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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1002.
The News of
AFTER STOLEN JUNK.
Delaware and Hudson Company to
locate Brass Stolen from Its Lo
comotives In Yard Here Carried
Away by Boys.
The Delaware and Hudson company
Is to Institute a Veritable drng-net
search for n largo quantity of brass
which has l)ccn stripped oft locomotives
In .the railroad yard In this city. The
brass oil cups, etc., has been carried
off from time to time since the coal
strike by u number of boys from ten
to twelve years old, whoso homes ore
In the Duiidaff section. The metal 1ms
been sold to junk dealers In this vicin
ity and a determined effort will be
made to locate the plunder or Its
source. A recent act of the legisla
ture rcci til res a junk dealer to keep a
record book In which all the purchases
of junk arc to bu faithfully kept. The
purpose Is to prevent the practice of
unscrupulous perrons In Illegally dis
posing of such stuff. There 13 a strong
suspicion that all bus not been straight
In the sale of this particular junk nnd
to make certain the seiftfcli referred to
will be made. Tills was decided upon
nfter the hearing reported In the fol
Detective Martin flppen of the Dela
ware and Hudson, and Constable
Ncary are In charge of' the Investiga
tion. liver since the strike there have been
n largo number 11C Idleconl and freight
engines In the Delaware and Hudson
yard In this city. For some time past
the brass attachments, oil cups, etc..
have proven si dangerous source of
temptation to Idle lads. Hiding this
opportunity when the wutehmun would
be In some other corner, the youngsters
would siipidt In and swipe an oil cup
hereim! there and then hasten home
to await the welcome appearance of
the festive junk man, whose hoarse
and broken tin horn tooting was music
to the waiting lads. The cups were
disposed of Invariably for a few cents.
Yesterday was a disastrous day for
the boys and the uninterrupted picnic
they were having. While one of them
was making off with ait oil cup from
ore of the engines, he was detected and
though ho lied he was recognized by
an Italian employe. The boy was like
wise an Italian and was positively
Identified by the man who was watch
ing. Detective Martin Crlppen had a war
rant sworn out before Alderman Jones
for the boy's arrest, who proved to be
Frank Tollerlca, aged about 11! years.
Ho was arrested by Constable Neary
and positively identllied. He made a
denial, but was held in ball. Eventunl
ly he admitted he knew who did steal
the brass and through him It Is certain
" that tjie others will be taken and the
practice an expensive one to the com
pany effectually stopped.
THE DTTNDAFF TROUBLE.
Counter Suit Follows Assault of
fho assault on Dundaff street Mori-
lay night In which Henry Buehert was
badly beaten, as alleged, by the Monroe
.vothers, Frank and William, has de-
Moped a couple of suits.
William, the oldest one of the
brothers was before Alderman Jones
yesterday morning and was committed
to jail in default of $700 ball oa three
.ehaiges: Carrying concealed weapons
land assault ami battery. Buchert'a
story was that when he went to the
Monroe house, the elder Monroe, Wil
liam, pulled a revolver, put it back
In his pocket and pulled it a second
time. Then Ruehert said, he struck
Monroe in self-defense, with his um
brella. The older Monroe struck him
with the revolver, knocking him down,
the younger Uul kicking bin. while lie
The Monroe boys denied vehement
ly the story of Huchert and laid all the
trouble against Buchort. The Monroe's
father was present at tly hearing of
Frank in Ui3 afternoon and came near
to being committed by Alderman Jones
for (.orlempt of court, lie was In no
Didn't UsJlve it roEsiblo That Coffee
was r.t Work,
People often attribute their 111 health
to re-mo indiscretion In eating, and
cNmgo diet in the hope of recovering
their wonted good health; llndlng no
cnunfto for the better In their condition,
they are at a loss for the cause, never
for a moment thlnkliigjjiat the cup of
coffee which they take ill the morning
is the true source from whence all their
A lady In Philadelphia had her atten
tion called to the pernicious working of
coffee on the system by reading- n little
book on "How to Live." She says
"It was truly an eye-opener to mo, All
tlio many symptoms of the nervous
stage qiuler which I had been laboring
ro long, were here directly traceable to
coffee drinking. Especially was It
shown to be responsible for the com
plnto 'bieuk-down' of my nervous sys
tem, which T had ascribed to many dlf
fer;ii). causes, mid which lmd beeomo
so-ftristt that my hands shook like that
of it, oper when" ever I curried things to
u&n)outh orj-eacUca. out to grasp any
thing; 1 found myself subject to fre
quent spells of despondency and gloom,
n filing of emptiness, with constant
Nbw, like every slave to an Inordiu
atd?!nfpeUtei:irva's loath' to believe that
my".fuvorUe"mo'rnVnK and mld-duy bev
erage was the true cause of all this
Haying noticed the advertisements of
PoStum Food Coffee, I determined to
tea it, and pure'liused a package and
had. some, prepared carefully as direct
ed.5, 'enjoyed my first cup Immensely,
and" postuin has been my fuvurlte drink
evgrilnce, and that Is a year and a half
ago". J had barely used it a week when
I 'rlized.a. jgenral one-up' of my
syste). First,- my appetite Improved;
neiitf I had no feellngof depression for
daya, together, unci a sensation of com
fort especially of my stomach, was not
iceable. After a month, 1 was aware
thamy handsjiftjoiiger trembled, my
nerves were Improved, and this Im
provement continued until I entirely
recpYered ray health.
VheneYer I learn of a case of ner
vous, prostration, dyspepsia, or stom
ach; 'trouble among my friends and
others, I at once urge the abandonment
of: coffee as a beverage and the use of
PdStum in Us stead, and I Have yet to
learn of a. single case la whfch j,t failed
of Its effects." .Name-given .by Postum
.Co., Battl Creeks Mich. '
pleasant mood nnd gave answers that
Irritated the alderman,
The Monroe's father appeared to be
greatly Incensed over his son's nrrest
nnd caused n warrant to ho sworn out
before Alderman Bunnell for Huebert's
arrest. He alleged that Huchert as
saulted his son with his umbrella, A
piece of the umbrella, the handle, wan
produced as evidence of the force of
B. C. aUERIN RESIGNS.
Leaves Carbondnle Gas Company to
Go to New York City.
U. C. Ouerln, superintendent of the
Carbondale Gas company, bus resign
ed to go to New York state, where he
has accepted an ndvunccd position. He
will leave here tlife middle of October.
Mr. Ouerln ennio to Carbondnle about
two years ago und his application nnd
energy In keeping nbreast of the times
and In hustling In the Interest of the
company he has made the plant of
the Carbondnle Gas company nn Im
portant factor In the town's acquisi
tion. Socially bo made himself popu
lar and he will leave Carbondale with
assurances of always being kindly re
garded by those lie leaves behind him.
Mr. Ouerln was nn ardent lover of
out door sports and was conspicuous
Inst fall In the development, of golf In
this city. This season he Is nctlns as
coach of the Carbondale Intllun's foot
ball team and has earnestly given bis
valuable aid to develop the young men
for the season's play on the grid-Iron.
The withdrawal of Mr. nnd Mrs.
Ouerln will bo truly regretted In their
social set, where they were so popular
GEO. COLLINS ELECTED.
Chosen Last' Night as Collsctor of
Poor Taxes From Fourth Ward.
After a lapse of three months beyond
the time prescribed by law, the Car
bondale poor board last night elected a
collector of taxes for 1902.
George Collins, of Btooklyn street.
Fourth ward, a brother of National
Organizer Henry Collins, of the United
Mine Workers, was the successful man.
No other name was proposed.
Director James Burke of the Fourth
ward, named Mr. Collins. Director
Morgan Thomas wanted the matter 4PR
go over until the next meeting and
made a motion to that effect.
Mr. Lynch protested against further
delay, pointing out that the law pre
scribed July 1 as the limit for the
collector's election. Mr. Thomas' mo
tion was not seconded. The nomina
tion of COllins was put, all but Mr.
Thomas voting for him. Mr. Thomas
The commission was fixed at ii per
cent., the same as last year and the
bond was designated at $G,000, the sum
The only other matter of public in
terest was the ordering paid of bills
to the amount of $700.
Twenty-seventh Anniversary of Or
dination of Very Rev. T. F. Coffey,
The twenty-seventh anniversary of
the ordination to the priesthood of
Very Rev. T. F. Coffey, V. G was
quietly, yet heartily, observed at the
parochial residence In this city on Mon
day. The beloved pastor of St. Hose church
was the recipient of the hearty felici
tations that such a notable anniver
sary must call forth. His life in the
sanctuary has truly been fruitful and
justified the sincere congratulations
that were offered and the fervent ben
edictions that were asked to accom
pany him along his career. Following
tliu custom among them, Rev. M. K.
Lynott, Kingston; Rev. 13. J. Melley,
of South Scranton; Rev. F. P. Jlc
Nally, all of whom wore ordained at
the same time by the late Bishop
O'llara, were present at the dinner
given by Very Rev. Father Coffey. The
other guests present on this happy oc
casion were: Rev. Walter Gorman,
lv, George Dixon, Carbondale; Rev.
T. J. Commerford and Rev. M. H. Mll
Iane, Aichbald; Rev. M. F. Crane,
Avora; Rev. J. J. Curran, Wilkes
Rarre; Rev. P. J. Murphy and Rev.
John O'Donnell, Olyphant.
An Interesting' Evening nt Up-to-
Date Club Meeting1.
The formal opening of the autumn
and winter sessions of the "Up-to-Date
Rook club" took place last evening at
the home of Mrs.- J. M. Klofer, on Bel
mont street, Miss Catherine Jay and
Miss Alice Rnshlelgh assisted,
Scarcely any nssembly of the club
exceeded the interest and enjoyment
of this occasion. It was known as
"violet night." Questions were asked,
the answers to which were to be found
In the word violet, ,Tho prize for the
most answers was a dainty white
cushion with a spray of violets. The
booby prize was a bunch of violets,
faded almost past recognition, Re
freshments concluded the night's en
joyment. The club which has exceeded In In
terest nnd pleasure the sanguine ex
pectations of Its enthusiastic organiz
ers, will reorganize In a few weeks,
The new members who will (111 tho
vacancies that have occurred during
the year will be as follows: Mrs,
Moluun, Mrs, Ciiimell, .Misses Mlnnlo
Mohrs, Janet llryden, Elizabeth Ed
wards. The Next Attraction,
The comedy drama "Under Southern
Skies" by Lottie lllalr Parker, atithur
of "Way Down East' Ms well supplied
with scenes and characters that draw
laughter from tho audience. The lead
ing part is a mingling of comedy and
pathos. There are many bright lines,
funny situations and amusing char
acters through tho rise to the fall of
the curtain. The scenery In "Under
Southern Skies" Is beautiful and the
costumes are dainty and picturesque
following the fashions of the period,
1S75. William A. Brady has spent,
money lavishly on the production am
lias selected a large and capable com
pany, The result Is an entertainment
complete In every way. "Under South'
ern Skies" will appear at the Grand on
"Oh, Horse!" Said the Crowd.
A horse owned by James Monroe fell
down at the corner of Sixth avenue
and Church street, ubout 7.30 o'clock
last evening and drew a crowd that
reminded one of a "Pets" game on
Duffy's field, Mr. Monroe was driving
Up Sixth aVcntlc, nnd when ho got to
the corner the horse, which Wns young
and skittish, got frightened nt some
object In Hid road nlul attempted to
do a contortionist's star act. lleyond
the fright of tho driver soino bruises
to the horse und the cry of "Oh,
t torse I" from the crowd, there Wns
Are Dangerously 111.
Miss Mnmo Sluuinon, daughter of
Frank Shannon, of Washington street,
who has been In poor health for several
inonrlis, was quite low last night, so
wCak Hint those about her are appre
hensive of the end.
Wnltcr, son of Dr. W. W. Fletcher
nnd Mrs. Fletcher, Who has been dan
gerously 111 for several weeks front
bronchitis, manifests 11.11 appreciable
Improvement, and there Is hope that
the heroic little sufferer will win out
ngnlnst the hard chances ho has been
fighting. This, at least, Is the earnest
wish of tliu friends of the family,
whose wurm-heartcd sympathies go
out to Dr. and Mrs. Fletcher In their
distress. Dr. It. Wchlau, of Scranton,
hns been called lit consultation In the
case with the family physician, Dr. D.
Among1 Odd Fellows.
The semi-annual election of olllcers
took place In OIlvo Leuf lodge, No. 15G,
Independent. Order of Odd Fellows
Monday evening. The following were
chosen: Noble grand, Harry ,T. Hall;
vice grand, Adnm McMyne; relief com
mittee, Dr. F. J. Wagner; representa
tive, 13d ward Hall; trustee, Frank J.
Love. District Deputy Orand Master
Isaac Singer will Install the above olll
cers on October 13.
Thomas ltlmron, of Unlondale, was
a welcome visitor. Mr. Rlmron Is one
of tho oldest Odd Fellows In those
parts. He Is over 70 years of age, and
lias boon an active Odd Fellow since
ISIS. He has filled overy subordinate
lodge olllce and, despite his uge, takes
as keen an Interest In the welfare of
the order today as half a century ago.
He gave a brief, though Interesting,
To Scranton Today.
The High school foot ball team will
journey to Scranton at 1 p. 111. today,
to meet the High school eleven of that
city. It Is expected that a large crowd
will go with them to cheer them to
The team will likely put up a good
game, as they have had some very hard
practice of late. It will be handicapped
by tho absence of Captain Van Borgan
and Half Rack Monahan.
List of letters remaining in the Car
bondale, Pa., postolllce, Oct. 1, 1002, for
persons unknown: J. P. Ayers, Nor
man T. Rurns, P. F. Cronln, A. L.
DIst, J. P. KIttel, II. J. Lyons, H. 13.
Sparks, William Spillane, W. II. AVohl
back, Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Williams,
Mrs. William Gould. J. H. Thomas,
Diagram Opens Tonight.
The sale of seats for the elaborate
production of "Under Southern Skies,"
which will be seen at tho Grand Fri
day night, will begin at Reynolds' drug
store this evening at 7.30 o'clock. A
large opening sale is anticipated, as
this is one of the best attractions
promised this season.
The School Children's Strike.
The exciting time of the scholars who
went on strike at the Carbondale
township school yesterday Is reported
In the general strike news In today's
THE PASSING THRONG.
Rev. J. F. Warner and wife, J. M.
Nicol. F. 13. Kilpatrlek, Frank Smith,
Mrs. II. F. Clark, Miss Clara Arthur
and Miss Sadie Miller left yesterday
to attend the Honesdale District Ep
worth league convention.
Maurice G. Watt returned yesterday
after several weeks' stay In Colorado.
His health was greatly bonelltted by
Mrs. A. F. Chaffee left yesterday
morning for Pittsburg to attend the
branch meeting of the Foreign Mis
Dr. Ernest Downton, of Thompson,
was called to tills city Monday to at
tend an Important case with Dr. S. S.
Will Edgar, of Green Ridge, called
on Carbondale friends Monday.
Frank Fox, formerly the energetic
and popular bonlface of tho Anthracite
hotel, now with the Sacgertown Min
eral Water company was warmly
greeted In the city Monday.
Misses Lizzie Malone and Lizzie
Walsh, of Pike street, returned homo
yesterday from Wayniart.
Miss Alice Rox, of North Church
street has returned from a brief visit
wltlr friends at Peekvllle.
Edward Evans, agent for Walker &
Gibbons, of Albany, N. Y wns a culler
The home of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore
Spettlgue, of Cemetery street, was the
scene of a pleasant gathering on Mon
day evening when about a dozen of
their friends paid them a surpriso visit
In honor of Mrs, Spettlgue's birthday.
The visitors received a very cordial
reception and after congratulating the
hostess prepared themselves for a
social evening's enjoyment In which
thoy fully succeeded. At 10 o'clock
refreshments were served and Bhortly
after 11 o'clock tho party dispersed all
having had a. thoroughly pleasant
evening together, Those present were
Mr. and Mrs, Theodore Spettlgue, Mss
Spettlgue, of Honesdale; Miss Mary
SOUND AS A DOLLAR
That is the result of a course
of treatment with Scott's Emul
1 t 1 1 e
sion. we nave special reter
ence to persons with weal;
lungs and sensitive throats.
Scott's Emulsion does some
things better than others. This
is one of them. It has a pe
culiar action on the throat and
lungs which gives them
strength and makes them tough,
That's how Scott's Emulsion
drives out coughs, colds and
bronchitis. It keeps them out,
i We'll tend 70a a little to try, If you like.
SCOTT 4 BOWNE, 409 Port ctrcci. New York.
Mrs. Anderson, a prominent
society woman of Jacksonville,
Fla., daughter of Recorder of
Deeds, West, says :
" There aro but few wives and
mothers who have not at times en
dured ur-ouIcs and such pain as only
women know of. I wish such women
know tho value of Lydla E. Fink
ham's Vcjfctablo Compound. It
is a remarkablo medicine, different In
action from any other I ever knew and
"I have seen cases whore women
doctored for years without permanent
benefit who were cured in less than
threo months after taking your Veirc
tablo Compound, while others who
wcro chronic and incurable came out
cured, happy, and in perfect health
after a thorough treatment with this
medicine. 1 have never used it myself
without gaining great benefit. A
fow doses restores my strength and
appetite, and tones up the entire
system. Your medicine has been tried
and fonnd true, hence I fully endorse
it." Mns. R. A. Andkkson. 22." Wash
ington St., Jacksonville, Fla. $5000
forfeit If original ofabouo testimonial proving genu
ineness cannot be produced,
Tho experience and testimony
of some of the most noted Avomen
of America jo to prove, hoyond
a question, that Lydia J3. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound will
correct all such troulilo at once
by removing the cause, and re
storing the organs to a healthy
and normal condition.
Spettlgue, Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Badger,
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Prior, Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas Bray, Joseph Jenkins, of
Carbondale; Mr. and Mrs. I.,. A. Green,
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Ilomihlon, Misses
Edith Bray, Constance Houghton and
The Alumni foot ball club will hold
a social In Assembly hall tomorrow
Isaac Mendleson, of Maylleld, has
returned to Baltimore to resume his
studies at the College of Physicians
W. E. Davis left yesterday to resume
his studies at the Howard university,
WashiliKton, D. C.
John D. Prltchard. of Second street,
was a Scranton visitors yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. John Malloy who have
been summering here, returned yester
day to their home at Falrmount, Iowa.
The funeral of the. late John X. Lllll
brldge took place from the family
home In Biakely yesterday morning
at 11 o'clock. The large number of
persons who nald their last tribute of
respect to the deceased attested tho 5
esteem in which Mr. IJlllbridge wns
held by the community. Ilev. J. S.
Thomas, pastor of the Peekvllle Bap
tist church, conducted the services and
preached an impressive funeral ser
mon. In his remarks the reverned
gentleman spoke of the many com
mendable traits of the deceased. The
choir sang "Nearer My God to Thee"
and "Some Sweet Day," during the ser
vices. A number of beautiful floral
tokens were arranged about tho casket.
At the close of the services the re
mains were viewed and later taken to
Union cemetery where burial was
made. Tho pall-bearars- wore: James
Williams, C. M. Hathaway, A. A. Far
rell, P. H. McCann. Thomas Patten
and Sylvester Williams, members of
the W. W. Waters Post, No. 4 IS, Grand
'Army of the ltepubllc. Among those
from out of town were: Dr. Van Cleef
and family, Stephen Hull and family,
"William Hull, Misses May and Edith
Hull, Green Ridge: W. H. Northrup,
Thomas Smith, Glenburn: Ralph Hull,
Now York; Dr. O'Brien, C. U. Jadwin,
John Luce, George Horn, Mr. and Mrs.
Northrup, Mrs. S. N. Cullender, Scran
ton: Hon. P. A. Phllbln, Archbald.
The Olyphant orchestra will give
their weekly social In Mahon's hall
Mrs. Wright Lowry, of Green Grove,
spent yesterday at this place,
Ethelbert Jones has returned homo
from Marathon, N, Y.
P. P. O'Malley left yesterday to re
sume his studies at tho University of
Pennsylvania at Philadelphia.
Mrs. Anthony Jones, of Kingston:
Mrs, D. J. Jenkins and Miss Jennie
Jenkins, of Hyde Park, were the guests
of Mrs. Mary Roberts, yesterday.
Mrs. A. S, Mason, of Jermyn, visited
friends in town, yesterday.
Rev. J. M, Smoulter, of Rock Lake,
and Rev. Frank Canavan, of Mlnookn,
were visitors at St. Patrick's parochial
Miss Jennie Davis, ot Lackawanna
street, has returned from a visit nt
Charles Seeloy, an old and respected
resident, passed away at his home In
Old Forge at an early hour yesterday
morning, after a lingering Illness. De
ceased was CI years of age, and was
well known and highly esteemed by nil
who knew him, The funeral will be
held tomorrow afternoon. Services at
tho house, and Interment In the Forest
Mlnooka tribe, No. 217, Improved Or
der of Red Men, will meet this even
ing In regular session.
Mrs, Samson and daughter, Ruth,
attended a birthday party In Green
Jtldge Monday evening, given at tho
homo of c, J, Woodworth, assistant
manager of tho International Corres
Miss Jennie llyerly, of Grove street,
has returned home from her visit with
relatives at Mt. Cobb.
"William E. Davis, of Plymouth, is
visiting In town.
Mrs. Evnn W, Davis, of Storrs street,
Is dangerously 111 at her home,
Taylor lodge, No. Wl, Knights of
Pythias, will meet this evening In reg
Richard Watklns moved hl3 family
to Taylor street, from Lincoln Heights,
Miss Annie Meehan returned to her
home In Philadelphia, yesterday, She
wau uccompanled by Mrs. J, Young--blood,
&r., of Main street.
The Taylor Reds base ball team have
challenged the Eighth regiment team
Not another such stock of Dry
Goods under any Scranton roof.
The largest and the best.
The most varied.
The most exclusive,
The most for" your money.
A professor of mathematics doesn't work harder over
than we work over the orooortious of this underwear.
use," and go along turning out misfit after misfit, because other dealers are not
particular. The best fitting underwear to be had is right here.
The problem is differeut with hosiery it's nor so much a question of fit there,
but who has the best quality for the money and the greatest variety,
Connolly & Wallace's again.
75c goods at 50c a yard' A Coutiolly & Wallace
wide aud in. thirty different colo:1 combinations of pretty
Forty feet of counter shelves occupied only by black dress goods, and every
piece different think of it ! AuchflU to be seen under the best and clearest day
light that the sun can give. But nie backbone of our black dress goods is cheviot.
Though cheviots are nearly as staple as broadcloth, every ouce in a while
there is an especially good season for ihem and, to judge from the signs, this
fall is going to be one of the cheviot seasons. We are ready for it with twenty
different styles. 50c to $2. 00 a yard.
Four special pieces ot news about the black' goods are these:
75c Black Serge, 52 inches wide, 50c a yard.
65c Black Cheviot, 40 inches wide, 50c a yard
Other good Cheviots at 65c, 85c, $1.00, $1.25, $1.50.
Other good Serges at 65c, 86c. $1 .00.
$ bUsiliULL If MLLHyE.
to a game on the Taylor grounds for
Saturday afternoon. It is very likely
I hut the soldiers will accept, as they
have a desire to play our boys.
II. .1. Cooper, a popular townsman,
Is having flagstone walks placed In
front of his residence on aiam street.
The Firemen's Relief association held
an interesting meeting last evening at
No. 1 hose house.
Mrs. Mary Kinney, of Lackawanna,
visited friends in this place, yesterday.
List of letters remaining uncalled for
at the Scranton, Pa., postofllco, Octo
ber 1, 1W.. Poisons calling for these let
ters will lilenso say ndvortlsed and give
dato of list.
Ezra 11. Ripple, Postmaster.
Mrs. Fred Boyd, Henry Ball, Mrs. Bcs
Miss Anna Coflln, Mrs. C. G. Council,
Miss Ethel Chase, W. II. Cawley, Will
iam Calkins, William Corten, A. Ciegg.
Miss Anna Duteher, George Davis, Mrs.
F. It. DeGraw, Kolon Dalloy. M. N. Doa
elly, Robert J. Duffy, Clarence Don.
Fred A, Klston.
R( B. Fulmer, Taylor Fowler, Isham
Miss Mamie Gamliallosld.
B. Harrington, Mrs. Annie Hughes, Ar
thur Hobble Ci), Mrs. Georgo T. Haole,
Miss Winifred Jllckey, W. F. Hugley, W.
11. HoekiiMberry, Walter, Ilarrcr, Leo
Frank Judge, T. Jones.
J. A. Kennedy, Mrs. Kalo A. Kelly,
Mrs. Margaret Kerrigan, Georgo Ken
nedy. Harry C. Lukens. Miss Ida Lamb, Fred
S. Lewis, Mrs. Ellen Medler. Morton
Meatier, J. Ci. Moyer, Peter Muldoon, L.
Manning. Mrs. MeUuIre, Martin McGur
rlu. James F. Moran, G, Harry Merchant,
The Mutual Tea Co., MUs Anna F. .Mai
leu, Miss Madge Nichols, K. T. Nichols.
Mrs. C. O'Malley.
Arthur L. Phillips, John Phillips, Mrs,
S. J. Powoll, Mrs, Leroy Parke, L. T,
Mr. Hafforty, Miss MubrIo Iteclilin,
Mrs. Sarah Rose, .Mrs. D, Richards (for
eign war office).
Rev. Klls Smith, J. P. Schreckhlse, Mrs.
Bertha Loulso Sandorcot, P. V. Seller,
Miss Annie Slnnntt, Mip. Thomas W.
Snyder, William Schmidt, S. S. Stevens,
Sadlo Spotts, JIumu Barge.
George W. Taylor, Mrs, Caroline
Thompson, Robert Travis (Macltlnsvlllo
farm), Walter Travis, Laura Talbert,
May C, Thlrwlll, James Tormoy (snpt).
Robert Von Urann, Miss Ueiilali Vail.
Charles 11. Wells, C. II. Wells, Miss
Illleu Walker. Mrs, Frank K. Williams,
A. J. Wclganil.
Plerottl Domenlco, Mlclielo Cecore,
Lombard Sebastluo, Mntteo Medeati
Dljaverlo, Farzarotl Mlclielo, Tereslnn ill
Uattoll Darlo IVmeranofu Angela, Rocco
Braeclafii Angolo, Giuseppe Tlerziats,
Attiivlni Domenlco, Plotro Coimmiacli,
Franccicn Collarlca, Antonio Slazza, It,
Lee ills Ilestav.
Adam Kaprewskl, Kaul Delnkovles,
1'isutQ Uulkael, William Kostratbaiiskey,
Wallcaty JciulvasowsUI, Frank Kltlowslil,
Antonl Jowunwskl. Josef SwIotUowsld,
Mlehat Downailonler, Mastow Wnorow
sltl, Antonl Houstkoskl, Kmll Nowoslci
Knslnijoro.s, Mortlukus, I'radoyo, Frank
Sotat Miliclo Jabblo, Csudak Pal, Mallia
Ciilewsltl, Swlontek Balewest, Uzan Paul,
George Sokol, Majk C3ep!co, Saplun Ml
haly, Adam Moucltee, Tepuoyanesln
Peter, Lesonlea Vasslly, Caavnl Tasacf,
Michael Ilalt-lyak, ilaltista Marclil, Jan
Moryc, Stuulstaw Mroz, Wyuaa, Keet.
ajaey, Frunk Wrlcsnls, William Ilucrls.
kls, Paula) Raman, Frandl Mars, I.oyync
lecnav, Mail; Ssldeawcsks, Turtlmas,
C'seklnowskl, Uronlstaw Danlnk, Joseph
Oilna, Antonl, Krleszkowlez, Martin
Vf8t Scranton Station,
Margaret Dougherty, Hon, Beats,
Wactaw Frtunklowlcz. Wleent Kornllo,
Mrs. James Madison, Miss Minnie O'Con
nor, Miss Mar Kcll, Lulggl Volpa,
ton's Shopping: Center
If you are a stranger, will' you
ask for a guide to take you over the
store? Or, if you prefer to wanderN
about alone, feel sure that nobody
will bother you. If there is any
thin?; we can do to help you, ask
the first person you nieet.
's, Women's Children's
36th Annual Encampment G. A. R.,
Washington, D. C, Oct. 6-11.
For the above occasion ticket agents
of the Lackawanna railroad will sell
special round trip tickets to Washing
ton at one way fare for the round trip;
fare from Scranton, $7.7G. Tickets will
be on sale and good going October I to
7 Inclusive, and for return until Oc
tober II. A further extension of limit
leaving Washington up to and Includ
ing November 3 may be secured by de
posit of tickets with joint agent and
upon payment of 50 cents. Stop overs
will be allowed at Baltimore, Phila
delphia and one other point en route,
but not to exceed llnal limit. For fur
ther particulars as to stop over and
side trips apply to local ticket agent
Washington, D. C, Excursion.
On account of the thirty-sixth Na
tional encampment, Gv A. R., to be
held at Washington, D. C October 6
to 11, Lieut. Ezra S. Griilln post, No,
139, have arranged for a special
through G, A. It. train via New Jersey
Central railroad, leaving Scranton,
Monday, October ti, at S.C0 a. m., nnd
making all stops to Ashley, Inclusive.
The rate will bo one faro for the
round trip from all stations. Tickets
good to return on the special train or
on any regular train to October II.
If an extension of return limit is de
sired passengers must deposit their
tickets at joint agent's olllce, No, 121S
F street, N. W Washington, D. C,
between October 7 and II, and a feo
of llfty cents paid, when tho return
limit of ticket will bo extended until
November 3. Stop-over will be alluw
ed on tho Philadelphia and Reading
railway and the Baltimore and Ohio
As tho New Jersey Central has been
designated as the "Ofllclal Route," all
comrades and their friends are re
quested to Join Lieut. Kzra S. Griilln
post on their special train, which will
arrive at Washington at 4.30 p. in.
Please notify the secretary of your
Intentions not later than September 9,
so that ample accommodations will bo
For any additional Information call
on any N, J. C. ticket agent, or address
K. W, Pcarce, secretary, CIS Market
street, Scranton, Pa. "
Reduced Rates to the West.
Commencing September 1st, and dally
thereafter, until October 31st, 1902, tho
Wisconsin Central railroad will sell
Settlers' tickets from Chicago to points
in Montana. Idaho, Oregon, Washing
ton and British Columbia, nt greatly
reduced rates. For detailed information
Inquire of nearest ticket agent, or ad
diess W. II. Allen, D. P, A., cut Park
building, Pittsburg, Pa or James C,
Pond, general passenger agent, Mil
97,75 to Washington, D. 0 tind Re
turn via tho Lehigh Valley Rail
road October 4, 5, 0 and 7,
On account of the Grand Army Na
tional Kncampnient to bo held In
Washington. D, l, October ti-H, the
Lehigh Valley Railroad will sell speT
clal tickets at 17.75 for the round trip,
good going October 4th, Gth, litli and
7th, limited for return passage to Oc
tober 14th, good on all trains except
the Black Diamond Express. An ex
tension of return limit from Washing
ton, to November 3rd, may be obtain
ed by deposit- of ticket with Joint
agent at Washington, between Octo
ber 7th and litli, und payment of fee
of 50 cents. Special tickets will also
his intricate problems
Makers sav "what's the
bargain 28 to 30 inches
be sold going via Harrlsburg and Get
tysburg, returning via Philadelphia at
rate of $S.S3. C:fll on Delaware and
Hudson or Lehigh Valley ticket jigenU
for further Information. 1
Sunday, October 5, Is the date selected
by tho New York, Ontario and Western
Railway company to conduct its annual
"foliage" excursion from stations on its
Scranton division, Scranton to Forest
City, Inclusive, to Hancock, N. Y. Upon
that date they will make a round trip
rate of $1, thus enabling the public to
take advantage of a delightful journey
through tho hills of Wayne county at
a time of the year when the foliage will
be at Its best and the scenery en route
surpassingly beautiful. Tickets will
also bo sold on the above date at same
rate to Poyntelle, WInwood and Preston
For further Information consult ticket
agents or J. K. Welsh, T. P. A., Scran
ton. Special Low Fares to Chicago, Ill.'y
and Return via the Lehigh Valley
Railroad October 5, 6 and 7.
On account of the national encamp
ment, Union Veteran Legion, to bo
hold In Chicago, 111., October S-ll, tho
Lehigh Valley Railroad will sell spe
cial tickets, good going October 5th,
Cth nnd 7th, at $18.00 for the rourfd
trip, limited for return passage to Oc
tober ICtli, good on all trains except
the Black Diamond Express. Consult
ticket agents for further Information.
National Encampment Union Veter
an Legion, Chicago, 111., Octo
For the above occasion ticket agents
of tho Lackawanna railroad will sell
special round trip tickets to Chicago
at rate of one-way fare for tho round
trip plus $1.00. Tickets will bo on sale,
and good going October 5, C and 7, with
return limit to Oct. 16th.
Lackawanna Railroad Niagara Falls
Excursion, Sept. 25, and Oct. 25.
Special excursion tickets will be sold
for all trains going on tho above dates,
good for return within live (5) days
from and Including date of sale, Faro jf
for tliu round trip, $5,00 for adults and
$2.u0 for children between the ages of
Ave (5) and twelve (12) years.
Within a most saddened home, grief,
stricken relatives and sorrowing friende
assembled for the third time In not
Utilto two years to pay a touching
tributo to their loved ones who havo
gone, on before. First called home,
Mrs, Lizzie Kwartz, Mr, Eraser's gen
tle grandmother; then Charles W.
Frazlcr, his father; fc'aurday, Frank,
a loving son, husband and father, who
was called so suddenly (list "Wednesday
morning from this life lir.o the great
beyond. At 1.20 o'clock, comrades of
the Patriotic Order Sonf. of America
lodge tenderly bore all tin t was mortal
of their brother In fraternity to tho
Christian thuivh at Madlgouvllle, ,
where very Impresslvu services were
conducted by the P.fv. Mr, Powell, as
sisted by the choir, who rendered sev
eral beautiful selections. Mr, Powell
spoko words of comfort to the henrj
otrlckcn ones. The casket was then
borne from tho church to the hearse,
nearly hidden with floral tributes of
love and esteem. A large funeral pro
cession followed to the cemetery.whero
tears of the (broken hearted mingled
with the raln drops as his body was
committed to mpthcr earth.