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THE SCRANTON TllIBUNE--MONDAY OCTOBER 6, 1002,
WE MODERN HARDWARE STORE.
Tor winter. Don't neglect
the old home. Add the
greatest of nil modern im
Base burner and hot air
circulator duplex grate and
Three sizes for hard coal.
Foote & Shear Co.
4 4t irr f. a
7 wasnmgion xxvc
of Mlisic and flrf
Offers the exceptional advan
tage of Piano and Organ study
with Mr. Sumner Salter, an
artist teacher of recognized
standing in the musical world.
Register now. 604 Linden st.
This Store is so pop
ular with Amateur
Photographers is be
cause it is devoted
exclusively to their
needs. Supplies for
Amateurs is not a side
line here, but our sole
211 Washington Ave.
Small amount of NEW MEXICO
DEVELOPMENT CO.'S STOCK; also
a few shares NEW MEXICO RAIL
WAY at a reasonable figure.
I. F. riEGARQEL & CO.
Stocks, Bonds and Securities,
It is a growing, active,
bank in every particular.
gTHE PEOPLE'S BiK.1
1 MB Hff Wllf ' i'J h1 1 n ifl
Gcorgo V. Millar Is In Pittsburg on bus.
Miss Milan Fml, of Towumlu, Is vUlt
ins trlcmls on Uriels uvemie.
Miss Ilci-thii mill Marlon I'atori-oii of
Mi I'lnnio uro visiting (Jrecn Hideo
Mrs. A. II. Vnmlermark, of t'luuvh uvo.
nuo. Is spondlns a few days with relatives
in Hlnsli.imton, j;. v.
Mr. nnd Mih, A. (i. Wheeler. Jr.. of
O yplmnt road. an spumllng a lew days
with relatives at Clark's Green.
!!- !l'1(ihcl ,K 0wel,s lws returned lo
I'lillm.elph a arier a visit with her moth,
cr. Mrs. . It, Owens, of llilek avenue.
Charles lliiuwoni, of C'urlioniliile, has
returned homo alter ((pending a week with
Henry Twlnliisr. of North .Main avenue.
Mrs. Harvey I.onB and slMer. .Ms3 Dora
Jlaafr, of Capouso avenue, havo returned
homo from a visit with friends In Now
Mrs. Wetrlck. of Klniwton, has ro.
turned homo after bpendliiR a low davs
wrcetf1"" ' W" I)aVl3 of"'ca "Market
Attorney Henry Harding has gone to
aslilnBton. J). C. to attend ik,,
Rcubicnent Ct "1U a'"m' Umy oi l,u
Attorney l. k. Kllciillen and brother.
JUIllam, left on Saturday for vH ,
J' wlicro the latter will enter tho cita
ollc university of America.
EOOT BALL NOTES.
,ul f00,' lm" K'"nohJuvcen Nt. Thomas
college cloven and tho Hlooinsbun; Stale
Normal team, scheduled fr SuturVluy
was positioned tin n,,,n . "... '"'!
j ., ' ""' "tun luoran. risht
facl!lB,.lB,5BCf,;', ""BU'inli Moore, lo
tackle; Iv.MeCuc, right end; t, luslck,
Troon left halfback; O'lloru, fullback1
substitutes, O'Malle'y, Burke. McCu.;
Crane yamllelil. i.v-u,
' 8"nl between tho Bcrunton and
Ilkes-Uarre High t,choo tcurns, alio
postponed, will bo played on Wedncsduy
afternoon at Athletic Park.
Be suro and see the '"Guldeless Won.
der" break her record, at the Wavne
ounty I'alr at Honesdale this week.
SOME MEN ARE
SO DECLARED REV. JOSEPH H.
ODELL LAST NIGHT.
In a Sermon Delivered in the Sec
ond Presbyterian Church Ho De
clared 'That Those Who Live
Solely for Thoir Own Happiness
Are No Better Than Beasts Why
Man Should Be Higher Than the
Animal The Cruelty of Nature Is
Shown on All Sides.
ltov. Joseph II. Odell, the pastor of
the Second Presbyterian church, last
night answered the question found In
Matthew, 12:11' "How much, then, la a
man better than a sheen?" In a ser
mon profound In thought and charming
In Its rhetorical finish. Ho spoke, In
part, as follows:
"It Is extremely dimcult to definitely
analyze human nnture. Any analysis
falls far abort of being even partially
satisfactory. It Is hard to toll where
the animal ends and where tho Intel
lectual begins. It Is harder still to tell
where the Intellectual ends and the
"Sometimes the lower Is taken up Into
the higher, and sometimes the higher
Is dragged down Into tho lower. Tho
different departments become confused
and the lines dividing them become so
blurred that It Is Impossible to truce
them. There ti.-e surprises on all sides,
curious outcroppings In human nature.
We see, for Instance, a man living in
accordance with his Instincts, unstirred
by any lofty motive, and wo class and
catalogue him as a beast, yet In a
moment ho becomes a noble being.
"We see, on the other hand, men who
are lovers of tho beautiful, souls whose
lives are models of purity and beauty.
We are startled almost Into unbelief by
a suddfti lapse Into vulgarity or Into
the practice of some gross vice which
breaks out like a sudden ulcer. Victor
Hugo summed up the situation when he
said, 'I am the tadpole of an arch
angel,' meaning that within him wore
the vastest nnd most Illimitable possi
bilities. Of one thing we are certain,
and that is that there is a higher and
a lower order, though the divisions are
Impossible of allotment.
MAY JUDGE OURSELVES.
"If we are unable to judge others by
a single act, or are loath to Judge
others at all, we may at least judge
ourselves nnd bring ourselves to a re
alization that certain things we may do
cause our natures to trend downward
toward the animal, or upward toward
"Man is higher than the beasts and
lower than the angels, but there Is one
thing ho cannot do and that is, main
tain a balance between the two. He is
constantly making excursions Into both
the lower and the higher realms. Some
times he may let the fever of bis pas
sions hold him tight and be may sati
ate his. lower appetites, allowing cun
ning, rather than conscience, to be his
guide. You and I know what It Is to
have tho beast side got control.
"Or he may journey Into the higher
realms after now affinities, Info those
realms where tho moral law enchants,
where beauty enamours and where
truth fascinates. Then he comes back
and he pauses to mark the dividing
line, and ho asks himself, 'Where shall
I cast my anchor with the beasts be
neath me or with the angels above?'
" 'How much, then, Is a man better
than a sheep?" The application of this
question is much broader than its ap
plication to merely a sheep. It really
means, How much is a man better than
an animal? Tho answer depends on the
viewpoint. From tho standpoint of the
zoologist, man is not any better, com
paratively speaking, than the sheep.
He lias tho same manner of coming Into
the world and going out of It, and there
is. imio utlterenee In his structural
make-up. If the zoologist is tho only
authority, we are superior not enough
to boast of.
If we take an estimate In another
way, how different. Wo find that man
Is not only higher than the animals,
but that ho cannot be classed with
them at all. When we see the light of
we sninmg irom a human face and
think of tho loyal sacrifices that hu
man beings have made for truth we
realize tne difference. The gray mat
ter In a man's brain Is only slightly
heavier than that In an animal's, but
that gray matter has produced "Para
dise Lost," the "Dlvlua C'omedia."
"Hamlet," Titian's "Taking Down from
the Cross," and the sonatas, symph
onies and masses of the master musi
cians. TIIEItK IS NO PIETY.
Wo may consider the difference still
further. In the animal world there Is
no pity. It Is n cruel world In spite
of the animal stories that are being so
extensively printed. Nature Is coldly
cruel, relentlessly nnd dispassionately
cruel. As long as tho voumr imimni i
growing nnd keeping vigorous and
healthy It Is protected, but If It Is
weak It Is spurned, trampled upon and
oftlmes killed by Its own kind. Nature
never cares for deformities, with hu
man kind It is the weak, puny, little
child that gets the dearest love aud
the tendcrest care.
All tho functions of tho nnlmal world
arc directed towards preserving life.
"Not to die" is tho motto. Man is not
In this class though, I want to assert
right here that tho man who spends
all his time In thoughts of food, of
clothes to wear and of his house and
bodily pleasures, Is an ahlinal aud
nothing more. His house may have
cost half a million, but It Is no differ
ent than the bird's nest or the lion's
The refining Influences of civilization
do not make a man one Int-h above
the beast. They may make him more
skillful nnd more cunning, but that la
all, What does then? You ask. A re
spect for the voice which tells him
what Is right and what Is wrong.
When Is a man raised above the level
of the beasts? When ho la moved by
altruistic motives, when ho searches
diligently for tho truth nnd when jus
tice, tyith, honor and charity aro the
temper of his mind day by day.
Up to this time I have Bpoken things
which any polite pagan may stand' by.
They are obvious truths which Marcus
Aurellus or Socrates might have ex
pounded. I will go higher.
"Christ Is conceded to be tho best and
fairest type of man and Ho commands
our feelings of admiration, reverence,
love and emulation, when we are con
fronted with a doubt as to our Iden
tity and wo ure asked who wo are, we
think of the best and tho highest, and
claim Him as brother, who clothed In
the body of a man the simple glory of
tho heart of God.
Christ Is more. He Is the Son of God
who ravenled to man tho Fatherhood
J. ALFRED PENNINGTON, Director.
604 LINDEN STREET.
of God nnd Its grenfco-relatlvo tho
sonshlp of man. We, too, can call Him
brother, because we are sons of God
as Ho Is. And further He died
for us. Tho theology of the atonement
Is too vast for mo. It benumbs my
brain to think of It. I do know that at
that holy altar whereupon He gave his
life, every man stands as a priest In
his own right, and by that sacrifice
every man Is a free man ransomed
from the penalty of guilt. How much
higher Is man than tho beasts? So
much higher that God died for him.
Can you take tho animal side after
you realize this fully? Can you live
only for tho gratification of self after
that? I am not hitting at ghosts. I
am talking to the thousands ot men
nnd women In this city who arc think
ing only of their Immediate pleasures.
Only tho man who breaks free from his
animal nature and allies himself with
the splrltunl can hope to live as God
Intended he should."
THE REAL PROBLEM.
Not Aro You Prepared to Die but
Aro You Prepared' to LiveP
Says Rev. T. B. Payne.
Yesterday was Itally Day at All
Souls' Unlversallst church, the services
at morning worship following a special
order. The pastor's sermon, based on
the words of Jesus, "I came that ye
might have life, and have It more
abundantly," was an earnest word for
a more honest and thorough endeavor
to lit one's self for living here and
now. Among other things, he said:
For a good many centuries the great
question the church has addressed to
men has been, "Aro you prepared to die?"
"Have you made your calling and elec
tion sure?" This has bred within men
a peculiar form, and ono of tho worst
forms, of selfishness. It lias taught them
to think primarily of self first.
I submit to you, ljjy friends, has this
not been a putting of the cart before the
horse? If you have studied the life of
tho great Master, at all, you must know
that Ho had almost nothing to say of the
hereafter; He made no appeal to men's
selfishness. But, of one thing He did say
a great deal, lie spake of a fuller, richer,
diviner life than men about him were liv
ing. That life Ho came to make men ac
quainted with; that life He urged them
to follow; that life Ho called men to live.
In short. His question to mon was not,
"Are you prepared to die? but aro you
prepared to live?"
I want to put the emphasis this morn
ing, dear friends, just where Jesus puts
It. Aro you prepared to live? Arc you
living the best possible life you can live?
Have you so stored tho mind; so discip
lined tho conscience; so controlled the
will that, day by day, life Is a greater
joy and prlvllego to you? If It is not this,
then, you aro not prepared to live, and
need to set more earnestly about your
preparation tri live.
How many peoplo there arc who think
to" live, one has only to breathe, eat,
sleep, labor! Ho who docs that Is not
living. Ho merely exists. The animals
do as much as that. How many peoplo
about us simply exist. They touch us on
every side. They know nothing of Its
rich present. They breathe, cat, live,
move, labor. They are ruled by Ignor
ance instead of knowledge; by prejudice
Instead of right; by lialrad Instead of
love. Do not tell mo, dear friends, that
such live. They do not live. There is
not ono real rich heart throb within
I plead with you this morning to pre
pare yourselves to live. I.lvo right, and
you will dlo right. Tho world needs from
you n sweter, holler, diviner touch than
you aro giving It. Before that touch
envy, malice, hatred, wrong will ny to
return no more.
ORDAINED BY BISHOP.
Rev. John J. Robling Received Into
Uev. John J. Robllng, son of Peter
Hobllng, of Slocum street, was ordained
to the Roman Catholic priesthood In
St. Mary's church, nivor street, on
Saturday morning, by nt. Itov. Bishop
M. J. Hoban. The bishop was assist
ed In tho ceremony by Rev. Peter
Christ and Rev. J. J. CirlfTln. Rev.
Charles Goeckel, of Wllkes-Barre, and
new George J. Stopper, of Duryca,
were within tho sanctuary.
The newly ordained priest celebrated
his first mass In St. Mnry's church yes
terday morning. It was a solemn high
mass and the other ofllcers were:
Deacon, Rev. Ferdinand Schrleber, of
Mansfield; sub-deacon, Rev. I.Schmidt,
of Wllliamsport; master of ceremon
ies, Rev. F. P. Straub, of South
The sermon was preached by Rev.
Peter Christ, who chose for his text,
Cor., 1:4, "Let every man so account
us as ministers of Christ, and dispell
sors of divine mysteries."
A PLEASANT REMEMBRANCE.
Recorder of Deeds' Gift to Homo for
Tho managers of tho Homo for tho
Friendless recently caused an an
nouncement to be printed to tho effect
that there was a great need of flour at
that Institution. Their gratitude Is now
expressed for tho following pleasant re
membrance and tho barrel of flour
which accompanied It:
Scranton, la Oct. 2, 1902.
Homo for tho Friendless, City: Re
sponding to a call printed In (ho local
papers of recent date, I havo this day di
rected Clarko Bros, to deliver to your
home one burro! of flour, I appreciate
your good work und am only sorry that
your Institution has to make known to
the public Its needs, for It Is certainly do.
EervhiK of belW surcess. Kindly let mo
know If samo reaches you.
Very truly yours,
Em II Bona,
The annua-! donation day at the Homo
this year will be October 22.
Miss Le Vay at Hotel Jermyn,
Tuesday, Oct. 7th, with exclusive styles
In Millinery. Miss Lo Vay will not be
In Scranton again for two weeks.
Go to tho Wayne County Fair at
Honesdale, Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday of this week.
New Buckwheat Hour. Covj-sea
Are offered by tho Conservatory for Piano
forte Instruction to Students of all grades, from
beginners to prospective professionals.
Students can begin now.
IT WAS ORGANIZED
HALF A CENTURY AGO
An Interesting Event Celebrated by
the Sunday School of Pirst
The fiftieth anniversary nnd annual
meeting of the First Presbyterian Sun
day school was held after tho morning
service yesterday, when officers were
elected nnd a review given of half a
Tho newly elected ofllcers aro: Su
perintendent, L, T. Mattes; first as
sistant, A. W. Dickson; second assist
ant, W. J. Hand; third assistant, A.
It. Footo; secretary, F. E. Piatt; first
assistant, L. H. Plumley; second as
sistant, S. L. Thompson; treasurer,
Howard Plumley; distributing librar
ian, n. W. Olmstoad; assistant, Harry
Superintendent Mattes, who was re
elected for tho third time, gave a gen
eral review of tho work of the school,
reading tho minutes of the first meet
ing when the school was organized on
Sept. 12, 1832, In old Odd Fellows' hall,
which stood on the corner of what Is
now Lackawanna nnd Jefferson ave
nues, the present site ot tho Lackawan
na Iron and Steel company's buildings.
He made a running note of the
school's history during the past fifty
years, during which timo but seven
superintendents have served as fol
lows: Joseph H. Scrunton, thirteen
years; Joseph C. Piatt, twelve years;
A. W. Dickson, five years; Thomas
T. Horney, two years; W. F. Mattes,
five years; A. W. Dickson, eleven
years; L. T. Mattes, two years.
The school started with a member
ship of thirty-three scholars, and the
total enrollment to date has been over
5,000, with the present active member
ship of between 350 and 400. The school
was located In tho present church
building in November, 1S51, and yes
terday's annual meeting will In all
probability be tho last one there, as
the property has been sold.
No special service of any kind marked
tho fiftieth anniversary, except as not
REDUCTION IN HATES.
Increase on Eire Insurance Policies
Down to Twenty-five Per Cent.
The local board of fire underwriters
received word on tho morning of Oct.
1 from tho department board of under
writers that from and after that date
the increase of tho rate on mercantile
risks would bo reduced from thirty
three nnd one-third per cent to twenty
live per cent.
It will be remembered that in March,
1001, a pink slip providing for a twen-ty-ilve
per cent. Increase was ordered
placed on all fire Insurance policies
written in this city until the fire ser
vice of the city was improved. In
March, 11)02, the twenty-five per cent,
increase on dwellings was taken oft
and a thirty-three and one-third per
cent, increase on business risks was
The new order provides expressly
that tho reduction shall be applied only
to strictly new business written on and
after Oct. 1, and that no rebates shall
be allowed. This has caused a great
deal of objection on the part of policy
holders who took out Insurance during
the last few months and who think
they are being discriminated against.
To have an Increase of thirty-three and
n half per cent, for one policy holder
and one of twenty-five per cent, for
nnother for the same year, Is unjust,
The full text of the oflleial notifica
tion Is as follows:
From and nfter October 1, 1002, the per
centage advance of 3.'! l-:i per cent, ap
plying to tho city of Scranton and bo
rough of Dunmore, is removed and In lieu
thereof a percentage advance of 25 per
cent. Is promulgated, applying In the
same manner In every respect as the ad
vance just removed applied. It Is spe
cially provided, however, in making this
concession that no rebate will bo per
mitted on policies issued, whether re
newals or now business, as taking effect
on a dny prior to October 1, Policies Is
sued by agents on strictly October busi
ness, may bo reissued at tho now per
centage advance- by returning tho old
policy with dally report of a policy Is
sued at the curient rates.
The insurance companies say they are
cutting down a the rates us rapidly as
conditions wn'rrnnt and point to the
fact that thirty-five companies have re
tired from business during the last two
years, as evidence that the rates have
been too low for profit.
A GEOLOGICAL MUSEUM.
Mr. Chittenden Proposes to Establish
One in Parle.
Select Councilman Charles K. Chit
tenden proposes to havo established in
Nay Aug park a museum for tho dis
play of geological specimens from this
part of tho state, and with this end In
view he introduced a resolution In select
council last Thursday night providing
that when thu next building Is erected
In tho park, u floor shall be sot apart
for museum purposes,
Tho resolution further directs tho
director of public works to solicit fos
sils and mineral specimens from minora
and other persons and to register tho
names of all donors.
Mr, Chittenden believes that tho great
geological resources of this region
should he displayed In a proper place,
and ho has started this movement with
this end In view,
SCRANTON WINS THE CUP.
Through the falluro of the Hlmlra
team to put In an appearance, the
Round Robin golf match, scheduled for
Saturday at Wllkes-Barre, fell through.
Tho Scranton and Blnghainton teams
arranged a game In the morning, which
resulted n a victory for Scranton by
twenty-live holes, which brings tho
team cup to Scranton.
John Brooks, of this city, won the
prize for the best scoro with 16" for 36.
Huntington, of AVIlkes-Barre, won sec
ond prize with 1T5. Blnghainton played
a consolation match In the uftcrnoon.
Tracey got the prize for the best score
ALTHOUGH ELEVEN CONTEST
Elmor WilHnms Went Up Two Places
Saturday Gunster Increases His
Lead for the rive Dollars in Gold.
Staodiug of Contestants
1. A. fS, Kellerinan, Scranton.027
2. Charles Bums, Vandling. .008
3. William T. S. Rodrlguea,
4. Oscar H. Kipp, Elmhurst.400
5. Win, Sherwood, Harford . . 408
6. Herbert Thompson, Car-
7. Fired K. Gunster, Green
8. Albert Freedman, Bello-
9. J. A. Havenstrlto, Mos
10. Chas. W. Dorsey, Scranton.304
11. Maxwell Shepherd, Car-
12. L. E. Stanton, Scranton. . . 105
13. Harry Madden, Scranton. . 161
14. Hendrlck Adams, Chin
15. Homer Kresge, Hydo Park 101
16. Miss Beatrice Harpur,
17. Frank B. McCrcary, Hall-
18. Miss Jano Mathewson,
19. Lewis Bates, Scranton. ... 85
20. Don C. Capwell, Scranton. . 81
21. Fred Kibler, South Scran
22. William Cooper, Priceburg. 70
23. A. L. Clark, Green Grove . . 50
24. Louis Gere, Brooklyn 49
25. Walter Hallstead, Scran
26. M i s s Edna Coleman,
27. Lee Culver, Springville ... 41
28. Elmer Williams, Elmhurst. 39
i?0. Grant M. Decker, Hall
30. Miss Mary Yeager, Green
31. Arthur J. Thayer, South
32. Hugh Johnston, Forest ,
33. Eddie Morris, South Scran
Eleven contestants scored colnts on
Saturday, the closing day of the twenty
second week of The Tribune's Educa
tional Contest. These Included leaders
from the third place to thirtieth, as
Fred K. Gunster 15
Herbert Thompson 7
William 11. Sherwood 7
Fred Kibler C
Elmer Willlnms 0
Leroy E. Stanton C
Harry T. Madden 3
William T. S. Rodriguez 3
Lewis Bates 3
Charles Dorsey 2
William Cooper 1
Elmer Williams, of Elmhurst, passed
Miss Mary Yeager and Grant Decker
and advanced from thirtieth to twenty
Fred K. Gunster Increased his lead
for the October special prize of $o In
gold to 28 points over Charles AV. Dor
sey, his nearest competitor. This is the
result so far this month:
LEADERS FOR THE
SPECIAL HONOR PRIZE
FIVE DOLLARS IN GOLD
to tho contestant scoring the largest
number.of points before C p. m
Saturday, October 11.
1. Fred K. Gunster 63
2. Charles W. Dorsey 35
3. William Sherwood 26
4. Charles Burns 23
0. A. J. Kcllcrman 24
0. Miss Jane Mathewson 12
7. Lewis Bates 12
5. AVilllam T. S. Rodriguez 12
9. Herbert Thompson 12
10. Harry Madden
ARRANGING FOR PARADE.
Total Abstinence Societies Are Re
sponding to Invitations.
The St. Paul's Total Abstinence and
Benevolent society, of Green Ridge, un
der whoso auspices tho Father Mathew
day parade will bo held next Friday,
Oct. 10, have issued tho following cir
cular to the members of the various
societies In the Scranton diocese;
"The general parado of the societies
of tho C. T. A. U. of A., has been de
clared oft by the board of government
of tho union. Our organization has
been reriuested to take charge of a lo
cal parade In the city of Scrnnton. Tho
reason vo( aro requested to do this Is
because when we heard there was ge
nu; to bo no parado elsewhere, wo vi'ero
going to havo u parado anyhow. Wo
wero organized to parade this year In
honor of our pastor, whom you oxnlted
to the position of president of tho C. T.
Begin at 7 a. m. and hourly
until 5,30 p, m. Many of our
customers are placing their or
ders at 5 p. m, for the day fol
lowingthey secure their or
der very early and get the best
selections. It PAYS to order
Our Green Ridge friends have
multiplied rapidly, since we
gave the O n. m. and 3.30 p,
Special deliveries when neces
eary. G. Goursen.
A. Vi of our diocese, nnd we have
called ourselves 'The President's Own.'"
A number of socletlo have nlready
responded to tho Invitation, nnd nil
others intotuHrtfr lo participate aro re
quested to notify the grand marshal
H. II, Dover, ot St. John's society. The
Imrado will start at 10 o'clock sharp,
and the picnic will follow afterwards
In Sanderson's park. v
Lorgely Attended Wedding Cere
mony in Cathedral.
Attorney Frank J. McAndrew nnd
Miss Frances Isabel Mellon, daughter
of Mrs, Edward Mellon, were united In
marriage Saturday morning' In St.
Peter's cathedra'l, In tho presence ot a
largo circle of well wishing friends.
The brldo entered the church on tho
arm ot her brothcr-ln-law, Former
Senator M. K. McDonald, preceded by
tho maid of honor, Miss Catherine Mc
Donald. The groom nnd his attendant,
Dr. Walter M. Reedy, met the party
at the altar rail, where RpV. J. A.
O'Reilly performed the wedding cere
mony. During the ceremony, Harvey
J. Hlackwood played a cantablle on
the violoncello, to an organ accompani
ment plnyed by Prof. W. P. Schilling.
Tho bride, who Is a ueutftlful young
woman, looked charming In u gown of
white velottr, trimmed with lace and
with pearl ornaments. She wore a veil
and carried ll bouquet of lilies of the
valley. The maid ot honor wore a
gown of French muslin over white taf
feta, trimmed with lace Insertion. She
wore n picture hat and carried pink
A wedding reception and breakfast
followed the ceremony, nt the residence
of Former Senator McDonald, on Ad
ams avenue. The couple left In tho
afternoon for New York city, where
they will spend their honeymoon. Mr.
McAndrew Is a well-known young
member of the bar with a splendid fu
ture, nnd his brldo Is admired by
countless friends for her charm of man
ner and lovable disposition.
Will be paid by The Hillside Coal
and Iron .Company to any person se
curing the arrest and conviction of
the person or persons who murdered
John J. Mullen, an employe of this
company, at Smithville, Luzerne
county, Pennsylvania, on the even
ing of October 1st, 1002. Detailed
information concerning tho murder
will be furnished to reliable parties,
upon written application to
W. A. MAY,
Special work: Charactcr-bulldjng and
preparation for college and business.
Certificate received by colleges. Co-edu-catlonal.
Ample attention given to the
ornamental branches. Superior dorml
torie, science hall, chapel, dining room,
gymnasium and athletic field. A finely
equipped preparatory school. $300 a
year; term now open. For catalogue,
address L. L Sprague, D. P., presi
dent. Tho best Fair of this season the
Wayne County Fair at Honesdale,
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday of
City and School Taxes 1002.
Tho above tax duplicates are now In
my hands for collection.
F. S. BARKEn,
Pay you poor tax to avoid costs.
II. G. Dale, Collector.
Dr. Llndabury, Surgeon, diseases ot
women a specialty, 215 Connell building.
Hours: 11 a. m. to 4 p. m.; 7 to 8.30
Is the finest in the city. Mada
fresh every other day by expert
sausage makers, under the
most cleanly conditions. Tho
choicest and freshest of meats
are used in the manufacture of
Ono trial will convince you
that there is no better made.
Our price always tho same.
Rooms 1 and 3
MINING AND BLASTING
Uade t Mooslc anil ltushihlo Works.
Lafliii & Rand Powder Co.'s
ORANGE GUN POWDEU
Electric lotteries, Klcctrlo KxploJerj, Ex
ploding Ulasti. Safety 1'ute.
REPAUNO OHEMIOAIi CO.'S
I All Cars Transfer to 9
Ten Dollars for Guesses
Who can namo the winner In Th
Trlbuno's Educational Contest and
toll tho number of points ho or aho
First Prize $5.00 in Gold.
Next Three 81.00 each.
Next Two 50 gents each.
Next Four 25 cents each
TOTAL Ten Prizes, Ton Dollars.
Cut out the coupon below, fill It In,
nnd send to "Scranton Tribune, Scran
ton, Pa Guessing Contest."
Monday, Oct. 6.
I think tho winner of Tho Trlb
uno's Educational Contest will bo
No. of points
Address , ,
tCut out this lower coupon only.
Will bo pleased to receive deposits of
money In any amount and pay liberal
ralo of Interest thereon.
ly a bio to
Open an account with us.
L. A. WATRRS
F. L. PHILLIPS.
Third Vlce-Prosldent and Treasurer
Abram Nosbltt. ThomnH E. Jones,
William F. Hallstead.
O. S. Johnson. Thomas II. Watklns.
L. A. Watres.
4"j...4... .j.4.4. .:.
Are the best in the world.
In VARNISHES wo carry J
k Valentines and
jja iVboxio t
Also a full line ot Brushes
Bittenbender & E
126-128 Franklin Ave.
? . . at at v, at at at at at at at at at at at at at
We have dry. clean. Old Oats.
i Old Oats are mucn better
Higher in price but
'Yen p:iy your money and
take your choice."
5 Mill & Grain Co J
7 Call us by phone: '
Old Green Ridge, 31-2. H
Now, nxj. $
M U "A 'A 'A 'A A A 'A 'A A A 'A 'A mA 'A 'A 'A A
THSSS ENTeftPFtlSINQ DEALERS OAN
SUPPLY YOUR VCKDO OP EVERY
CHARACTER PROMPTLY AND SATIS'
nUCCIES and AVAOOXS ol all kinds; alio
iiiuh'h ami nuiiumi; i.ots at uareilnj.
HOUSES CLIPI'EU and GllOOMEU at
M. T. KELLER
Lackawanna Car-lane Works.
SECURITY BUILOINQ JSAVINQS UNION
Home Olflce, 203-203" Hears Bulldlnff.
We are laituriw; shaics each month which
show a net pain to the investor of about 12
per cent, We loan money, We also Issue'
nil.li 1MII) STOCK $100.00 per share, Inter-i
est payable semi-annually.
ALriKirr BALL, Secrets-, '
E. JOSEPH KUETTEL,
rear 511 Lackawanna avenue, tninufjphtrp nt
Wire Screens of all kinds; fully prepared for
tuv tj(iii tcasuu. tte ro&uo mi uinaj1 01
porch screens, etc.
(icncril Contractor, Dullder and Pcaler In
llirlding Stone. Cementing of cellais a spe
cialty. Telephone 25!W.
Office, 827 Washington avenue.
The scranton Vitrified Brick
Mikers of Paving UricV. etc. M. II. Dale,
General Sales Agent, Office 323 Washington
ave. Works at Say Aug, Pa., E. k W. V, U.K.