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THE CRANTON TRIBUNE-MONDAY JULY 28, 1902.
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The News of Carbondale,
REV. THOS. DE GRUCHY
West Scrnuton Pastor Fills Pulpit of
Borenn Baptist Church and Edit
ors Two Earnest Sermons His
Itcv. Thomas do Qruchy, pastor of
the Jackson Htreet Baptist church, of
Jlclatcd at the Ueioa.n Baptist church
yesterday, In place of Itev. Dr. II. J.
Whalon, who is spending the summer
at Englesmcre, Chautuun.ua.
Hev. Air. de Qruchy preached two
forceful sermons, which profoundly Im
pressed the congregations at both ser
vices. In the morning ho presided nt
the men's meeting, his earnestness and
'fo'reo "Inspiring the men. The morning
sermon was on the power of Christian
ity, which was treated, In part, as fol
' To open their ejea and to turn them
from darkness to light, and from tho
power of S.Uan unto God, Unit they may
receive forgiveness of sins nnd Inherit
ance among them which arc sanctified by
faith that is In me. Acts, SW-1S.
Brethren and friends: Words fall to ex
press my personal appreciation of lids
magnificent charge. An endeavor on my
part 'to ndd lustre to the stars would be
as reasonable as for mo to add anything
to this verse, Instead, by any observation
nt mine, to illustrate it. I fear that my
words shall dim Its brilliancy, Tho text
Itself shines with celestial brightness. It
REV. THOMAS DE GUUCIIY.
Scranton Pastor Who Supplied Bereau
Is In essence tho New Testament. No
man ever Invented that verse; it is a
house not made with hands. I pause be
fore it as an object of Infinite sublimity.
Should nny one nsk you, What docs
Christianity want to do in tho world?
Point the inquirer to our text. This is
tho answer not of religion, but of Chris
tianity. I do not attempt to amend it; I
accept it just as It reads.
Christianity unfurls no banner on Which
Is not written these words. Would to Gocl
we coiild enter Into tho spirit of this
noble charge. It Is not in the heart of
man to Invent that verso as an Imposi
tion. This is tho centro of reason, the
centre of health, tho seal of God. Some
times wc want a concise expression, an
easily quotable explanation of what wo
are and want to do. You cannot find nny
words so full, so bright, ho tender as you
find in my text. Let us examine It in
detail and then wo shall know tho fulness
and value of tho Divine reply. Picture
the scene. Saul Is on his way to Damas
cus. Suddenly, amid a dazzling light, tho
strong man ii thrown to tho ground. Ho
remembers the very moment. You nil
know him ns a man capablo of all but
inveieraio prejudice, invmcimo m will, a
man with a cultured mind and of raro
Intellectual penetration and moral stern
Ho Is bidden to stnnd, nnd ho receives
a charge from on invisible speaker. I
will not stop at tho mystery of the In
vlslbleness. Tho text of today was
brought from heaven by an angel, and
what docs tho angel want Paul to do?
To go to tho Gentiles, to the heathen
people of tho world, and what does ho
propose doing? First, "to open their
eyes." Any religion that proposes to open
our eyes Is presumptively a true religion.
Superstition says: Keep your eyes
closed; put a hood over your reason; do
not mako any Inquiries; tako a report of
everything and bo satisfied. That Is
Biiperstition. Christianity says to every
man: Stand up and I will open thlno
eyes; thou shnlt sco tho blgnet-s of tho
universe, tho reality of things, tho mag
nificence of life, tho solemnity of its des
tiny. Christianity says: Stand up. I will
mako a luminous man of you; thou shall
have sight and faculty of criticism.
Christianity does not seek to befool us.
It does not envelop us In daikness or
shut us up in somo prison, seeing only
through tho eyes of others, or thinking
through other men. A child of a rich
monarch was born totally blind. Having
heard of a man who could glvo sight, ho
uuicrmineu 10 lauo ms ciillil to him. Ho
took tho child and traveled over land and
sea, until at last ho arrived at tho homo
of the man. Tho surgical operation was
performed. For a few weeks sho remained
In a dark room, awaiting tho appointed
time sho might for tho first tlmo look
upon tho world. Her father decided to
tako her Into ono of tho most beautiful
gardens of tho placo and there, amid tho
pansles, roses and flowers of nil kinds,
take, tho, bandago off, "TTb did to, and
whoiitwuH removed sho was too sur
prls&T farZutterandc. Tears rolled down
' '? iT - i. r
blltt NATIONAL DISEASE.
Caused by Coffee,
her cheeks, on sho asked tho nucntlont
"Is this Heaven, father?" Brethren,
Christianity's light brings the sumo re
ality to tho soul! It changes things and
turns this earth into a heaven.
Christianity Is rational, becauso It
opens tho eyes. It has In It iv wholo
tlimsmont of light and possibility, cduea
llon.'growth nnd development, Christ hns
no blind followers. Confucius nnd Buddha
may lead in denso darkness their follow
ers, but to follow Chrlnt Is to sco and
walk In light.
Christianity has no dark seance, in
which something wonderful and strnngo
Is performed. It brings no slclght-of-Imnd
performance, no optical Illusion; It
docs not curtain Itself. No, it Is of tho
day and not of tho night. Away with this
religion of spooks, who choose darkness
to effect their spiritual delusion. Our
Christianity Is luminous with celestial
light. Tho first thing It does Is to open
tho eyes, that ono may boo. It cries for
light and mote light.
It Is the mission of the church to lend
men to thU light. From tho denso dark
ness of lu nnd superstition wo must lend
men Into tho grand revelation of gospel
light. Men and women pass and re-puts
the beautiful works of God, and they nro
so blinded that they fall to discover any
beauty In them. By sin they have lost
the Fcnsa of sight und nre enclosed In
their own darkness. It Is for us to re
flect upon their darkness tho light of our
Christianity wears no hood over Its rea
son; rather It's nil Illumination. It's not
to bo received by any blindly, for It first
opens tho eyes. A great many will follow
any demagogue who will delude and be
fool them, nnd turn their bank upon the
mar. who wont3 to lead them from dark
ness unto light. This Is tho proof of tho
divinity of the Christian religion. It Is
the religion of light. Slnco tho creation
of the world, human hearts hnvo cried
for light. Slnco tho fall of Adam from
light to darkness, our world hna been
groping after light.
Prophets appeared upon tho scenes of
the past with torches in their hands, but
only when Jesus Christ came was there
fulness of light. When ho was born ho
came as tho answer to the desire nnd
wants of men. "I am the light of tho
world," and "through Him alono tho world
Is fiom darkness to bo brought to light.
Christianity Invites honest criticism, In
vites Investigation; It loves the light, it
calls for midday and awaits tho morning.
Rev. Mr. do Gruchy concluded with
a strong lesson on the power and beau
ty of forgiveness.
DILTS' FAMILY AFFLICTION.
The Third Child Succumbs Numer
ous Other Deaths of Children.
Tho weight of the afflictions of Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Dllts, of Blrkett street,
who lost two children a few weeks ago,
has been Increased by the death on
Saturday of unother child, Helen May,
their youngest. Whooping cough was
tho cause of death. The sympathies of
the community are tendered Mr. and
Mrs. Dllts in their third sad trial.
The funeral took place yesterday af
ternoon, Rev. A. F. Chaffee, officiating
at the services. Burial was beside tho
little one's sisters In Brookside ceme
There has been a sadly notable In
crease of deaths among the younger
children of the town tho past two
weeks. Whooping cough and cholera
Infantum are the diseases which have
bereft some many parents of their dear
Evelyn, aged 2 years, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Gus Dunleavy, of Forty
second street, died Friday afternoon,
of cholera infantum. Burial took place
in St. Rose cemetery yesterday after
noon. William, 17-months-old son of Mr,
and Mrs. Thomas Dolan, of Apple ave
nue, succumbed to tho same disease on
tho same day and was laid at rest in
St. Rose cemetery Saturday afternoon.
Beatrice, 13-months-old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. John Boland, of Dundaff
street, died Saturday and was interred
In St. Rose cemetery.
Earl Sullivan, young son of Mr. and
Mrs. M. II. Sullivan, of Cherry avenue,
was burled In St. Rose cemetery. There
were pretty Moral offerings, carried by
Garfield Griffiths and Edward. O'Keefe.
The pallbearers were: Charles Creegan,
Arthur Gessler.Frank Wagner and Will
Collins. Among those who attended
the funeral from out of town, were:
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Sullivan, of Forty
Fort; Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Van
Aman, and Thomas Miller, of Wllkes
Barre; Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Collins, of
Luzerne; Mr. nnd Mrs. James White
and daughter, of Forest City; Mrs.
John Gallagher, of Mayfield, and Miss
Kate O'Leary, of Cherry Ridge.
OUR PETS BEAT THE
Win Their Ninth Straight Victory
Before Crowd of 4,000 McAndrow
Pitches Well and Fields Kemark
ably Cuff and Emmctt Slam the
Ball Errors on Both Sides.
The Sunsets of South Scranton, which
Is perhaps tho strongest team in the
Electric City, went down before Uib
Crescents In the presence of about 4,000
persons who lined Duffy's field. The
score was close enough 6-4.
It wns not a fast game; on the con
trary It was slow most of the time.
There were two plnys, however, which
were some "shucks," as '"Chuck" Con
nors remarked ufter the game, as he
sailed his cud over by Ned Gordon,
when tho latter cuine up for his bats
after the game. These plays were the
doubles, ono mndo by McHalc to Gul
laghy to Cuff; the other by Murray to
Oallughy to Cuff. They were sharp,
snappy plays; no breathing room be
tween moves; the kind of work that
Is rightly culled "thut's ball playing
for you." Both plays demonstrated ono
exceedingly strong point of the Cres
cents, namely, that they all have throw
ing urms that are not loaded with
We crow not because we didn't make
nny errors, for wo exceeded the Sunsets
by three. The victory was due to Mc
Androw pitching tho bettor hall, sus
taining the reputation he holds for re
markable amateur pitching. He gave
the Sunsets only six hits and struck
out flvo. Our Pets got 8 off Harding,
und only two struck out. Our butting
wus timely and was perhaps the chief
factor In the run getting. Emmett and
Cuff slammed the ball In a manner
thnt made the Scrantonians think their
sun was really setting. Emmett bat
ted as ho can bat; he had a three
bugger and n two-bagger, which with
a less heavy man would mean another
base In each Instance. Cuff smashed
a bull that shot over the diamond Into
deep left center with the speed of a
cannon ball. Gallaghy, besides assist
ing In two double plays, had the bat
ting honors of the days he made three
clean hits out of four times at bat, and
got his base on balls.
Our Owney McAndrew Is a buck, O.
K. Besides getting the better of tho
pitching he had a remarkable fielding
game; be had seven chances, all of
which were taken without an error.
Two balls he picked up In front of the
home plate and fielded to Cuff with
lightning-like speed nnd with an Ow
ney McAndrew accuracy. Either ball
would have been lost by most pitchers.
The victory was earned by Carbon
dale, as the only earned runs, two In
number, were gotten by the Crescents.
Errors on either side allowed all the
There's a good deal of satisfaction in
this victory, for It is only the second
that tho Sunsets have lost this season.
They have beaten the best teams in
Scranton and last week they defeated
the team with Fox, Ferris and Franey,
"putting them out of business," the
Sunsets say. The latter want another
game and will arrange for one this
The detailed score:
Crescents 0 2 10 0 2 0 1 x G
Sunsets 0 0 2 0 0, 0 0 2 04
Struck out By Harding, 2; by McAn
drew, n. Base on balls Oft McAndrew,
2; off Harding, 1. Hit by pitcher Haid
lng, 1. Stolen bases Crescents, 1. Two
base hits Tropp and Emmett. Three-
base hits Cuff and Emmett. Doubio
plays Murray to Gallnghy to Cuff, lie
Hale to Gallaghy to Cuff.
Fpiliar Features Well Known
to Hundreds of Scran
A familiar burden In every home,
Tho burden of a "bad back."
A lame, a weak or nn aching back
Tells you of kidney ills.
Doan's Kidney Pills will euro you.
Hero Is Scranton testimony to prove
Mrs, Emma Shnughncssy, of 1308
Remington avenue, snys; "I suffered
for flvo years with pains In my back
so severo that at times I could scarcely
attend to my household duties. In
btd I constantly turned from side to
sldo trying to find n comfortable posi
tion. If I caught cold the naln In my
back and all the way up my shoulders
was so severe thut I could scarcely
stand it. I tried different so-called
remedies, but nothing ever did me so
much good ns Doan's Kidney Pills. I
now know where to look for a remedy
If a return of the trouble should ever
For sale by all dealers; price B0
cents. Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo, N.
Y., sole agents for the United States.
Remember tho name Doan's and
take no substitute.
I Connolly & Wallace
Scranton's Shopping: Center
You must deal with us mora
than once to understand our
But once is enough to catch
the spirit of the store.
The best store forgets itself
in serving the people.
But the people remember
that store and trade there for
Devoted Largely to
(lie Selling of Linens
fall, has resigned, his resignation tak
ing effect yesterday.
Mr. Nicholson came from the Dela
ware and Hudson shops, where ho held
a foremanshfp under former Master
Mechanic Itennie. He wus an eillcjent
mechanic and well fitted for his posi
tion. His relations with the men at
the Metal Working company's plant
were most friendly and he retires with
their cordial good will.
Mr. Nicholson goes back to the Del
aware and Hudson as Inspector of en
gines under Master Mechanic Ennls.
jFour Days More
fof the July Sale....
Merely a caSe of adjusting stocks, clearing out odd small
lots or things that haven't sold fast enough probably because
we didn't have the space" to show them.
Every summer we do this, but this year the sale is more1
comprehensive it includes all sorts of fine embroidered
linens, from a Doylie up to a Bed Spread. Don't expect to
see soiled linens or out-of-date patterns we don't allow them
to accumulate in our stock.
BOAST UMPIRE SPKNCER.
I Physicians know that drugs will not
1 cqneqf tho evils; caused by coffee, and
J tho only remedy Is to stop drlnkng it.
I Dr. W. J, Allison, of Heber, Ark,,
J says; "I have been a coffee drinker
J for 60 years und have often thought
Jhat I could ilbf llvo without It, but
Ufter many years of suffering with our
national mulodyir dyspepsia. I attrib
uted It to the prinking of coffee, and
after somo thought, determined to uso
Postum Food Coffee for my morning
"'-drink. ,1 saw that Postum wus made
VurPfuUy with directions, and found It
.kAm suited my tuste. At first. I used
It only for breakfast, but I found my
elf getting so much better, that I used
it at all meals, nnd I am pleused to say
, tho,t It has entirely cured me of ludj
j.iPesUon. i gained 19 pounds In i months
-nd my general heultli is greatly im
proved. "I must tell you of a young Jady In
Illinois. Sho had been In ill health for
many years, tho vital forces low, with
out little pain. I wrote her of the good
that Postum did me and advised her to
try it. At the end of, the year, she
"wrote me that Postum had; entirely
;ured her, and that she had. sained 40
, ,!! i,t welkin n ieu jikb herself
BACK FROM VACATIONS.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Kafka, of Salem
avenue, returned homo yesterday from
a week's trip through the East and
South, which Included visits at Gettys
burg and Washington, D. C.
Mr. and Mrs, Kobert Van Bergen, of
River street, nriived home Saturday
night, after a pleasant week in Phila
delphia and Atlantic City.
Misses Lucy Spall and Minnie Itoes
slger, clerks at Reese Hros.' store, re
sume their duties today, after a two
weeks' vacation, which was spent in
David Morgan, Elmer Qritmnn, Frank
Bunnell, Willis Wilson und Harry Gess
ler, who formed a camping party at
Newton lake, facetiously christened
"Camp do Tramp," returned homo Sat
urdoy night, after a week's outing.
Newnll Vuu Uergan has returned
home, after two weeks' vacation at tho
Taylor Reds Make a Shout About
Carbondale is not the only town that
la shouting about tho decisions of Um
pire Spencer, of Honesdale. The Tay
lor lteds, who were defeated by Hones
dale, on Saturday, are doing a bit of
roasting of the Honesdalian judge of
balls and strikes.
A week ago last Saturday, tho Reds
unt to Chestnut town and played a
tie game. They returned singing tho
pivus of Spencer's fairness, etc. Sat
urday last, one week later, they
changed their minds. They were In
Carbondale Saturday evening, denounc
ing the decision of a lly ball, which
they claim was fair, fully four feet.
Spencer, they said, declared It a foul,
which deprived them of runs. The Reds'
players were much warmer than the
weather and It's oranges to burnt
matches that to Honesdule they'll nev
er go any more.
Now, this is not Carbondale talk, but
comes from Taylor players themselves,
delivered while in this city Saturday
night, and punctuated with roasts that
were severe enough.
MRS. HELEN LINDERMAN, moth
er of Mrs. Percy H. Brlggs, died last
evening at 6,30 o'clock, at the Brlggs'
home, 3 Dickson hill, after one week's
Illness. The deceased was stricken a
week agj yesterday, after her morning
meal. She suffered an attack of stom
ach trouble, from which she was un
able to rally because of extreme old
ag. She was in her seventy-eighth
Mrs Lindfrman was born in Ger
muny, but came to this country in her
girlhood. She lived in Archbald until
fourteen years ago, when sho changed
her residence to Carbondale, coming
here to make her home with her daugh
ter, Mrs. P. H. Brlggs. She was a
Christian woman, and her life was
marked by many gentle acts which left
an Influence. The circle of friends that
she claimed held her in kind regard,
and will cherish her memory. Sho
wus a member of the First Presbyter
Ian church. Her survivors ore only
two, Mis. P. H. Brlggs, of this city,
and Mrs. Annl Sandtrock, of St. Paul,
Good quality bleached, H'uck Towels, hemmed,
17x34 inches ioc, $1.15 a dozen.
Extra heavy bleached Huck Towels, hemmed,
20x38 Inches, 20c $2.25 a dozen.
Very fine, White Huck Towels, hemstitched,
"WEBBS" only $3 dozen.
iurklsh Bath Towels, large size, bleached,
fringed ends, I2c each.
Very good quality, unbleached, twilled crash, 18
Inches, 7c yard.
Fine and heavy, full bleached Barnsley Towel
ing, 18 inches, 11c yard.
62 irtch, cream and
heavy weight. 50c yard.
Home from British Isle3.
T, A. Rutherford, who has been mak
ing a tour through tho British Isles, has
returned home. Mr. Rutherford left
here about llvo weeks ago and Intended
to attend the coronation but tho king's
Illness prevented his anticipations from
being realized. Ho visited many of thu
principal cltlo3 and towns of England,
Scotland and Wales and speaks most in
terestingly of his trip. Mr. Rutherford
traveled in company with a number of
college claims on one of the leisurely
moving steamers, which save raro op
portunities of sight seeing.
72 inch, cream and silver bleached, extra heavy,
value 75c, at 58c yard.
72 inch, full bleached, good weight, value $1.00,
at 75c yard.
72 Inch, full bleached, plain center, floral bord
ers, fine and heavy, 90c yard.
72 inch, full bleached, very' extra heavy, value
$1. 50, a $1.00 yard.
5etsCloths and Napkins to Match
New goods, latest patterns, best qualities. Prices 27 peri cent, below usual.
Cloths, 2 yards square; napkins, 24 inches $4.50 and $5.00 for set.
Cloths, 2 yards wide, 24 long; napkins, 24 inches $5.00 and $5.50 for set
Cloths, 2 yards wide, 3 long; napkins, 24 inches $5.50 and $6.00 for set.
Positively the best values we have ever offered in Table Sets.
HOME FROM THE EAST;
HELLO GIItLS' VACATION.
Operators to Enjoy Outings Com
mencing This Week.
Tho operators of tho C'urbondalo
Telephone company will commence
their summer vacations this week.
Miss Elizabeth Moyles, chief opera
tor, will be tho ilrat to avail herself
of a rest und outing. Sho will leave
on Wednesday for Atlantlo City.where
she will fepend two weeks.
Miss Teresa TIgho will go away for
two weeks, commencing Aug, 13; Miss
Louise Phillips, Aug, 27; Miss Nettle
Uurdlck, Sept. 11, nnd Miss Anna Dlm-
ock, tho night operator, Sept. 23.
During tho vacation period, Miss
Dlmock will bo on duty during the
day, and Miss Stella Morgan, who Is
the relief operator, will attend to the
board at night.
A LANCER INJURED.
Ono of the Regiment Taken Home on
Tho First regiment of Laupers, C. T,
A. U. which cuino from I.ako Lodore
Saturday afternoon, had un Injured
man wth them. The unfortunate was
James Ollls, of the WHkes-Uurre com
pany. He fell from a cherry tree while
in tho act of reuchlng for some fruit
nnd struck on hl3 hip, but fortunately
1m(j iiuv,iuio tfsuuvu. iu was pimu!iy
Lieutenant Dr. F. E. Jenkiii3 Back
to Carbondale on a Furlough.
Lieutenant Dr. F. E. Jenkins, of the
regular army, returned home Saturday
evening on a month's furlough.
Dr. Jenkins entered the volunteer
army as a burgeon about two years
ago, and wus commissioned us a lieu
tenant and sent with the Tenth Vol
unteer cavulry to tho Philippines. On
arriving at Japan he was ordered with
the cavalry to go to China, nnd was at
tho tuklug of Pekin. Later he was
sent to the Philippines und acted as as
sistant to the chief surgeon. He was
stationed at Taboytas, when about a
year ago his time of enlistment ran
out, nnd he started buck for the states.
On arriving at San Francisco ho en
listed in tho regular army and was
sent to Fort Morgan on Mobile bay,
where ho is stationed at the present
time, While at tho latter placd he
was Joined by his wife,
Dr, Jenkins spealo highly of the
army life und has many enjoyable
stories to tell his friends of his ex
perience since leaving Carbondale.
Dr, Jenkins Intends to return to Mo
bile, hut whether ho will be stationed
there again he does not know, as It is
the policy of the government to have
Its oillccrs learn us much as possible
of Its different departments, so as to
have them prepared in cuse of war,
Consequently he muy he ordered to re
port at any of the forts.
Dr, Jenkins Is receiving the hearty
greetings of his numerous Carbondale
friends, who nro delighted over his
safe return, after so many hazardous
Mrs. Jenkins, who wn3 Miss Jennie
Vanaun, of this city, accompanies her
The wedding of Louis Leo, son of
Lafayette Lee. formerly proprietor of the
Valley house on Dundaff street, nnd Miss
Florence Burdlck. daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Dorrunce Burdlck, of Greenfield,
took placo on Wednosdny last In Dun
daff. They are spending a couplo of
weeks in tho country and will tnko up
their residence In this city on their ro
turn. Tho groom Is employed by tho D.
Dr. Wheeler Has Pneumonia.
Dr. II. C. Wheeler, who was taken ill
a few days ago Is suffering from pneu
monia. Ills condition is not causing any
alarm to those in charge of his case.
On Western Trip.
Professor A. Wilson Geary, instructor
in science nt tho Carbondale high school,
has returned from nn onjoynblo and
profitable trip through tho west. The
most Interesting part of his itinerary was
his visit among tho wonders of Yellow
stone National park,
A very special offering, 100 dozen, 20 Inch,
full bleached Scotch Napkins, heavy weight, pure
linen, $1.50 dozen.
600 fine and heavy Damask Tray Covers, hem
med. Only 25c each.
Little Fancy Pieces t
Renaissance Doylies, 5 Inches, plain linen W
center, worth 12c, to close at 5c each.
Hand embroidered, scolloped edge Damask
Size 5x5 I2c, from 20c
" 7x7 18c, from 28c A,
'" 9x9 22c, from 35c X
" 15x15, round 50c, from 85c J
" 15x15, square.... 45c, from 75c
Embroidered Pieces of German Linen
Missionary Workers to Meet.
The AVoman's Foreign .Missionary so
ciety of tho First Presbyterian church
will hold their July meeting Wednesday
afternoon next In tho Sunday school
room at half-past three. Tho subject Is
"Hawaii and tho Philippines." All la
dles aro made welcome, 1
Attorney Mnmford to Locate Here.
Attorney II. M. Mumford, of Hones
dale, conspicuous among tho young attor
neys of tho Wayne county bar, is about
to seolt tho advantages Carbondale of
fers and will open an office next week
in tho Watt building, Salon; avenuo
and Main street,
Doylies, roind, scolloped, 6 Inches, 5c each. Center Pieces, square and round, scolloped, 22
Doylies, square, scolloped, 6 inches, 5c each. inches, 30c each.
Doylies, square and round, scolloped, 9 Inches, Center Pieces, round, scolloped, 24 inches, 35c
ioc each. each.
Doylies, square and round, scolloped, 12 inches, Center Pieces, square and round, scolloped, 36
ISC each. Inches, 90c each,
' , , , , . . . ,, Tray Covers, 18x27 35C
Center Pieces, square and round, scolloped, 1 6 Scarfs Covers , 8x36 soc
Inches, 20c each. Scarfs Covers j 8x45 soc
Center pieces, round, scolloped, 18 inches, 25c Scarfs Covers, 18x54 75c
each. Scarfs Covers, 18x72 90c
Finest Hand Emkoidered Irish Linen
Handsome Round Center Pieces, scolloped and embroidered; very pretty T
uebiyns, vuiue i.uu, at joi; euui. 10 muies.
24-inch Round and Oval Center Pieces, worth $2.25, at $1 each.
Very pretty Small Doylie, size 6 inches square, hemstiched, fine satin
damask, 10c each; $1 dozen.
Finger-Bowl Doylies of plaii, fine, soft handkerchief linen, hemstitched,
size 6 inches, Sc each; 50c dozen.
Given, a Clerkship,
Ernest I'llce, of Cemetery street, has
been ndvanccd to a clerkship In tho of
flco of tho wrecking department of tho
Dolawnre and Hudson company. Ho IIII3
tho position held by tho lato William
BACK WITH THE D. & H.
Grant Nicholson Resigns from Car
bondale Metkl Working Company,
Grant Nicholson, who has been chief
machinist at the Carbondale Metal
Working company's plant since last
Meetings of Tonight.
Olive Leaf lodge, Odd Follows.
Federal union, No. 7201.
Patriotic Order Bons of America
Cnrboudalo council, Knights of
At D. & H. Shops,
James Shannon, of Washington street,
lias accepted a place In th6 blacksmith
shop of the Delaware & Hudson corn
any In this city,
Fine Hand Embroidered Irish Linens, t
Tray Covers, Scarfs and Doylies
Trays and Scarfs
4j4x4 inches 18c
5x54 Inches 20c
7x7 Inches. . , , 22c
8x8 Inches , 30c
18x27 Inches $1,35
20x30 Inches $1,50
20x45 Inches , ,,,1.75
20x54 inches,,,. $2.00, $3,35, $3,50
20x72 inches $2.50, $3.oo
These are mostly scolloped edge, hand embroidered goods, with very pretty
designs embroidered on the pieces, and are all fully one-third less than our usual
The Light Ordinance Tonight.
Tho ordinances awarding tho lighting
of tho city building und hose houses will
be passed finally at tonight's meeting of
select council, which wll hold an ad
journed meeting at 7 o'clock.
Common council will meet later and
will take up these ordinances.
Connolly & Wallace f
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