The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, September 19, 1902, Page 2, Image 2

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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1902,
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i The News of Catfcotidale.
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FOUR MORE DEATHS
THE RECORD OP A DAY
;JKrs. Jessie Jones, Wife of Albert B.
Jones, Mrs. Marlon Fnrnham Mel-
, Hus, of Garfield Avenue, and Mrs.
' Surah Hoyle, Formerly of Promp
ton, nnd Seventeen-Months-Old
Hazel Downing Join the Great Ma
jority. f The extraordinarily high timrtullty of
tTnrbontlule in a single week was ln
, :reascd yesterday by four more death!",
'niakliijr nine persons Who have passed
nwoy since Sunday fast. The victims of
the grlin reaper yesterday were Mrs.
Jessie Jones, wife of Albert It. Jones,
,"of Wayne street; Mrs. Marlon Kurn
liatn Molllus, of Garfield avenue; Mrs.
Sarah Hoyle, formerly of Prompton,
nnd 17-innnths-cild Hazel Downing,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Down
. Ing, of Park street.
MRS. JICSSIK .TONKS. wife of Albert
n. Jones, formerly of this city, but now
located In Trenton, N. J., passed away
yesterday ..morning at .1 o'clock at the
, residence on Wayne street, this city.
Mrs. Jones had been a sufferer for
over a year from diabetes, which caused
her death, A few weeks ago she joined
her husband at Trenton, hoping that
the change would so benefit her she
might remain there, near her husband.
The first few days spent In the Jersey
capital were beneficial; then Mrs. Jones
took an alarming change. She weak
ened to such a degree that It was
deemed prudent to have her return at
once to Carbondnle. Her weakness
Rrcw alarmingly and Mr. Jones was
hurriedly summoned here Tuesday
night. Mrs. Jones sunk slowly until she
passed away during the early hours of
yesterday morning. The end was hap
pily peaceful and edifying, those dear
est to the passing wife and mother be
, Ing beside her.
Mrs. Jones was the daughter of Mr.
nnd Mrs. I.. C. Wcatherby. 7:1 Wayne
street, and was born In Clifford August
13, 1S73. The greater part of her life
was spent In I'urbondnle. Tier friends
were legion Indeed and she retained
them to tin! Inst by her warm-hearted
spirit and her gentleness under all clr
' cumstances. Ilcr sufferings were keen
nnd sore during her long allllctinn, but
her patience nnd fortitude concealed
this fact from those about her. The
news of her death will be depressing to
her close .friends nnd a source of sin
cere regret to all within the circle of
acquaintanceship. The warm-hearted
sympathies of the community go out to
Mr. Jones In the unlooked for grief
which overwhelms him.
Mrs. Jones' survivors are her hus
band, two dnughters, Gladys, aged
seven, and Catherine, aged two; her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. L, C. Wentherby,
and two brothers, Jerome Wentherby,
of Wllllamsport, and H. L. Wentherby,
of Florida.
The funeral will be Saturday after
noon. Services will be at the residence
at 2 o'clock by TSev. Dr. II. J. Whalen.
assisted by Itev. W. B. Grow. Hurlal
will be In Maplewoocl.
MUS. JULIA J12SSUP III'DSOX
HOYLE succumbed yesterdny morning
nt 6 o'clock at the residence of her
daughter, Mrs. Carrie Walters, at
Church street and Salem avenue.
Mrs. Hoyle hud been ailing for u
number of years. In March last she
came to this city from her home in
Honesdule. preliminary to going to
Green nidge, where her husband is em
ployed under the Delaware and Hudson
company. She remained here and was
able to be about, though In frail health.
Saturday she was taken with conges
tion of the lungs. Heart failure was
the consequence, causing the end yes
terday morning,
Mrs. Hoyle was born In Waymart
April 10, lS3r, and came to Cnrbondule
'In childhood. Ilcr mother died when
she was but six years old and she then
made her home with her grandparents.
Her grandfather was the late Deacon
Jessup, who was first among the early
settlers in Cnrbondule. Ills Identity
with the very parly history of the
Pioneer City Is an interesting one, for
he made his abode in those days In the
old log tavern which cared for so many
of the newcomers to the sort of wild
erness here at the time. Mrs. Hoyle
spent n number of her earliest years
under the rugged roof of this historic;
habitation. In her young womanhood,
Mrs, Hoyle was a member of the First
Presbyterian church, was active In all
Its work nnd sang In the choir, In 1S,"4
' she married Silas Hoyle at Ilonesdnle.
to which place she bad just moved, and
where she lived until her temporary re
moval to this city In March last. Mrs.
Hoyle's wedded life was a happy onp,
marked with all that Is the portion of
the faithful nnd forbearing wife and the
loving nnd self-sacrificing mother, The
separation from his devoted helpmnte
after nearly a half century of such hap
py and blessed association Is u deep
sorrow for Mr. Hoyle.
Mrs. Hoyle's acquaintance was ex
tensive and the circle of her friends
was wide. Respect nnd love were shown
her, won by the womanly qualities
which made her character forceful und
bcnutlful. Her death will call forth re
gret throughout this section, where she
was so well kVownmnd respected,
Mrs. Hoyle's. .survivors are her hus
band, SlhiH.Ho'yle, who hns been em
ploy$um1er jjie Delaware and Hudson
at Green-Ridge ii'lnce fie shutting down
of the gruvity railroad, where he was
np engineer; the following sons and
daughters: Mrs, Kdlth Simons, cio
au.et, MJnn.; Miss Vurn Hoyle, Hones
dale; Miss Carrie, Walter, Horace H.
nilil,. Ambrose V, Hoyle, Cnrbondnlo;
Wellington R. Hoyle, Minneapolis,
Minn.; one sister, Mrs. Catherine Stone,
Clark's Green; two brothers, Hiram
Hudson, Waymart; Arthur Hudson,
naliqta..
11.05 Delaware and Hudson train to
Honesdnle, where services will lie held
on Sunday. Hurlal will lie In Glen
Dybcrry cemetery.
MRS. MARIOX FARXHAM MKL
LIUS died yesterdny afternoon nt 3
o'clock at her home on Gnrilcld avenue.
Mrs. Molllus Was born In Ludlowvllte,
Tompkins county, N. Y In 1843. Most
of her life up to 1S06 was spent In
Klmlra. In the latter year she name to
Carbondnle. She has been very poor
In health for u long time, spending the
last nineteen months In bed, The sym
pathy ut many friends goes out to her
three daughters nnd her son In their
nflllctlon.
Interment will be at ICImlrn, X, Y.
Short services will be conducted nt the
home at 4.30 p. m. today by Rev.
Tile deceased will be taken on the
Charles Lee, after which the funeral
party will take the (1,10 train for Klmlra.
DOWNING Hostel Relle, the seven
teen months nnd twenty-three-dnys-old
daughter of John and May Downing,
of Xo. ISO Park street, died yesterday
morning after a brief Illness, The
funerul will be Saturday afternoon,
Rev. Rollln A. Sawyer, rector of Trinity
Episcopal church officiating.
NEW SANITARY OFFICER
AND GLERK ELECTED
Michael Gallagher, of the West Side,
Succeeds P. F. Moifltt, and Russell
Shepherd Captures the Coyeted
Position of Board of Health Secre
tary Dr. J. A. Kelly Elected Chnir
man of the Board.
The knotty question of reorganizing
the board of health, and disposing of
the two ofllces that were regarded as
plums of rare variety, took place last
night.
Michael Gallagher, of the West Side,
brother of School Director Joseph Gal
lagher, wts elected sanitary policeman
over P. F. Moflltt, the former ofucer, by
u vote of 3 to 2.
Kx-Councllman J. Russell Shepherd
was the fortunate winner In the race
for the position of secretaiy of the
board, which, at one or more stages of
the game, had n whole Held of contest
ants In the chase. Joseph O'Xeill was
the only one named with Mr. Shepherd.
The vote was 4 to 1.
Dr. J. A. Kelly was elected president
of the board.
The meeting of the new appointees of
the board was called to order by Dr. J.
S. Nlles, president of the old board,
whose term holds over. The other mem
bers of the board are Dr. J. A. Kelly,
Nathan English, P. G. MeDonough,
Patrick Hart.
Dr. Nlles, seconded by Mr. Hart,
nominated Dr. Kelly as temporary
president, and Russell Shepherd as
temporary secretary. Mr. MeDonough
objected to Dr. Nilcs' motion to make
tiie temporary organization permanent.
Then Dr. Nlles, seconded by Mr. Hart,
named Dr. Kelly for permanent presi
dent. After bis taking the chair, on
motion of Mr. Hart, seconded by Dr.
Nlles, It was decided to take a secret
ballot for the offices of secretary and
sanitary policeman.
Russell Shepherd was named for sec
retary by Dr. Nlles, and Mr. MeDon
ough nominated Joseph O'Neill. The
result of the ballot was: Shepherd, 4;
O'Neill. 1.
Mr. Hart nominated Michael Galla
gher for sanitnry policeman, and Mr.
MeDonough named the outgoing ofllcinl,
P. F. Moflltt. The vote was 3-i In favor
of Gallagher.
Dr. Kelly, In accepting the office, ex
pressed his gratitude to the board for
the choice manifested In his election,
and he pointed out the Importance of
the board In preventing disease and the
factor that the co-operation of the
physicians always Is In making the
board's work effective.
Former Sanitary Policeman Moflltt
spoke a few pleasant words to the
board, and reminded the members that
be always sought to do bis duty, no
matter what the circumstances.
Mr, Shepherd, the new secretary,
likewise thanked the board, and in
formed the members that he would re
ceive notices and communications re
lating to the board's work nt his oflice
In the Sixth avenue side of the An
thracite. The board fixed the first Tuesday In
each month as the meeting night. Thus
was solved one of the most vexatious
problems in the city's history.
PITTST0N BRO.'S AND
SIMON LONG'S SONS
Manager Tnppnn Arranging for
Games With These Strong Clubs on
Tuesday and Friday Next on
Duffy's Field.
It will be grateful news to the base
ball rooters, the supporters of the
Crescents who are at this very mo
ment more than ever "Our Pets" to
learn that Munager Tnppan Is arrang
ing for two big games next week, one
with the celebrated Plttston Ihos. and
the equally noted Simon Long team, of
Wllkes-Harre,
The game with tlio Brothers will
probably take place on Tuesday after-
noon anil the Simon Long team on Fri
day afternoon. Roth .games will, take
place on Duffy's field, provided the en
gagements of the two teams do not con
flict ' with these dates. U Is certain.
however, that the games will take
jimrc iiv.m nv-rit. uvru iiiuiigii lapse IWO
days be taken up otherwise,
These games will be the (rent of the
yeor, nnd undoubtedly the biggest
crowds of the season Will be on hand,
The two, contests will be keenly antici
pated by the rooters,
, t Happily Surprised,
Mr? ill. C, Hartman, a well-known
citizen of Annmosa, Iowu, hns every
summer for several years been troubled
With attacks of diarrhoea, which were
frequently accompanied by severe grip
ing pains. "I used to call a doctor,"
he'says, "but It became a regular sum
irtera(lllctlon, and in my search for re-
llet, became acquainted with Cham
berlain's ' Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy,. Ths proved so effective and
go prompt t)iat I came to rely excUt
liveiy upon It, and what also happily
surprised me was that while it stopped
the diarrhoea It never constipated,
l'lils is a favorite remedy for diarrhoea
wherever known. It Is not an a stFlng
tnt, hence does not constipate. For
late by all druggists.
A Becherche Event.
Cards of invitation have been Issued
for the marriage of Mss Letltlu O,
Pugllano nnd Vincent Casspse, The
ceremony will tuke place nt tho Church
of Our Ludy of Mount Carmel nt 7,30
.o'clock Wednesday evening, October 1,
The prospective bride is n uleco of
Common Councilman Gabriel Pugliuno,
the well known business man among
the Italian people of this city. She has
had muny educational udvuntages and
Is endowed by nature with a beautiful
form, which Is accentuated by the
graces- which come from contact with
people of culture and refinement,
Mr, Cassese Is it member of the bank,
ing firm of Cassese Hros.v Of Scranton.
He is idenufied with ninny business en
terprises uT the county scat and a man
of prominence nnd influence umong the
Itallun people In this valley.
There Will be a reception at the coun
oilman's home from I) lo ll o'clock on
the evening of the ceremony. The resi
dence is nt 00 Dundaft street.
After a wedding tour, which will In
clude many of the Important cHles,
Mr. and Mrs. Cassese will bo nt home
lo their friends after October 25 at No.
1020 West Lackawanna avenue, Scran
ton, Pa,
NEWS IN BRIEF.
A new stono sidewalk Is being laid nnd
gcneiAl repairs mude on the property
corner of Cemetery street and Cherry
avenue which after completion will be oc
cupied by Conductor Frank Millard and
family. A new stone walk has also been
laid hi front of tho Felts homo on Cherry
nvenue,
Robert Klubnck and It. A. Purple, of
this city, nro the delegates to tha sixth
annual convention of the Retail Mer
chants' Association of Pennsylvania,
which opened Tuesday afternoon in the
hnll of the. local merchant's association
In Scrnnton,
William Mitchell, who Is employed In
tho nickel plating works of Carbondalo,
Is doing quite on cxtonslvo business tak
ing orders for tho firm, His success Is ns
siircd, ns his work gives perfect satlsfac-,
Hon. South Cnnnan Correspondence.
Warren P. Luke, representing Shlpmnn
Rrothers' attractions, of Now York, Is
In town making arrangements for "The
Prisoner of Kcndu," which Is to bo
played nt tho opera house on Sept. -.
Miss Genevieve I.owo, of South Main
street, left this morning for Carbondnle,
where she wllUundergo nn operation for
the removal tyr a portion of the car bone.
Wayne Comity Herald.
The tnnn'yfiienils of Miss Jennie Hun
ter, who Is'serlotisly lit will be painfully
surprised to hear Unit her recovery is
doubtful,
Announcement is made of tho engage
ment of Miss A. Josephine Follett. of this
city, lo Rutherford B. Hayes Klnbnek, of
Scrnnton.
Rev. A. F. Chaffee, of this city, and
Rev. G. A. Place, of the Hoilesdalo Meth
odist church, will exchange pulpits next
Sunday.
H. G. Young, of Albany, second vice
president nnd general manager of the
Delawnrc and Hudson railroad, arrived
In this city In his speclnl car.
John Wark, bollermnkcr nt the Hen
drlck works, resumed woik yesterday
after a week's Illness.
The game between Mayfleld clerks and
the clerks of this city was a long drawn
out cohtest. Tho. score was tied In tho
eighth Inning ami at the end of the thir
teenth Inning the game was colled on ac
count of darkness with the score still a
tie, -2.
JERMYN AND MAY FIELD.
John Lee. son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Lee, of the Kast Side, had his foot pain
fully but not seriously crushed by n
heavy timber while at work m tho Hen
dricks shops at Carbondalo yesterday.
Rev. M. D. Fuller was elected chap
lain nt the reunion of tho Fifty-second
regiment, Pennsylvania volunteers, Wed
nesday, Floyd Hunter is a student at the School
of Lackawanna.
Arthur Winter left Wednesday lo re
sume his studies ut the Kingston semi
nary. He was accompanied by George
Harris and Merlon Wheeler, who will
tnkn np the business course nt the semi
nnry. Dr. Jt. J. Shields Is nt Allentown at
tending the Stale Medical association
meeting.
Mrs. If. N. Rnrrett returned home yes
terday after several days' visit at Mid
dle! own, N. Y.
Mrs. It. A. Williunn nnd daughter. Mrs.
Rnttenberg, left yesterday for Ocean
Grove.
Mrs. Hartley Mullen, wht has been se
riously ill for some time. Is again a pa
tient at Dr. Wheeler's hospital at Car
bondnle. Joseph 13. Sullivan, the Republican cor
respondent, Is ill at his home on the East
Side.
At a special spssIoii of the Maylleld
council, Tucsdny evening, called for the
purpose of considering the advisability
of repairing the arc lights, advantage
was taken of an opportunity afforded by
the electric light company and instead
of having the old lamps repaired fifteen
of thum will be displaced and the new
enclosed lamps substituted. The new
lamps are designed so ns to reader pos
sible the burning of their carbons for sev
era I days without being replaced by new
sets. These lamps are being Installed In
Jerniyn and the company assures the pro
pie of both boioiighs that In a little while
they will give mi excellent nervlce ana
remove all cause for complaint or the uru
lights.
TAYLOR.
Executive Board Member jr. J. Healy,
of the I'nlted Mine Workers of America,
addressed an enthusiastic meeting of
Archhald nilno local, No. lilll), at the Odd
Fellows' hall yesterday afternoon. A
large attendance of ini'iirbcrs were pres
ent. The members of the local Woman's
Christian Temperance union are making
extensive arrangements for the district
convention, which will be held in tho
Methodist Episcopal church on Thursday,
Sept. . The best of speaker will ho
present to address Hie different sessions.
W. W. Davis has returned to bis home
In Plymouth, after visiting relatives in
town.
Mrs. John B. Reese, of Grove street,
visited her sUter, Mrs. David S. Price,
at Clark's- Summit, yesterday.
Mrs, Christopher Mutlhewson, of Fac
toryvllle. Is tho guest of Mrs. W. 11.
Davenport, of South Main street.
Mis. Watklns, of Plymouth, and Miss
Jones, of Mlncrsvllle, returned home
yesterdny, after being tho guest of Miy.
David J, Harris, of Union street.
Miii-cH Kdlth Thomas and Mabel James
have returned home from a pleasant visit
with .Miss Annie Reese, of North Main
avenue, Providence, -
James Reese, of Lnusford, has re
turned home, after being the guest of
.Mr. and Ml. Kvuu W, Davles, of Storrs
street,
Miss Jessie and John Owens, of North
Taylor, attended tho Robertson und Per
ly nuptials at Green Rldgo on Tuesday
evening
Druggist Alfied Davis, of Forest City,
called on his brother, Druggist Joseph
Davis, of Main street, on Wcdncsduy,
WAVERLY.
Row Mr. Johnston, of Dublin, Ireland,
filled' the pulpit at tho Methodist Epls.
copal church last Sunday morning,
O, S, Johnson, of Scrnnton, who has
been a guest of Mr, Christy for somo
time, has returned hums.
Tho T. C, Kennedy propurty on Beech
street, has been purchased by Theodore
Stone, of South Abhigton, who Intuuds to
maku It his future home,
Frank Jermyn has completed his well
near his new residence nnd bus an unlim
ited supply of water,
A few of our summer boarders nro here,
but the most of them have returned
home. Wo think that they mnko u mis
take, us this Is tho most delightful time
(of thu year In the country. ,
FREE TO MILLIONS.
A Valuable Little, Book Sent Free for
the Asking.
Median! hooks are npt always Inter
esting rending, especially to people en
Joying good health, but as a matter of
fact scarcely one person In ten Is per
fectly healthy, nnd even with such,
sooner or Inter sickness1 must come.
It is nlso n well established truth
that nlno-tcnths of all diseases ori
ginate with a breaking down of the
dlgostlon, a weak stomach weakens
nnd Impoverishes tins system, making
It easy for disease to gain a foothold.
Nobody need fenr- consumption, kid
ney disease, liver trouble or a wenlt
heart nnd nervous system ns long ns
the digestion Is good nnd the stomach
able to assimilate plenty of wholesome
food.
Stomnoh weakness shows itself in" a
score of wnys and this little book de
scribes the symptoms and causes and
points the way to a euro so simple that
anyone can understand nnd apply.
Thousands have some form of stom
aeh trouble and do not know It. Tl)ey
nscrlbo the headaches, the languor,
nervousness, insomnia, palpitation,
constipation nnd slmllnr symptoms to
somo other cause than tho true one.
Get your digestion on tho right track
and the heart trouble, lung trouble,
liver disease or nervous debility will
rapidly disappear.
This little book treats entirely on
the cause and removal of Indigestion
nnd its accompanying nnnoynnccs.
It describes the symptoms of Acid
Dyspepsia, Nervous Dyspepsia, Slow
Dyspepsia. Amylaceous Dyspepsia,
Catarrh of stomach und nil affections
of tho digestive organs In plain lan
guage easily understood nnd the cause
removed. n
It give's valuable suggestions ns to
diet, and contnlns n table giving
length of time required to digest vari
ous articles of food, something every
person with weak digestion should
know.
No price Is asked, but simply send
your name nnd address plainly written
on postnl card to the F. A. Stuart Co.,
Marshall, Mich., requesting a little
book on Stomach Disease and It will be
sent promptly by return mall.
ANNOUNCEMENTS OF
THE RAILROADS
LEHIGH VALLEY RAILROAD.
Special Reduced Rates to San Fran
cisco and Los Angeles, Cal., nnd
Return, Account National Whole
sale Druggists' Association Meet
ing at Monterey, Cal., Oct. 7-11.
The Lehigh Valley railroad will sell
speciul tickets nt $03.70 good going
September iSth, 20th nnd 30th, good for
return passage to November loth, on
all trains except the Blnck -Diamond
Express. Consult Lehigh Valley ticket
agents for further particulars.
ALLENTOWN FAIR.
Special Low Rate Via the Lehigh
Valley Railroad.
Tickets will bo sold September 23, 21,
25 and 26, limited for return passage to
September 27 Inclusive, good on all
trains except the Hlack Diamond Ex
press. Rate from Scranton, $1.10.
SPECIAL ONE-DAY RATES
Thursday, September 2,",. Round trip
rate from Scranton, $2.C0; children,
$1.50. Leave Scranton at (1.S8 a. in., re
turning leave Allentown at S p. m. See
Delaware and Hudson and Lehigh Val
ley ticket agents for further informa
Excursion to Allentown.
On account of the great Allentown
fair, to be bold Scplsmber 23 to 23, the
Xew Jersey Control railroad will run n
speclnl excursion Thursday, September
25, leaving Scranton at 7 a. m., slopping
at all stations to Ashley Inclusive, and
arriving at Allentown at 10 a, in.
Through solid train in each direction.
Rates from Scrnnton and all points to
Vatesvllle, $2.00; Wllkes-Uurre to Ash
ley Inclusive. Sl.Tfl,
Returning special train will leave
Allentown at 7 p. in., nrrlving nt
Wllkes-Uarre at 0.30 und Scranton at
10 p, in.
Tickets good only on speciul train in
each direction. September 23 to 20
tickets will be sold good going and re
turning on regular trains, including the
"Quaker City Flyer," at the following
reduced rates: From Scranton, $1.10:
Plttston, $3.70; AVIlken-Uarro. $3.3.1, and
proportionately low rates from Inter
mediate stations. These tickets are
good to return until September 27,
For nny additional information call
on any Xew Jersey Central ticket
agent, or address .1. S. Swisher, district
passenger agent, Scranton, Pa.
30th Annual Encampment O. A, R.,
Washington, D. C., Oct. 0-11.
For the above occasion ticket ugenta
of the Lackawanna' railroad will sell
special round trip tickets to Washing
ton at one way faro for the round trip;
faro from Scranton, $7,75. Tickets will
be on sale and good going October I to
7 Inclusive, and for return until Oc
tober 14. A further extension of limit
leaving Washington up to und Includ
ing November it may be secured by de
posltJ of tickets with Joint agent and
upon payment of no cents. Stop overs
will bo allowed at Rultlmore, Phila
delphia nnd one other point en route,
but not to exceed final limit. For fur
ther particulars us to stop over and
side trips apply to local ticket agent
Lackawanna railroad.
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh
that Contains Hercury,
as mercury will surely destroy tho sonsu
of Hinell and completely derange (tie
whole system when entering It through
the mucous sui-fiices. Such articles should
never bo used except on prescriptions
from reputable physicians, as tho dam
ugo they will do Is ten fold to lliu good
you can possibly deilve from them
Hull's Cuturrh Cure, mamifuctured by
F. J, Cheney & Co,, Toledo, O., contnlns
no mercury, and Is taken Internally, act
ing dlreetly upon the blood unci mucous
surfaces of the system. In buying Hall's
Catarrh Cure be sure you get the genu
ine. It Is taken Internally uiul mado in
Toledo. Ohio, by V. J. Cheney & Co. Tes
timonials free.
Sold by druggists. Price, 75e. per bottle,
Hull's Family Pills are the beit.
Change in-O. & W. Timetable.
Importiint changes In the timetable
of tho Xew York, Ontario & Western
Railway will very shortly tuko place,
some trains being discontinued and
others altered. Wo recommend our
readers, who uro contemplating a trip
over tue untario & western, to com
municate with tho nearest station
agent In reference to train service, una
thereby get correct Information.
Lackawanna Railroad Niagara Falls
Excursion, Sept, 25, and Oct. 25,
Speclnl excursion tickets will be sold
for ull trains going on the above dates,
good for return w.lthlu live (5) duys
from and including date of sale. Fare
for the round trip, $5,00 for adultB and
$2.50 for children between the ages of
five (5) and twelvo (12) years.
O, A. R. Veterans In Washington.
The mutual encampments of the vet
erans are conclaves climaxing every
other kind of a convention both lu In
terest und In vastness, and always a
city Is chosen which shall have ample
provision for the entertainment und
care of the delegates. Washington, tho
nation's capital, wus chosen for this
Connolly & Wallace
Scranton's Shopping Center
What is a "cheap" store? One
that puts price before quality, that
sells anything it can, that lives
on thegultibillty of peoplealways
promising something for nothing.
To make this store more worthy
is the daily study of its one hun
dred earnest business workers.
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Dress Trimmings
Buttons and Buckles for Fall
It Is not going to bo a year of much pomp nnd glittor nnd splendor but all of the new dreBB
trimmings that have come are beautiful with a quiet, rich, subtle beauty that will linger long after
tho noise nnd dazzle of tho Coronation months liavo died away.
Fall dress-goods turned out to be uncommonly plain In color nnd weave perhaps for that reason
trimmings are more In demand than usunl. At any rate, garnitures, braids nnd passementeries are a
necessary part of Fall gowns nnd wraps, to tho minds of tho great Paris makers, and the rest of the
world bids fair to follow In the same Idea-pnth.
The right colors are black and white, though tho peacock combination of blue and green Is a favor
ite, and little touches of Oriental color have crept In, like tongues of flame, to light up many dark
jorners. J
Paris has sent us more than her usual share this Pall year by year she slips further ahead In
the art of making lovely garnitures. But besides the robes and appliques and passementeries from
France, there are hosts of braids and braid trimmings from Switzerland; jets from Germany, and a
brilliant array of fancy buttons and buckles from every country where they are best made.
PENDANTS Little drops hanging from an ornament are one of the newest things. They are
very good In black.
Chenille fringes are in the air already on the gowns and wraps that Paris couturiers are fash
ioning. Velvet crops out everywhere, not in heavy masses, but in little delicate touches that are very
effective. This year, for the first time, it has been introduced into appliques.
Slednllions and separable gimps that can be cut apart between any two figures are among the
most practical as well as the most beautiful trimmings that have come.
Spangles promise to be even more popular than last year, which is saying a good deal for them.
They cover many of the most beautiful robes or unmade gowns in glittering profusion.
CORDELIERS Bits of fancy braid to be put on gowns in the style of frogs are among the
newest ideas, and somo are very elaborate and very beautiful. ,
BlailketS and QuiltS The Annual Sale Still Lively.
Perhaps it's the coal scarcity. Maybe people think there will be few opportunities to get warm
blankets and quilts at these September prices which is right. It is certain, anyway, that bed cloth
ing is going to new homes in enormous quantities.
Heavier underwear is necessary these days and we have ordered our full stock In earlier than
usual men's, women's, children's. (-
Not the very heavy, but the medium weight it's unwise to jump from gauze to heavy wool.
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CONNOLLY-& WilLlACE,
123-125-12M29
Washington Ave
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CSE22I2Z230:5Z3a
V
M I
"ATTBBURI SYSTEM"
THE designers have produced by this system many new
style effects that will ' become popular among the
well dressed men who know the advantages of this
"Atterbury system" of clothes making.
YOU can only realize what "Atterbury system" means
when you visit our large show room. The standard
of development shows plainly the co-operation of
designer and tailor.
WE'RE ready to show you "Atterbury" Suits and Overcoats.
SAMTER BROS.,
COMPLETE outfitters.
year's meeting und no liner place could
have been selected, The broad ave
nues are line for (lie parades the pub
lie buildings und cupltol are the meceu
for the sightseers, and tho close prox
imity of Washington to the famous
battlefields make It the Ideal meeting
place for the 0. A. ft. The New Jersey
Central or lioyul Blue route to Wash
ington Is 'Itself famous, and the service
to Washington from New York nnd
Xew lCnglaud points or, from Hernnton
or Wllkes-Harre regions Is superb, Fust
and frequent trains are run and tho
country traversed Is not only pictur
esque, but interesting us well. Luw
rates have been arranged for this event,
which takes plneo Oetoher G to U, 100:',
und if you are Interested in the encamp
ment und Intend visiting Wushlngton,
drop n postal to O. M. Hurt. (I. P. A.,
New Jersey Central, Dept. C1S0I, New
York, for a guide replete with Informa
tion and pictures.
OLYPHVNT.
The following list of letters remain un
called for at the Olyphunt postolllee:
Inn II. Allen. Mrs. l.uftus. Air. Mnrkle,
John Iiclck. William J. Illehurd), II. I,.
Hmlth, A. fckutt, l-Mwui'd Thumus, James
Kane, 5l-s. W. Hunt, S, J. Matthews,
postmaster.
linn. I'. J. Thnllu, of Jerniyn, was &
caller In town yesterday.
Mrs. S. H. AeliiTly attended the wed.
ding of a relative at Justus yesterday
H. 1.. Met 'alio left last evening to spend
a few days lu New York.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Howard nnd Mr.
and Mrs. J, V. Sweeney attended tha
WnlUvllle fair ycsteidiiy.
Mr. and .Mrs. Warren 12111s, of Cur
Imutmlo, vistcd friends at this placo yes
terday. John O'lloyle, of Lackuwuuna street, is
in New York.
John Newi'Oinbe, of Archbuld, ipent
yesterday in town.
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