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THE SORANTON TRIBUNE-MONDAY, MAY 19, 1002.
The News of Cadbondale.
GREETS REV. JOHN ROOD
Pastor of Congregational Church of
Minneapolis, Minn., a Native of
Lennoxvllle, Prcacheu In First
Presbyterian Church His Hlse to
High Place by Determination and
Application Ho Has Many Asso
ciations In Carbondale Which He
Ueecl to,Vlslt Frequently.
I'hu presence of Itev. John S. Hood,
Minneapolis, Minnesota. In Hie pul
J,11 nr tlio Klrsl Presbyterian chinch
yesterday, gave u spei-mi interest ,i
thp services of the day.
Tlij: lONKresTiitloti nt each service wus
exceptionally large and Included many
who arc not members of the church.
There and the big outpouring of mem
bers of liev. .Mr. I.ee'n lluek gnve a
warm-hearted grecilng to the visiting
ii- en .uiii'ii in i -t "imijm" -in ihiiii'i
mrti'v, t i l!i ti,. h ii' n!ii ' 'l ''.ilf.
pastor, uiui-i- IK;' uppenruncc il va.
In Caibondali- In nearly twenty yearn.
It iiilnlil ap:ly lie 'H)I1 a welcoming
Inline to lit-v. Mr. IJnoil. fur scores of
' tbii'jf In the cluireli were his friends
ajul associates la I he days when he was
contemplating and preparing in a
liKiisur.; for Hie life hi the ministry
which he Isi riillowln; now with a faith
and a. aeal that have a fruitful In-
tluelico In the western tinld In which
lie has rho.'on to labor. It was there-
fore wllli the feeling that he was a na
' five Carhondallan the congregations of
the Sunday greeted him.
liev. Mr. I'.ood Is a native of Upihiox
vllle, SusiiiPhanna. a neighboring
place. He grew up on his father's farm
In which he took an active Interest,
developing through his associations a
sturdy, rugged manhood, one of that
"hold peasantry, their country's pride"
that fioldsmlth glories in, In his De
serted Village. An appreciation of Mr.
Hood's early pimple life and his sub
sequent rise to a high place might be
(,'ained from t lit; announcement that
perhaps over n score of years ago lie
lived to drive to ('aiiiondale to llnd a
market for the produce that was the
fruil of bis and U brother's toll on
their father's land. lie grasped the
school advantages thai were at hand,
graduating from the Pleasant Mount
Academy. For a time lie was princi
pal of the public schools of the bor
ough of .lermyn. Kev. Mr. Hood at
tended Hillsdale college, Michigan,
from which be wifs graduated. Subse
quently he at tended the Chicago Theo
logical seminary, where he was pre
pared finally for the ministry. Ills
miij.oionary work has been principally
in Michigan anil Minnesota. At pres
ent he is pnslnr of the Vine Congre
gational church, an Inlluentlnl religious
body in Minneapolis,
Kev. Mr. Wood, In his college days,
Indicated the possession of the qualities
of an orator. These he has richly de
veloped until today he has a standing
in the Northwest as a platform lec
turer as well as being eloquent and
iorceful In the. pulpit. One of Mr,
Hood's lectures. "Famous Speakers I
Have Heard," will be delivered in I.en
nuxvllle, his birthplace, on Thursday
evening of ibis week. On Sunday
next lie will be with his alma nuiter,
delivering the address at the exercises
of Pleasant Mount academy, which will
mark the anniversary.
'The theme of his morning sermon
yesterday, which Impressed his hearers
with Its clearly drawn lessons and his
force as a pulpit speaker, was
"Values." lie based his lessons on the
text from Isaiah, 4 lili chapter, ll-Ki,
lie. spoke of the higher values, that Is
the; raising of things from the lower to
the higher, working from the lower
things of life to the higher.
As an lllitstiatlon, he took the Iron
following tin- process that took It from
pig-iron to steel on up Intp needles,
knife blades, and so forth. The gold
dust which Is made Into the eagle. This,
however, has a higher value, It pur
chases for us the necessities of life,
Hut Its value does not stop at this
'"",, , "'
-'. --' is.TS? .; .
In People Who Do Not Know How to
Select Food and Drink Properly,
'-' Qt (h'e c'o(Te (lietIon a lady say's: "I
., '"used lo bo Ho.inlsoriihlf after breakfast
''that. f; did not know how to get through
llie.Aluy. "Ufo was u burden to me,
''VVfi'aiu I tried to sleep I wati miserable
'by-lirivlnfc hdVrlble dreams followed by
Miours or wakefulness, Has would rise
nn my utoimu'h and I would belch al
most continually. Then every few
weeks J would liuvo u long siege of sick
lieiiduelieit, I tried it list of medicines
-find physicians without bencllt.
" Finally I concluded u give up my
TOffcu and tea atogetl)er ami use I'os
itum Oufee. Tlio rr.t cup was a tall
lure, It was wishy-washy, and 1 offered
to 'give thp remainder of the pnekuge
to .ttnyone. who would take It,
V'.JlPH'l Jute'' 11 ln one of tlm nd
"vertlsements that Postuni should be
"boiled (H least is minutes to make it
nrojid!.. J .usked the cool; bow sbu made
It und she said, 'Just the same as I did
-tea, being curofiilnot to let It steep too
V "I read the directions and concluded
HPostuiri had not hud a fulr trial, so we
Hiiacjea new lot and boiled It 15 or K0
itulnutea.. That time t came to the
rablo fl' different, beverage and was ko
...Uollcloua that wo Jiuvo been using It
"My Bl?k headaches, left entirely ub
did my; eeeple f$$btB, uprtj;n'ip now
& different woman."" Jfuine glveii by
, pfsjurn Co. bimi 9rorrMicp." :.
point: It Is carried up until It reached
into thought and character. This Is
what was einphasli'.ed, that the higher
value, the real value of material things
was not realized until they cached or
were made Into dial after.
IteV. Mr. Hood carried out tills lino
of thought to Its end, that the ultimate
value of things material Is In the nob
lest tli.u Ik in this lire.
The sermon was appreciated for Its
highly practical value.
The music ut thin service was ar
ranged specially, the result being the
best programme that lias been ren
dered at the Presbyterian church In a
number of Sundays.
Mrs, 1 K. Hurr sang splendidly a
new and highly acceptable arrange
ment of "Jesus. I.over of My Soul."
Messrs. Clark, Hue. Thoinus and Shep
herd were effective In the chorus. At
the offertory Kobm Gardner gave a
l!ev. .Mr. Hood Is oecuplng the place
of Itev. Charles I.ee, pastor of the First
Presbyterian church, who Is attending
the annual Presbyterian meeting Hi
New York city, and who will be absent
next Sunday also.
BY BISHOP TALBOT
Largest Class at One Time ot Trinity
Episcop.il Church Kecelved the Sac
rament of Canfinnatlon Yesterday,
the Feast of Pentecost Sermon by
Bishop Talbot Splendid Music by
The observance of the Feast of Pen
ti'iost at Trinity Kpiseopal church was
nii'dc happily uppioprlate yesterday by
the confirmation of a class of forty by
Ut. Hev. KIlH'Iberl Talbot.
Tin- presence of lilshop Talbot at tills
church on Pentecost was a distinction
which the Mock of Trinity and the pas
tor, Hev. U. A. Sawyer, appreciated,
for the congregation which Is favored
by the bishop's visit on this react, from
which dates the Institution of the sac
rament of conllrmatlon. is Indeed
favorc-d, us the demand for this prelate
on this occasion is unlvers-nl through
out this diocese. The congregation of
Trinity Is therefore felicitating itself
over this happy observance of Pente-
The ceremony of the laying on of
bauds by the bishop tool; place at tlio
morning service, instead of evening, as
heretofore. The forty candidates were
seated In the chapel prior to being
called forward for continuation. AVhen
announced they were led to the altar
by fl. C Hart, one of the lay readers.
After the administering of the rite,
Hlshop Talbot delivered a 'sermon on
"Sacrifices." which was filled with a
deeply religious spirit. He took bis text
from Corinthians, 1:1: "1 determine not
to know anything save Jesus Christ
and film crucified."
The bishop showed that Christ ap
proached the cross from the beginning
of his ministry and that He told us
that only thiough self-sacrifice could
the will of (loci be accomplished. He
told JIls apostles that If they followed
Him that persecution, suffering and
martyrdom was the Inevitable end.
Man after man who started to follow
Him was discouraged by what high
standards He always insisted upon.
Appeals were always made to what was
deepest and most unselfish In man. AVe
Christians today are loo apt to appeal
to men to become Christians in order
to be happy and to be saved. Hut this
was not so with Christ. He bade men
lo follow Him, not to be happy nor to
be saved, but to save others. Christi
anity alms at saving the world, re
deeming society and purifying politics.
Christianity Is something more than
an Insurance society to protect man
against loss In the future. Christ bids
men to learn of Him and to forget
themselves, and In losing themselves to
The singing was exceptionally good
and the choir, under Organist and
Choirmaster Llewellyn Jones, seems to
manifest ;j renter force and more finish
with each special effort. The solo by
Miss Lydla Sailer was characteristic of
her artistic style.
Tho numbers were: Hallelujah chorus,
Handel, and Gounod's "Send Out Thy
Light," by the choir; "The Holy City,"
In the evening, Miss Sailer repented
her solo, and the choir rendered the
Magnificat and Nunc Dlmlttls.
ASSESSORS MAKE WORK
FufWames of Deceased Persons on
Tax Duplicate and Cause School
Board to Hold Session Until 3 a.
The carelessness or thoughtlessness,
or whatever It might be determined,
caused tlm Carbondale school board to
bold a session from S o'clock Saturday
night until L' o'clock yesterday morn
ing. The cause of the prolonged session,
ami the accompanying choleric time of
the directors, was the consideration of
the exoneration list presented by Tax
collector Watt. The list footed up to
Si.KOO, All of this amount but about
S2.10 was allowed by the school board.
ISefore tills was arrived at, however,
the directors had to wade through a
list of names, ninny of whom were
either decerned nr had removed from
Carbondale, Some of the deceased, It
was discovered, had passed away some
years ago, To discover those facts, the
directors bad to do some thinking and
memory testing and the like, This Is
what kept them in session until 2
o'clock Sunday morning. And this, also,
was where tie tiHseusors came. In ('(li
censure. The hiiiiiq trouble, It Is to bn
regretted, will be, experienced In con
sidering this year's duplicate,
THEY WEBE UP AGAINST IT.
The Wcjnnn's Relief Corps Moving
Picture Show Was Not a Financial
The willing workttis of the Wnumn's
Keller corps are not elated oyer the
financial statement of their show ven
ture Saturday evening at the flrand
opera house, They lost money. Wlidth
er the strike gave u solar plexus blow
to their enterprise, or whether AIoiud
Hatch was too little advertised, the
fact Is that the expenses were much
In excess of the receipts. Not more
than one hundred people were present.
A Saturday night is devoted to mer
chandising It Is not reasonable to ex
pect that the stores would bu closed
lo allow all hand an opportunity lo
look at moving pictures and listen to
Joyce Offers $300 in Gold for the Closest Estimates
As to Its Duration Every 50c Purchase of
Groceries or Meat at Any of the Joyce
Stores Entitles You to Register a Guess
The Great Anthracite Coal Miners' Strike wes inaugurated Monday. May lath, at 7 o'clock,
The vital question on the lips of the people is, "How long will it last f" Joyce makes it
worth voitr while to guess.
The conditions arc simple: With every purchase of Meat or Groceries, at any of the three
Joyce Stores, you receive a slip of paper upon which to write the number of days, hours and
minutes you think the strike will continue, adding your name and address. Sealed boxes at the
door ol each store arc provided to deposit your guesses in. Upon a day, soon following the ter
mination of the strike, these boxes will bs opened by a committee of responsible citizens, who will
examine each guess made. The person guessing nearest to the extct time covered by the strike,
will receive the
First Cash Prize of $100.00
The Second Cash Prize is 50.00
Third Cash Prize' 25.00
Fourth Cash Prize I5.00
Fifth Cash Prize 10.00
20 Cash Prizes of $5 Each, Awarded to the Next 20 Nearest Guessers
. - i
This is a chance to secure provisions during the strike at the expense of a good guess and
at tiie same time get the benefit of Extraordinary Grocery and Meat Values. Look over this chal
lenge list of Joyce specials.
Flour, per barrel $4.25 "Scott's Best Tobacco, lb 39c
Potatoes, per bushel 75c Cal. Hams, per pound 934c
Teas, best mixed, per pound 29c Butter, per pound 25c
Crackers, per pound 5c Coffee, 9 pounds for $1.00
Clark & Snover Tobacco, lb.. 39c . Canned Corn, 4 cans for 25c
Magic and Warner's Yeast Free with Every Order
Km- (Vnm llifi Afikiinwlflilorfiil F.ftiitar nr I,nw Prii'PS mi
$? Posted on (lie Strike Situation
vocal and Instrumental music. There
Is no pvldencu. to prove that all hands
would have attended the show under
the most favorable condition. Rut
there is an Impression In the minds
of. some people who did hear Alonzo
Hatch sins that he ought to B 'way
buck and sil down. The harpist has
had considerable practice tout he docs
not put any soul in his work. Some of
the moving pictures were line and some
were tedious. The people of this city
are very fastidious, and many of them
would consider Alonzo Hutch's sIiqw
crude, as compared with exhibits under
different managers who -have catered
to 'the anuisement-lovint? portion of our
STREWING SOLDIEHS' GRAVES.
Colonel John McComb Gives a Time
ly. Reminder for Memorial Day.
The following thoughtful reminder
of Memorial day has been handed The
Tribune to present to its readers for
their thoughtful consideration:
"Cultivators of ilowers should Unci
pleasure In tho thought that they can
show their regard for the G. A. H. by
providing the comrades with fragrant
blossoms on the morning of Memorial
"The beautiful custom of strewing the
graves of our soldier dead with the
sweet harbingers of spring is growing
in popularity, and the contribution of
Xuture's adornments Is u' delicate way
to show a sense of one's appreciation
of the great saerllices made by the pat
riots wlio volunteered in defence of Old
(Jory in Die stirring days of JSCl-180.1.
wlien the best blood of the young men
of this country was freely shed ns a
libation on the altar of Freedom and
Liberty to perpetuate the best scheme
of government ever devised by finite
Colonel John McCoinb throws out
this suggestion with the hope that on
the morning of May SO, there will bo u
generous supply of bouquets and chap
lets. CRESCENTS AGAIN VICTORIOUS.
Do Up the Jessup Team by a Score
of 13 to 7.
The Jessup team, which came to this
city with the belief that tho C'urbon
dale Crescents were easy, went homo
disappointed. The score, was 111 to 7 In
favor at the Carbondale cracks.
MeAndrtiw, the Crescents' pitcher,
was the hero of the game, Ills record
was pitching of the kind that Is bound
to win games and make the other fel
lows feel that they never know how to
bat. Hull caught a good game,
Peter l.ynch's batting was. n feature,
lie also made a "sensational" cutch of
a foul lly, llarlo made another start
ling catch back of second base, Tho
Jessup team had no chance at any
stage of tho gapio to win out.
Emieval of William Douglass.
The last rites over the body of the
late William Douglass were held Sat
urday morning, From the lioipo on
Canaan Hireet tie cortege proceeded to
St. Hose church where a requiem high
mass was suns by Itev, George Dixon.
In his sermon Father Dixon spoke elo
quently of the noble character of the
deceased and urged all to eiintlato him,
Among those tit the funeral was a very
lureu delegation of railroaders, From
tho church the body wus conveyed to
.St. nana cemetery where Interment
took place. Tho following acted as pall
bearers: James White, William ller.
gen, James McLaughlin, James Morau,
Thomas Delaney and John Doyle,
Among those from out of town who
attended tho obsequies were: L. J.
nrady, Mrs. K. C. Doyle, Miss Kllen
No irading Mamp charges added to
ami Guess as Often a You Bur
West Lackawanna Avenue.
O'nourke, Mss Ora Stephenson, John
Doyle, J. H. Stephenson, K. J.
O'Rourke, Mr. unci Mrs. Thomas
Brady, of Waymart, Miss Lizzie Piatt,
Miss Mume Moylan, Miss Mary Walsh,
Mrs. Layton, of Ferinoy; Miss Annua
Murphy, of Olyphant; Miss Alice Mor
ahan, Miss Bea Reap and Miss Nettie
Dulsfcrin, of Avoca.
Pleasant Surprise Party.
A pleasant surprise party was en
joyed Friday night at the home of Mr.
und Mrs. Walter W. Town, No. 137 Ter
race street. It was gotten up hi honor
of the anniversary of Mr. Town's
birth. The evening was a most delight
ful one. Mr. and Mrs. Town received
the hearty congratulations and best
wishes of all present. Tho former was
presented with a handsome umbrella.
Those present were Messrs. and Mes
dames A. E. Myers, W. R. Whltelock.
K. Fowler, M. Carlton. George Uran
clow, Jesse Dunlap, P. A. Stark, I. H.
Colvln. Robert Miller, N. II. Smith,
J. Norris, D, K. Clark, A. D. Buck
land, Charles Norris, and Mrs. Duck
land, Misses F.dllh Hucklaud, Hose
Flnnerty, Charton, Lila Carlton, Lois
Norris and Masters Rex Myers, Wy
lunil Fowler, Russell Clark and Homer
Valuable Dog Killed.
A prinod dog, owned jointly by Con
stable Kdwurd Neury and Chief of
Police MeAndrew, was killed by a trol
ley car on South Main street yesterday
afternoon. Tlio clog was (risking about
In front of Constable Neary's pacing
colt, behind which were the constable
and the chief. Tho car Hew along and
killed the animal just as Chief MeAn
drew whistled to call It out of danger.
Select Councilman from Electric City,
Select Councilman Edward J. Cole
man, of Seranton, made an enjoyable
visit to Carbondale yesterday. Mr. Cole
man has a host of friends in this city,
who keenly enjoyed his pleasant com
panionship during the hours he spent
among them. He had dinner at the
Two Infants' Deaths.
Martin, the Infant son of Mr, and
Mrs. Martin Kane, ot Orchard street,
died Friday afternoon after a brief Ill
ness. The funeral was held Saturday
afternoon, burial being made In Hi.
Mary, tho four-nionths-old child of
Mr, und Mrs, Carmen Diutto, of JOleo
'"Scattered consumption" is a
good way of describing this
disease. It is in fact a real
consumption of the little
glands under the skin.
Scott's Kmulsion cures it.
Scott's Emulsion is good for
all kinds of consumption but
especially good for scrofula.
It heals the sores but
doesn't stop there for the
weakness and loss of flesh is
the worst part of scrofula.
Scott's Kmulsion feeds and
strengthens scrofulous chil
dren, Stncl lur Free Siiujilt.
SCUT!' & liuW.SU CbcmUta. furl Hi., K, V.
ftrnffrivi niwl Hfent' Kami n
trie alley, died Friday afternoon.
Burial was made In St. Rose cemetery.
At a Party in Lenoxville.
A crowd of ypung men from this city
attended a party in Lenoxville, Satur
day evening. The gathering wus at the
home of Miss Mae Hullstead. The
young men had an enjoyable time.
Among those who attended from this
city were: Messrs. Lewis Lee, Edward
Coddlngton, Willis Wilson, Curt and
Ora Lee and Renjaniln Anthony.
Chapter of Births.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. William Mitch
ell, of Church street, a son; to Mr. and
Mrs. Patrick Breslln, of Belmont street,
a son; to Mr, and Mrs. James Corrlgun,
of South Main street, a son.
THE PASSING THRONG.
Miss Anna LeYny spent Sunday In
Mrs, D. W. Humphrey Is the guest of
J. .1. Rounds and family are spend
ing a week In Dlnghamton.
Miss Nellie Judge has returned from
a visit with Seranton friends.
Mrs. Marcellus, ot Passaic, N, J., is
the guest of Mrs. W. P. 10. Mores.
Mr, and Mrs. James Barry and son,
Joseph, spent Sunday in Susquehanna.
Mr. and Mrs. E. II. Belden, of Seran
ton. were at the American house yes
terday. Miss Loretta Convey and Miss Mary
McCrea, of Seranton, spent Sunday In
Mrs, Augusta Baker, of Washington
street, Is spending a week with her son
Mrs. S. S. Hauls Is spending u few
days with her sister, Mrs. Jeffries,
MIss Emma Wilcox, of Binghaiuton,
has been spending several days with
her purents on Belmont street,
,Mrs. Robert Curter nnd daughter,
Htellu, lutve returned from Plttston,
where they have been spending several
City Superintendent of Schools El
inor K. Quit visited over Sunday at
his alma mater, Lafayette college, at
Mrs. Will A. Shifter, of West Pltts
ton, Is making a ten days' visit with
her utint, Mrs. J. R. A'amlerford, of
Dr. Thnmus Loftus, surgeon at St,
Francis hospital, Jersey City, spout
Saturday and Sunday at the home of
his mother In this city.
Mro. Fred Edwards and daughter, of
bcranton, are spending a few weeks
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Smith, on Garfield avenue.
Dr. John S. Nlles left on Saturday
for Philadelphia for a rew days' visit.
lie will return to this city before leav
ing on the extended trip he has
planned to the Piiclu coast.
Ueorgo Sehlniniel, of (.'arboudale,
who lias been visiting his aunts, Mrs.
c, Frllleger and Mrs. J, n, Rehlmmel,
nt North Main street, has returned to
hli home, uccompanleil by his cousin,
George Sehlniniel, of tho Junction,
JERWYN AND JHAYFIEI.P.
At a special meeting of the Jermyn
borough council, held Friday evening,
tho following bids were read for re
building the culvert on Second street;
Frank llemelrlght, $230 j T. M. IJeu
drleUn, J234.C0; E. M, Lowry, VW, Htouo
& Pari:, Jm A hid from Herman
Kelfer was not read, because Mr,
Kelfer hud neglected to enclose a certi
fied check, and the contract was there
fore awarded to the lowest bidder, Mr,
The euchre party held in Assembly
( I Today's " Srj News
$12 and $15 Women's
Tailor-Made Suits at $9.50
Eton, Double-Breasted, Tight-Fitting Suits, made of Cheviot,
Homespun, Venetian and Basket Cloth, Jacket lined with. slk, skirt
lined with near silk, trimmed and nicely 'tailored. Choose .
from this lot at this special price 3)9.50
$18 and $20 Women's
Tailor-Made Suits, $12.50
I-...-!.. Illil. 1 !-l.-l ...1.1.1 ..J ll. J J..UI. I 1.J .!..
-v uaumy iiiuu c;uau, jautei wuiiuaiiu, smgic auu uuuuiu-uieasieu eiun.
tne ciotn mat tnese spienata suits are maqe irom are tnis
season's latest weaves. The skirts have that full gen- - n
erous width flounce, beautifully made p llf 50
$20 and $30 Suits for $19.50
Suits of more than ordinary worth, quality unsurpassed, riqhly.
trimmed Eton Blouse and tight fiting Jacket, lined with the best taffeta
suit, i lie iNiiii me me very iiicai.
Women's Wash Skirts
A new spring line. All the up-to-date styles and color3,
At $2.98, $3.98 and $4.98
.l.-,l .1.1. ... I I -. . ..,,....--- .... .1 .1 .. ... !!
Women's Black Silk Capes
of good quality Gros Grain Silk and Figured Satin, richly trimmed
with lace, all sizes.
Price S4.4Q to SS.fM
r . - -...- .., -- ,-,- , , i , ......
The styles we are showing this season are in great demand, made
from cheviot and serge', tailored and lined with good percallne, all
lengths, from 28 to 40 inches, fully worth $3.50. This .
week only buy them at p24,9
Chair and Pillow Covers!
We have placed on sale in the Drapery
Department two hundred agents' samples in
Chair and Pillow. Covers. Beautiful patterns
in Tapestry and
it cut trom piece
to cover, here is
lUl ULl O
you may select and have made to order from
exclusive patterns in mercerized tapestry, or
the beautiful new Frew-Frew fabrics.
line of China Closets in richly finished quar
tered golden oak. These goods have just ar
rived and represent the newest to be found
in the furniture market.
WLLAMS k film
hull Fl'liluy I'venliiP) under tho mis
lili'tJH of tho HI. Aloysliia society sinil
Yoiuifr Men's Institute, for tho ueunflt
or tliu tfucrucl Heart church t'unil, wiih
luiKcly iittt'iicltcl mill iirnvcii u Bi'i'ut
Mim'SS, Unlit tiochilly unci lliKiliclully.
Tho contest rexultnl in u tie for lilsh-
e.st houoiH between Harry Kennedy,
Mrs. It. II, ICerwln, of Curbtiiumle, uml
Wllllmu Ouun. Tho nun lor wus after
wnrtls cleclileit hy pulling straws unit
Mr, Kennedy iihtulni-U the first prize, u
sliu iiinlnellu; Mrs. Kerwln the second,
a plnsli album, mid Mr. tiunii tho third,
two boxes of perfume. The surprise of
tho contest was the booby prize falllntr
lo the lot of John 10. Loutshney, of tho
Kust Side, who s aeknowledgeil to hr
one of tho most expert of' (he iwu
players of the gume and who It Is'
ouuuac nuiu inib ,, . par
Home Furnishing House.
Silk Damask that would sell,
goods, at i.oo ana 2.00 a
you have a chair or a pillow
a golden opportunity.
made goods, or if
On the third floor we
are showing a new
129 Wyoming Ave.
thought would he unioiifj the top
As a result of the strlHe, U'3 en
gineers, firemen, urulJemeii and ymd'
unpliiyes of tho Ontario mill Western
railroad at Mayflehl yanl have been
Mrs, Muuahuu mid two children, of
tho Harrhon house, i.'arhondnle, were
.lermyn visitors estertlay.
Will liui'liliighaiu hus resigned hit
position with I.. A. Oreeu mid left Sut
urilay for Johnstown.
" "1 II Nil
The Wurulipu tribe of lied Men wir
meet In the hose house tonight ut 7,30
to take action on the death of Franlt
KUwurds of Orussy