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THE SOllANTON TRIBUNE-HOBDAY, AUGUST 11, 1902.
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THE MODERN HARDWARE STORE.
Bun easiest Sweep, clean
est Last longer.
Evldenco enough why you
should use one. '
Foote & Shear Co.
. U9 Washington Ave.
of Music and Art
Season 1002 - 1003 opens
Thursday, Sept. 18. Most
modern and approved methods.
LHena ror prospectus. m
Building, 604 Linden street.
nui.i.im I I
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 ot any high srado
stocks or bonds, better consult us. Wo
make a specialty 'of this kind of securi
ties. I. F HEQARQEL & CO.,
Rooms 200 & 207, Commonwealth Bids.
THE PEOPLE'S BUI.
Mrs. C. E. Stono and daughter arc homo
from Nova .Scotia.
Mrs. S. T. Beano and children are
spending a fow weeks at Lake Kowanco.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Peabody, of Qulncy
avenue, aro rejoicing In tho advent of a
Misses Sablna and Elizabeth Padden,
of North "Washington avenue, aro at At
Miss Mamlo Bushnoll, of Jefferson avo
nue, Is with a party of friends at Thou
Mlis Blanche Earley, of New York city,
has returned homo after visiting friends
in the South Side.
Mrs. Anna Keating, of Rochester, N, Y,,
Is visiting her brother, Thomas Bush
noll, of Jefferson avenue.
If, D. Buck and family, of Qulncy ave
nue, aro spending two weeks at Ocean
Grovo and Asbury Park.
Miss Evelyn 'White, of Blnchamton, Is
tho guest of her brother, Theodore A.
White, ot Jefforson avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest D. Moyor, ot Tren
ton, N. J., aro guests of their brother, V.
L, Meyer, of Adams avenue.
Misses Bobslo nnd GladysffPiitcluird, of
Green Bldgo street, aro on a trip to Now
York, Jersey City and Ocean Grovo.
Georgo W. Clarlto, of Clarko Bros., lb
spending tho week with a party of Now
York and Philadelphia fi lends In Mont
real. Mr. and Mrs. John It, Williams, of
North Washington avenue, havo returned
from a pleasant wook's outing nt Now
v York, Manhattan Beach and Now Haven,
Mr. and Mis. Frank Wlnstelu, ot nir-
mlngham, Ala., aio guests of Mr. and
Mrs, 0, 1' Leeds, of Qulncy nvonuo. Mr.
Wlnstcin la a woll known musical direc
tor and composer and tho author of many
popular instrumental selections,
Ilev. Luther Hess Waring held tho clos
ing sorvlcos at tho Graco Lutheran
church, lust night, pjrlor to his departure
on his summor vacation. He leaves today
for Tyrono, Blair county, where ho will
spend throe weeks, Ills pulpit will bo
vacant during his absence
Local Clubs Asked to Elect Delegates
to the Meeting at Erie.
Meetings will soon bo held by the
city Republican clubs, for the purpose
of electing delegates to the convention
of the Stato League of Republican
Clubs, which Is to be held at Krle,
Sept 17-18. Each club will bo allowed
three dolegates, and three alternates,
and It Is expected that a total delega
tion of between thirty and forty will
leave here, In the special Pullman
which will convey them over the
Lackawanna to Erie, via Buffalo,
President F. W, Fleltis, of this clly,
whoso re-election to the leadership of
the (eague is practically assured, sug
gests that tho clubs of Scranton and
vcnlty hold their Ineettngs for the
election of delegates tit at) Curly date,
In order that the transportation com
mittee and those In charge of arrange?
ments at Erie may know tho exact
number ot delegates from this county
to proylde for. Ex-Prcsldcnt Bobol is
chairman of the Erie committee,
STRIKE ON FOR
OUTLINE OE THE CONDITIONS
Losses Consequent Upon tho Strike
So Par Will Not Pall Short of $40,
000,000 Main Hope of tho Miners
Lies in tho Younger Men Going to
Other Plolds for Work Alleged
Murderer of Watchman Swdeney
Captured Warrants Out for Throop
Strikers President Mitchell Here.
Today ends tho third month of the
miners' strike, and finds both sides de
claring with apparent sincerity that
victory Is assured.
There has been no very pronounced
change In the situation In these three
months. Tho companies have succeeded
lu operating nearly nil tho wasberles
and within tho past two weeks four
collieries havo been gotten under oper
ation with fulrly good-sized forces. In
tho Luzcrno and Schuylkill regions
some coal has been run through a
breaker here and there, but as yet nono
of the mines have succeeded In getting
under way. It was expected tho bring
ing of troops to Shenandoah would re
sult In tho starting up of a fow col
lieries there, but this expectation has
not been realized. It Is said, though,
that several places are In good shape
for starting nnd likely to bo In oper
ation in the course of another week.
The miners' greatest claim Is that
they aro standing firm with unbroken
ranks. Not much is being said by them
regarding their financial condition. If
nono but those In absolute need npnly
for help, they declare, they will havo
moneV enough to carry on the cam
paign indefinitely. Their greatest hope
lies In the strikers becoming self-supporting,
and to that end the young men
aro being urged to go to other fields to
work. Thousands havo already left for
tho soft coal regions, and a large num
ber of foreigners have taken advantage
of the Idleness to run over to their
native land on a visit or to work on
The general public of the anthracite
regions seems to have settled down
contentedly to await results, satisfied
that the losses and hardships the com
panies and the men are suffering will
make another strike an unlikely thing
for many years.
Tho outside world is clamoring for
an end of the conflict and calling upon
the operators to break up tho strike or
make some concession that will effect
a peaceable ending. Tho operators reflly
to these demands that they can do
nothing more than they are doing and
that tho stilke can only end by tho men
surrendering. Under no consideration,
the operatois declare, will they grant
What the strike has cost thus far In
loss to the operators and men, Is not
easy of computation. The operators
havo lost the profits on 15,000,000 tons
of coal and paid out a big sum for
fixed charges and extra uncarning help
without any returns. The men havo
lost In wages about $13,000,000. Tho total
loss to operators, men and the local
business community can safely be put
at $40,000,000. Tho operators will re
cover their losses to some extent by
reason of tho fact that they will sell
great ipjantitlcs of coal at fancy prices
for some time after the strike closes.
During the past fow days there havo
been fow developments of note In the
local situation, All the collieries and
washeries continue to work, with the
exception of the National washery at
MInooka, which had to shut down be
cause tho pumpmen at tho mine re
fused to work If the water was used at
AN ARREST MADE.
Chief J. E. Adamson, of tho Dela
ware, Larkawanna and Western de
tective force, is positive he has the man
who killed Watchman Daniel Sweeney,
of the Bliss colliery. The alleged mur-
SOME MEN OF THE HOUR.
Arthur C. Fuller, tho treasurer of
tho Scranton Stove works, Is one of
tho business men who havo assisted
in making tho name of Scranton known
far and wide, for tho product of the
company with whom he holds such an
important office is found In many of
the states of the union.
Mr. Fuller Is a native of Clinton,
Oneida county, Now York, and had
ARTHUR C. FULLER.
his first business experience in a gen
eral store at his home. For twenty
years he has been connected with tho
Scranton Stove works, nnd has dono
not a little to place It on tho firm
footing It enjoys among tho manufac
turing establishments of tho country,
Mr, Fuller la treasurer of the Now
England society, and has filled thut
office for the last ten years,
Edward Rodeilck, the mino Inspec
tor of the. First Lackawanna district,
Is recognized us one. of the best au
thorltles on anthracite mining prob
lems in the state and haa been very
successful In performing the duties of
his ofllco. He is a combination of
Welsh and Scotch and came to this
country In 1801 with his father, when
ho was only 4 years of age, Young
Roderick attended the public schools
in Wllkes-Barre and his first work was
picking slate In ono of the Wilkes
Rarre Coal company's breakers.
From W2 to 1SS5 he attended "Wyo
ming seminary, whore ho took a liter-
will be given by
Students of the
SEE PROGRAMME ELSEWHERE.
The New Prospectus
Gives detailed information regarding
Pianoforte Study in the Conservatory.
Send for It.
dorcr Is' Paul Tomjock, of Hanover
township. The three foreigners who
were arrested oh suspicion of having
(committed the crime, made a complete
confession and told that it was Tom
jock who struck the fatal blow. Chief
Adamson and a squad of Delaware,
Lackawanna and Western officers cup
tured him at his boarding house, nt 3
o'clock Saturday morning. He was
committed to the Luzerne county prison
by 'Squire Pollock.
Warrants have been issued from Al
derman Kasson's office for the arrest
of a number of strikers at Throop, who
attacked workmen at tho Pancoast
washery last Wednesday. They will bo
given a hearing today.
General Manager J. R. Bryden, of tho
Scranton Coal company, said yesterday
that the Capouse washery will bo re
built at once. Nothing definite has as
yet been disclosed as to how the fire
originated, but the investigation Is not
The Delaware, Lackawanna and
Western company has Imported several
carloads of foreigners Into the Wllkes
Barre region to assist In cleaning up
the mines and In running through the
breakers the coal that was cut and run
to the "foot" before the strike.
President John Mitchell, of the United
Mine Workers, ran up from Wllkcs
Barrc yesterday and spent the after
noon and early evening with personal
friends. His visit, he said, was purely
of a social nature. As far as could be
learned, he saw no one on strike busi
ness during his stay.
Hebrews Gather to Revere Memory
of Chief Rabbi Josephs Riot at
His Funeral Denounced.
Services were held at Guernsey hall
yesterday afternoon In memorial of the
late Chief Rabbi Jacob Josephs, of
New York city. They were conducted
under the auspices of tho McKinley
Free Hebrew school. Rev. Joseph Le
vlnc, of WIlkes-Barrc, and Rev. Israel
Felnberg, of the central city orthodox
Hebrew congregatlqn, were the chief
speakers of the afternoon. Both spoke
in terms of the most unqualified praise
of the celebrated Jewish divine, and
bitterly denounced the conduct of the
New York hoodlums, who caused tho
disgraceful riots attendant upon his
Other speakers wore Rev. Nathan
Draek, L. Turn, N. Blum, M. Welne and
M. Mclhman. The hall was draped In
deep black. A large number of persons
were present at the services.
'Dr. Llndabury, Surgeon, diseases of
women a specialty, 215 Conncll building.
Hours: 11 a. m. to 4 p. m,; 7 to 8.30
ary and sclcntlfio course. For about
seven years he assisted his father In
shaft sinking nnd In the meantime
helped In the construction of tho New
York city aqueduct and the sinking of
some of tho largest shafts In the coal
regions of Pennsylvania.
In 1S90 he accepted a position as
mine foreman in the Stockton mines at
Hazleton, but In November of tho fol
lowing year ho resigned to accept his
present position of mine inspector.
The old First district had been changed
by tho legislature to include both tho
old Second and First. Ho passed tho
examination lu August and received
tho highest standing of any candidate.
In September, 1S0O, he was again ex
amined and again he received the
highest mark and was reappointed to
the position In November of that year.
Last year ha was again reappointed,
and Is now serving his third term. Mr.
Roderick Is a member of tho Peter
Williamson lodge, Free and Accepted
Masons, and belong to tho Scranton
Engineers' club. Ho Is also a trustee
of tho Providence Presbyterian church,
Few men In tho city havo a larger
acquaintance than Joseph Maden
spacher, the head brewer at the Robin
son brewery, on Seventh street, Ho
has filled that position since 18S5, when
he was brought hero from New York
to fill It. Ho Is a man of generous
sizo as to girth and ho Is as fun-loving
as ho Is rotund,
Mr, Madenspaeher was born In Bel
gium, March IS, 1831, and received his
ertrly education In tho Bchools of that
country, Subsequently, ho served in
the German, army for threo years and
then came to" New York, where he se
cured employment as a brewor lu tho
Lion brewery, Ho remained there for
a year and a half, then went to Cin
cinnati, Ohio. Next ho went to San
dusky, Oho, and for six months was
foreman In n large malt house, He
wa3 later connected with a largu
brewing house In Pittsburg, remaining
there for nearly two years. Mr, Mad
enspaeher returned to New York cltf
and after residing thero for eight
years camo to Scranton, where he has
since lived. Mr, Madenspaeher is a
member of the Scranton lodge of Elks,
Schiller lodge. No. 315, Free and Ac
cepted Masons, Scranton Llederkranz
and the Master Brewers' Association of
the United States. Ho is a devoted
bowler and one of the best of the
many Btovy-tellers who gather at the
It Is Now in Progress at the Scran
ton Bicycle Club House Those
Who Are Participating.
A great amount of Interest Is taken
at the Scranton Bicycle club, in tho
handicap pool tournament which has
been In progress since the early part
of last week, and Is now about half
over. Liberal prizes will be awarded
the leading players, and twenty of the
ablest knights of tho cuo, in the club,
are shooting excellent pool to capture
the proffered bonus.
J. W. Dusenbury and R. C. Stanton
are the only men playing scratch. Each
of these has to make 125 against his
opponents, whose handicaps range from
35 to SO. Tho twenty players are divid
ed into four groups of five each, a
special committee having divided them
according to their ability, and also hav
ing decided upon the various handicaps.
At the end of the preliminary matches,
the4 two leading players In each class
will shoot in tho semi-finals, as a result
of which the four best players will then
engage In tho finals.
After the two scratch players come
H. S. Gorman and F."q. Wardell, who
must each make 90. F. J. Farley, J. P.
Connolly and J. F. Broadbent make up
the 75 class, and F. H. Stair and H. T.
Northup are In the 70 class. F. A.
Hlntermlster, C. Goodell, C. E. Coursen,
P. H. Greff and E. J3. Franklin, must
each shoot at a 65 clip, and H. C. Wal
lace and W. R. Roper are slated to
make 60. William Ford and W. J.
Benger aro each given a 75 handicap,
and must make 50, while H. D. Buck
and B. P. Connolly are listed at 45.
Tho games up to date have resulted
as follows: Dusenbury beat Stair and
Wardell; Broadbent beat Coursen;
Wardell beat Stair; Wallace beat Foley;
Foley beat Franklin, J. P. Connolly and
Greff; J. P. Connolly beat Greff and
Wallace; Goodell beat Blanton; Benger
beat B. P. Connolly; Roper beat Ben
ger and Northup; Hlntermlster beat
Benger, Northup, Roper and B. P. Con
Tho prizes will probably be cues. Tho
members expected to wind tho prelim
inary work up this week, and got start
ed on the semi-finals by next Monday.
Tennis and a hand ball tournament aro
also to be soon started at the club, on
the courts which were recently laid out.
The weather is still too warm for bowl
ing and the lighter diversions are tak
ing tho place of the more strenuous ten
THEIR ANNUAL OUTING.
Employes of Sauquoit Silk Mill at
The annual exclusion of the Sauquoit
Silk Manufacturing company's em
ployes was run to Lako 'Ariel on Sat
urday, and was unquestionably tho
largest excursion of tho season.
Fully live thousand persons were In
attendance, and the daywas an Ideal
one for such an outing? Six special
trains were employed In transporting
the throng, which Included a large
number outside the company's em
ployes. During tho day, tickets were given
out to all tho children, which entitled
them to five cents' worth of anything
purchaseable on the grounds. The
tickets woro given to well-known men
to distribute, and such a scramble as
thero was Is Indlscrlbablo.
Dancing, base ball, boating and fish
ing were the principal attractions, and
these were enjoyed during tho day by
all tho excursionists.
Tho Erie Railroad company handled
tho crowd In good shape, and nothing
occurred to mar tho pleasure of tho
day. This annual event Is loked for
ward to with great Interest by tho silk
mill employes, and tho Sauquoit com
pany desoives great credit for hav
ing inaugurated such an elaborato out
ing for their guests. Superintendent
W. II, Davis and his assistants worked
hard for tho success of tho excursion
and wero well pleased at the result.
MRS. CADDEN WAS SHOCKED.
With Her Husband She Sues to Re
Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius Cadrten, of
Green Ridge, began an action Satur
day against P. W. McDonald and
James Sheffield, to recover damages In
tho sum ot $5,000, Of this amount,
$3,000 la claimed by the husband and
$2,000 by tho wife.
The declaration in tho case was filed
for tho plaintiffs by Attorneys F, E.
Boyle and L. P, Wedeman, and sets
forth that on July 17 tho Caddens
wero tenants in a house at 13S2 North
Washington avenue, On that Hay the
defendants entered tho house, demand
ed the paymont of tho rent, and used
loud . and boisterous language. Tho
plaintiffs claimed that they didn't owo
any rent, nnd refused to pay, where
upon McDonald and Sheffield carried
away a number of articles of furniture.
It is claimed that tho loud and bois
terous conduct ot the men so shocked
and worried Mrs. Cadden that she be
came 111. The husband has been de
prived of her services and In compensa
tion thcrefora ho asks damages lu tho
sum of $3,000, Mrs. Cadden, In her ovn
right, sues and claims for $2,000 fq
the Injuries and shock to her.
A Havana filled 5c. cigar. Try one.
WHAT THE TRIBUNE'S CONTEST
ANTS HAVE DONE.
Only Pive 'Havo Advanced, Al
though Twenty Out of tho Thirty
three Leaders Have Changed Posi
tion Miss Jane Matthowson, of
Pnctoryvllle, Mado the Greatest
Jump Tho Complete Standing to
Date Saturday's Results and the
Leaders for August.
Standing of Contestants
A. J. Kellorman, Scranton. 548
Charles Burns, Vandling. .463
Oscar H. Kipp, Elmhurst. .342
Albert Preedmari, Bellc-
Prod X. Gunster, Green
Wm. T. S. Rodriguez,
Herbert Thompson, Car-
Maxwell Shepherd, Car-
Chas. W. Dorsey, Scranton. 154
Wm. Sherwood, Harford . . 148
L. E. Stanton, Scranton. . .131
J. A. Havenstrite, Mos-
vuw ... .... .... ... -
Frank B. McCrenry, Hall-
Mis3 Beatrice Harpur, i
Homer Kresge, Hyde Park 62
Miss Jane Mathewson,
Harry Madden, Scranton. . 58
Hendrick Adams, Chin
William Cooper, Priceburg. 44
Lee Culver, Springville. . . 39
Grant M. Decker, Hall
Pred Kibler, South Scran
Walter Hallstead, Scran
Harry Danvers, Provi
Louis McCusker, Park
Hugh Johnston, Porest
Miss Edna Coleman, ,
Miss Mary Yeager, Green
Eddie Morris, South Scran
Louis Gere, Brooklyn 19
C. J. Clark, Peckville 18
John Mackie, Providence.. 16
Elmer Williams, Elmhurst. 16
.Last week was a busy one In The
Tribune's Educational- Contest, 2S2
points being turned in by the various
contestants. With the exception of
four, all below ninth place have
changed positions in the main table.
Every one of the first nine Increased
their scores, but thero were no changes
In position. Of the twenty below that,
moved either up or down, only five ad
vanced, the others being pushed back
ono or more places by the good for
tune of their competitors.
The greatest gain was mado by Miss
Jano Matthewsjm, of Factoryville, who
wont up, five, places. Miss Edna Cole
man also did some very good work and
this morning appears .three places
higher up than she did a week ago.
Fred Klblcr and Eddie Morris, both of
South Scranton, each advanced two
places, and William Sherwood, of Har
ford, one. Mr. Sherwood had to do
some good work to gain this position,
he having scored forty-eight points. A.
J. Kellorman, however, heads the list
for the week, as well as for the month
and the entire contest, he having
scored 69 points and increased his lead
In the main table by 62.
Not a contestant below thirty-third
place scored a point, except Newton
Hawley, of Green Ridge, who added
three points and went up five places.
Several others are only a few points
below the honor roll and a little work
would make great changes. Tho full
31. Thomas Dempsoy, Olyphant 13
35. Don C. Capwell, Scranton 11
36. Newton IIawlevGreen Ridge .... 9
37. Walter E11I3, Hyde Park 8
"S. Emmanuel Buccl, Scranton 7
39. Miss Vivian Mikle, Scranton 7
40. Miss Nellie Avery, Forest City,. 6
41. Charles O'Boyle, Scranton 5
42. Henry E. Collins, Klzors 4
43. Joseph Newman, -Bollevuo 3
44. Edgar AVIlson, Jr., Scranton 2
45. Miss May Brown, Nicholson 2
40. R. D. Dorsey, Scranton 1
47. George Knickerbocker, Elmhurst. 1
48. A. L. Clark, Greon Ridge 1
On Saturday William Sherwood
brought In 11 points, tho largest num
ber scored by any one contestant. The
others heard from were as follows: Al
bert Freedman, 0; L. E. Stanton, 0;
Wm. T. S. Rodriguez, 5; Oscar IT.
Kipp, 4; Maxwell Shepherd, 4; Louis
Oere, 1; Fred Klblcr, 1; Charles W.
Dorsey, 1. Tho only chanso In posi
tion mado In tho main table was by
Touls Gere, of Brooklyn, who by scor
ing ono point broko tho tlo existing
between ho and C, J, Clark, of Peck
ville, and advanced ono place.
For canning this week,
The Fruit 13 the Craw
We have also large
shipments of White
Peaches, prices are low.
E. G, Coursen,
Wholesale and Retail,
William T. S. Rodriguez, L. E. Stan
ton and' Maxwell Shepherd each made
advances among tho leaders for Au
gust, nnd it now requires moro thnn
cloven points to got In among tho ten
In the honor roll, Severn! contestants
nre very close, as the following table
11. Charles Bums ..............'...10
12. Albert Freedman ,., ....10
13. Leo Culver '. 6
li. Fred Klblcr 0
15. Miss Edna Coleman ,. 5
16. Oscar II. Kipp,... 4
17. Fred K. Gunster, 4
IS. Newton Hawley 4
19. Charles W. Dorsey 4
20. Eddie Morris 2
21. William Cooper 2
21 A. L. Clark 1
23, Homer Krcsgo 1
24. Louis Gere .' 1
Tho regular dally tablo showing tho
ten leaders, follows:
LEADERS FOR AUGUST.
Folding Pocket Kodak, No. 1, A.
No, 2 Brownie Camera.
No. 1 Brownie Camera.
1. A. J. Kellorman 75
2. William Sherwood 62
3. William T. S. Rodriguez. .....27
4. Herbert Thompson '....26
5. L. E. Stanton 26
6. Miss Jane Matthcwson 2!N
7. Frank 13. McCreary 15
8. J. A. Havenstrite 14
9. Hendrick Adams 12
10. Maxwell Shepherd 11
It Will Be Given This Evening in St.
Luke's Parish House.
A recital will be given by students of
the Conservatory Summer School this
evening In St. Luke's Parish House,
under tho direction of J. Alfred Pen
nington. Tho programme of this re
cital (which Is the twenty-fourth
given this school year) will consist of
the following pianoforte numbers:
Ensemble Class (Four Pianos) Ousslo
Brandt, May Bedfoid, Helen Gates,
Clara Haas, Genevlbvo Ehrgood,
Loulso Slocum, Edith Doty, Flota
"Sailor's Danco" Koclllng
Annetto Howell, Hydo Park.
Little Bo-pcop, F Major, .....Swift
I'm Not Afraid, Opus 15, No. C....Orth
Dancing Stars, Opus 10, No. l..Ducello
Margaret Allen, Dunmoro; Raymond
Hodges, Scranton; Mary Tracy, Prov
idence, Jeanne Vickers, Dunmoro.
Solcctlon from Faelten Fundamental
Reader (Will be played In any of tho
fifteen minor keys).
Anna Wahl, Scranton.
Peasant's Dance, G Major,
Camp of Gipsies, A Minor Bohr
Katherlno Dunning, Greon Ridge; Ruth
Selection from Fundamental Training.
Mlllicent Moore, Scranton.
Tho Bird's Nest, D Major Schmoll
Charles Spelchor, Scranton; Robert
Skating, Etudo In C Major Bohr
Charles Stlrn, Avoca.
At tho Fountain, E Flat Major.
Ensemble Class (Four Pianos).
Rclno do Mai (May Queen), Ga
votte In F Major Bohr
Ella May Rex, Scranton.
Exhibition in Fundamental Training.
(A selection which may bo played in
major or minor keys which tho audi
ence asks for).
Mlllicent Moore, Scranton; Lctta Parry,
Hydo Park; Elizabeth AVeyburn,
Valsctttc, Opus 11 Brown
Helen Gates, Scranton.
Stlllo Llcbo, Nocturne. D Flat Major,
Helen Gates, Clara Haas, Flora Kauf
hold. Lo Rulsscau, Valso Etude. x
Clara Haas, Scranton.
Concerto In C Major (Last Movement),
(Orchestral accompaniment arranged for
second piano played by Mr. Penning
ton). Miss' Loulso Slocum .Carbondalo.
Premicro Mazurka, G Minor,
Impromptu, C Sharp Minor, Opu3 "$,
Ensemble Class Miss Browning, Miss
Doty, Miss Hicks, Miss Kiauter, Mrs,
Pennington, Miss Slocum, Miss Vorls,
Hungarian Dance, D Major. ...Brahms
The Delaware, Lackawanna &
Western Railroad company will pay
the nbove for information that will
lead to tho arrest and conviction of
the person or persons who set Are to
the Bellevue washery on Priday
evening, August 1st, 1002.
R. A. Phillips,
Supt. Coal Mining Dopt,
SCRANTON BUSINESS COLLEGE.
Day and evening sessions of the
Scranton Business Collego will reopen
Tuesday, September 2, Write, call or
'phono (S02) for Information. Buck &
Whltmore, corner Adams and Linden.
LETTERS PROM THE PEOPLE.
Under this heading short lotters of In
terest will bo published when accom
panied, for publication, by tho writer's
imine. Tho Tribune does not assumo re
sponsibility for opinions hero expressed.
Death of C. D, Winters.
Editor of Tlie Trlbuno.
Sir; It Is with sorrow that I loam from
your lssuo of this morning of tho death
of C. D, AVIntors, of Joriuyn. At his pass
ing thero uto lovlved recollections of my
former homo In that boiough. During
my stay theio I was given a clerkship In
tho storo of tho lata John Jeniiyn,
'Chorloy'i Wlntois, ns ho was familial ly
known, was then its manager, My im
pressions and associations with him
mado my stay pleat-ant. Ho was an Ideal
munagor. over ready to lend a, helping
hand to his uibordlnates.
As nu employe I rcgauled him as ex
emplary, Industrious nnd faithful. Ho
was no holt way man, but ti no to tho
core, a staunch Christian nnd his lifo
a'nd teaching wero laNnccordanee, iAs ho
lived, so he died, in communion with his
God. At tho weokly piayer mooting ot
his church ho wns stricken from which ho
never iccovoicd consciousness. Ho was a
noblo citizen, respected far and wide. Tho
bereaved widow and children iavo tho
sympathy of the community at largo who
deeply lament Ills death.
Scranton, Saturday, July 9.
Cloth and leather top3,
Strong, durable, service
able Shoes, Positively
worth $2.00 per pair.
For a qnick close-out
we quote this extremely
We Are Headquarters
126-128 Franklin Ave.
Fast black, steel rod, solid frame, 26-ln.
Umbrellas, 20c. Fast black, steel rod,
solid frame, 2S-in. Umbrellas. 30c. Flno
twilled Gloria. 26-tn., C9c. Flno twilled
Gloria, 2S-!n., S9c. Flno piece-dyed Union
Taffeta Silk Umbrellas of all colors, your
cholco of tho finest pearl, horn and ivory
silver trimmed handles, J1.43.
UMBRELLA MANUFACTURING CO
313 Spruce Street.
U M it "4 fe ' M it tt M '. M M M '
If you desire to save
money, come in and look
at our Oxfords. We are
selling our Men and Wo
men's Oxfords at greatly
The Johnston and
Murphy aud '"The Stet
son" Oxfords at
Dauies S Mttrphy
330 Lackawanna Ave.
THBSS ENTSHPmaiNQ DEALERS OAN
SUPPLY YOUR NEEDS OP EVERY
CHARACTER PROMPTLY AND SATIS
FACTORILY. for sale:
nU0air.S and WAGON'S of all kincUj lso
Houses and Dulldlne I.oti at bargains.
HOUSES CLIl'l'KD and CHIOOMKD it
M. T. KELLER
Lackawanna Carriage Worts.
SECURITY OUILDINQ ASAVINQSUNIOti
Home OMce, 203-200 Mcars Bulldlnjr.
We are maturing ehaiea each month which
fliow-a net gain to the investor ot about 12
fir cent. Wo loan money. Wo alio issilo
'UI.ii J'AIO STOCK J100.00 per time, Inter
est paraulo semi-annually, '
AI.Ui:ilT 11AIA Secretary,
E, JOSEPH KUETTEL,
rear fill Lackawanna avenue, manufacturer of
Wirs bcrenis of all kinds; fully prepared for
the spring season. Wo liuko all klndj of
porch screens, etc.
(rcneri! Contractor, Builder and Dealer In
Dulldlnt; Stone, Cementing of ccllaia a spe
cialty. Tilephonc 25U2.
Office, S27 Wjahlngton avenue.
THE SCRANTON VITRIFIED BRICK
AND TILE MANUFAQTURINQOOMPANY
Maker? ot I'avln; Drtck, etc. M. II. Dale,
General Sales Agent, Office 320 Washington
ac. Works at Kay Aug, l'a., E. i W. V. B.B.