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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-FRIDAY, AUGUST 1, 1002.
'They Draw Well."
Morris' Magnet Cigars
Th bonk -nluo for S cent-.
Try ono nnd you will smoke no
All tho hi1Iiir hrnmln of fie.
clpurn nt U per, liox, or r. for Ke.
'J'ho Inrgcst vntloty of, Pipes and
Tobneeos In town.
E. C. MORRIS,
The 01 gar Man
320 Washington Avenue.
In and About
City Pay Eoll.
Tho city hull employes received their
July wnges yesterday uftcinoon.
Excursion to Iake Lodorc.
Tho Hint minimi excursion of tho M. T.
Jones Household of Ruth, No. DJ1, O. V.
O. of O. P., will bo run to Lako Lodoro
Caught n Big Bass.
John Morris, of Ponn nvenuc, caught
a five-pound bass nt Lalto Poyntelle,
ycstciday, A number of good sled cols
wcio also caught thcio yesterday.
There will be a regular meeting of tho
manngcra of tho Homo for the Friendless
this morning nt 9.30. It Is very lmportunt
that there shall be a largo attendance.
The United States civil service commis
sion announces that on Aug. L'5, j, 7,
"ISO.', an cxnmlnatlon will bo hold for tho
position of cadet In tho revenue-cutter
Aldermen Off Duty.
Yesterday was an oft dny for threo
dty nldeimen, Myron Knbson being nt
ilontrose. John T. Howe at Blakely and
V. S. Millar with General Gobln's start
Labor Day Programme.
Tho Central Labor union's executive
committee, Inst night, decided to cele
brate Labor Day, Sept. 1, with a parade
In tho morning and an excursion to Lake
Ariel in Uic afternoon.
Enjoyed a Trolley Bide.
Members of the Young Men's Christian
association and their friends enjoyed a
trolley ride to Cnrbondalo last evening.
A s pecial car left the corner of Washing
ton avenue and Linden street shortly af
ter S o'clock, and returned at midnight.
SCBIBES AT POYNTELLE.
Spent a Pleasant Day as Guests of
Through the hospitality of Superin
tendent R. U. Williams and Traveling
Freight and Passenger Agent John E.
Welsh, of the Scrnnton division of tho
Ontario and Western railroad, a party
of newspaper men from Scranton, Oly
phant,, Jermyn unci Curbondale spent
yesterday at Lake Poynteye, In Wayne
.county, which is one of 'the most de
lightful recreation spots In Northeust
A special car was provided at Scran
ton, leuvlng ut 10.30 o'clock, attached
to the regular tiain, nnd the Scranton
delegation was joined at points along
the line by newspaper workers from up
the valley. The members of the party
reached Poyntelle at noon, where they
vcre the guests of C. H. Smith, pro
prietor of the Poyntelle house. An ex
cellent dinner was provided, after
which short addresses were made by a
number In the party.
Those present were: R.'b. Williams
and J. E. Welsh, of the Ontario and
"Western railroad; M. E. Sanders, of the
Sanders News Bureau; T. Owen Charles
and A. J. Keller, of the Scranton Re
publican; H. W. King nnd W. R.
Hughes, of the Scranton Tribune; M.
J. O'Toole, of the Serantonan; John U.
Hopewell, of the Providence. Register;
J. W. Grant, of Jermyn; E. D. La
thrope, Martin T. O'Mnlley and Walter
E. Loftus, of Carbondale; E. T. Phil
bin, of Archbald; W. W. Jones and H.
E. Jones, of Olyphant.
After dinner, Mr. Kays placed the
steamboat "Margaret" at the disposal
of the guests, and a trip around Lake
Poyntelle was enjoyed. A meeting wns
afterwards held In the pavilion, for the
purpose of organizing the Lackawanna
Vrillcy Press association. Officers were
selected ns follows:
Chairman, E. D. Lathrope. Caruon-
Ldale; secretary, M. J. O'Toole, Scran
ton; treasurer, W. W. Jones, Olyphant.
t'ne association will include the newa-
liaper workers on the various pupcrs
irom Scranton to Forest City, inclus
ive. R. B. Williams. J. E. 'Welsh nnd
IC. H. Smith were elected "honorary
members. All the others In the party
Identified themselves with the associa
tion. Adjournment was made until
Saturday, August 9, nt 4 p. m., when a
meeting will be held In The Tribune
'office at Scranton to effect permanent
organization and enlist others In the
The next event of interest nt Poyn
tclle will be the elumbake and shore
dinner of the railroad conductors on
Thursday, August 21, when special
trains will be run from Scranton at
8.30 and 10,30 n, m.
Dr, Llndabury, Surgeon, diseases of
women n specialty, 215 Connell building.
Hours; U a. m. to 4 p. ni.; 7 to 8.30
p. m. ,.
Garcia Key West cigars and P. R,
Panetelas, 5c. Courson's
BUCK & WHITHORE, Proprietors
Students in great demand. Watch
this space. A different letter every day.
Wc Furnish Good Ones,
., w Scranton, Pa January II. 1302.
Gentlemen; I got a young man from you live yeais ugo who
has been with mo since, llu now goes to Brooklyn, N. V to man.
ago u business I gavo him nn Intel est In, and I need another. If
you can set me one us good as ho has been, I will by entirely U
If you have buch a man hnvo him wilto mo (not call). I can
tell us much from his haiidwiltlug ua by seeing him In pet son.
Day and evening sessions reopen Tuesday, September 2nd.
Work Started In Every Department
at the Oxford and Gauuaa Main
Ill with Old Employees.
, READY TO START
Peoples Coal Company and the Dela
ware, Lackawanna & Western
Company Each Succeed in Getting
a Colliery in Operation Large
Crowd Assemble, but No Violence
Ensues Delaware & Hudson Com
pany About Beady to Start Work
at tho Dickson and the Delaware,
Lackawanna & Western Company
in Shape to Begin Work at the Von
Storch Mass Meeting at the Bound
Woods Today, to Be Addressed by
Two collieries, yesterdny, resumed nc
tlve operations In every department.
cutting, loading, hoisting nnd cleaning.
They were the Oxford operated by the
People's Coul company, and the Cayuga,
operated by the Delaware, Lackawanna
& Western company.
Crowds of strikers and their sym
pathizers gathered ut ouch colliery
and mudc some effort to prevent the
men from going to work, but these ef
forts were not attended with any dis
order. To prevent possible disorder
Sheriff Schadt was at the Cayuga nnd
a squad of city police were on hand to
reinforce the coal and Iron police at the
Neither company would give out the
exact number of men at work. Super
intendent Crawford of the People's com
pany suld the number at the Oxford
was more than 120, and Superintendent
Tobey of the Delaware, Lackawanna &
Western said the Cayuga force number
ed more than half a hundred.
Many of the men composing the force
at the Oxford are old employes, but the
greater part of them are men whom
Piesident Crawford personally recruit
ed from 'the ranks of the old Simpson
& Watkins employes, in various towns
up an down the valley.
WILL RETURN TO WORK.
Former Oxford employes have told
President Crawford that the Oxford
local Is to vote today on the question
of returning to work In a body. Some
of them, his informants state, have
declared that whether or not the local
votes to return to work, they will re
port for duty, Monday. These men say
they arc satisfied the miners can not
win, and that It is sheer nonsense to
continue the fight longer with nothing
in sight except the loss of good places
with a company against which they
never had a grievance.
Not much success was achieved In
getting out coal at the Oxford. Machin
ery broke down twice causing long de
lays, and the operations In the breaker
were hampered by the fact that the
"chutes" were so stiff it required a big
force of men to feed the cal to the
new mechanical slate-pickers, with
which the breaker has been supplied
since the strike began. The stiffness of
the chutes was due In a great measure
to the fact that they were bespattered
with the mineral paint with which the
breaker was recently covered Inside and
out, and which proved to be worse than
rust In retarding the sliding of tho coal.
It has such wearing qualities that ef
forts to scrape it away prove futile,
It will only be removed by being grad
ually worn away by the sliding coal.
The miners were also hampered by
a scarcity of cars. The Delaware,
Lackawanna & Western company,
however came to the People's company's
assistance and delivered a large con
signment of cars at the Oxford last
night. They will be distributed to the
miners this morning and made use of
until the People's company can empty
the hundieds of cars now waiting at
the "foot" to be hoisted and their con
tents sent through the breaker.
MOSTLY MINE WORKERS.
Superlntedent Crawford takes excep
tion to the statement of an afternoon
paper that the force at the Oxford was
made up of non-union men. He de
clares positively that ninety-five per
cent of them are members of the United
Mine Workers, and that today, tomor
row nnd next Monday will see lurge
acquisitions to their numbers.
The men working at the Cayuga, ac
cording to Superintendent Tobey, ure
all Delaware, Lackawanna & Western
employes. Most of them worked at the
Cayugu. The others ore from the ad
jacent Delaware, Lackawanna & Wes
tern mines In North Scrnnton. "There
Is not un Import among them," de
clared Mr, Tobey, "and as fur as I
know every man of them Is a member
of the United Mine Workers."
Only seven of the men who started
for work at the Cayuga were turned
.buck by the strikers' pickets.- All
seven reported later for work.,
Tho Cayuga like all the Delaware,
Lackawanna & Western collieries Is
supplied with mechanical slate pickers
and Its underground haulage Is dope in
a great measure by electricity,
There Is a large force of men at the
Von Storch nnd opetatlons there are
likely to bo resumed at uny time.
Superintendent Tobey; said Inst even
ing: "We have other collieries In Just
as good It not better shape for resum
ing than cither the Cayuga or Von
Storch, nnd they will be started In duo
time. This Is the beginning of the
ROSE MAKES DENIAL.
A report wns In circulation yesterdny
that the Dickson colliery of the Dela
ware & Hudson company would stnrt
this morning. Superintendent Rose
denied It. "Wo have been cutting and
loading coal at the Dickson for nearly
Accompanying is a reproduction of a photograph of the Swimming Pool at the New Armory, which the'trus
tees have decided to place at the disposal of the public. It is eighteen feet wide and fifty feet long, fed by springs on
the premises, and tempered by steam heat. Everybody is welcome to use it ; women in the morning and men in the
afternoon and evening. Swimming Instructors are in attendance.
two weeks" he said, "but have not
hoisted any as yet. When we will
start the breaker has not been de
cided." Superintendent Rose stated that nt
other collieries of the Delaware &
Hudson good sized forces of old em
ployes are working underground, cut
ting and loading coal, and that it will
not be long probably, before they will
be sending out coal.
The statement that No. 5 colliery of
tho Pennsylvania Coal company Is
about to start up Is positively denied.
The Pennsylvania company has no Jm
medlate and definite prospects of start
ing up a colliery, but like the other
companies expects that the men will
not hok",' out much longer and re
sumption will be possible with good
MASS MEETING OP MINERS.
A mass meeting of the mine workers
of Scranton will be held In the Round
Woods this afternoon, at 2 oYiock. It
is expected that President John Mitch
ell will deliver the principal address.
Me.mbers of Mount Pleasant local,
1278, United Mine AVorkeis of America,
are requested to assemble at Co-operative
hall, Friday afternoon nt 1,30
o'clock, to attend the mass meeting In
a body which will be held at the Round
Woods. All members are requested to
Local union, No. 460, will meet at the
regular meeting place, Blrney avenue,
South Scranton, on Snturday, August
2, at 7 o'clock. Organizer Memlo will
address the meeting. All members are
requested to attend.
Members of Bellevue locals, of the
mine workers, will meet nt Calpln's
corner nt 1 o'clock, and march to tho
mass meeting at the Round Woods.
The Bellevue Fife and Drum corps and
the Cudet Drum corps wui also meet at
Calpln's corner nt 1 o'clock, and march
with the locals to the muss meeting.
The full and exact' text of the tem
porary Injunction granted In the case
of Gauley Mountain Coal company
against G, W. Purcell and others by
Judge B. F. Keller is here appended
This Is the injunction which It Is nl
leged forbade the distribution of sup
plies t'o the West Virginia strikers, and
which was so roundly condemned by
President Mitchell of the United Mine
Workeis. A perusal of the opinion will
show that the condemnation was,
founded on false misrepresentations,
conveyed In early and Incomplete re
ports of the Injunction. The Injunction
reads ns follows:
This dny the complainant In this suit by
its counsel presented to tho court Its bill
of complaint against Q, W. Purcell, W.
n, Wilson, Crls Evans, "Mother Jones,"
Charles McNeils, Picas Clayton nnd Joe
Ozzltmr, which is ordered to be illed: and
thereupon tho said plaintiff moved tho
court for nn injunction us prayed for in
said bill, Upon consideration whereof it
la adjudged, ordered and decreed that un
til the further order of the court tho hum
defendant and eneh of them and their
associates, confederates, agents and ull
persons acting with them be nnd they nra
horeby Inhibited, enjoined and restrained
from threatening or coercing In any man
ner any of the minors and employes of
tho plaintiff, tho Gauley Mountain Coal
company,, because of th'elr wot king for
f,nld plaintiff; and from attempting In uny
manner to Induce by or through Intimida
tion, threats, force, coercion, or eompul
slon of uny kind nny of mlil miners and
employes to quit tho servlco of said com
puny or to quit wotklng for 'said com
pany; und from going upon Bald proper
ty, mines or works, or any of them; and
from annoying or harassing or attempt
ing to unnoy or tuuass In tiny-manner
uny of said pilneis nnd employes while
at work or whllo going to or returning
from woik or whllo In, nt or about their
homes heeuuso of their being at work for
snld plaintiff; and from trcspntblng upon,
Injuring or destroying uny structuies, na
tures or any other piopcrty of tho plain
tiff In or upon its premises aforesaid or
In or about Its mines and plunls or any
And the buld. defendants und each of
them and their assovlutcs, confederates, I
agenti nnd nil periona noting with them
Until further order of this court are fur
ther Inhibited, enjoined and restrained
from nsscmbllng In camp or otherwise, or
marching or causing to assemble In camp
or othcrwlxp, or marching nny body or
company of men on tho properly of said
company, or nt tho mines of snld com
pnny, or tho residences of Its employes,
or eo nenr the mlncn of rnld company or
the residences of Us employes ns to
ulnrm, Intimidate or coerce snld em
ployes so ns to prevent them from work
ing In snld mlno; and from being a part
of any such body or company of men.
But this Injunction Bhnll not tnko effect
until the plnlntlff, or somo one for It,
shall execute bond before tho clerk of this
court In tho penalty of (5,000, with se
curity approved by a uch clerk, condi
tioned to pay all such costs and dam
ages as mny bo sustained by the defend
ants, or any of them, If It shall here
after be determined that this Injunction
ought not to have been awarded. And
upon such bond being given, tho United
States marshal for snld district is direct
ed, Jn addition to the serving of this or
der 'upon the defendants, to post copies
thereof In nnd about the mines and works
of the said plaintiff and at such public
places as tho plaintiff may direct.
POOL AT THE ARMORY,
And tho motion for permanent Injunc
tions is set down for hearing at Charles
ton on the 18th day of November, 1902.
READY FOR TROUBLE.
Thirteenth Begiment Held in Readi
ness for Sudden Call Large Sup
ply of Ammunition on Hand.
If tho Thirteenth regiment was to be,
today, ordered to Join the Twelfth und
Eighth regiments, in preserving order
in the Shenandoah district, the call
would find the Scranton guardsmen
prepared to leave home instantly.
All tents and equipment have been
ciiiefully packed, and are in readiness
for instant transfer, and the only de
lay which would be encountered in case
of a sudden call, would be the com
paratively trifling one which lies In the'
gathering together of the men.
The regiment is amply prepared for
trouble, in the matter of ammunition.
Each company has Its reserve of one
thousand rounds, and In ndditlon there
Is a large amount of powder and ball
on hand, which have been supplied for
work at the range.
The regiment Itself has seldom been
In better condition than at present.
The officers, both stuff nnd line, are
exceedingly competent soldiers, most of
whom have niready seen service, In the
suppression of strikes, and in the Spanish-American
-war, and the men are
uniformly well disciplined, a.lert and
PITTSTON'S NEW THEATEE.
M. F. Coons of the Nesbitt and Grand
Has Leased It.
Millard F, Coons has leased the pro
posed new Broad Street theater at
Plttston for a term of live years. The
edifice has not yet been started, but
according to the contract the builders
are to have It completed by Nov. 1. It
Is to be a first-class playhouse nnd
will come under the Wllkes-Barre cir
cuit, booking such shows as those that
npepar nt tho Nesbitt. Mr. Coons, who
Is the manager of the Grand Opera
House and the Nesbitt, has had satis
factory experience in the business and
will give the people of Plttston the
best attraction1 that can be booked this
fall and winter. The house will also
bo Identllled with the Rels circuit,
which will take In the cities of Wllkes
Barre, Scrnnton, Blnghamton, Syracuse
and Buffalo, N. Y. Tho lease was con
summated yesterday between the di
rectors of the Broad Street theater and
Sidney Roscnbluth, nttorney for Mr.
Coons, the latter being nt present In
A, J. Barber and William Hall, of
West Plttston, were the promoters of
tho project, and It was through their
efforts that the contract was made be
tween Mr. Coons and tho directors.
Harry Sinclair, for several years the
treasurer of Music hall In X'lttnton, will
bo the local manager. Ho has many
friends In that city nnd has always
been courteous and obliging. Wllltes
Wedding Solemnized at the Bride's
Home, Wednesday Evening,
William H. Black, buyer nnd man
ager of Jonas Long's Sons' cloak and
suit department, and Mis. Mary A,
Bovans, of 009 Olive street, were united
In muniuge utt S.30 o'clock Wednesday
evening, ut tho home of the bride, by
Rev, John P, Moffat, D. D pastor of
the Washburn Street Presbyterian
Tho counlo were unuttended, nnd only
,the members of the family were pres
ent ut tne ceremony, iioin groom aim
bride huvo been identllled with Jonus
Long's Sons' stores for a number or
SAYS IT HASN'T
BEOKLESS (STATEMENT OF OB
All Were Inclined to the Belief That
This Region Has Had Much' More
Than Its Share of Wetness. Lately,
but the Weatherman Declares the
Precipitation Has Not, Beee Very
Much Above the Genoral Average.
Some Figures on the Amount of
Although Scrnntonlnns arc Inclined to
believe this city has had more than Its
fair share of rain this summer, nnd to
think that u cessation of moisture
would be duly appreciated, "Weather
Observer Clarke declares that the local
rainfall has not been very much above
the general average, and adds that
there Is too general a tendency on the
part of people to cavil at the weather.
"For Instance," he remarked, yester
day. "You can hear people complain
ing every time It rains that there must
have been a cloudburst somewhere
around here, and mournfully bewailing
the fact that It has rained every day
this month. Now that's a fallacy. We
have had as many as ten days In July
on which not a single drop of moisture
fell, and two days on which the down
fall was hardly perceptible, as it was
less than one-hundredth of an Inch."
He the,n produced some records of the
weather bureau, and proceeded to com
pare local figures with general statls
tics. He ascertained from these that
the average amount of rain which falls
during the months of March, April,
Mny, June and July Is 17.33 inches.
During these five months, which aio
properly known as the growing season,
when much rain Is naturally expected
and desired, Scranton has been blessed
with a downpour of 18.03 Inches, which
Is 4 per cent, above the average.
In. the month of June the rain fell
pretty, steadily and frequently, with
the consequence that there are C.tiD
Inches of rain on record for .that month,
which is over three inches above tho
average amount of June moisture.
In May, however, there was little
doing In the way of wetness, and tho
local figures of 1.61 fell two Inches short
of what wns expected. The other
months were about average. The usual
downpour for July Is 4.33 Inches, and
In pplte of the fact that the skies have
appeared to weep throughout this en
tire month, Mr. Clarke's records show
that there have been but 4.32 Inches of
rain, which is slightly below the aver
age. Heavy rains are, however, expected
during August by the weather officials.
It Is u month of thunder showers.whlch
are largely caused by the heat. Theie
have been few days when the rain fell
steadily nnd continuously, but the
downpour has come generally in hard,
driving sheets. Several smnll storms
took place during the month, and on
two occasions a rather heavy fall of
hall accompanied tho rain.
These storms have had the effect of
Interfering materially with city Im
provements, nnd Director of Public
Works John E. Roche stated yesterday
to a Tribune mnn that In no month of
the year bus so much damage been
done by rains ns In July.
"Comparatively few damage claims
have been lodged ngalnst the city,"
said he, "but a great number of ie
ports have been made of flooded cellars,
owing to tho over-snturated condition
of the earth,
SEWER BASINS CHOKED.
"Sewer basins have been choked to
overflowing, nnd whereas wo formerly
needed only three equipments for work
on cleaning sewers, wo now nre forced
to use seven, nnd .much larger gangs
of men. Tho rains Interfere partlcu
laily with recent paves and repalis.
"Work upon tho new sewer on Wyo
mlnsr avenue has been sorlously Inter
fered with, and, In fact, tho ruins have
culled halt to nearly all city Improve,
ments, as no new work con be stinted,
while we are busied making repairs on
old .Jobs." ,
Yesterday's Marriage Licenses.
John Yakubaskl , ,.,, Scranton
Martha Iiurnsku , ,...,,,,,., .Scrnnton
Ira Wilbur ,.,,,.,..,..,., ...NlchoUon
Elizabeth A. Watkins ,,,, ,,, Nicholson
John Murkee Scranton
A Key West 5o Cigar,
I That merits trial at O'Hura's cigar
Cut Glass T
SALTS AND PEPPERS Rich,, deep cultfof
Wltrr ombossed solid silver top3 that screw on Ut
glass (no plaster parts) at 45 Cents. They aro
bargain ; real value, 90 cents.
Knife Rests, Lapidary cutting, small size an lndlvldu'.
Largo size for carvers.
3 1-2 Inches Long 35c
4 Inches Long t 30c
5 Inches Long
5 1-2 Inches Long
6 Inches Long
Geo. V. Millar & Co. 134 Wyoming Ave.
Walk In and Look Around
g Handsome Silks
j with Right Trimmings
That's the Burden of Today's
" Store News.
x Our Silk Department
0M Ought to be well known to every lady in this nelghbor-
jm hood who appreciates styles and qualities. There is an ox-
m ceptlonally complete stock here at all times, and it will inter
est you to know that the first arrivals for early Autumn
wear are here only a few, of course, but enough to show
the trend of fashion for the coming season. '
Soecials inPoulard Silks
Exclusive styles and the very best of their kind.
m Foulard Silks that were 50c are now. 33c
Foulard Silks that were 75c are now 59c
JJ Foulard Silks that were $1.00 are now 75c
V Foulard Silks that were $1.25 are now 89c
n. An accumulation of short lengths in various Silk weaves at
J EXACTLY HALF PEICE.
jj Laces and Trimmings
In unlimited assortment. Best goods and best values in
McConnell & Co.,
The Satisfactory Store.
In the New Store commences today, August ist,
Choice bargain opportunities will be offered in every
department. Limited space will not permit of our
telling you about all the good things at once, but from
day today we will announce special features of the sale.
Inventory Reductions in Carpet Department
85c Tapestry Brussels 65c
1.25 Velvets.. 75c
50c Mattings 40c
25c Mattings 20c
Ingrains, special value 3oc
Inventory Redactions in Wall Paper
Here are found exceptionally low prices in all grades
of Wall Decorations from the regular 5c quality to the
beautiful silk hand goods. It is hardly necessary that
we should remind you of the fact that these goods
are all new, as they were purchased when we entered
the new store February last. Among the newest and
entirely exclusive goods are Special French Panel
Decorations; unique two-third effects, Colonial Wainr
scot arrangements, New Parlor Crown effects, with
crowns separate and continuous, and Leatherette
Bases for halls and libraries.
Williams & McAnulty,
Advertisers of Real Bargains Only.
129 Wyoming Avenue
Cut This Out
Bring; It to
Mahon's Shoe Store
Friday and Saturday and Get Fif
teen Green Trading Stamps Free
with Every Dollar Purchase ,
400-402 Lackawanna Ave.
Smyrna All-Wool Rugs,
9x12, were $25 20.00
Axmlnster Rugs, 9x12,'
regular $30 value, beau
tiful patterns 22.50
1 . t
,', i fat-