Newspaper Page Text
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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-MONDAY, JULY 28, 1902.
BSJIXi . Vi- vi lV". '
Not many left most of
them nro largo bIzcs;
some havo plain zlno lin
ing, some enamelled, oth
ers nro glass nnd tllo
lined. Makes no differ
ence which lining, tho ice
Eavlng und food saving
qualities uro there. Buy
during our July sale and
Foote & Shear Co.
1J9 Washington Ave.
of Music and Art
Season 1002 - 1003 opens
Thursday, Sept. 18. Most
modern and approved methods.
Send ifor prospectus. Carter
Building, 604 Linden street.
PETER N. HAAN
Livery, Boarding, Cab Service, Shop
ping, Opera, Party, Wedding
and Train Calls.
HEAVY TEAMING AND DRAYING
New Stables, 1415 Mulberry Street.
New 'Phone 2057.
If You Are Considering
The purchase or salo of nny high grade
ptocks or 'oonds, better conhult us. Wo
make a specialty of this kind of securi
ties. I. F HEQARQEL & CO.,
Rooms 206 & 207, Commonwealth Bldg.
On approved secur-
THE PEOPLE'S BANK.
Attorney C. II. Sopor spent ycstoiv
lay at I-ako Ariel.
Miss Munn, of Kingston, N. 1'., Is tho
guest of tho lattcr's sister, Mrs. L. S.
Mrs. J. K. Smith nnd Miss Jennie
Smith aio homo from a visit with friends
Mrs.- Marshall Trcston, of Parle place,
returned homo Saturday evening from a
month's visit in Bridgeport, Conn.
Misses Pearl and Floronco Benjamin,
)f Wyoming u venue, have loturncd home
Jrom a two weeks' sojourn at Lako Wl
nola. Rev. J. P. aioffat, D. D pastor of tho
tVashburn Street Prcsbyteiian church,
will leave today on a visit to hl3 mother
Mrs. Claudo Krause, of 711 Linden
Itreet, and Miss Muudo Depcw, of -ill
Vine street, guvo n "double birthday
tarty" at tho lattcr's homo Saturday
rvenlns. Thoy nro intimate friends nnd
heir anniversaries occmlng on tho same
Sate, the celebration was mado a dual
event. The guests wore: Mr. and Mrs.
OUt Keanc, Mr. and Mrs, J. V. Miller,
'rf 'I Mrs. Harry M. Simons, Sir. and
yFrnnk 11. Rol'ow. Mr. and Mrs.
do Krause, Mlfas Edith Barnes, Miss
Rose Weidman, Mrs. Edith DoPcw, Miss
Maude DePow and Mrs. W. Owen Do
Armory Trustees Place Natatorium
at the Disposal of Gonoral Public.
Woman Instructor Wanted.
Tho fine, largo swimming pool at the
4ew armory was nut nt tho convenl
inco of the public, nt a recent meeting
tf the trustees of tho Thirteenth tegl
nent armory. Competent instructors
will be secured, und a swimming school
Tho morning hours will bo set aside
for the use of women and girls, and n
woman Instructor will bo on hand to
take charge und teach tho gentler sex
how to swim,
Tho afternoons nnd evenings will bo
for the general public und the mem
bers of tho regiment. The pool nt
the armory Is large and excellently
equipped. It is fifty feet ill length nnd
eighteen wide, and nun u. cnpaclty of
fifty thousand gallons. Six shower
baths and needle sprays will also be at
the disposal of the bathers,
Tho water used In both these and the
tank itself comes from a spring of pure
water which was tupped when tho riflo
range was erected. A small fee will bo
charged for tho privilege of using tho
poo) and baths.
The armory trustees nro now looking
for an expert female swimmer to take
churee of the baths during tho morn
ings. Kolly-Ljujgstaff Election Contest.
The county commissioners will pay
witnesses In the Kelly-I.ungstulf elec
tlon contest on the following dates and
Jermyn and Mayfleld, Monday, July
Eg, at Je,rmyn.
Archbuld and Wlnton, Tuesday, July
9, at Archbald.
Olyphant und niakely, Wednesday,
'July 30, at Qlyphunt.
Dickson and Throop, Thursday, July
St, at Dickson,
John O. Morris, John Penman, John
purkln, County CommUbloners. ,
Q THE MODERN HARDWARE STORE
f, M i i
HOPES FOR THE
INTERESTING ADDRESS BY IlEV.
0. T. RUSSELL.
Editor of "Zlon's Watch Tower" Ad
dressed a Largo Audience at Quern
soy Hall, Yesterday Afternoon, on
the Subject of "Mlllenlal Hopes
and Prospocts" Ho 'Claims That
tho World, Aftor Six Thousand
Probationary Years, Will Spend
the Seventh in Righteousness.
ncv. C. T. Ilussell, of Allegheny, the
editor of "Zlon's Watch Tower" nnd
author of "Millennial Dawn," lectured
at auernsoy hall, yesterday afternoon,
before u large uudlencc, on "Millennial
llojies and Prospects." lie chose as
his text, "Tho whole creation gronneth
and travalleth In pain together until
now, (waiting) for the manifestation of
tho sons of God." Horn., vlll:8, 19, UL'.
In tho course of his nddrcss, Mr.
Uusfcoll showed that his text applied to
a hope for future blessing for man In
general, a hope which Is fulfilled In tho
Scriptural expressions regarding tho
PASTOU C. T. RUSSELL,
Editor of Zlon's Wntch Tower and Au
thor of Millennial Dawn.
millennium, a period of one thousand
years, detailed in Revelations, xx, In
which Satan would be restrained, and
the nations of the world uplifted. Ho
said In substance:
"At nresent, although many live In
luxury, and a greater number in com
parative comfort and ease, all must re
alize that this existence falls short of
the Ideal life, the millennium when all
care and sorrow shall vunish, nnd peace
and goodwill alone remain. Only those
who have the requisite faith to accept
the teachings of the gospel can real
ize that the present period of sorrow
will only cease, when God's kingdom of
righteousness Is permanently estab
lished. "When this day comes then will fol
low tho joyful millenium. After six
thousand years of sin, will come a
thousand years of righteous bliss.
Sctlptures say it will be, as tho day
follows the night. At present the gos
pel is tho lamp which guides us through
In discussing the question of restitu
tion, and the need of the world's being
uplifted to higher ideals and nobler
deeds, Rev. Rus&ell forcibly drew his
hearer's attention to the penalty of
death, and again cited Scripture, with
the simple quotation that "the wages
of sin Is death."
IS GOOD PAYMASTER.
"Sin is a good paymaster," he re
marked. "Ho doesn't leave the male
factor go unpaid or keep him waiting
for his remuneration. The pay comes
sharp and sure, and wherever there Is
sin you will find death close by, with
Its attendant cohorts of Ills and pains
of the body."
Tho speaker argued that tho theory
of eternal torture did not harmonize
with the statement that death is the
ultimate punishment, and stated that
no reasonable person could believe it
was part of the divine plan to bring
Into being a race which now totals over
fifteen thousand million, with the pur
pose In view of providing a future life
Particular stress was laid by the
speaker upon the fact that Jesus Cvhrist
came Into this world as the propitiation
for sin, and that In tho Book It Is ex
plicitly stated that it was his death,
and not eternal suffering, which con
stitutes release to true believers.
The prophet Daniel was quoted, and
much stress laid upon his portrayal of
thft Ill-governed realms of the world,
and their supplanting by a government
of righteousness, "a stone cut out of
the mountain without hands which
filled the whole earth. And the king
dom under tho whole heaven shall be
given unto the saints of the Most High,
and they shall possess It forever,"
MADE A DISCLAIMER.
He discussed at length, the question
of the nearness of time for establish
ing a kingdom of this nature. He de
clared that the Messiah must not bo
expected to return to earth again, In
mortal form, but that Christ's next
mundane visit would be as a beautiful,
glorious spirit. a3 an unseen, mighty
Sovereign, and associated with him
would bo Ills Invlslblo spiritual church,
sharing In his glory. The object of tho
return will not bo to destroy, but to
bless In harmony with the heavenly
promise, According to the speaker, the
present unrest nnd perplexity of tho
world Is a token that God'a duo tinio la
nt hand for a change of dispensation,
for an overthrowing of tho govern
ments of tho world, and the establish
ment of a new order of nrrangement.
Ho disclaimed any project, which Is
In tho least of a revolutionary charac
ter, and declared himself heartily In
favor of every good movement which
can benefit tho present existing condi
tions, but spoko critically of the gen
eral expectation that the world was
to be converted before the return of
Christ to begin his reign.
"There s a good deul of trouble In
this world right now," declared Rev.
Russell and continued, In illustration of
his point, by speaking of the evidently
Increasing tendencies towards dissatis
faction on thu part of the majority of
the people, which has been Intensified,
on the one hand, by the growth of
business combines and trusts, and on
tho other by tho organization of labor
unions. The interests hero conflict, nnd
Will enter largely Into tho culmination
of a great deal of trouble, with which
the present dispensation is to end.
The speaker quoted Daniel ngaln, as
authority for this statement, pointing
out the significant line in chapter sell,
"There shall be a time of troublo such
as was not since there was a nation."
Tho increasing divergence of views,
, a ,-., ,'"! j'
The New Prospectus
Giving full particulars of next year's Pianoforte
Courses In the Conservatory,
Will Be Out This Week
Ask for it by mall or by telephone. Address,
SCRANTON CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC
Adams Avenue and Linden Street.
between capital and labor, was taken
as Indicative by tho speaker, of a great
storm which might break within tho
next few years, and by its means cause
tho overthrow of evil, and tho estab
lishing of the Lord's kingdom on earth.
"Nothing is further from my mind
than to advocate anarchy," said Rev.
Russell earnestly, "but I do say that
tho purpose of God must bo accom
plished, and If selfish men will not
peaceably yield to the new ordr of
things, a breakdown will come forcibly,
and by this method will the Lord's de
sires bo brought to pass."
"The entire time of trouble," he went
on to say, "through which the world'
has passed has been largely of a pro
bationary nature, and has been of use
In teaching man his own Inability to
cope with Imperfect conditions, and tho
need of the strong helping power of
Christ and His kingdom. To those who
profit by these lessons, which will con
tinue throughout the mlllenlal age, ev
erlasting life and perfection nro as
sured. "Tho thousand years of righteousness
will supplement the six thousand years
of misery, and when the King, In the
administration of His restitution work,
shall bring from the tombs 'all that are
In their graves,' each Individual who
has suffered the penalty of death pro
nounced upon our first parents, and
who has seen the exceedingly miser
able condition Into which sin has
bi ought him, may have the opportunity
of choosing life, and living everlasting
ly in God's favor."
In closing his discourse the speaker
Impressed upon all tho necessity for
living up to their responsibilities, and
as they recognized more and more of
the divine purpose that they should
manifest their love for so wise and just
and loving a Creator by faithfulness
in serving Him, recognizing that If
they were permitted to know His will
while evil conditions still abound they
might also, by reason thereof, bo en
abled to make their calling nnd elec
tion sure to a place In the specinl class
of jolnt-hcirs with Christ which shall
bring to the world the benefits of the
millennial period set apart in God's
OXFORD TO START UP.
President Crawford, of the Peoples
Coal Company, Gives Eormal No
tice to Employees.
President John Mitchell, of the Uni
ted Mine Workers of America, was tho
guest of Scranton friends yesterday
afternoon and last night. He arrived
in the city on an afternoon train, and
aftor taking dinner at the St. Charles
hotel, enjoyed a drive with Druggist
John J. Loftus. to Elmhurst.
Ho was seen at the hotel by a Trib
une man at 10.30 o'clock last night,
and his attention called to the pub
lished statement made by President J.
L. Crawford, of the People's Coal com
pany, in which notification is given
that operations will be resumed at tho
Oxford colliery. When asked for a
statement regarding It, Mr. Mitchell
"Our men will not return to work."
Further than this he would not dis
cuss tho letter. Regarding his selection
by the street car men ns one of the
arbitrators of tho controversy with the
Scranton Railway company, ho stated
that ho will act In that capacity, but
does not know when tho board of ar
bitrators will meet.
During his stay Mr. Mitchell was not
in conference with any of tho street
car men and stated that his visit was
purely of a social nature. Ho will re
turn to Wllkes-Barr this morning.
Formal notice of the People's Coal
company's Intention to resume oper
ations at once, was given Saturday by
President J, L. Crawford In a letter ad
dressed to Theophllus Phillips, presi
dent of the local to which the Oxford
employes belong. The letter reads as
Scranton, July E, 1302.
Mr. Thcophllua Phillips, President Local
1715, United Mlno Workers, of America,
Dear Sir: As per my agreement with
you, tho first part of July, when wo
started tho two rock tunnels and rock
piano nnd you had pickets watching our
men very thoroughly, I told you that
you could withdraw them, as wo wore
not going to mlno nny coal at present,
and that I would notify you botoro wo
intended tb mlno any coal. You scorned
to withdraw tho pickets a day or two
after, but slnco tho Indlnnapnlls con
vention wo have been annoyed very much
with thorn, nlthcugh they have not bcon
nblo to stop any of our men, ns wo have
also picketed all tho roads leading to
Now, I horeby notify you that wo In
tend to mine coal In a few weeks, or as
soon as wo ran get the repairs finished
that wo uro engaged at, which will prob.
ably tuka us towards tho middle of Au
gust, As soon as wo havo our hoisting
englnos' foundations icnewed mul the
work In tho shaft completed, wo shall
empty tho cars wo now huvu in tho
mines, repair them, and oil them, and
propum for work: dato of which I will
send you later and through you to our
former employes, But as I told you in
thu last conversation V had with you,
Mint our former employes must glvo us
notlco of their Intention to go to work
when wo nio (eady on or beforo August
L That will glvo us time enough to till
any places that tho men don't euro to
return to. And In case our former cm,
ployes muko no application for their po
sitions on or beforo Mint dato. wo shall
feel at liberty to fill them with any one
Very truly yours,
The People's Coal Co.,
J, L. Crawford, Pics.
Tho letter was brought to tho notice
of tho local at a meeting in Jayne's Jiall
Saturday. "What action, r any, was
taken was not disclosed.
DEWBY AT P0C0N0.
Greeted by Hotel Quests and Town
folks with Waving of Flags aad
Clanging of Bella.
Admiral George Dewey, accompanied
by Mrs. Dewey, arrived at Mt. Pocono
at D.30 o'clock Saturday afternoon on
tho Lackawanna, from Washington,
D. C. They will spend a season at tho
big now Pocono hotel, tho Montencsca
Word of their coming had reached
Mt. Pocono through the newspapers,
and a big crowd for Mt. Pocono was
at the station to greet them. As the
admiral stepped from tho train and
walked up the platform, with Mrs.
Dewey on his arm, tho three hundred
hotel guests and townsfolk set up a
mild cheer. Tho admiral raised hl3
light-colored Alpine hat and bowed re
peatedly. After he had helped Mrs. Dewey Into
the phaeton that was awaiting them
and was about to enter himself, some
youngster In tho crowd shouted, "Dewey
did it." Tills broke tho ice. The hotel
guests had come to tho station with
flags and dinner bells, but were back
ward about making a demonstration
because possibly no one was moved to
take tho lead In tapping the enthusi
asm. The youngster's shout, however,
had scarcely ended when the dinner
bells clanged wildly, tho flags waved
furiously, and everybody joined In tho
Tho admiral bowed and smiled, and
seemed pleased that even away In an
isolated mountain village his coming
should provoke such a comparatively
A few of the men In tho crowd pressed
about the carriage and shook tho ad
miral's hand. One of the hotel attaches,
who came over to look after the Dewey
luggage, was attired in an Infantry
uniform. He was Tom McCormlek, who
had recently returned from tho Philip
pines. Dewey saw the soldier lad's
corps and regiment badges, nnd re
marked: "Do I understand you were
at Manila?" McCormick simply nodded
an affirmation. Dowoy smiled pleas
nntly, and directed Mrs. Dewey's at
tention to tho soldier.
After giving some directions about
the baggage, tho admiral nodded to the
driver to go on, and they went down
the mountain road to the accompani
ment of lusty cheering, clanging of
bells and waving of flags.
Tho admiral has changed consider
ably In nppearance In the last three
years. He seems to havo grown stouter
and rather younger looking than he
was on his return from the Philip
pines. Ho wore a gray business suit,
and light iron gray overcoat with a
light colored Alpine hat. Mrs. Dewey
was attired plainly in black.
To a Tribune reporter tho admiral
said he had thought of taking a run up
to the coal regions, but had not defi
nitely decided upon it.
STOLE A WOMAN'S LOVE.
Husband Is Seeking Damages in the
Sum of 82,000.
Lafayette Rldwell Instituted proceed
ings Saturday to recover $2,000 from
Frank Edwards for alienating tho af
fections of Mrs. Bidwoll. Attorney
George M. Okell represents tho plain
tiff. Tho parties live In Nay Aug. Bldwell
Is employed by the Delaware, Lacka
wanna and Western- company ns a
trainman. He went to work one night
recently, but found that he was not to
go out, nnd returned homo. He claims'
ho found Edwards partially undressed
in his wife's bedroom.
Ho also had his wife and Edwards
arraigned beforo Alderman Kascon,
Saturday, on a criminal charge. They
were each held in $300 bail.
Mrs. Hattie Fennell brought suit for
divorce, Saturday, against her alleged
cruel husband, Louis Fennell. Thoy
lived together twenty-two years.
Tho Grlflln Art Co., 209 Wyoming ave
nue, are doing tho best photographic
work in tho city. Hnvo you seen their
new features In this lino?
Tho "Lackawanna Laundry" finish 13
just as nice as can be. Try It. SOS
ft n tj:
Courson's Java and Mocha
Coffee. 1 lb at 25c. 5 STAMPS.
5 lbs, SI, 30 STAMPS,
Courseu's Plantation Java
Coffee, 1 pound, 30c, 8
STAMPS. 5 lbs, 81,50, 50
Coursen'a Host Coffee, 1 lb,
35c, 10 STAMPS. 5 pounds,
81.75, 60 STAMPS. I,
This a special ad, no limit on
quantity, Bring this ad.
E. 0, .Goursen.
420 Lackawanna Ave,
n in ii
WENT TltOM SIXTEENTH TO
Pour Other Contestants Scored Points
on Saturday, but She Was the
Only Ono to Better Her Position,
Complete Standing of All tho Con
testfits Why Points Havo Not
Been Credited on Subscriptions,
Standing of Contestants
Charles Burns, Vandling.452
A. J. Kollerman, Scranton.382
Oscar H. Kipp, Elmhurst. .333
Fred K. Gunater, Green
Wm. T. S. Rodriguez
Herbort Thompson, Car-
Albert Preedmnn, Belle-
Maxwell Shepherd, Car-
Chas. W. Dorsoy, Scranton.121
L. E. Stanton, Scranton . . . 105
Wm. Sherwood, Harford . . 84
Miss Beatrice Harpur,
Homer Kresge, Hyde Park 61
J. A. Havenstrite, Mos
Harry Madden, Scranton . . 58
Prank B. McCreary, Hall
William Cooper, Prlceburg 42
Grant M. Becker, Hall
Hendrlck Adams, Chin
Miss Jane Mathewson,
Lee Culver, Springvllle ... 33
Walter Hallstead, Scran
Harry Banvers, Provi
Louis McCusker, Park
Hugh Johnston, Forest
Fred Kibler, South Scran
Mis3 Mary Yeager, Green
C. J. Clark, Peckville . . . . 18
Louis Gere, Brooklyn 18
Miss Edna Coleman,
Scranton .,. 18
Eddie MorrlsSouth Scran
ton t .. 18
John Mackie, Providence.. 16
Elmer Williams, Elmhurst. 16
Five contestants scored points on
Saturday In The Tribune's Education
al Contest, as follows: Miss Beatrice
Harpur, of Thompson, 13; William H.
Sherwood, of Harford, D; William T.
S. Rodriguez, of Scranton, 3; Charles
Burns, of Vandllng, 3; Herbert Thomp
son, of Carbondale, 2.
Of these five Miss Harpur was the
only one who bettered her position. She
went from sixteenth place to twelfth,
passing Homer Kresge, J. A. Haven
strite, Harry Madden and Frank B.
McCreary, tho latter of whom passed
her on Friday.
A number of friends of the contest
ants who desire to help them have at
various times telephoned subscriptions
to The Tribune office nnd requested
that the points be credited to some one
contestants. This cannot be done, for
the reason that an Imperative rule of
the Educational Contests has always
provided that all subscriptions received
through It must bo paid in advance.
There has never bcon an exception
made to this rule. Subscriptions are
taken and papers sent to any one, but
the points are not credited until the
cash Is received.
The names and complete standing of
all contestants who havo scored points
since the contest began, but who are
below thirty-third place, follow:
34. Thbmns Dempsey," Olyphant 13
35. Don C. Capwell, Scranton 11
30. Walter Ellis, Hyde Park S
37. Emmanuel Buccl, Hyde Park.... 7
3S. Miss Vivian Mikle, Scranton 7
33. Miss Nellie Avery, Forest City... C
40. Charles O'Boyle, Scranton 5
41. Henry E. Collins, Kizers 4
42. Joseph Newman, Bcllovuo 3
14. Edgar Wilson, jr., Scranton 2
45. Miss May Brown, Nicholson 2
46. R. D. Dorsoy, Scranton 1
47. George Knickerbocker, Elmhurst. 1
The ten contestants who have scored
the largest number of points since July
1, with their standing since then,
Leading Contestants for July.
Birdseye Maple Writing Desk.
Waterman Gold Fountain Pen.
C. W. Dorsoy 100
A. J. Kellcrmnn 95
Albert Freedmnn 70
Herbert Thompson 49
Maxwell Shepherd 30
Miss Beatrice Harpur , 24
Fred Kibler 23
MUs Mary Yeager 20
L. E. Stunton 19
Miss Juno Mathewson 17
WILKES-BARRE VS. SCHANTON.
Old-Time Rivalry Ronowed on the
A team of ball players from the
Lackawanna county court house went
to Wllkcs-Barre, Saturday afternoon,
and walloped a team from the Luzerne
county court house to the tune of S-3.
While th(s game was In progress, an
other contest was being played in this
city at Athletic park, between Scranton
and Wllkes-Barre nrlnters.
Tho homo game resulted In a victory
for the visitors by a scoie of 11-4.
Afterwards tho players and a largo
number of rooters were entertained at
a vuudevlllo show and bancuet at the
Star theatre. Tho contests were fraught
with the usual good, bad und indiffer
ent plays characteristic of amateur
games, tho detailed scores being as fol
lows: COURT 1 10 USB.
It. II. O. A. D.
WTrth, tt .,,....,,,... 12 4 0 0
Griffin, p ,.. 2 10,20
Owens, 63 , 1 1 0.2 0
Von Bergen, lb ., 0 1 13 3 0
R. Watkins. 2b .,,,..., 0 2 3 5 0
R. Lewis, 3b ,,., 2 2 a 0 0
Mlrtz, If ,,.,,,,,,,,,,. I 3 0 0 o
"fteulft, cf ............... o 0 1 0 0
J, Watkins, rf 12 0 10
Totals ..... 8 13 21 12 1
It. H. O. A. B.
Wllllrtms, c t...,4,,... 0 0 7 2 1
Muldorlg, p i.. i.. 0 0 0 10
B'Stli, ss 0 0 0 10
Dryer, H 1 0 t 0 0
Lynch, 2b 0 13 12
Miller, 3b 0 1112
HIkkh, If .i 0 10 12
Jones, cf .i 1 0 0 0 0
II. Williams, rf 10 0 0 0
Scoro by Innings:
Dnsscs on bnlls
Rarrc, 3. Two-base
kins. Thrco baso
pitched ball Dryer,
fin, r: by Muldcilg.
llnms, 2. Wild
Time 1.30. Umpire-
2 2 10 0 3 0-8
0 10 0 2 0 0-3
Scranton, 2! Wilkes-hits-Lynch,
Struck out By Grlf
'4. Pns3cl bnllfl Wll
pltclios Muldcrlg, 3.
It. II. O. A.'
Moshor, ss till
Drown, o 10 4 1
llass, 3b , 0 0 11
CoHtlgnn, lb 1 1 12 0
Swift, p ....' 12 11
Folnn, rf 0 10 0
McCaffrey, 2b 0 2 13
Kctrlck, cf 0 0 3 0
Dodd, If 0 0 10
4 7 21 7 8
R. II. O. A. L
Allen, ss 2 3 111
Evans, c 4 2 10 1 0
Silver, lb 2 2 S 1 1
J. Kelly, p 14 10 1
Uurke, 2b 0 10 0 1
P. Kolly, rf 2 0 2 0 0
Powell, cf 0 0 2 0 1
Lambert, If 0 2 10 0
AVUliams, 3b 0 0 2 3 1
Totals It II 27 6 -.
Struck out-Ry Swift, 4: by Kelly, 0.
Two baso hlts-J. Knlly, 2. Hit by pitch
er Uy Swift. 2; by' Kelly. 1. Wild pitch
es Uy Kolly. Umpire "Mike" Walton,
P. O. S. OP A. EXCURSION.
Members of Camp 178 and Friends
Were nt Mountain Park.
Upwards of a thousand people at
tended the excursion to'Mountain Park,
Saturday, under the auspices of Wash
ington camp, No. 178, Patriotic Order
Sons of America, of West Scranton.
The day was, rather cloudy, but this
did not Interfere much with" the pleas
ure of tho excursionists. Athletic
events, dancing, bowling and other
forms of amusement were Indulged In,
and the married men and single men
played a game of base ball.
The contest was replete with laugh
able Incidents, and was won by the
married men by tho scoro of 17-4. The
batteries wore Dunkerly and Nelson,
for the married men, and Thomas,
Kime and Jones, for the single men.
John Miller was umpire.
The prize cake, given for tho best
cakcwalkers, was won by George
Marsh and Miss Margaret Evans. The
excursionists arrived home at 8.30
The new Griffin studio, connected
with the Grlflln Art Shon, 211 Wash
ington avenue, will make the well
known $i imperial cabinet for $2 a
dozen if this coupon Is presented nt
tho studio on or before Wednesday,
July 30. Grlflln Art Shop,
211 Washington avenue.
SCEANTON BUSINESS COLLEGE.
Day and evening sessions of tho
Scranton Business College will reopen
Tuesday, September 2. Write, .call or
phone (862) for Information. Buck &
Whltmore, corner Adams and Linden.
Dr. Llndabury, Surgeon, diseases of
women a specialty, 215 Connell building.
Hours: 11 a. m'. to 4 p. m.; 7 to 8.30
Our laundry work is better than ever.
The Lackawanna, SOS Penn avenue.
Perfect and uniform success
in making finest food is more
certain with "White Beauty"
than with any other Plour.
It makes the finest flavored,
most tender, delicious and
wholesome food. It will pay
every house keeper to try
"White Beauty" Plour.
Wo are sole agents
I White j
J Beauty I
Are You Going to tiie Seaside
Or to the Country ?
If so, have The Tribune follow you and keep
posted about your friends. Fill out this coupori'and ;
mail to us.
Tribuno Publishing; Company, Scranton, Pa., chnngo my paper
If you aro not a subscriber you can nil out tho two bottom llhes, ami
tho paper wll bo sent to you promptly, Tho Tribune costa 12 cents a week or
DO cents a month.
Having Reached Va
That people are soliciting work In
our name, we wish to notify th
public that wo havo no ngontt
out whatever. Havo you seen our
"STORM. KING" UMBRELLA?
Guarantcd to stand all storms,
or money refunded.
Umbrella Manufacturing Co.,
313 Spruce Street.
126-128 Franklin Ave.
All new stock in all shapes
412 Spruce Strevti
fees our new line of Negli
8&J V&K( Oft,
"V' ?' "- sri'. V
The Largest and most
artistic line ever shown
in the city.
121 Washington Avenue.
Done quickly and reasonably
at The Tribune office.
fey I eiflft
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