! -MS. 1.27 (Black Dia
moiul Cxpioa), 11.30 p. in. Sundays, D. I: II.
R. H 9.38 a, 111.; 1.3s, S.27 p. in.
For Tunkluimock, lowanda, l.lmlra, Ithaca,
(leueia and principal intermediate btatlons, ill
1) L. and W. II. It.. S.t0 a, in. and 3.50 p. in.
For Geneva, Itochejtcr, llullalo, Niagara hlli,
Chicago and all points west, via n. Ic II. II. It ,
7.1 j, 12.03 a. in. ; 1.12, 3.23 (Ulack Diamond I.x.
lire..), 7.13, 10.11. 11.30 p. m. sundajs, I), a 11.
11. II.. 12.03, S.27 p.m. ,,,,,.,,
Pullman parlor and tlecplnir or Lehigh l alley
Parlor cam on all traini bctweca Wllkes-Uaria
uud New YorU, Philadelphia, BuBalo and Suipen.
IIOU.1N 1l' WII.UIIR. Gen. Supt., 20
ktiret. New ork.
CIIA1ILF.S S. LKL". Cen. I'au. Aft., 23 Cottlanl
ttrcet. New York.
A. W. NONIIJIACUKR, DIv. Pass. Agt., Soutli
Bcthleheni, Pa.
For ticket, uud I'ullmaii irfervatloni apply tq
city ticket otitic, W I'ubllu faiuaie, Wilkca'Biite,
New York, Ontario and Western
In Ufiect Tuesday, Ktpt. 17, JOOI.
Leao Lcaic Arthi
No, 1
No. 7
ftraniou. laruonuaie, LadoslJ,
,.,10.u)a, in. 11. 10a, m. l.OOp, in.
,, i,10p. in. Ar. Carhondale U. 10 i. m.
Loaio Iavo Arilu
I'adoila. Caibondalc. Scianton.
7 00 u. in. 7.10 a. in.
No. U
2.15 p. in. 4 Oil p. in. 1.10p.m.
I.eao Lcao Arrln
No. 'J
No. 0
hiiautou. Carhondale, Cadoda,
,, 8.30 a. in. 0.10 p. in. 10.15 a. m,
,, 7,00 p. in. Ar. Cuibonda!e7,IOp. m.
iOUTil HOUM). '
Lcaio Leave Arrivi
Tuliu. Oadosia. Carhondale. Scranton.
No, C ...... . 7.00a. ni. 7.10a. in,
2tu. iu ... .-w p u. vu ,. in. u.ij p. in.
'i'tjln.i Noi. 1 on week davt. and U on buinlai.
make main lino connection! for New York city,
iflddletoun, Walton, Norwich, Oneida, Ouwcga
tod all point ucat.
For further infoiinatlon ecu suit ticket agenti
J. U. ANDi'.USON, (J. P. A.. New York.
. K. WLLSH, T, V. A., Scrintou, P.