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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-FRIDAY, JULY 18, 1002.
Iff . ;
The News of Carfeondale.
Pickett's Charge Commomorfttcd In
Stirring Verse by Colonel John Mc-
Comb The Poem (Submitted In
Now York Herald's Prizo Contest.
The publlo pulse hns n more rythmic
cudenec now thnn It hud during the
curly days ot July, 1803, when Leo's
army or Northern Virginia lnvudcd the
Vnvsionp atnlo and put up such n stub
born tight with the Army ot the Poto
mac on all sides ot the quaint old town
JOHN Mr COMB.
"omniiimli'i- of William II. Dnvlcs Post,
No. 1ST, ISruml Army of the Republic.
of Gettysburg On that occasion was
fought the frte.itest contest ot the wnr
for the I'nlon, and from that fight the
name of Gettysburg- became historic
and will bo sounded down the nges
when a synonym for valor Is used In
yrltten or vocal speech.
At this time we are remlndpd of one
feature of that great event by the
beautiful and stirring poem froni the
rlovcv pen of Colonel John MeComb.
'The poem was written to win the $100
prize recently offered by the New York
To any familiar with the field of Got
tysbuig and the history of that snn
gulnary battle, this Incident will truly
present n vivid picture. The language
is strong and full of vigor. The de
scription is clear and shows the writer
is acquainted with ills theme and that
he has the power to strikingly picture
events so as to be comprehended by
everybody. It Is clear, also, that the
author Is imbued with the true spirit
of the veteran soldier of active service,
and that lie is broad-minded In his
treatment of men and events.
At the last regular meeting of Davios
post, Commander MeComb gave :i brief
history of the battle of Gettysburg, In
which he participated; and when he
reached the climax of his eloquent talk
he recited the stirring poem.
THE THIRD DAY.
.Pickett's Men, and Others, at Gettysburg,
July 3. 18ia.
BY COLONIOI, JOHN M COMB.
They Ciime with all the confidence that
They came with all the liopofulnos.3 that
They came with all the energy that red
blood can Impart:
They came with all the chivalry that val
or sive.s the heart;
They came In solid columns that wero
beautiful to bee,
They felt themselves Invlnclblu when
serving under Lcel
Their lenders were Intrepid and acknowl
edged great In skill!
Their lighting had swept back Meado's
line to Cemetery Hill!
So Iwhon thnt nwful cannonade bad cut
v,lts swaths of death,
And when the air was thick with fumes
that made men gasp for breath,
It seemed to them that all the force
which ocritplcd the cicst
Could not withstand tlm grand assault
then moving from the west,
Tho splendor of their manhood was a
And their onset wns In keeping with tho
business then In band;
Their Imttle-nags were well In front tho
"clump of treer' In view
A mile beyond, n lino ot troops clad In
tho Union Blue,
A line they thought Inadequate to hold
them long at bay,
And they felt sura to shatter it before
the close of dny.
For they hnd, many times before fought
on their chosen ground,
And felt elated with success thnt had
tlielr efforts crowned,
When Fnlon troops had made attempts
to penetrate tho land
Where "Dixie" was tho battle-hymn
played by each southern band.
But now conditions wero rovcrscd in
nearly ev'ry way
The "Yankee" boys wero to repel the
charge they made that day.
At Gettysburg the star of hope which led
tho hosts of Leo
Was at Us zenith when that day had
reached tho hour of throe,
But carmine smote that moving mass of
valiant southland braves.
And most of them ere set ot sun were
laid out for their graves!
For hell broke loose from t'nlon guns.
which tore with shell and hall
Tho malnstny of Secession, nnd decreed
their cause should fall.
From all the fields where men have
fought for what they thought was
There Is no record that will show more
valor In a fight
Thnn was displayed at Gettysburg where
men on either side
Put forth their greatest effort for tho
cause they glorified; "'
For there It was, throughout three days,
the best hlood In our land
Was freely yielded up, to prove tenacity
And though the "cause for which Leo
stiovo was lost lieyond a doubt,
The lapse of time haH made it clear that
with the victors' shout
There came a revelation to the men on
That It was best for all concerned to
have their mettle tiled;
For finm that time they took tho gauge
of thlnss of broader scope
Than prejudico of leaillng-stilngs with
which they used to grope.
The battlefield of Gettysburg's a great
Which will teach an object-lesson that
can never bo forgot,
For there wo learn that Freedom's Flas
In glory won tho fray,
And that the vanquished now rejoice to
havo the same to say;
For North and South havo placed their
hands In a frateinal clasp,
And pledged their sons to stand for it
while Life and Time shall last.
Skin -Tortured Babies
AND TIRED MOTHERS
Find Comfort in Cuticura
Instant Rnur.p and refreshing Bleep for Skin-tortured Brtbica and
rest for Tired Mothers in vrnrm baths with Cuticura Soap, ,nnd
gontlo anointings with Cuticura Ointment, tho grent skin euro nnd
purest of emollients, to bo followed in Bovcro cases by mild doses of
Cuticura Kksolvknt Tills, to cool nnd clcanso tho blood. This is
tho purest, sweetest, most speedy, permanent, and economical treat
ment for torturing, disfiguring, itching, burning, bleeding, scaly,
crusted, and pimply humours, eczemas, rashes, irritations, and
itchiugs, with loss of hair, of infants and children, yet compounded.
MILLIONS! USE I CUTICURA SOAP
Assisted by Cuticura Ointment, for preserving, purifying, nnd beautifying
the shin, for clonnslmr. the sculp of crusts, scales, and dandruff, nud tho
stopping of falling hair, for softening, whitening, nnd soothing red, rough,
nnd sore hands, for baby rnshes, itchlngs, and dialings, In tho form of baths
for annoying Irritations nnd iulliimmntlons, or too frcoor offensive perspira
tion, in the form of washes for ulcerative weaknesses, and for many sanntlve,
antiseptic purposes which readily suggest themselves to women, especially
mothers, and for nil tho purposes of the toilet, bath, and nursery. Cuticura
Soap combines dellcuto emolllont properties derived from Cuticura, tho
great skin cure, with tho purest of cleansing ingredients and the most
refreshing of flower odours. No other medicated soap ever compounded Is to
be compared with It for preserving, purifying, nnd beautifying the skin,
scalp, hair, nnd hands. No other foreign or domestic toilet soap, however
expensive, Is to be compared with it for nil tho purposes of tho toilet, bath,
and nursery. Thus It combines In One Soai at Oni: PRioE,thc bust skin
aud complexion soap, the UEST toilet and ui:st baby soap In tho world.
P1ITIPIID1 DCCniUCUT DIIIC (Chocolate Coated) aro a now, tastolcss,
uUIIUUnA II CO U Ll C II I r I LLO odorless, economical substitute for the cele
brated liquid Gotioura Resolvent, as well as for all other blood purifiers and humour
cures. Each pill Is cqnlvalontto one teaspoonful of liquid Resolvkxt. Putuplnscrow
cappod pocket vials, containing GO doses, prlco25c.
Ci'Tiri'RA Rmentrsireinldthrniuhout the world. Soaf, iSa, Oixtuixt, SOo., Tiils, SJa. Brltlih Pepotl
J7-21. Chnrir rlioue Sq , London. French Depot! & Rue da It l'u. Peril. I'oixzg Dsra A.tD Cnm. Co!'.,
Solo fropi , Iloiton, 0. B. A. "All about the Skin. Scilp, end Utlr," tree.
One wing of tho "Cottage" Is wholly
detached from tho rest of the building.
The main portion of the house Is unlit
for occupancy, both tenants being com
pelled to move out. William Walker,
of Philadelphia, is tho owner.
COTTAGE" CAVES IN.
Disastrous Work of Erie Mine Set
tlings at Mayfield.
Perhaps the most disastrous of the
settlings In Mayfield yard section took
place yesterday, when the "Cottage"
was wrecked. This old landmark,
famous as the homo of Sumtiel Mere
dith, llrst treasurer of tho United
States, went down with a settling
about 1! o'clock yesterday afternoon.
The earth dropped about live feet.
JOSEPH WHITE, son of Mine Fore
man James White, of Forest City, well
known and highly esteemed in this city,
passed away at Emergency hospital
yesterday forenoon, where ho was op-
crated on about ten days ago. The de
ceased, while a student ut Holy Cross
college, AVoreestel', Mass., was stricken
down with a severe attack of grip. He
returned to his home In March last and
shortly after went to Colorado. Hip
disease set In and Mr. White was taken
to a Philadelphia hospital for surgical
treatment about thiec months ngo. A
week ago last Sunday ho wns brought
to Emergency hospital In this city and
at once underwent. .another operation.
A few days ago ho again began to sink,
until death came.
The deceased was born In Scranton,
twenty-live years ago, but had lived in
Forest City continuously for the past
fifteen yeais. He was a young man ot
high character and was held in tho
highest regard. For several years he
had been a student, at Holy Cross col
lege. He was an earnest and staunch
advocate of total abstinence and an
active worker in the ranks of the
Catholic Total Abstinence union. His
demise will be deeply deplored.
The deceased is survived by his par
ents, six brothers, William, John,
James, Richard, Frank and Archie, and
The funeral of the late Thomas
O'Connoll will be held this utternoon
from the residence, on Seventh avenue,
at 3 o'clock. After service in St. Hose
church, interment will bo in St. Rose
ysassjoixiaieaaamrmm ntr amwiHW apart' mumiw rMiamm iiiwwmww mm , iwageagaBBcnw gran"
J Praise Fsm a P&mtiw Wmmn
! Fer 8b. Pierce's F&verffie Prescription
iuffw '? l-rt.,'iil ((1)1
"Si t" ' -rXii a I
aaitfill'i'li 1 1 i'i mum -mirrrrajj
" I know what I am talking about when I praise
it and always know what the result will be where it is
used." That is Mrs. Martin's statement about Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription. What makes her so
positive ? Her own experience, " Favorite Prescrip
tion" had cured her of female weakness of several
It is natural that a woman who has been cured of
womanly disease by " Favorite Prescription " should
believe it will cure others. It is natural too that she
should recommend to other women the medicine
which has cured her. It is such commendation and
recommendation which has made the name of Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription a household word
throughout the land. It is the women it has cured
who are its firmest friends and most enthusiastic
There are cases of womanly disease which are
not entirely curable by-" Favorite Prescription," but
such cases are very rare. There is no case of wom
anly disease which will not be greatly benefited, if not
entirely cured, by the use of this medicine. In ninety
eight cases out of every hundred " Favorite Prescrip
tion " will perfectly and permanently cure ' diseases
peculiarly womanly. It establishes regularity, dries
weakening drains, heals inflammation and ulceration,
and cures female weakness. It cures backache, head-
ache, nervousness, sleeplessness and other conse
quences of local womanly diseases which undermine
the general health. f
y .. t Sick women, especially those suffering from dis-
'eases of long standing, are invited to consult Dr.
Pierce by letter, free. All correspondence is held as 8
Kstjictly private and sacredly confidential. Address
Dr. R. V, Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y,
FRfEEm 0a" Ploroa'9 'Common Sanaa Modlaal
' i Advltmm aonimlnlng mora than a thou
ana ftmwam tm mant fUff on raookpt of stamp to
Stay axuommm at mailing ONLY Send 31 onooont
mtamna to tkm ololhhaund vahtma, oi 21 ttmmn
tarn ihm nook Im.jnwmm oovaptm
AiMr Or. A. V. PIERQE, Buffalo, tV.1T.
Defeated by Forest City Stars in a
( Lively Game.
The Simpson base ball team jour
neyed to Forest City yesterday after
noon nnd played a very interesting
game with the Stars, of that place.
The game was full of good plays, but
tho feature of the afternoon wns the
pitching of Drum.who struck out fifteen
of the Simpsonltes. Tho score was:
Forest City Sturs, 8; Simpson, 3.
The line-up was as follows: For
Simpson Prlceley, l.f.; Keller lb.'; Rob
inson, c.j Parry, 3b.j Ledger, s.s.j Cor
by, r.f.j J. Ward, lib.; Dolan, c.f.;, Jen
son, p.; Snec, s.c. For Forest City
McDermott, s.c; Farrell, c.j Drum, p.;
Hollcnback, s.s.; G. Watts, lb.; Lewis,
2b.; B. Watts, 3b.; J. Watts, l.f.; Fan
ning, c.f.; Hughes, r.f.
Under the Surgeon's Knife.
"Jack" Alexander, of Forest City,
who entered Dr. Wheeler's private hos
pital two days ago for treatment, was
operated on Thursday afternoon for
appendicitis. Dr. Reed Burns, of
Scranton, used the instruments. He
was ably assisted by Dr. Wheeler. For
a long time Sir. Alexander has been
afflicted in a way that made him feel
miserable, but there were no outward
symptoms of tho trouble, it being the
same from which King Edward VII
was obliged to defer his coronation. Dr.
Burns removed the cause of Alexan
der's misery, and the chances of re
covery for the patient aro all in his
Death of a Former Carbondallan.
Word was received In this city yes
terday of tho death of Thomas L. Bren
nan, of Butte, Mont., a former Carbon
dallan. Tho deceased was at one time a resi
dent of Carbondale, but went West at
tho time of tho gold craze In California.
He settled in Montana, where ho has
since resided. His many acquaintances
in Carbondale will be grieved to learn
of his death.
He is suivlved by three children
John, Thomas and ltltuj also by Miss
Kathryn Brcnnan and J. J. Brcnnan,
ot Sand street, aud Mrs. Henry Ken
nedy, of South Main, street, this city.
"IF WOMEN WOULD
study the laws of health and use a little
more common sense there would not
be such a large number to-day suffer
ing with the ills peculiar to our sex,"
writes Mrs, Sallie Martins, (President
Mutual Social Science Club), of j8o
South Halstead Street, Chicago, His.
"Then when medicine is needed if
they would take your well-known
remedy, 'Favorite Prescription,' they
would have a chance to get well in.
stead of loading up their system with
'cure-alls,' of which they know noth
jug. I used Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre
6cription three years ago and it cured
jne of female weakness of several
years' standing, 60 I know what I am
talking about when I praise it and
always know what the result will be
where it is used."
More Theories About.
Another attempt to rob the Mullady
residence, on South Main street, was
made n few nights ago. Members of
the family, who were seated on the
front porelj, heard a noise In the cellar,
which led them to Investigate. Tho
visitors, whoever they wero, were
frightened, but evidences of their vl<
wero to be seen in tho disordered con
ditions In the cellar.
Going- to Glasgow.
Thomas Barrett, of Xorth Scott
street, and his brother-in-law, Martin
MoAndrew, of Vnndling, set sail to
morrow morning from New York city
for their native city, Glasgow, Scot
land. After a visit there, they will pro
ceed to England, thoiice to Ireland,
where they will visit relatives In Mayo
county. They will bo ubsent until tho
middle of September.
A Weok in Clifford.
Tho following well known young
ladles of this cltx are enjoying the re
freshing summer air nt Clifford: Mlsse3
Clara Watt, Gertrudo Dennis, Florence
Van Gorder, Ruth Hnlloy, Helen Huth
nnway and Hazel Wheeler, They aro
staying nt Mr. Green's, und will re
main for a week.
Connolly & Wallace
Scranton's Shopping: Center
Store Closes at Noon Tomotow
Saturday's Business Must Largely Be
Thousands of yards of Summer Dress Goods marked at
new ui iv.c3 tuuay. iiu wiuci uLiauiuu olvjig nad sui.il I lllc
Dress Goods, or so many different kinds.
No store has so many true novelties. And when the
time comes to reduce prices, no store cuts so deeply
Thr tCJ flfl T fit Contains Suits formerly priced
11H, .PJ.UU L"- from $10.00 to $12. 50.
Those at $T.59 1e8marked at from $15
a Thf Ift Oil Assortment comprises some beau-
V 1U ?" tiful and finely tailored Suits, worth
4 from $20 to $25.
Corded Lawns, were 8c, now, yard. . .. 5c
Everett Classic Dress Ginghams, else-
where 8c. Here, yard 5JC
Finest Irish Dimities, sold by us all
season at 22c. Now, yard IOC
Lawns, Batistes and Dimities, light
and dark grounds, the usual 12c lines, Q
Now, yard oC
Finer Lawns, Batistes and Dimities, ,
also some nice Swisses, were 12c and
15c. Now.yard IOC
Swiss Plumetis, were 25c. Now, ,
yard :...r 15C
Silk Ginghams, Madras Cloths and
German Linens, all Regularly priced at 50c.
Now, yard x5C
A Great Stir in the Cloak Room.
The Newest Styles in Women's Tailor-Made Suits at half price and
100 Suits, divlde-d into four lots, at these prices:
$10.00, $12.50 '
The Lot at $12.50 E&f -
The prices on these suits are all very much
less than the actual cost of making. It's a splen
did opportunity to buy a suit for immediate wear and
one ior the coming fall.
! Connolly & Wallace J
J, J, Scott, oC Scranton, wtis in tho
city Thuisduy, vlsltlncr his trade and
circulating nmoiitr numerous friends
with fc'utnnles of his tobacco. It Is
nccdlotH to add that ho met a cordial
reception In lnislnebH and tuclul circles.
Selling Timber Lands.
James Oearhrart, of TimUhannock,
an iron manufacturer, was in tlio city
yesterday with a view of interesting
the Putterhon llros. in the &alo of near
ly 500 ilcrcH of goad timber hind in
Returned from Vacation.
Mlbs -Agues Mullady, of South Main
street, resumes her duties us stenogra
pher In the International Correspond
ence bchools, after ono week's vaca
tion, which was bpent In Honcsdale,
York city, were visiting friends In town
Miss Anna Rogan, of Olyphant, vas
in Carbondalo last evening, while on
her way from Lake Lodorer where she
spent several days.
Miss Josie Leonard, of Scranton, Is
tho guest of Miss Agnes Walker, of
Cornelia and Elizabeth Kelly, of
Scranton, are visiting at the home of
Miss Nellie Kllleen, of Brooklyn street.
Peter Mullaney, of Schnell avenue, is
visiting his brother, Jumes Mullaney,
In nidgeway, Ohio.
V. V. Donnelly, prescription clerk in
Tlnglcy's pharmacy, returned to his po
sition yesterday, after a ten day's
JERMYN AND MAYFIELD.
The big doll for which so many tickets
havo been disposed of will bo ill awn for
lit Assembly hull nct Wednesday even
ing. The affair la under tho putromigo
of SlUpah lodge. Daughters of Rebckah,
and tlio publlu Is icqueblcd to be present.
Mrs. Hugh Elulon aud children have re
turned home fiom Schenectady, N. Y,,
whero they have spent several weeks with
Mr. hbdon, who Is employed there.
John i'3. Loughney is homo from Vlnton
dalo, where ho has ben employed for
several weeks. Ills return homo was oc
casioned by an abscess, which prevented
him from working.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas lloundy and
duuRhlcr, rs'ellle, or AVest Maylleld, lett
on Wednesday for their new home, .Seat
Mis. L. A. Green, of South Main street,
wan a Carbondale visitor yesterday,
ltev. U. I. Brodhead will otllcluto on
Sunday in Salem, Wuyno county, und
there will bu no turvlco at St. James
Mrs. John It. Jono?, while visiting
Scranton irlends 011 Sunday, was taken
ill aud U slltl in n serious condition.
C. D. Winter and son, Arthur, who
spent Wednesday ut Nowtou Lake, hud
tho good luck to catch sixty-one tlsh,
among them thirty-four bass which wcic
ot fairly good size.
Mr. and 'Mrs. Burton Park and daugh
ter, Minnie, and Gruco Townsend, of
Curhundnlc, wero guests ut tho Cupmun
Lako IIouso Wednesday,
Mr. and Mrs. J, D. Stockcr und Miss
Mary Swlck spent yesterday at Hones-dale,
Meetings of Tonight.
Junior Order, United American Me
chanics, Lackawanna Encampment, Odd Fellows.
An Attack of Illness.
, Mrs, Hurry Harrison is confined at
her homo on account of a slight
THE PASSING THRONG.
Tho MUses Anna and Nora Grlcr, of
rrioeburg, and Agnes Lcary, of New
Miss Henrietta Nlomeyor, of Wilkes
Huiic, Is visiting hor cousin, Miss Mame
Heck, of Main street.
Tho members of St. Thomas' band, nc
compiinlcd by their lady filcnda, enjoyed
a delightful dny's outing1 ut Chapman
Mrs. Thomas Cummlnga was u caller
in Muyflcld yestouluy,
Mis. 13. F. Hluke, of Laurel btrcet. was
11 business caller ut Scranton ycsteiday,
Tom While of Providence, is vlbltlnc
Joseph Miller, of South Main street.
Miss Lylo May. of Jermyn, called on
filomls in town Wednesday owning.
Mr. and Mrs, M. 11. Ptlce, ot Scranton,
nru visiting lelntlws In town.
M. V. O'Hoylo was u caller in Carbon
Tho Mlasrs Jcnnlo und Anna Price, of
Hldgo street, intended the Merchants' ex
cursion to Loko Ariel Wednesday. ,
Mrs. cjurrcty. of Auhbald, wub u caller
In town Tuesday.
Mrs. Hill, 'of KliiKstun, Is vl.dthur her
sister, Mrs. ElUubeth Klngslcy, of South
Miss Muttlo Pickering, of Main street,
who hus been traveling In the Western
states for tho past month, is e.pectcd
Mcssers. Will and Philip Oouzeiu nnd
the Misses Anna Courens nnd Manila
Monies, of this place, returned homo yes
terday after a tew weeks' outing ut Lako
Miss Mury Howen, of Main street, Is
visiting Mr. and Mrs. O. D. Myers, of
The Business Men dofcuted tho Young
Hickories yostcrduy afternoon in u very
exciting and interesting game; tcore, n.
In our Men's Fine Footwear, all our
st $5.00 and $6.00 grades, in Johnson &
g Murphy and The Stetson, in all season
2 able leathers and lasts. High Aft Cft
jv Shoes and Oxfords, reduced to ywiWU
Men's Tan and Russian Calf Shoes,
$4.00 and $5.00 values, at CO Eft t:
this sale, yil.vll :
i Men's Black and Tan Shoes and-
tr sl r Ji -i ji a . . a. "
Uxtords, 553.00 ana $3.50
'; grades, reduced to. . . .
5 Men's Tan Shoes and Ox-
fords, $3.50, now selling at
Ladies' Patent Leather and Dongola
S Oxfords, $3.50 and $4.00 QO ftft t
grades, reduced to. . . VWiUU !
j Ladies' Patent Leather and Dongola ;
i Qxfords, $2.25, reduced A1 Eft
v i.vu '
Ladies' Dongola Oxfords,
j Si. 75, reduced to
s Lewis, Ruddy, DaYies & Murphy, J
ft .330 Incknwanna Avenue.
l.n, Heiotofnro tho lllckoros havo been
far mporlor in every department, hut
ycsteiday they wero reinforced by sovorul
old collcgo playeiH, among them Lawyer
(illroy, who occupied tlia pitcher's bos
and played an excellent gamu; nlao by
Nick White, Harry Curtis. Uwlght La
tluop, l O. White, Floyd Uielucr and W.
J. Bro.id. Tho gamu was witnessed by
500 cuthuslustlu admirers,
Mrs, Susan iludil hui moved hor milli
nery establishment from tho old posulllco
building to tho residence lutoly occupied
by J. liiirrctt und fumlly.
llev. l. J, Williams left Wednesday for
New York, und will then sail for Kng
lund. wheio hu expects to stay for a
couple of months.
L. B. Jlroudheuil, of Old Forge, a
teurher of muthemutlcs in tho School of
Correspondence, of Scranton, was elected
principal of Ihu Blukely schools, vlco
Miss l, A. Kenyan, leslgned, ut tho
special meeting of tho bdiool boa id
Rev. G. C. Jucobs Is visiting with rela
tives In Candor, N, V.
Miss Margaret Dorr, of, West Plttston,
has returned homo after a week's visit
with Mrs. 13, Hrukc.
Mrs. Martin Salmon was the guest of
her sister, Mrs. Charles Shales on Sun
day, ltev. J. L. Itace, of rtonciliam, will
occupy the pulpit of the Brick church on
Tho Misses May Williams, Nelllo Cooper
and Muzcitc l'Msall spent Sunday with
friends u Wyoming,
Pearl, tho younger child of Mr, apt)
Mrs. Frank Lane, died on Wednesday
morning of cholera Infantum,
Elmer Tlnklcpaugh Is visiting wit);
f 1 lends at Moscow.
Mrs, Mary Heynon has been seriously ill
for tho past week.
Mrs. Kiln Mycr and son, Cecil, havo re
turned from nn extended visit with
friends In Wyoming,
Mr. and Mrs. John nick, of Yatcsvillo,
visited at tho home of his mother, Mrs.
Mary Hick, on Wednesday,
The beautiful new homo of Mr. and
Mis. Thomas Calloway is ncarlng com.
Miss Jennie Wlldrlck has peen spending
tno past weeK wnn relatives In Wilkes-Uarrc.
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Thornton spent j
ounuay wiui iciauvcs in tscranton.
U- ii- 1 1 JUL HSt.H
igSh,,:A!vkJiiit.. -jii,itMSWwtjMia,yaw Ut