Newspaper Page Text
THJti SOKAJNTOiN TKLBUiNE-F1U1AY, MAX 30, 1902. JL $
CLASS OF 1902
GRADUATES OF MOSES TAYLOR
Sleven Young Xadiea Who Have
Completed n Course of Study in the
Training School Honored by Tholr
1 SfFrlerids Moses Taylor and Miss
X Maxwell, of New York, Partici
pated In the Exercises Other Fea-
turcs of the Event.
A double event occurred taut evening
dl the Nurses' Iliomc. ndJolnliiK the
Moses Taylor hositltul when the class
nt. 1902, Which has been taking n course
6t study 'In the 'training schools con
nected with the hospital, was grattu
ntcd nnd received diplomas, and the
edacious new nurses' homo was for
The gucste In attendance numbered
inany ladles and grntlcmen of promin
ence, conspicuous among them being
HIosps Taylor, of New York: Vloe.--1'ronldcnt
K. 13. Loomls, Asslstuni Su
perintendent 0. 13. Toboy anil several
otjier .Lackawanna railroad oflliduta.
The graduates nnd other nurses of the
hospital wotc assisted In receiving the
quests by Dr. .1. M. Walnwrlght, Dr.
E. C. Tayflnr and Dr. .T. II. Young, the
House physicians. '
.At 0.45 o'clock, alter the guests were
i(U seated, the graduating class, and
Heveral other nurses, inarched from the
rear of the deception room, to the ac
companiment oC orchcstinl music, and
took seats In front of the assemblage.
Th'ey were all attired In white and
presented an excellent line of pretty
fifees, cachbcarlng a smile of grati
tude and pleasuve at being thus chosen
IteV. James McLcod, D. t.( of the
First Presbyterian church Invoked the
Dlvlno blcsslugr to rest upon the mem
bers of the class In their life work, and
was followed by Miss drace Spencer,
who sang beautifully the soprano solo,
"A Bong of Thanksgiving." In re
sponse to a hearty encore ,she gave a
Japanese Love Hong.
Dr. McLcod took occasion In Intro
ducing Miss Maxwell, superintendent of
the Presbyterian hospital In New
York, td say that It was a great pleas
me to him to attend these annual
events, nnd particularly this one, as It
was, In ii measure, the dedicating and
conscertitlng of the new home for the
nurses, It ' was also a memorial, he
said, to the memory of Mrs. Mosts
Miss Maxwell said she felt It was n
great honor to address the class, and
reviewed the origin nnd accomplish
ments of thi! trained nuisc from the
beginning of the profession down to
the present time,
The training school has revolution
ized the management of hospitals
throughout the civilized world, she said,
and the graduates aie now supcrlntcn
tendents of hospitals, training schools
and sanitariums, and many of them are
employed by physicians regularly,
Bible societies, churches, boards of
health and others.
The trained nuisc Is to be found
every whole doing something for hu
manity. The movement was started In
America In lST.'l and now there are forty-five
Inn out, and four hundred and
fifty schools, many of which are at
tached to the lending hospitals. Be
tween 18.00D and 20,000 trained nurses
aie now engaged In the work In
NEW FIKLDS OPENING.
New llelds are opening everywhere for
nurses, particularly In assisting physi
cians In surgical and clinical work. The
training school, Miss Maxwell snld to
the graduates, is but the beginning ot
their life work, and while nil should be
proud of the profession, each should
appreciate the Importance of their mis
sion, and she cautioned them to observe
honesty and truthfulness In all their
The presentation of diplomas was
conducted by Moses Taylor, ot Now
York, son of the founder of the hospital,
who presented each member of the class
with her certificate ot graduation and
a bouiiuel of flowers, together with a
present of Jewelry. The members of the
class were: Misses Mary Agnes Tlol
Hter, Frances M. Townsond, Mary Helen
Carbatild, Louise Ostrom, Lota Maude
Woldon, Nancy Lux Dorsey, Allx Maud
Kills, Margaret Cupola ml Graves, Lucy
Mae Hewitt. Elizabeth O, O'Donucll and
Miss Ornnt, the head nurse, was the
recipient of a boumtct ot American
Beauty roses. This feature closed the
class exercises, and after tin oroheslial
medley, Miss Spencer sang "Goodbye,"
nnd In response to an encore gave "In
Blossom Time." Her singing was a
treat and was received with much
Dr. McLcod pronounced the benedic
tion, and then followed an Informal
greeting of the graduates by their
friends. Luncheon was afterwnrds
served by Hnnley.
NEW NUHSKS' HOME.
The new home Is In keeping with Uie
magnificence and stability ot all the
buildings connected with the Moses
Taylor hospital. The Interior finish In
black walnut, and old style furnishings
is exquisite, and the apartments arc
spacious, homelike and Inviting.
The directors of the hospital deserve
special praise ror providing such a well
adapted and convenient place of abode
for their faithful and clllclent nurses
who minister to the wants of the sick
and Injured at all times.
Minister Squiers Formally Received.
Il.v lixilmbe Wire from The Atsodatcd Prcs.
Washington, May 29. The sccietary of
state has received a cabtesiam from Sir.
Soulcrs, United States minister to Cuba,
announcing that Iip 1ms been formally io
cclved In that capacity by President Es-
tiada Palmn Ht Havana.
TO ESQ H
pm&fji,M9Qw j. It has been said that the only way to
1 - . be sate daring tne sudden changes ot the
' spring season is to go prepared for any
thing; to carry fan and fur ooat, umbrella and mackintosh. But
all tneao would be but a poor protection against the effects of the
sudden and extreme changes of spring weather, which seems to
ueiigzi in ucuwng every aiinunie wniop poets nave given 10 ine
veniai naaauu. x is unaouoicaiy true mat tnese stiauen
changes cause many a serious sickness. The soft wind
suddenly veers and becomes a biting blast. The clear
sky quickly becomes overcast and down comes a deluge.
If the mackintosh protects the skin the feet are apt to
be wet, and even winter garments do not seem a suffi
cient protection against the peculiarly penetrating
winus oi spang.
The best preparation for the changes of
spring is to be made in the body and not on
it. Biiild the body-up, strengthen it, make the
blood pure and the capricious spring weather,
while losing none of its unpleasantness, will
be robbed of its chief power to harm, a
power which depends not so much on the
strength of the weather but upon the phys
ical wikness opposed to it.
TJbe best and most beneficial tonic for
spring use is Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
pisocwerv. It is best because it is far reaching-
and radical in its cures. If people un
derstood bow blood was made and now it
was uaed in the economy of the body, they
would undbiBtand that there can be little
value in so-called "blood medicines," such as are put for
ward in. the spring. Blood is made out of the food which
we pit into the stomach. It is made by the stomach and
its a6ed organs, and the purity and richness of the blood
will depend upon the health of the stomach and its allied
organs cf digestion and nutrition. If the stomach is
"weak'" then some of the nutritive value of food will be
lost and the blood lose in richness. If there is dvsnetmia
or some other form of stomach " trouble," the waste parti
cles of imdigested food passing constantly into the blood must con
tinually add to the blood's impure condition.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery cures diseases of the
atomaoh imd other organs of digestion and nutrition, and so enables
the food to be converted into noh pure blood. It eliminates from the
Wood the waste particles whioh contaminate it, and establishes the
body m sound vigorous health.
v j "rfSsp5in l?3 feverf attack ot pneumonia which left me with a very
had courij, also left mv lungs in a very bad condition," writes John M. Ruiself.
Eiq., of Brent, Cherokee Nation, Ind. Ter. "I had no amietite andTw7i
T2SZSTMrCt& Wa,,k- ?! breast was all sore wi?h Sng sorct I got
two bottle of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, which Ibelieve saved
jwod work.'' "P" 7 graiuuue to you. I am able now to do
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discover? is tho Loof m0,i:;n
E ""f " benefits are lasting. The most that is expected from the average
,.S tojac Malled, to.be braced up and to bo made to feel good, to get rid of
Z?: nlweak flings felt in the spring. But "Golden Medical Diicovery "offers far
more than temporary alleviation of discomfort. It promotes a healthy appetite, and, at the
T,S gves the ability to digest and assimilate food. It purifies and enriches the blood
2?,! fl the same tlme the caUfle of the blood's impurity. It deals not with the sur
face symptoms of disease, but with the real root and cause of disease which it permanently
L 'tnaAy,our.ra?ttsanes are the best in the world, and honestlv bHeve that I would bav
ocn in mv pnve ifMinv tinri tt ,At k... r
xto T..iS iw. jt t ", " . your "'cmcine, ana tne mercy ot the Rood Lord," writes
seSTsedte K hZ P". Stanley Co., N. C. "In the fall of 1893. I took hard cold which
35uS jl?lyJt?$lUa? m taith of the head. It bothered me all of the time, but I
Vfl MM1B. Ml WU.1 iicrtiu
v I I
H if m
0rj Vx. I fniMt C
"fj ' ' 1,11 - JS3NB
IPIiUlrDiMf aH u Ibi C
rery WJBHf H
a i7asiz rn rawHv mnUj jh.,-l..ji. z. . .
maalnutnr nA, J frZJi 'j'f'"Xt -,c iny neann oecawe SO VlUCIl impaired. MV OlOOft
Z t-r&ZZLZl ?"!'?? t0, '"doctor. He gave me medicine which helped me fora short
ii,-iV .v-. ' , ri" u i,aa ever Deen- My tonsils were en arged and my neck swollen
Sf BorLtMraH1,and ,X " cureit. My husband wfnt for theloctor, bu he
JoVSnSSSS?? hearf rfW ,mC , Httle but, l did not ,ast lone' an1 M he aUended rae
nertto toedSto? onie Wm VA5' whoMwas takin8 y"r "?," BtUug well. The
hto c?tSladvVnd atked him if I Si?!,!1 h cou,d, C,,re me' and, he "aM he "ckoned he could. I told
fest ae and noftollT n?i t lf?nlA g? to s? her and 8ee if she was llke J He said we were
So I secured some 1
Wheal began taking
omy a utue wnue at
jbt mill were mil 01 lime ratinrr .
bear my clothes fastened, as I confe hardly get my breath
boat gtvea me up.
Sage's Catarrh Remedv did the wort J
Sick people, especially those suffering from chronio dis
eases, are invited to consult Dr. Pierce by letter free, and
so obtain (without charge) the opinion of a specialist on
their aliments. All correspondence striotly confidential.
Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
tunny idea of trading, to trade for something "just as
good I and give the other fellow the boot. That's what
you do if you accent a substitute for "Golden Medical Dis
0OVi?ry. ., ,de'er Sets the boot in the extra profit he
makes by the salo of the less meritorious medioine.
Smnd 21 onm-oitt misuntm
to amy wMMwMm at malllmm
ONLY, mud w wHI mend FREE a mopyof Dr.
&8SSJmmo Smmmm Mmdktml Advtoar,
tmnf vrs. if thm komk Im dmmlrmd
kt obth klmtHnw, mmd 31 stamps.
Addrmaa Or. A. V. Phrom, Buffalo, N. IT.
WOMAN'S DAY AT YOltX.
Work Discussed at the Protestant
s- Episcopal Convention.
Ily Krchislve Wire from The Awoilnlod l'rc.
York, Pn May 2I. This was woman's
day ot the Central Pennsylvania Pi'o
tcstnnt Episcopal diocese. Mlshop Tal
bot opened the service, nnd lllshop Dud
ley prenched the sermon. The most of
the day's work pertained to missions.
General Missionary ltedclllte gave a
view of missionary conditions and per
ennial experiences. Mrs. Q, D. Ramsay,
nf llarrlshurg, presided over the busi
ness session. This branch Is tcpot-t-cd
to have a membership of more
than 11,000. Their contributions exceed
ed $17,000. Mrs. Julia U. Kmery, of Now
York city, general secretary of the
Kplscopal women's auxiliary In the
United Stales, gave a comprehensive
nnd encouraging nddress on the work
of that department. Hhe referred to the
fact that the auxiliary had raised nl
most $10,000 to aid In rebuilding
chut dies, schools, etc, destroyed In the
recent Hoxer movement In China, as
tholr gift this year.
The convention closed tonight. To
morrow the delegates anil clergy will
go to Gettysburg, where they will hold
memorial services In the new Kplscopal
Church of the Prince of Peace.
THE NEAT PACKERS
Fight to a Finish Between Team
sters and Butchers Is
There's Something Doing
at Samter Bros
lly !(.luilc Wire from The mocI.i1cI Preo.
Chicago,' Mijy 29. Thousands of per
sons In Chicago weic unable to buy
beef today ,-" any price and it Is de
clared that the shortage will be felt
far more seriously tomorrow. Two
hundred butchers on the northwest
side have decided to close their shops
until the teamsters shall be granted the
concessions nsked, and many others
will be forced 'to close because ot their
Inability to get fiesh meat. A num
ber of the Jewish butchers have agreed
that they will not buy any more meat
from the yards until the strike Is set
tled. Although the supply In the down town
districts, which affects the hotels and
restaurants has not been shut off, the
deliveries of ice and coal In many In
stances have been stopped, and It Is
probable that those who are not In a
position to run independently of these
commodities will he forced temporarily
out of business.
For the first time since the strike be
gan, violence was used today and the
men are becoming so much excited
over the situation that more clashes
are feared. The police had to be called
on to quell small riots. The police de
tails In the vicinity of the stock yards
have been nearly doubled and the yards
have taken on much of the appearance
of an armed camp.
The distribution of meat to local
houses was attended with great diffi
culty today, owing to the attitude of
the striking teamsters. No work Mas
attempted without the presence of the
A non-union teamster made an at
tempt to deliver meat to" the Palmer
house and was severely beaten for his
p.ilns. He was set upon by three men,
supposed to have been the teamsters ot
Ice wagons. He succeeded in unloading
his wagon, but later his injuries made
it necessary to take him home. By the
time the police appeared his assailants
had escaped. The officers had scarcely
reached the station when there was a
call from the Illinois Cential tracks at
Randolph street, Lieutenant Cudmore
and twelve men found, upon their ar
rival, that the firm of Irwin Hrotheis
& Co, wanted protection while remov
ing thiee loads of meat from the cars
to their shop. The policemen surround
ed the wagons, which proceeded east on
the viaduct over the tracks. A big
crowd followed, jeering and throwing
missiles. Lieutenant Cudmore's hat was
smashed, but he paid little ;ittentlon to
It. The crowd watched the wngons till
they were 'loaded and driven to Michi
At every point wheie attempts were
made to unload refrigerator cars,
police were present to prevent trouble.
One car was sent back to the stock
yards, It having been found Impossible
to unload It.
The Bohemian Butchers' association,
controlling 1H0 shops, has offered to
close up for four days to aid the team,
sterp, If desired.
The Water street "luggers" organ
ized today and announced that they
would refuse to lug meat not carted
by union teamsters.
Later In the day, a- riot call was
turned In from Luke and Market
streets by policemen guarding two of
Swift &- Co.'s wagons. A crowd of
strikers and their sympathizers hud
stopped the horses and the officers, be
ing unable to cope with the crowd,
asked for help. A wagon-load of po
licemen was hurried to the scene and
the mob scattered. Nobody was Injured.
ife Ujiy jbAyMBy jjiaaaaaaaam,
JKaaaaw . i I'SSEs.iP
MANILA LABOR TROUBLES.
. & W .
wj 411 9 There Is
something doing here. It's no
body's fault but our own, keep
ing our eyes open watching for
opportunities. We were right
there when the manager of a
prominent cloth mill said; "Will you buy a month's
production at a price ?" We bought it ; our cutters
and tailors were put to work. They are finishing the
suits as fast as possible, and every few days we're
receiving them. If we marked them $15.00 a suit
it wouldn't be too much. The cloth patterns are the,
latest, the tailoring the best. See them in our Penn
Avenue show window.
$10.00 A SUIT
A 4 I U Is
6 sVv3 9a J?
Such opportunities only occur
in this store once in a while.
Young Men's Suits, long trousers,
10.00 qualities, reduced to .....
Boys' Suits, short trousers, $400
qualities, reduced to
Filipino Workingmen More Expen
sive Than American,
By IIuIihIvi' Wile fi out 'Ilio Auutlulcil cn,
Manila, May 29, Tho labor troubles,
which have been browing for u month,
aie now on tho evo of coming to a
head. Three of thn largest American
employers of Filipino labor have been
notified that they must advance salar
ies tlfty per cent, all around, May 31, or
faep n strike. One lltm threo years ago
paid Its employes $3 per week, and Is
now paying them $3Q weekly, Tho firm
says a further advanco Is Impossible,
It Is tho intention of Isabelos Dclos
roys, tho nrgnnlxer of labor associa
tions hero to seetuo an Incieaso of
wages in all trades, or force n general
strike. The mm chants urn alarmed ut
the outlook. They say Filipino labor
costs mine now, In proportion to tho
results, than American labor. Tho
wages now are from llvo to ten times
higher than under tho Spanish ic
glme, Strange Men at Hazleton,
Uy Exi'lushe Wire fiom 1 lie Atioculccl l'rr.
llnssletou, Hay S9. Firteen strange men
urrlved hero tonight on a Tennsjlva
nla rallioad train from Wilkeif.li.iriL, and
were taken on a ti alley ear to t'rcelaiul.
The mine woikcrs believe they are non
unlonlKts who liuvo been Imported to 111!
tho places of any of tho lliemcn and
pump-ruuncis who may stilku on Mon
day. Pennypacker Support in Bucks.
By K.ulushe Wire from He Aou.aUtl J'rcx.
Ooylestown. Pa., May S9. V'our of tho
llvo liucks county delegates to the Ho
publican btato convention today signed
MEN'S STRAW HATS
We haven't many Panamas left ; but enough
of Fine Split Straws in the
To suit all comers. The prices too, are
within reach of anyone. We have them for
50c if you want a knock-about hat and
75c, $1.00, $1.25, $1.50, $2.00 $2.50 and $3
Light Weight Manilla Hats
in the-same shapes from $1.50 to $3.00.
Almost forgot to mention our complete
line of French Palms and Porto Ricas. They
too are worthy of your consideration,
Lacka. Ave K
an agreement to support the condlilaey of
Hmhuh'I w. I'eunypacker for governor at
tho convention to bo held in Ilarilsburg,
Tho delegates iiiuuunuo thut they liuvo
taken this action because they hcllcvo
Judgn Pcnnypucker tu bu the putty's
cholco In the county.
Funeral of General HcCormlck.
ily Kschuhc Wire from Hie Aivxljtcd Ties.
Wllllamspoit, Pa., May ?J. The funeral
or the lute, lion. 11. C. MeCoiuiIck took
pluco (his iifteinoon fiom the family resi
dence on West Fourth Mreel, The body
was placed lu a lecclvlng vault at Wild
woud cemetery, pending tho u nival from
Kuropo on Juno 7 of General McCor
inick's only duushter. The pull bearers
were ex-tfovernor D.mlcl II, Hastings, of
licllcroiito: Judge W. W." Hart, John J.
Iteurdon, W. 11, fjlo.in, lhnerson Collins,
t-'lmrlcs W. Scott, K. p. Payno and
tk-nutor J. llcmy Cochran.
We are ambitious and de
termined to keep all thf
The Best Flour.
The Best Oats,
The Best Peed,
The Best Hay,
Di(ksonMiII& Grain Co.
Scranton and Olyphant.
Old Phone, Green Ridge, 31-3.
New Phone, 1133.
l When in Need
Of anything; in the Una of
optical goods wo can supply it.
and Eye Glasses:
by au expert
From $1.00 Up
Also all kiuds of prescrip-
tion work and repairing. J
Mercereau & Council,
138 Wyoming Avenue,
(. r -i- J "