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j?HE SCRANTdN TRIBUNE-SATURDAY, jfcNE 21, 1002.
itr4 ' itt, - f
THE HIGH SCHOOL
iterostlng Exercises Hold In the
Grand Opera House The Gradu
ates of the Class of '02.
Tim twenty-first uiuniiil commence
ment of the Curbondiilo High school
took place In the Grund opera house
lust night, sun rounded vlth nit the glit
ter oC cei oniony anil marked with
plenteous evidence ot the training or
'the school days which closed on this
occasion for the graduates of the clues
The opera hortso was thronged with
an' ovet flowing ntnlience, made up
largely nf tho Intel estcd ami admiring
friends of tho graduates, whercln'thoio
was u warm response to the Interest
WALTER V. Ql'INN.
Valedictorian of Class o 190:.
nntl enthusiasm of the young people
whose early school days, at least, weie
rounded out. But this was not the only
factor which the Immense audience
played in this Important event: It was
happily significant of tho widespread
and deep-hen ted Interest In the cause
of education, the bulwark of tho na
tion. The stage was aglow with Illumin
ations and decorations, and revealed a
beautiful picture of light and colot
when the curtain mose. The contrast
between .the whlte-iobed girl gradu
ates and tho young men In their even
n g dress nt black produced a striking
ffect. High above the gathering on
he stage was the class motto, "Abar
anomen," "Let t"s Cio Upwaid," spelled
on a field of tho class colors white,
puiple and yellow. Heated on tho stone
was the High-school faculty, on the
right, headed by 1'iof. W. D. IJryden,
the prlnclp.il, and on the left weie the
mcmbcis of the school board and
Supeillitendeiit Gnu'. The dlrectois
wi'U'i It. II. Kerwin, ptesidpnt: Joseph
Gallagher, I'. V Hughes, AV. AV. Copt
land, IS. Hums, Robert Van.ian.
After an oveitine by the school or
chestra, the fit hL greeting pume fiom
the class of 'U2 In the salutatory of
June Kilpatiick. Mr. Kllpatrlck, though
snliitntoiinnS enjoys eiiiul rank in honor
with tho valedictorian. Tho choice of
these oIIIcps was a matter of selection.
Mr. Kilpatiick, after his welcome, de
livered an essay "Our Debt," which
merited hearty appiob.itlon and com
mendation. His delivery was quite free
fiom solf-consclonsness, and what he
Salutatoilan of Class, of IJHIJ. Who Slimed
In Klist llonoi'.
said of the debt we owe to the men
who have made tho pi ogress along
various lines that we enjoy, was quite
Miss Mary T, Muriln, whose otlleieney
In her school work gave her tho dis
tinction of u special essay, paid a
glorious tribute to Joan of Aio In a
manner fitting the theme. The beauty
of tho Ilio mid tho Intlueiice nf this
"tender, fragiant plant or Immunity,"
,vas well accentuated by Miss MuitIii,
"JU'AftQVi'i. lil.mo trio the speaker ot the
-fcycrtlilg'.'Wttorncy Peter A. O'Hnyle, of
..tJV est , I'll Uton, was Introduced.
"g'Mrt'O'UojiA' Uiih Introduced by School
".Director r, p, Hughes, the late presl
HJiur.ot'thO bdaid. Jlr, Hughes' Intro
duction was brief ami happy, present
ting Ml.fVEoyle "as an example or tho
' UP IN MfrKKSOTA.
The Women Know How.
,;;rog'd;iui(t good'Tood, Is the light kind
jt foundation to build good health on,
'A Minnesota woman writes, "I thought
J, Woud llko to .Coll you nf thu good
Grape-Nuts has done for me,
i t""t,iist winter l got sick and kept got-
Mtlfig weuker mid weaker. I could not
,a.jt nnyuilng but tomo oruekeis and a
.AttlQ cup of beef teu for every meal,
im 1 was put on Grupc-Nuts and used
,lt',wlth boiuo cream for breakfast, My
Itomach got strong gradually and be
"Wrc I had used three packages juv ill.
ttftatranwB 53 w&nimf ,m.uiu dt
any kind of food, even cabbage, p.istiy,
fc und I notlco that my memory Is
wry much better than It used to be.
i'On tho Eth qt July I weighed 103
pounds, and tvjo monllis luter, after
Blng Grape-Nuts, I weighed 122 pounds
4hd was ablo to do my house work,
'"Thls is a good honest statement of
'facts about Grape-Nuts und you canv
publish my name, of you Jlke." airs, E.
rederfekeon, "Center City? "Mlnn.M ' '
Pellclous rcr'pea pr warm Weather
Jesserts in cachpackaco of 'Uimpct
advantages of the public school when
Mr. O'Hoyle's subject was "Ediien
llon, tho Nation's Rest Defence." All
the elements uf a forceful, effective ad
dress weie happily present. Tho solee
iinn nf ii, n i,nlil,.nt wni n hnnm benlll-
nlng. It referred directly to tho sub
ject of education, with which uic grnu
tiales were most closely Idontllleil and
it ,..., imninii In- Me. rvrtnelo with that
lb nun iniiitu jj ..... - u - --
depth of interest and sympathy that
came from one who was ine prouuci m
Dm tmhll,' urlinnl. whose exnorlence had
reilllxcd to a good measure, indeed, the
advantage-! which he so ciotiueniiy ex
puthited on to the young people who
inui lilnBanil with them. This enn
bo truthfully said ot Mr. O'Hoyle. who
as Mr. Hughes said m ms mtroiiucior.v,
,,.nu nt, nvnfimln ,if llin nnin who lilt it
risen to worthy heights thiough the em
ployment of the advantages of tho
common school and hls-own effotts.
Mr. O'Hoyle's talk was it comprehen
sive review of the strength, the force,
the defense that lay in euucauon; aim
i,..,.,iiw,j ii Itrnntlipil mi Inlltipnrp and
Incentive for the young men ami wom
en whom he so slncet ely uddiosscd, to
bravply light too name 01 uic ran
iimu.ut iiiitniiupM. iinvleldinir omiosltlon
in the force of obstacles and with tho
fire of Ignoble ambition ol sen religious
ly checked and stilled,
I to lefeired to the graduates as tho
i. ni win lc nf one epiiiiblio. the corner
stones In the temple of liberty. The
greutct blessing for a young man, ni
ter u good mother, was n good educa
tion. The man with a good education
Is blessed with a gicater treasure and
with gems more beautiful than adorn
the dlndtm or a king. It Is a treasure
that no trust can comer, thnt no mis
fortune In the money market can dissi
pate. In dwelling upon the possibilities of
manhood and womanhood beroro the
giadtiates Iip reminded them that all
the successes of gieut men came after
meeting with the most vexatious spirit
and the gieatest struggles of the hu
man mind nnd heart. Jle urged them
when they stepped into the gieut mys
lortmiu myelin! lievoiiil hero thev now
stood to select well their ammunition
and grasp with a resolute imnu tne
MISS MAUY Mt'lirilX,
AVho Hud the Special Kisay Honor of
Cliis.s of 100-'.
armor that would disarm their foes.
Mr. O'Roylo dwelt eftectlvely on the
fact thnt it was the public schools that
pioduced the fathers of our republic,
the vaiiguaid of IieiOes of our land nnd
as examples he cited Washington, Pat
rick Henry and Nathan trulo. as com
pared with the national figures of other
lauds, who were blest with universities,
but who were of the class of whom
"III fares the laud to hnstcninz His a
"Wheie moth accimiulate.s und men de-
Mr. O'Boylo warned the graduates
against the dangers of the lust of gold
and Its impoverishments, and deplored
the fallacious tendency that showed a
leveienee for wpulth und made persona
look upon Its possessors as prime citi
zens. He congratulated the parents
and brothers who made the sacrifices
to make the graduates and In conclusion
he most piolltably dwelt upon the In
llupnees of good books and good com
panions, the InlluenceS that are greatest
outside of home und lellglon. Mr.
O'Uoyle'H hints of what books contained
for tho graduates was perhaps as val
uable us any he offered, and It was of
value lo every listener for It presented
new possibilities of delving Into books.
This was Mr. O'Boyles llrst appear
ance bpfoio a I'arhondule audience, and
with his splendid presence, his elo
quence and his force he stamped him
self as one of the best speakers heard
in this city.
The next important number was the
valedictory by Waller P. Quinii. Ills
essay, "An Ideal," showed the effott
I'UTiSIt A 1IOVI.1J,
l.uzetno County Attorney AVllu Jlloquent-
ly Adilicssed (.ho Cltudiiutps.
mid finish of a student many yea is his
Joseph Hattlc, or Schenectady, N, Y
a former C.irboudullaii, sang most
pleasingly a tenor'solo, and then fol.
lowed the presentation of diplomas by
Tho class of 1U02 Is as follows:
Honor Studeiits-Juiiti );. Kilpatiick,
bnliitatoiiuu; Walter 1'. ijiilmi,, vuluilic
torluti; cqiiui i mill.
Honoiablo Mentliin Mary T. .Mmilu,
special essay; Hilda 10. MacMnllcu. Joslu
reugully. Million S. Mills, Qi.ico I'owcll,
Ulllaii I'utten, Kulla i,. I'urcoll, Maud K,
Claba Roll-Sadlo A. Uiuko, William Da,
vld Moiguu, Mary Cumphcll. Alicu H,
Morilbon. Kllzubelh A'. Cuvaiuiijh', John
Muiiln. Nelllo 1. Crocker, Sluiy T. Mur.
ill), Mlnnlo V, ffnciun. May J. Myers,
May Unite, Kathryn A. Ncalon, May Ho-
ran, Leonoia A, Olver, June 13. Kllpat
rlck, I.IIIIhii ratten, llexford Olllesplo
l.uthrope, Josln Pcimelly, Walter 13m
mott l,nflus, Orace I'owcll, Hilda Kstor
MaeMullen, Kntlo I,. Piirccll, MiiMon fl.
Mills, Waller Piuncls Qulnit. Mdrgarct 1'.
McLean. Hew John ltclgehlth, Mntid
A TERRIBLY SAD
TRAGEDY OP THE RAIL
Llfo of Robert Mcnker, a Student at
Syracuse University, Crushed Out
Under D, & H. Englno on Hones
dale Branch Yesterday Morning.
Wa3 Practicing Running1 Along
the Tracks, and Becoming Con
fused, Ran In Front of Engine An
Exemplary Young Man Was Vis
A terribly sad tragedy of tho rail was
enacted along the Honesdalc branch of
tho Delaware and Hudson road in this
city yesterday morning. Tho victim
was Robert Quurle Mealier, a student
at the Syracuse university, who was
spending u portion of his vacation In
With his classmate, Willis M. Gard
ner, of this city, with whom ho was
chumming during his pleasure period,
Mouker donned his gymnasium suit, as
was his wont since coming here, und
repaired to tho vicinity of tho Lincoln
avenue crossing of the Honosdale
branch. Tho young man had a 100
yaid course marked off along the rails,
between the crossing leading to Kast
Side park and No. 2. This course was
selected because it was smooth nnd be
cause tho young men felt that they
would use every reasonable precaution
They were out but a brief time, and
were Just beginning to warm up to
their exercises when thp Honesdale
way freight from Honesdalc, outward
bound, came In sight. It was In charge
of Conductor Ullel Hampton, Knglncer
Calvin Kimball and Fireman Howard
Filch. The engine wns running bnck
waul, os Is the case sometimes on this
branch. Gardner had run the course
nnd turned around to observe Meaker.
Meaker wus running at top speed, but
kept swerving towards the main track
on which the engine wns backing. He
was evidently under n misapprehen
sion, believing the train was on the
other truck. He glanced back when
the engine whistled, but still was under
the Impression that he was getting out
of the way of the train, instead of
gradually moving In front of It. Gard
ner, his brother-like companion, was
paralyzed with fear, when ho saw
Meaker bound In I rout of the locomo
tive, which was only twenty feet away.
In an Instant the engine bore him down
and when the train was stopped, the
engine, caboose and one car passing
over him, his broken and lifeless body
was removed and taken on a cur to
Lincoln avenue, from whence tho Dela
ware und Hudson ambulance conveyed
the deceased to tho McHnlc morgue,
on Main street.
The body wns fearfully mangled.
Roth legs weie severed and the hend
w.is budlv crushed.
The deceased was seventeen years ot
nge and was one oof the most popular
youths of Carbondnle. He gave prom
ise of a splendid manhood, giving evi
dences in his youthful bearing of tho
possession of manly traits and high
character. Ho was unlvei sally held In
affectionate regard, and tho news of
his sad end casts a gloom and sorrow
pa rtic.u Inily over his school friends,
anions whom lie was a favorite.
Young Men Iter's birthplace was Beth
lehem. He came to Carbondnle from
Norwich, N. Y., with his mother, eight
years ago. She opened a kindergarten,
her son entering the pubjle school. His
career there was exceptionally success
ful, graduating ns a member of tho
class of '01 of the Carbondnle High
school. He wns the class poet, and wns
a member of the school orchestra. He
entered tho Syracuse university last
September, entering the class of '95, of
the department of classics. His mother
accompanied him to Syracuse, taking
up her residence there to remain near
him until he completed his course. He
was exceedingly popular at . tho uni
versity, and was a lending member ot
the university band. He came to Car
bondule last week for the expiess pur
pose of attending the graduation exer
cises of the class of '02 of the HIkIi
school, which took place last night. Ho
was the guest or his uncle, Dr. C. T.
Meaker, of Salem avenue.
His only survivor Is his mother, who
has been summoned from Syracuse,
Tho news of her only child's tragic end
will bp overwhelming, lit her crushing
grief she has the warm-hearted sym
pathy of tho community.
AVIllls Gardner, Menker's chum, Is
sorely depressed over tho fate of his
classmate and associate, to whom ho
was united by brotherly ties of affec
tion. Mrs, Meaker, wlfo of Dr. C. T.
Meaker, left yesterday afternoon for
Syracuse, to break tho sad news to the
mother of tho deceased, and to help
sustain her on the Journey, as the ef
fect of the news on her Is greatly
Glad to Give Proper Credit.
Second prize Silver spoon. Award
to son of Mr. and Mrs. William Alexan
der, oj Wayne street, us the fattest
baby. Seianlon Tribune,
I um tho proud progenitor of seven
grandchildren six boys and one girl,
Ono or the boys took ono of tho prizes
at lust evening's baby show. Now I
am proud of my piogeuy, but the ubova
extract would cheat mo out of any
credit r may huve In tho matter for
ono of them may yet be president.
An aggrieved grand-dad.
J. M. Alexander,
The Tribune gladly gives tho credit
that Is due In this Instance. It should
have read tho 17JJ proud baby of Mr,
and Mrs. Charles Alexander, of Hel
nmiit street. Owing to tho numeious
outties there was some confusion, and
Tho Tribune printed tho Information as
authoritatively given out,
To Take Action on Meaker's Death.
All inombeis of the class of 1901 are
icquested to meot at the Carbondnle
high school Suturduy, ji10 u nt 2 t,
m. to tako action In rcgurd to Robert
No Visitors During Small-pox.
Tho directors of Kinergency hospital
met Thmsdny night ami discussed the
smallpox sltuutlou. It was decided,
among other matteis, that.lt would bo
unsafe to allow visitors access to tho
The Best Cough Medicine.
I sell moio or Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy than of all similar prepara.
tlons put together and it gives the best
satisfaction of any medicine I ever sold.
I guaranteo overy bottle of t. F. V,
Juqulth, Inland, Mich. This icmcdy is
for sola by all druccUts.
hospital during the presence of small
pox, The presence ot the disease lo
close to the hospital makes such n. rule
tho more Imperative, The friends ot
patients undvothcrs who may desire to
visit the hospital during these days will
please bear m mind this rule that Visi
tors will not be allowed until alt dan
ger of the spread of smallpox shall
MISS WRIGHT RETURNS.
Resumes Superlntendency of Hospi
tal Improved in Health,
Miss Florence Wright, superintendent
of Emergency hospital, returned from
her vacation period on Thursday night,
and yesterday took up the duties ot di
recting the hospital work.
Miss Wright was absent two months,
the leave of absence granted to tho hos
pital board. Her visit was spent bcsldo
u. lake at her home In Canada. She waS
Immensely benefited by the rest and Is'
fully restored after her depleted condi
tion owing to close attention to the ex
acting duties of hospital work. Her
Improvement will bo grateful news to
the many friends she has acquired In
her relations with the public.
Miss Hllcman, who wns acting super
intendent during Miss Wright's absence,
returns todny to Ivor homo In the cen
tral part of the state.
"In the Garden of Life" Will Be
Rendered by the Children of ,Be-
rean Baptist Church.
At the Bcrcan Baptist church tomor
row morning, the 10.30 service will bo
In charge of Sunday School Superin
tendent A. S. Lewsley: his asslstunt,
George Emmett, and the pilmary
superintendent, Mrs. Mllo Gardner
The 'school will lender tho delightful
programme,. "In tho Garden of Lite."
A class will be graduated from the pri
mary to the intermediate department.
The decorations' will be of the usual
elaborate character always seen at the
Rorean church on special occasions,
through the generous interest of Hon.
E. E. Hendrlck, and the tasteful ar
rangement of tho plants and flowers,
under the direction of Mrs. Eva Smith.
The offering will be for the missionary
work of the American Baptist Publi
"The Sunshine Band" Girls' Choir
"Thanks to God for This Bright Dny,"
Oieetlng Kmerson Watklna
Responsive Scrlpturo Reading.
Recitation Orllna Stone
Jtecitution :..... Mamin iiurrison
Rccltution Anna Lester
Solo Miss Kloietipc Jones
Recitation Madeline Ward
Motion Song Six Gills
"Swell tho Song ot Gladness."
Annlo Reese, Mildred Lamorcaux, Mil
Solo Gladys Bute
Recitation Helen Alberty
"In the Garden ot Life" School
Recitation Cora Iitahop
Recitation Raymond Kelly
Recitation Nntallu Williams
Solo MlldiPd Lamorcaux
Dxeicibo, "Three Roses" Throe Girls
Solo rciu Williams
Reeitntiou Alalia Robinson
"Jesni Loves the Children,"
Exercises by Graduating ("hiss.
"We, Are the Childicn of Jesus"... School
Recitation Hannah Lewis
Short Address Pastor
Children's Day Offcilng.
"Some Beautiful Day" Girls' Choir
Mozart Musicians Going Away.
Carbondale will loose two of Its best
musicians, William Lynott, who Is
leader of the Mozart orchestra, and
Wallace Histed, clarionet soloist of the
As stated In The Tribune some time
ago they secured splendid offers In or
chestras at big summer hotels In the
mountains of Virginia. They will leave
on Thursday of next week to fill the en
gagements. Goshen Is the resort where
they will bo located. Mr. Lynott will
lead the orchestra at the hotel where
his engagement Is. Mr. Histed will play
under Pi of. Ernest Thlele, of Scrnnton,
who secuied both of their engagements.
George Ackennun, who was likewise
engaged by Prof. Thlele, Will not be
able to accept the offer, his business not
allowing him to be absent for the time
required, tluee months.
Miss Frank, Soloist, at Trinity.
Miss Minn Frank will sing a solo at
Trinity Episcopal church Sunday,
In connection with the announcement
It will Interest Miss Frank's numerous
friends and admirers to learn that she
has been engaged as soloist nt Trinity
until the first Sunday In August. This
will afford wlshed-for opportunities to
hear her musical voice. Mist Frank Is
a student In the school of inuslo of tho
Syiucuse university, nnd is spending
the summer vacation at her parents'
home on Washington sticet.
Graduation of Miss Lucy Byrne.
The numerous friends In Carbondnle
of Miss Lucy Byrne have received
cauls or Invltntlon to attend the com
mencement exercises of St. Peter's
academy, Rome, N. Y at which place
Miss Byrne giuduates with distinction.
Miss Byrne was a former resident of
Carbondale. She Is the daughter of the
late James Byrne, who was a piomiuent
citizen of the town.
Scranton Lawyers in Town.
Attorneys M, J, Martin, Clnrence Hal
lentlne, M. A. McGlnley and W. A. Wil
cox, prominent attorneys of Scranton.
They were concerned In the Hollenbach
Hollcnb.uii ejectment suit now pend
ing, which Involves a pleoo of land oc
cupied by Mrs. William Hollenbaeh nnd
claimed by her fnthor-ln-law, Frank
Hollenbaeh. County Dotcctlvo Wll'llam
Phillips accompanied the lawyers. v
To Reside in Albany.
Frank Tappan, who has been em
ployed about Enner's bakery, where ho
made his home, left Thursday for Al
bany, N. Y, Ho hus relatives thcie, and
will likely make his home there.
Meetings of Tonight.
Division No. 13, A. O. H.
Court Oolden Etigle, Foresters of
Darrow lodge, Shield of Honor,
Meetings of Sunday, ,
St. Boniface Bocloty,
Order of Railway Conductois, No.
St. Joseph Cadets,
St. Paul's Lutheran Church.
Fourth Sunduy' after Trinity, Sab
bath school at 0.30 n. m.; services at
10.30 a. m. Second sermn on the proro
gation of tho apobtollc church after her
birth on Pentecost; Acts. III." "The
Lame Mun Restored," und Its great el-
Connolly & Wallace
Scranton's Shopping Center
When the store closes on Thursday., July 3, it will re
main closed until' Monday, July 7, to give a double holiday to
our people. Saturday closings thereafter during July and
August will be 12 o'clock noon.
We decided to give our employes a full Saturday on July
5, on account of its following the 4th This will be the first
Saturday of our summer half holidays, and we concluded not
to ask our clerks to return for a half day's work' on Saturday
morning. We hope this move will meet with the approval of
the public. We know that our employes will appreciate the
If you favor early closing will you bear this in mind that
we will be closed Friday and Saturday, July 4th and 5th.
We believe that not only our employes but our customers
and the people generally will approve of this move, but we
invite a frank expression on the subject from any one.
The Saturday half holidays which we inaugurated two
years ago and which we will continue this year, is done with
the single purpose of still further improving the service of the
store, We believe our faithful employes will be still more
faithful, their hearts still more willing, certainly their brains
will be clearer and their hands stronger to meet the arduous
duties that confront them during the summer months.
Connolly & Wallace
feet for the progress and expansion of
the church. The Holy Spirit only can
euro men's spiritual lameness and Idle
nau .i.iri nneVi lit, ii tn work In the vine
yard of' the Lord. All arc welcome.
Sunday Labor and Pleasure.
At the evening service, tomorrow,
Rev. H. J. Whalen, D. D will discuss
"Sunday Labor and Pleasures." A cor
dial invitation is extended to all thos.0
who employ Sunday lubor, and all who
aio obliged to perform it. Sunday
pleasure-seekers are also Invited to
come and learn of God's purposes in
the establishing of the Subbath.
Men's Meeting Will Be Omitted.
In older to accommodate the Sunday
school, the men's prayer meeting at tho
Rcrcnn church will be omitted tomor
row morning. This will mean the uso
of the whole chuich building for tho
Sunday school anangements.
The pupils of St. Patrick's Parochial
academy will give their ninth annual
commencement next Thursday even
ing at the Father Mathow Opera
house. The following Is tho pro
gramme: Song, "This Letter Is for My
Papa" Minims, "Sailors' Story," small
boys; conferring of medals and diplo
mas, academic department, Misses
Veronica O'Connell, Anna P. Hoban,
Agnes M. Revels, Anna H. McGovern,
Mary D. McNulty, Ellle J. Thomas;
Commercial department, Sadie Rflgnn,
Agnes Revels, Anna McGovcrn, Anna
Hoban, Kntherlne Gtlden, Veronica
O'Hnra; "The Surgeon's Story," reci
tation. Master John Gibbons; bong,
"As Your Hair Grows White," boys;
"The Fairy Grotto," operetta, argu
ment: A band ot fairies with their
queen are spotting In n forest glade,
when they are warned by Puck that
two little mortals aio approaching
their glen. At tho command of tho
fiueen the fairies disperse, leaving tho
queen and Puck who, Invisible, remain
to watch them, Anna and Carl, the
brother and sister, enter tho glade,
and while ndmlrlng the beauty of the
scene express a wish that their poor
hard-working mother wns with them,
and that they might remain there al
ways. Tho listening queen hi tho
goodness nf her heart resolves to en
rich the child! en and their mother, so
empowers Puck to change their May
(lowers, with which they have tilled
their baskets into gold. Characters
Fairy Queen, Lucy Mooney; maid of
honor, Molllo Hannlck; attendants,
Gertrude Kelly and Mary Sweeney;
Carl, Master Thomas Murphy; Anna,
Genevieve McCormack; mother, May
Selgle; Puck, Master John MlskovlU:
Peter Grim, owner of tho cottage, Mas
ter Joseph Kelly. Synopsis of the hours
Father Time complains of fatigue
and retires from his plueo for a nap.
Thereupon everything goes wrong.
Dawn, Noon, Evening nnd Night all
appear at once, and each summoning
her attendant hours, clnlms to be
queen and leader of the day, Finally
Old Time le-appeais and sternly puts
all In order once more. Dramatis per
sonae Night. Veronica O'Connell;
Dawn, Agnes Revels; Noon, Anna Ho
ban; Evening, Mary McNulty; Father
Time. James O'Hrlen; lutibliigor of
Dawn, Ellle Thomas; hurblngor of
Noon, Veronica O'Hara; hurbluger ot
Evening, Katheilne Glldca; harbinger
of Night, Anna McGovcrn.
Floral Sunday will be observed In
tho Blukely Baptist church tomorrow
Rev. K. J. Haughton, of Dunmore,
will have charge of the services in St.
aeorge's Episcopal mission in Edwards'
hall tomorrow afternoon at Il.SO o'clock.
A. V. Bower, esq., of Scranton, will
occupy the pulpit ot the Congregational
churoh tomorrow evening.
Misses Jennie Mason and Grace Pot
tlgrew, and Mrs. David Lewis, of Sus
quehanna street, attended tho com
mencement exercises of the Carbondale
High school last evening. Miss Lil
lian Patten, formerly of thh.pluco, was
one of the giaduatcs. s
Misses May Kennedy and Anna Lav
In returned homo yesterday from
Stroudsburg State Normal school for
their summer vacations.
R. N. Field, of Minnesota, was a
visitor in town Thursday.
Mrs. William Davis and Miss Mary
Davis, of Hyde Park, spent yesterday
with Mr. nnd Mis. D. Y. Davis, of
Mrs. B. E, Klngsly, Mrs. Frank
Simpson, Misses Rhea Simpson and
Acsah Klngslcy spent yesterday at
Miss Norn Butler, James McGlnty
nnd Edward Hanahoo returned homo
yesterday from Manstlold State Nor
mal school. Miss Butler graduated on
Miss Nellie MeCourt and Joseph
Larkln, of Scranton, were the guests
of Miss Sadie O'Malley yesterday.
Domlulek Fndden.of Dunmoie street,
is very III.
JERfflYN AND MAYFIELD.
J. D. Stoeker, accompanied by Reve
nue Collector T. F. Penman, and Presi
dent Williams, of tho Miners' and Me
chanics' bank, of Scranton, spent
Thursday fishing nt Jlr. Stoekcr's pri
vate pond, In Wayne county. They
brought home an unusually tine mess
The Ladles' Aid society of the Bap
tist chm oh enjoyed a pleasant carriage
ride to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Stone, at Scott, on Thursday. The day
was spent very enjoyably and will be
pleasantly lemenibeied by them all.
Miss Iva Sherwood Is vlsttliig friends
E. W. Kemci cr, professor of econom
ies ut Purdue university, Lafayette,
Indiana, spent yesterday with John B,
Grltllths, a classmuto ut Wcsleyan uni
versity. A. T. Tiffany, of Peckville, Is visit
ing his daughter, Mis. W. T. Roberts,
of Main street.
Councllninn Davis left last evening
for Pittsburg, whero ho hus secured
Miss Llsulo Roche, C. D. Winter &
Co.'s bookkeeper, left yesterday to
spend her vacation with her brother,
John, at Buffalo, N. Y,
Rev. Maynurd It. Thompson will
speak tomorrow evening on "Tho Pies
cut Labor Situation." His morning
sublect will be "Transformed Into
I'liiiht's liungo by Retleotlng His
Rev, Mr, Juueson, of Summit, N, J.,
will officiate In tho Prlmltlvo Methodist
church ut both services tomorrow.
W, V, Davis, u theological student,
will otllelato at the Congregational
George Guunou arrived homo yester
day from St, Michael's college, Toionto,
to spend the summer vacation.
There will be a gospel meeting for
men, Sunda'y aftenioon at 3.30 o'clock,
In tho Euterpilso hall, In tho Interest
of tho local Young Men's Christian
association movement. There will bo
good speaking, and giibd singing.
Every man -in Jermyn bhould attend
This signature is on every box ot tho genutno
cmody ibat ciur u vol4 tu oue cloy
A Series ol delightful Sketches lust Is
sued by th Lackawanna Railroad. These
sketches are contained In a handsomely .
Illustrated book called " Mountain and "
Lake Resorts," which describes some ol
the most attractive summer places In the
Send 6 Cents In postage stamps to T. W.
LEE, General Passenger Agent, New York,,
City, and a copy will be mailed )ou. u L
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
311 Spruce St.
All Acuto and Chronic Dlscasei of Men
Women and Children. NORVOIIS,
CHRONIC. BRAIN. FEMALE alirU
WASTING DISEASES A SPECIALTY.
Consultation and examination free. Of
llco bonis, dally and Sunday, S a. m. to
9 p. m.
Mrs, J, B, Grover Is spending a few
days with relatives at Nescopec,
Mr. Roy Craig expects to leave today
to spend n few days at Ivakcv Wlnola,
About one hundred of our people at
tended the united Sunday school excur
sion to Lake Wlnola. '
The Presbyterian church, Rev, S, H.
Moon, D. I) pastor Services Sunday
nt 10.30 a, in., and 7.30 p. m. Subject
In morning, "lane the Fulfilling of the
Law." Exercises of children's day In
tho evening, All welcome, ,
The streets of the First waril are re
eelvlng a diehslng up by tho, borough
Huckleberries are being placed upon
tho market In this vicinity, t
TODAY'S D I. AND W. BOAED.
Following Is tho make-up of th5
Delaware, hackawnnnu and Weste'r'fj
board for today;
SATl'RDAV, JUNE SI. t ,
FlllDAY, JUNE W.
Summits West-7 a. ni., Frounfelkei
with Hennlsnii's crew,
I'nshciB-7 a. m., F. Case, 11. n a. m
Cojlar, 7.WI p. in., l.attimcr; ! p. in., C
Uclpeis-l.SO a. m., Murray; 7 a. m
Wldner; 1" a. in., Lamping; 130 p. m
Hoar, with McAllster's crew, will rur
pick-up Saturday, Juno 21, ono round, trip.
. &Lkr'MMJtaf ,