Newspaper Page Text
I5- ?'V-JV.8fiJ "'
B--i 3-yc Tf MV ".f-v'!
.,- k.w"-:a- ,"ituv .& vo-ti
THIS SCHAjS'J'OiV TRIBUNE- THURSDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1002.
Xhe News of
j0,4vu. -a. . :. i
Mine Workers' Pass Resolu
tions Protesting Against
J Talk of Operators.
Sown locals of tlio nulled Mine
AVorlters, representing about WOO inln
or.lu Curbuiidiilo timl vicinity, Joined
In tC iniiF.s meeting In the tlrund Opera
hnifije yesterday iiftevnnon ti) pu?s reso
lutions protesting ugitlnst the Ultor
nnccsfcnf the c'unl operators In, the
AVnshlnU.ton conference thnt the minora
only lioftjtntcri from returning to work
beenUMVJjif fenr. mid thnt IP protection,
hy nipntp of soldiers, be ofi'ere.d, min
ing of o'aul, sufllolelit to meet the enlltl
tiy's needs eould be curried on.
Prom the mine workers' standpoint,
the rjilly wn regarded as highly satis
factory. The Opern house was crowd
ed, o.ulr.0 ii number of business) men
nml other citizens not within the
minor's .ranks IirIiik ' ppi ItiUloil through
out tlic'jfrnwdeil, Midlwi.ee. The miners
seemed ,t'o lespond to llie spirit of the
occasion", Iniid-tipplnuso und open enm
inent, breaking the speeches.
Xatlnshil OrgMnlaor IJeilVy Collins; or
this city, wns chairman, The speakers
were lion. James J. O'Xell, Mayor of
Oarbondiile: Martin Meniolo. of Old
Forge, national organizer, and John F.
Dempsey, of Scranton, secretary of
District No. 1. Hesolullotis conforming
to the wishes of Piesident Mitchell
were presented and mlopted amid strong
Mayor O'Xell, In his address, jcon
ilemned the arsertloii that Carbondale
among other coninnmitles, Was lawless
niul In a stale or anarchy. He Lalso
declared as wrong the attitude of the
operators In the Washington confer
ence. Organizer Meniolo spoke both in
Italian and Kngllsh and dwelt quietly
on the alleged bribery of the coal com
pany ofllelals to disrupt the miners'
union and to cause a break In their
ranks. In doing so he paid his respects
to whom he termed "Itaer, the Divine
Secretary Denipsey's tall: was chiefly
a plea to the miners to lie loyal to their
leader, president Mitchell, particularly
at this time which in his opinion is
the crisis of the strike. He asked that
they give the lie to President Mner that
the millers were slaying out for fear
and not" because they were fighting
against conditions that were Intolerable
At the conclusion of the meeting the
resolutions, prepared by a committee
composed of one member from each of
the seven locals represented, were
adopted by a rising vote. The resolu
tions renewed obeyance to John Mit
chell, piomised to remain out until their
demands are conceded, notwithstand
ing the presence, of all the soldiers in
the United States, and condemned the
.c'oal and Iron police, who were designat
ed as Vthugs,"
Mayor O'Xell was applauded with
spirit when presented by Chairman
'Collins, After touching on the purpose
of the United Mine Workers In re
dressing ln,.tlielr own helpful way what
the believed to be wrongs, he took up
the claim of the operators as to a state
of anarchy. The mayor spoke with an
earnestness and fotce that showed be
neath a feeling of resentment of the
"It has been asserted that there Is a
state of anarchy here," he said:
"violence Is prevalent and the moli, not
law and order rules. 1 am here as a
citizen and as one in authority to deny
these assertions as false. The citizens
here are law-abiding; have the highest
respect for the law, a.s high as any
place In the tuition. For anyone to as
sort to the contrary Is false, damnable
and libelous. The people here were
never more peaceable In my life here;
everything is as calm as a Sunday af
ternoon., We can all go to sleep like
children without the fear of danger
befalling us. There has been no cry
raised from the pulpit, no one in au
thority has asked for troops for us and
it cannot be pointed out that there Is
any danger, that any man has to re
main awake to guard his home."
Mayor O'Xell Indicated that lie did
not care to go Into the merits of the
Issues, but as a mere on-lookcr sis be
tween the attitude of the operators and
the miners' representatives In the
Washington confeience. lie helleved the
operators to be in the wrong, it was
rquosteil by President Itnosevelt to not
go Into the discussion of the Issue, Hut
the operators were guilty of a breach
of confidence: they did discuss the
issues and they made assertions that
weie false and neeusations that they
did not prior to this. In a case of this
sort the place, time and persons should
be specified and 'If there he unlawful
taking or life in any of them, there
are due processes of law to lie followed.
The guilty ope may be apprehended
and justice allowed. This was the
courso; not the unsupport-d statements.
The men here are supporting the
pchools, they are maintaining the In
stitutions, of the niunlclpal government
3 TBUK 1r0l "
! . t
A ladyjju Long TeKIpklu., 'found this
out. After sufferItp;Jlr'ypm-s with dys
pepsia, t)i says: V'K ,,"
"Muny"',tinies I could not eitt any
thing; sometimes J drank a llttlu hot
milk, lUauthcr times the lightest rood
been WrtlS-vliU-.inren 'as"")! "TUllof." " i
was Wvenk and listless and unable to
wnrk&for want or strength.
Twjl years ugo a dear friend canjest
ly reJSimniended me to try drupe Xits
ns sjB had fuund It a most' vu'lun'hlo
food.SI commenced to use it mmet.
ntelyCand the benefit I received in an
Incrcjgibly short time was' utmost mar
Wdfids cannot expiess WiJ&W' and
thanjttulness I felt when I'Vrmnd It was
relled of that dreadful distress from
InUiBjHtlon that I had been experleno
lng itfter each meal.
Aft- continued use, heulth and
Htrenjjth returned; I begun to enjoy
life and go among my friends again bo
jnuclfc Improved that remarks were
roadejjnbout my good health. I sleep
well $w, sit all day with perfect ease
like. I wish I eould Induce every suf
ferer from dyspepsia to use drape
Nuts." Xame given by l'ostum Co.,
UaUle creek, Mich.
and theyui'c Upholding the law. How
then can there be n state of anarchy?
' In conclusion the mayor hoped that
the men would keep up und maintain
the spit-It of order and dignified man
hood which they have held during the
strike. If they did this, he counseled
them, they would win and luped It
would be soon,
The throng of miners were keenly at
tentive during Mayor O'Xell's talk and
they Indicated their satisfaction by
vigorous applause1 ut frequent Intervals.
Organizer Meniolo In Ills address In
Kngllsh said the great question In the
strike was not the calling out of the
mill tin, but one of bribery. Agents of
the operators, he said, arc among the
men trying to bribe them to break the
ranks, The operators are In the last
ditch und are approaching United Mine.
Workers, right and left und on every
occasion. Ittit these men are true to
the organization und when offered
money to create discord or aid In any
way In breaking the strike, they come
to the Puked Mine Workers' ofllces
and report the attempts at brlbcVy.
Ml'. Meniolo asked If according to
"Haw. Divine Itlght Uaer," the men
were staying out simply becnuse they
wanted protection. Xo. they were not,
he said, but were out to remain until
the demands are granted. "We want
them and we must have them before
We go to work. Let them send federal
troops or any others; It won't make any
difference." lie alleged that there are
agents of the coal companies In the big
cities recruiting men 'to work In the
mines on the strength of representa
tions that they were to be employed on
railroad work at 5J.rii pr day. Their
car fare home was promised In case
the work be unsatisfactory. In a case
a few days ago, at a mine down the
valley the seven men were not allowed
transportation when they refused to
take work at which they were not
familiar. These same men had to be
taken care of by the United Mine
Workers, These arc men who have
jiifjt came to the country, ho said, who
do not know what a labor union Is or
the meaning of a strike.
Finally Mr. Meniolo vouched for the
fidelity of the Italian mine workers
who he assuerd would not go back
until the strike he declared off.
Secretary Dempsey covered a good
deal "of the ground gone over by Or
ganiser Meniolo, and In addition made
an earnest plea for loyalty to President
Mitchell. "You men need .lohn Mit
chell now, and John Mitchell needs
The resolutions which were prepared
by the committee composed of John
Barrett, of local St I: Michael MeCann,
of local S44; Hon. Thomas Mooney, of
local OHO; John Meldon, of local 1,897;
William Uureck, of local 1,700: Kells
Paone, of local 1,(!06. and Thomas J.
Murphy, or local 1,(111 submitted the
Whereas. President .Mitchell, of tile
United .Mine Workers of America, called
on all local unions to meet this day for
the purpose of giving expression of their
sentiment on the present strike; and.
Whereas. The piesldents of the rnll
ro.nl and mining companies, at a recent
meeting with tlie president of the United
States and the president" of districts Xos.
1, 7 and !i. .said that our organization
was, by mmilcr, violence and Intimida
tion, slopping the mining of coal, and.
further said If proper protection was
given thoin they could and would mine
coal: tlieiefur be It
TJesolved, That we, the members of the
above locals, comprising all the mlneis
of fhe city of Curlioiidale, do again re
new our allegiance to the caip-e we rep
resent, and say to our fearless and faith
ful leader. President John .Mitchell, that
we .land ready ami willing to remain on
strike until every demand made hy the
mineis be conceded by the operalias.
And we further say to the operators
that If all the. soldiers at the command
of the United States, as well as all the
states, were among us, their presence
would nit move one of us from the stand
we have taken.
Hi-solved, Further, that we condemn
the uncalled-tor attack made upon us by
the pre-ldents of the coal companies,
when lliev say we are murderers and us
ing unlawful acts of all kinds to further
our ends, and we say to the honorable
president of these United States, when
the coal company presidents made these
charges against us, llicy knew that the
facts did not warrant anything of the
kind, as lawle-sness of every kind Is now,
and has been since the stiike, cried down
hy belli our ollleers and members of the
union. We further wish to condemn
without measure the actions of the thugs
or so-called deputies, who have been and
nrc still, trying to create trouble, so that
tho public may be made to believe Unit
their overt acts were committed hy
Hcsolvcd, Further, that we offer our
services to the local iiiilliortles at all
times for the proper keeping- of the peace
in our midst.
THE SOCIAL WHIRL.
Mirthful Hours Passed Away Among
Many Young: Folks The Brokers'
A number of friends of Miss (lertrude
Smith were entertained at her home on
ltelmout street, Tuesday evening. Tho
evening was very pleasantly spent, sev
eral Interesting diversions being in
dulged In. Several vocal solos, rendered
by Miss Kdlth Carey and Willis Wilson,
were well received, Itefreshuients were
served at a late hour, after which sev
eral flashlights were taken by Francis
Among those present were; Misses
Kdlth Carey, May Uulun, Oertrudo
Smith, UkbIu Degau, and Messrs. Itlch
ard Wilson, Harry Itohlusou ami Fran
The guests at the surprise party In
honor of rit. M. J. Oliver at her liome
on Summit avenue, Tuesday evening,
were; Mcsdames Clark Alvord, Will
iam Correll, Charles l.ee, Jumes Hast-'
sett, Kdwln Keuworthy, Fred Slumun,
Owen Jleese, Itundall Stevens, James
Smith, Theodore Townsend, Vincent
Swingle, John I.lngfelter, William An
derson, Oeorgo I'urdnu, Judsou Foster,
Fred Howell, K. J. lily, Henry Lewis,
Samuel Vail. A. II. Cook, Joseph .Nich
olson, Charlotte lllsted, Hoyd (muse,
Charles Tucker, Walter Xye, and .Misses
Annie Stephens and Kmnia .lung, and
Messrs, Frederick Hlumun, 1-J, .1. lily,
James Smith, Merton J. Oliver, ilexford
Lafayette Xlcholsou and Hoyd Theo
Among the younger society people of
the town there Is eager anticipation t
the dance to lie given by the very social
"Hrokers" In tho Hurko building on the
evening of Wednesduy, October 15.
Characteristic of the young men in
this circle of entertainers, more than
ordinary preparations are under way
for the night's pleasure. It Is intended
to provide a surprise in the decorations
ot the dunca room, Decorations, lavish
In quantity, but tasteful in design, will
transform the ball and make It a pic
ture of light and colour. Thrro will be
tin ubundunt lloral display, which will
bo enhanced by a flood Of light In vari
ous electrical Illuminations. l)rlc-a-tirno
will also bo generously displayed.
The tuitfllo will he In keeping. Perhaps
ho better ntttslc eould be provided for
n function of this character In Carbon
dale ns the augmented Mozart orchestra
twelve pieces will spread tho melody
of the latest dunce music. It will un
doubtedly shine among the soclul events
of the season. Invitations have been
Issued In largo nuinbers to expected
guests In Hcrunton and Wllkcs-IJarre,
and other valley towns.
ENTERS INTO REST
Patrick Lunny, One of tho Town's
Enrly Citizens, Succumbs, After
Another of the pioneers of Carbon
dale has entered Into eternal sleep. He
Is Patrick A. Lunny, whu miccutnbrd
at the residence, lot South Main
street, shortly nftor tho noon hour yes
terday, lie had been sick for about
six years, with a complication of dis
eases, the climax to a life of unceasing
activity, being the cause of deiith.
The death of Mr. Lunny marks tho
passing of one of the characters of
Carbondalc, He came here In his youth
from Xew York city, where he was a
newsboy on that city's busy streets.
He was a vigorous, active young man,
und entered Into the activities of the
growing village. In this way, tho
events oT those days were strongly Im
pressed on his mind. His mirth and
humor, characteristic ot his race, lent
a' charm to the early-day stories that
ho was wont to relate when pressed
by friends, There was an historical
Importance, aleo, attached to his knowl
edge of the pioneer Carbondalc. For
years he was engineer on the old
Gravity, when water power turned
the wheels, For many years, Mr. Lun
ny was engaged In the wholesale beer
business. About live years ngo, ac
quiring a competence, he retired from
work and spent his leisure hours about
the drug store of his son. Mr. Lunny
was a genial soul, whose company was
always a pleasure. Ills gentleness and
kindness won him many friends, who
will mourn the loss of him.
The deceased is survived by his wife,
who was Miss Kate C.leiinon, and to
whom he was wedded about forty-live
years ago, anil three sons, Thomas,
Patrick and John A. Lunny, the Xorth
Main street druggist; one sister, Mrs.
Kate Corcoran, of the West, and one
brother, Daniel Lunny, of PIttston, for
mer chler of police of Carbondalc.
The funeral will take place Saturday
morning. The procession will leave
the residence at 0.30, and at 10 o'clock
it high mass of requiem will be sung
in St. Itpse church. Burial will be in
St. i'ose cemetery.
OWEN FINNEY DEAD.
A Well-Known Resident of DundafE
Owen Finney, u prominent and re
spected resident -of Dundaff, died at his
home last evening, during the hour be
tween (! and 7 o'clock. Mr. Finney had
been 111 about one week with typhoid
fever. Death came to him quietly and
he passed away surrounded by many
Mr. Finney was CO years old and had
lived here all bis life, and was quite
well known and generally respected
throughout this part of the county. He
was a man of steady habits, with qual
ities that won for him a wide circle of
friends. He Is survived by one brother,
Howell, and two sisters, Mrs. Itev. S.
S. Day and Miss Jennie Finney, of
Florida. The funeral arrangements
have not yet been made.
BELL IN PLACE.
New Chiming- Piece in Tower of
The new sweet-sounding chime for
the First Methodist church was erected
yesterday in the new tower of tho re
The placing of the new bell in place
is .something of more than, passing Im
portance, for the interest is wide-spread
the cost of It being met by several
hundred persons, who contributed each
one dollar, by purchasing mlnature
bells made from the old bell, which
was cracked in the recent, lire.
The bell Is larger than the old one
and next to the one In St, Itose church,
the largest one In the city.
Last Night's Piny.
Owing to the Illness of Miss Kntherlne
lluber, the performance In the Orand
last evening was a Southern comedy.
Sapho, which was to be played is
one of Miss Itober's heaviest roles and
could not be entrusted to an under
study. The physicians last evening stated
for you to enjoy
7 the liapptues:: o'f
motherhood," says the doctor. Some
times he qualifies the statement, and
says: "Impossible without an opera
tion." Yet both these "impossibles"
have been made possibles by the use
ot ur. nerce's favorite urc
scriptiou. Many times the
Hindrances to mother
hood arc to be found
womanly diseases or
j weaknesses, which
are penccuy unit
i i ,, if..
i-nicii 113- ru
medt- vfiaHBKeKflyS&S jBSmBr cute
drains. It heals
cures female weak
ness. It makes weak
vomeu stroiiK and sick
"I uili to add inv tcstimonv
to lumdrrda of others us to the
vulne of Dr. Pierce's iueillctii.)
writes Mrs. Ida M, lVI-'ord. of t.jtona, Hubbard
Co., M Inn. "Have doctored with a great many
physicians some specialists: have twice been
in a hospital for treatment. My case hu been
regarded as a hopeless oue, and they Uncw not
what the trouble was. Heart was lud ; stomach
all out of order: tired out . severe pains in all
parts of the body ; siuking kpclls, and ucnily
every ailment a woman could have. I took
many u bottle of patent medicines' without
effect. 1 begau taking Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre
scription, ami ten mourlis afterward I gave
birtb to a teu-pouml hoy, .-ill pnsici'ans had
stattii at a fact that I nextr eould btav a child.
Iloth the baby and myself were stroug. and I
got aloug splendidly thanks to your medicine.'
Tite Common Sense Medical Adviser,
jooS large pages, iu naper covers, is seut
free on receipt of 21 one-cent stamps to
pay expense of mailing only. Address
Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo. N, Y.
fiiriy .,jHRLjmCW H
A?!!3TOxTftnflB . W PI
JffiiS&mBttori Q L,-i?S2ir
frTjBflEiCi anWnSlr f
ft'? WW-litt7 .
n " ss
m a ff i
r et 1
A WONDERFUL MEDICINE.
For Dlllotn nnd Nervous Disorders, such M
Wind nnd rain In the Stomach, Sick Ilentl
nclie, Oldillncn, Fiiluesi anil Swelling utter
meals, SUclneM otul Drowsiness, Cold Chills
Flushings of Heat, I.ons of Appetite, Short
ntssof lirenth, Costlveness, Blotches on the
Skin, Disturbed sleep, Frightful Dreams,
and nil Nervotn and Trembling Sensations,
Uvery sufferer Is earnestly Invited to try one
Jloxof these l'llls, nnd ttiov will lie nck
nou-lcdBcd to bo WITHOUT A RIVAL
mSIiCHAni'S P1XLS taken as dlrec
ted. will quickly restore Females to complete!
health, They promptly remove any obstruct
tlon or Irregularity of the system, Hot
they net like magic few doses wilt work
wonders upon the Vital Organs; Strengthen
Ing the muscular System, restoring the long,
lost Complexion, bringing back the keen
edge of appetite, nnd arousing with the
ItoKcliutl of Health the wliplo iihy
nlcnl energy of the human frame. These
arc "facts" admitted by thousands, In all
classes of ooclety, and one ot the best guar
antees to the Nervous and Debilitated Is
that BEECHAM'S PILLS havo tho
Largest Solo of any Patent
Mcdlclnoo In tho World.
Ilppi'linm's Pills linvo liron lipforo
tho public for Iinlf n rrntury, nmt
urn tho most popular family nirdlrlne.
K11 testimonials nrn published, ni
Tri-iiarcd nnly by Thnnins Itoorlmin. Sf
ItelniH, lUiu-t unit 3C5 t'niml !St,. cw
Sold uvory whero In boxes, 10c. nnd 30c.
thiil Hies Itober would be able to up
WITH THE SICK.
Vincent C. Mannon, the popular
iiiunnger of tho People's shoe Ktorc. la
confined to his room in the Anthracite
block with an attack of rhbiunntlmn.
Contractor A. K. Tiffany Is slowly
recovering from the effects of the In
juries received on bis recent visit to
Poor Director Williams was reported
much better last evening.
Crescents to Play the Browns.
The Crescents will bo to Scranton
on Oct. i'Jt to play the Browns of West
Scranton. This Is the Bunie scheduled
for Sept. 28, but postponed on account
of ruin. The regular line-up will bo
In the game. The Prowns Is the team
with which Captain Eddie McTlerney,
of the Crescents, played before coming
Odd Fellow Notes.
The Daughters of Rebekab will hold
a special meeting tomorrow afternoon
to arrange for the district convention
which Is to be held in this city, Tues
day. Oct. 14.
District Deputy Isaac Singer and
staff will Install the ollleers of ttush
brook lodge, Xo. Sr,0, I, O. O. F of
THE PASSING- THRONG.
Mss Cora Kraney, who has bcn ill
at her home, ou Pike street, fi r the
past week, was a little Improved last
Jllss Annie AVeidner, who has been ill
at her home, on Gilbert street, during
the past two weeks, was a little Im
proved last evening.
AVIllIs AVllson, who has been laid ups
with a sprained shoulder durine; tho
past three weeks, has resumed his
duties In the bobbin works.
JERMYN M A YFIELD.
The employes of the local silk mill
yesterday became Imbued with the
strike sentiment and at noon all but
about a dozen went ou strike, the im
mediate cause oeinH: tho dischnrKe of
oue of the slrls for icfusins to sweep
the floor underneath her frame. The
boys and Kirls will piobably come to
their .onuses today and return to work.
The mill, tlioiiRh so short-handed, con
tinued in operation throughout the af
ternoon. Ciertrude Annie, the Infant daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. (iporjje Pendred jr., of
Vintnndulo, Cambria county, died on
Tuesday night of convulsions. Mrs,
Pendred and her two children have
been spending the summer here, with
tlie child's grandparents, .Mr. and Mrs.
Course Pendred, si, of tho Hunt Hide,
where the death occurred. The little
one had been sick for about ten days,
and on Monday was thought to be con
siderably better than it had been fcr
several days. Her death, therefore,
was iulle unexpected, The funeral
will take place this afternoon.
May and Charles llaa. of Hoiilh
Mnln street, have returned home, af
ter spending siiveral days at Olyphanl.
Harry llalpliie, of Xew York, Is vlsil
ln;r Mr. and Mrs. Morris Croiiflue, of
A little daughter gladdened the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Savage, of
Airs. Wallai-" and daughters, Minnie
and lCvelyn, of Parsons, are guests of
Mrs, William Veale, of Third street.
Ontario and Western Despa teller
liadger Is confined to his home with en
attack of inllucuzu.
T. P. Collins left this morning for
Hliighumtuu, N, V., where he will work
for (i, 15, A'an f! order,
Mrs, Mary Decker, of f'arboudale, is
visiting her daughter, Mrs. AVIllhuu
.lustus Bishop was a business culler
In Jermyn yesterday.
Mrs, Prederlck Fish, of Paterson, X,
J,, Is visiting relatives In town.
There will be u requiem high mass In
St. Thomas' church, Frldny morning,
October It), ut S.Iia, for tho deceased
members of the Knights of Father
The regular meeting of the school
board was held iu the central school,
Monday evening, with all members
present. Tlie minutes of tlie previous
meeting were read und approved. A
largo number of bills won read and
ordered paid. Those of P. J, O'noyle
and W. P, llishop were laid over, On
account of the large attendance It was
found necessary to engage another
teacher. There wore four applicants,
Julin P. Morau received the largest
number of votes und was declared
elected. The boys bavins the oppor
tunity of attending day school, the
night schools have been dispensed with,
The meeting then .adjourned.
The borough council held Its regular
meeting .Monday evening. A large
number of bills were presented and
ordered paid. Other minor subjects
were discussed, after which the meet
The llrst of n series of mothers' meet
ings was held at Daisy Memorial kin
dergarten yesterday afternoon, from -.'
to 4 o'clock. Quite a, number were pres-
Connolly & Wallace
Fine HanirtMs for Half
Pure Irish Linen the best bit of Handkerchief news
for a long time.
By good luck we ware on tha spot juar as a certain maker had to realize ou
his stock. Ever oue of his 12,000 Handkerchiefs came to us.
Women's Half inch, hemstitched, pure linen, 9c each, $1.00 per doz.,
worth double. ' ' ,
Hen's Fine linen, half and inch hem's, 15c each or $1.70 per dozen,
worth 25 cents.
They say the doctors that we Americans keep our houses too warm: they
won't say so this year if the coal strike keeps up.
Which suggests warmer underwear.
Which suggests again Connolly & Wallace's.
Not another stock auywhere like we have nearly everything here was made
to our order. Why? Because the geucral run of underwear doesn't fit. isn't cut
or made right. Will you try the other kind our kind?
Men's 50c a Garment to $7.50
Women's 25c a Garment to 6.50
Children's 25c a Garment to 2.00
Washable Kid Q!ovesfor Women
To was them rub a piece of pure soap on a sponge soajced in tepid water,
and rub it gently on the gloves. R use off the soap and hang up to dry.
In looks they are like auy other glove, and come iu the same colors tan,
mode, white, pearl, black and beaver The black are perspiration proof.
g . 123 - 125
ont and enjoyed various games, songs,
etc. Miss Abbott gave a very Interest
ing talk. In which she explained thi
programme that will be carried out at
the school this year. Refreshments
were served by Misses Abbott, Sweeney
The Olyphant orchestra hold their
weekly social In Mahnn's hall last
evening. About thirty couple were
present and enjoyed the dancing.
Miss Elizabeth Doherty. of t'ppor
Dunmoro street, entertained the mem
bers of tlie Orph?u: club last' evening.
The lime was delightfully spent In card
playing and other social diversions and
at 11 o'clock a dainty luncheon was
served by the hosWsp.
Miss Klla Hovers, of Archibald, is tho
guest of Miss' Nettle McDonald, of
l.ucku wanna street.
Mrs. Kli I.ongacre, of Hyde Park,
spent yesterday with Mrs. M. K. Harn
den, of Blakley.
Charles Haltlnger, of Jersey City,
who has been visiting friends in town
has returned home.
John O'Hara and .Martin McXaiuarra
have gone to Buffalo where they havo
I.eo I.nvln, of PIttston, was a visitor
la town last evening,
Mrs. Martin Crlppen and daughter,
Ml?s Kmnin Crlppen left yesterday to
visit relatives at Windsor. X. V.
John Shields, of tlreenlleld, spout
yesterday at this place.
Tho Ciladlators foot hall team of
this town will play the Juveniles ut
Scranton on the llrmvu's grounds. John
Mrs, (Jeurge Jopllng and son, llay
moiid, are visiting in Stroudsliurg.
John Huberts In ou tin Jury this wudt.
Miss Martha Hinds Is visiting her
sister in Olyphant.
Miss Beatrice Jones was a caller In
The Ladles' Aid society of the Metho
dist liplscopal church will meet this
afternoon at the Inline of .Mrs, John
Mott, of Dymouil avenue,
A surprise party was tendered Arthur
King mi Tuesday evening nt the home
of his employer, Prank Sdioouover. A
very enjoyable evening was spent by
all. Those present were: Misses Mag
gie C.ruhain, Uuth Whitehead, Susie
AVatklns, Kate McCutcheon, liertrudo
Itllllngtou, Sarah ISvnns, -Minnie Itob
llng, Genevieve Schoonover; Messrs.
James, William and Phiworth Holding,
Aaron Blllliigtou, Ueorge Davis, Will
Iain Younger, Arthur King, Ilarllo
Tlugley, Howls Vuuing, Thomas Davis,
Clyde Waterman, Bowers Berlew,
Mlts Maude Itobllug Is ou the sick
Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Huberts are re
joicing over the arrival of a sun at
their iininu on .Monday,
Mrs, S. J. Hinds is ill at Iter homo ou
Misses Jennie and HIIku Dick spsut
Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
It. C. King, or Wilkes. Barre.
Mrs, Junies Dick, sr., left Tuesday to
visit friends In Preeland,
North Taylor was the scene of no lit
tle excitement yoaterday afternoon,
when tho Delaware, l.ackawaauii and
Western company detectives to tho num
ber of about twenty, piudo a raid on the
army of cmil pickers who were picking
coal ou tho company property, known as
"the A'," on North .Alain street. About
llfleon or twenty slilker were arroattd
liy tho detectives mid taken to Kcrautoii
In a p.itbciigcr coach, where they will
ho given a hearing for trespassing und
taking coal from the cuinpuulcs properly.
Tlie newly-elected ollleers of l'rido of
Connolly & W
5cranton,s Shopping Center
ice, $1.75 Pair.
- 12M29 Washington Ave.
;. 't- -i ! ; : I
I .t- "
. R fi ft ? "
: lien w
Of anything in tho lino of
I optical goods wo can supply it, A
;and tyt Masses i
,j. Properly fitted by an expert ,j,
From $1.00 Up
Also all kinds of prescript
tlon work nnd repairing.
Alercereau &. Connell, .
132 AVyoming Avenuo, v
? 'I 4 ! ' '
Lackawanna lodge. No. IV Ami rliaa
I'roiesliint l.ailloh' iit-soelatloii. were In
sialli'd ai their regular meeting mi Tues
ilav eveiilim by District Deputv MlMie
Mrs. .Mary Kinney, of Old Forge. Fol
lowing .no lb" ollleers: W'nilhy mistress
Mrs. Alary J. Davis; deputy worthy mis
tress, .Mrs. Stone; aFi,stai sicret,ir.
Mr..- Davis: coiidiietiehs, .Mrs. Hlclmrds.
assistant conductress. .Mrs. .AlePeck;
chaplain, Mrs. Jones; Inside studhis.
.Mrs. I'rlco Jones; outside studlus. Mrs.
A plea-ant farewell reception was tea
ilertd .Mrs. William Itldneway, of .Main
Mieot, on Tui'Mlay evening, previous lo
lier diparturo today for 1'lttbburg, wlicio
bho will Join her husband In that illy.
The event -was a merry gathering nf
neighbors and friends, wiio made tile no.
cumIiui u n enjoyable one for their depart.
ting fill u,l. The usual parly diversions
incident lo such wein uiuuigeii in anil
refreshments were served.
Mr. John It. Johns and children spent
yesterday at thulr culture in .Moscow.
Mrs. Daniel J. I.loyd, of Poinl street,
is coullneil to Iter home hy IllnohS.
Knew Ho Wna Well Up.
Hithop Potter. In the courso of a south
ern lamhlc. found liliiiticlf iu a city wlieio
Ids pei-joiuil nppeaianee Is niui h lea gen
erally l-.uown limn It is In his own New
A'orli. HeliiK for llm time oft duty, u's it
were, he did not think it necessary to
A "Triumph Brand" label
upon any kind of wine or liquor
Is a positive assurance that the
contents of the bottle are pure and
of the best quality possible at the
We stand behind every
"Triumph Brand ' sale with a
guarantee of "your money back,
if you want it."
2it Lackawanna AvEhScramtonV
H 1 1 ' H ff m n Ml V lul Ik Ikliyi
nil u B,w H U H J I II I HM
U Wcrsfi'Y -rlSKyf M iWil M
TRIlluoro,in lorn.. rwriim lhi rrr nulnr unrlonli
UHl'tlHtllll .UTlllS'lTIM! tlllllKNT tUl'IIUV lilUMI
any rraiK-rof tlilj i.ipi-r. No ao..rl. al..r.i t.ril.i
IrletrlU, aiipllmttiolrtucdlMrill. QrU'IClUKrurmor
(bio eo allL-ir.li. UjI; tuj-e tor. Tor all nonoa dltatt
wmI.i-.iv. ami uisonltn. For vumplttv .ealcil con
fi'tt'iUIn! cutnloitue. t-'.it ititii nU. out nnd mall to ut.
SEftRR. ROFHUPK A. OO,, CHICAGO,
appear at the hotel breakfast table, in ilj
regulation Kpln-opul garb, and the Afro
American, accustomed to seeing inunj'ji'l
his military-titled patron wearing black
f i oi-U coats and tics, mlilifrnvd the new
LonuT as "Colonel." "I'm not ,t colonel,'
wild the bishop. ,-l jjpj. ,Kl,.,0n uin'ral,
1 " "I'm not a general, either 1 m
nothing hut a rTiln bHhop, "Iui'h right,
sub. Bishop, taili. I Jon' knowed you was
top de io.ip tiiinowliuies. Bishop. Av
take tea, cotfeu or milk, sub?" Now A'orl'
n:tt wEnniMU -viiiHv