Newspaper Page Text
THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-SATURDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1002.
"The" News o4
.'Despondent Over rear of Dlsginco
Sho Tries Carbolic Acid but Is
Balked by Arrival of Constable
There was n'UiloUH woman prisoner
In the city Jnll over last nlRlit. She
made an attempt to destroy herself by
means of a draught of carbolic iield,
but was prevented by the Interposition
of Constable Michael Mornn. She had
taken a. minute minntlty of the poison
anil wiih about to take a big swallow
when the constable arrived anil wicst
ed tlio bottle from her.
The woman refuses nbolulcly to
Klvii her name. She Is constantly de-
plorlng her supposed disgrace. She
iishs unceasingly for carbolic aehl or
some other poison and threatens to
take some deadly dose nt the llrst opportunity.-
Sho goes from one e-iinver-natlon
to another like a poison not In
her right senses.
The happening took place at the
homo of George Washington Smith, a
well known character of the town,
Whoso homo Is on the road towards
Mnyflcld yard. The woman, who some
poisons have Identified as living in Jer
inyn, says she came to Smith's house
on representations of his that she
would have n Rood home ns housekeep
er. "I didn't know," she said in her
cell yeslcrday."that It wasn't the right
kind of a place. Oh, the disgrace is
terrible! If you don't get ino the poi
son, I'll get It from somebody. I nlu't
nfraid to drink it now. I don't want to
live nfter tills disgrace."
Again the woman would say that the
disgrace was because of her having
lived for a while with her sister, who
was married to a colored man. N
The woman will be confined pending
RYAN, THE BUBE.
Interesting Career of the Tunny
Character with Rober Company.
For the past week, Carbondallans
have stood and watched with amuse
ment the antics of a youthful jny
hawker as he moped nbout the streets,
walking into wagon or in front of
street cars, varying his programme of
fun with a clever bicycle stunt.
This supposed rube, who looks the
part to a T, is Kdward Ilyan, of Kvans
Ulle, Indiana. That he halls fiom the
lloosler stat Is quite fitting, for a
greater Hoosler In appearance never
struck the coal regions. Hyan Is more
than an ordinarily interesting person,
but Is in reality far from the PodtinU
Center Jay that lie would be taken for.
The slow, springy walk, the frizzy
beard lie wears and the blank, simple,
gawking look that he carries are but a
mask. When be is through with his
stunt, this Is nil thrown off, and down
deep beneath this artificiality and sim
ulation Is a personality of force, which
impresses one that nature has been
generous la her endowment of this
Hyan is keen and sharp, humorous
and witty as a comedian of the Daa
Daly product, and with a well-stored
intellect that pats him at homo In a
discussion of almost any subject.
"I'm in this business," said Uyan to
The Tribune man, "because I'm built
for it. A man's a fool not to take the
hint from nature and do the stunt he
Is brst suited for. That's why there
are so many failures In this world, be
cause we're out of our class. play
the rube, because I look like a rube,
that's all. Oh, no, that's not all. There's
something more Important. I'm hi this
lole, because there's money in it. If
you ever come to Kvansville, Indiana,
and see my home that I've bought and
paid for since being on the road, you
won't wonder why I keep to the rube
business. Some people may laugh at
me, but when I get the money and
have just as much fun as they do,
sometimes more, T can afford to let
them laugh. The fellow, you know,
who laughs last usually has the best
"How about that fuzz oa your chin?"
nsked one of the parly.
"I was waiting for some one to open
up on that," replied Ityan.with a smile.
"That bunch of corn silk comes tlieio
because It belongs there," he continued.
"I hacen't shaved but twice In my life.
The last time was two years ago.
That's my long suit In this character,
and I wouldn't know what to do with
out you, would I, Foxy Grandpa," said
Hyan as ho stroked the appendage of
Ilyan has been all over the contin
ent, and has been the subject of col
umns of newspaper notices. AVhllo he
FOOD VS. KEORKATION.
Good Pood of the Greatest Import
ance. There Is really no need to go away
for rest If one will take scientifically
made food that rebuilds the nerve cen
ters and makes work a comfort and
m One. of our prominent novelists was
8ontSto Colorado..' " 'Hide overy day,
pleepj'iT 'tout, eat when you uro-hun-Sry,'Mnyphysicluri''
told me, but food
Ijld notutlsfy.jne and rest would not
Mid thg fqtlguu flint had mo In Its grip.
J, wns ti'jnue nuiehliie; eating, sleeping,
Walking,' riding, but unequal to a day's
flork npjl wj'tj no zest for the day's
' At the lowest ebb of strength 'and
CouragcTmy eye fell on a piece of uowh
ifaj'i'i', with which my guide was mak
ing' a camp Hie, and I picked It up and
it-ad, 'Grape-Nuts, u Food tor lliaiu
and Nervo Centers.' 1 read on; It
teemed to be a description of my own
easo cured by a diet of Grape-Nuts. I
s'ent for a supply of the Food by the
Kxt pack train that leu my cump. it
fame, 43 miles from the neatest settle
ment, on .1 burro's back. That night I
ite Grape-Nuts without cream, milk or
ifligar. It tasted good. I felt thai for
the first time In six months, 1 hail been
."I went to my bed of pine boughs,
tept like a tired child, and woke rested.
Then I knew that 1 had found what I
needed, better than u new sky, better
than exercise, better than rest, because
lacking the food that exhausted nature
vas crying for, these things could not
"I am well now.. If, Jn the future: I
Win any rewords by my pen, I shnll
fount them gained by the food that
jpado woik possible to me, and that
gave back to me my old joy. In living."
Namo glvpn by "i'ostunV Co.', IJatfle
was on the Pacific coast lie waB In
demand at stag parlies, wheio lie was
well paid for his rube Impersonations.
Uesldes he Js a clever trick bicycle
rider, an accomplishment which alone
could cam a substantial living for him.
TO ASSIST STRIKERS.
Court Lily, Forestora of Ameilcn, to
Help Their Needy Brethren.
Perhaps the llrst fraternal older In
the city to toko special means to aid
needy members because of thole back
ward standing, by icason of the strike,
Is Court Tilly, FontsJers "f America,
This organization, besides others here
abouts, lias members who cannot meet
their dues, because of the stringency of
money due to the Idleness of Ihe mines.
To provide for these members In their
lodge Is the purpose of tonight's meet
ing of the Foresters. There will bo a
smoker and Impromptu talks, and a
pleasant evening Is anticipated. The
tiesslon will be In Olive Leaf lodge hall.
GEO. KIMBALL HONORED.
His Literary Woith Fittingly Ap
preciated by His Townspeople of
The saying that "a piophet Is not
without honor, savu in his own coun
try," has a pleasing exception in the
rase of one of our esteemed townsmen,
George S. Kimball.
Mr, Kimball, who has been visiting
in ills native state, Maine, was signally
hoiioied by his former townsmen In
Hangor. Aside irom the personal feel
ings expussed, there is fitting npprcel-
mconcjK s. kimp.ai.u
I'steenied Culioiidalian "Who Has TScon
Unnoted by Foimer Townspeople la
atlon of his literary worth. The Han
gor Daily Commercial of a few days
ago tells of the event. The literary soci
ety of that town tendered a banciuet to
Mr. Kimball. At Its conclusion the
proposition to effect permanent organ
ization was enthusiastically received;
but with greater enthusiasm and happi
ness, Mr. Kimball was elected presi
dent, thereby bestowing on him the
honor of the llrst and the present pie
sldlng officer. In I.SfiG the society was
first oiganlzed, with 10 members, Mr.
Kimball being chosen president. Last
year ho was the guest of honor of the
society at Its banquet.
The Bangor f'ommcrclal, in comment
ing on Mr. Kimball's speech at the ban
quet of a few nights ago. pays this trib
ute: "Mr. Kimball's remarks as the
last speaker of the evening, were of
particular fervor and foico, and his
marked oratorical powers lent vigor
and potency to every phrase."
The Hangor society has made a nota
ble contribution from its ranks to
municipal, state and national life.
In C.irbondnle, where Mr. Kimball 1
held In the highest sincere regard, there
will be felicitations over the honors
that his former towns-people have so
fittingly bestowed on him.
OLD EOLKS MEETING.
A Special Service for Them nt the
Berenn Baptist Church Tomorrow
The 10.30 o'clock service at the Beiean
Baptist church tomorrow will be an old
folks service. The pnslor will deliver
an address upon "The Compensations
of Old Age," and Hev. AY. B. Grow, of
this city, whose eighty-sixth birthday
Is celebrated today, will deliver an ad
dress upon "How Ufo Looks at Highty
slx." Deacon P. S. Joslln, who Is still
active, although lu his eighty-sixth
year, will' also have a prominent part
in the service. Can luges will call for
any old people who may desire to at
tend, and the pastor requests that all
the names of such poisons bo sent to
the parsonage today.
The Pinkerton of Wnyme.it.
Constable Lafayette Smith, the keen
eyed detective of Waymaii, came to
town yesteiday, Late wasn't chasing
criminals this trip; he was In quest of
a load of coal; chestnut, he "calculated
op, Jf It could bo spaied," There was
no coal to spaie, however, so tho trims
Moosle vldocq took advantage of the
bargains lu Carboiidale stores and. In
stead, took homo a load or nu'rehnn
rtibo. Has Commenced Work.
Domlnlck Larkln, who succeeds M. J.
Iloi'ail as head salesman lu Singer's
Park Clothing house, begun his new
duties yesterday, Mr. l.at'UIn Is widely
known lu Carboiulale, having been a
member for several years of tho lately
dissolved linn uC Larkln & Duffy. Ho
dimes here from John J. Collins' cloth
lug stoic, Scranton, wheio he was head
Will Instal Offlcets Tonight.
District Deputy Isaac Singer will in,
stal the officers of Cambilau lodge, In
dependent Order of Odd IJflluwt', tills
evening. The exeulses will take place
In Cambrian hall, fnitth church street.
An Interesting evening hi expected.
Rally Day at Beiean Chinch,
Toiuotrow will bo rail) day lu tho
Sabbath school of the llerean liaptlst
church. Aw Interesting programme will
bo observed, and a successful tally Is
A Social Gathering,
A pleasant birthday party was ten
dered Henry Wellbrock, ot Washington
street, Thuisduy night. A number qf
young tolks assembled and spent a mer
ry evening wfth games ami various
amusement. Dainty refreshments woio
I want to tell you about a rubber article
incHspsnsible to you, it's a
That can be worn over an overcoat to
protect it from rain and mud and guar
antee waterproof, it does not weigh more
than a linen duster and can be carried in
the pocket or instrument case, the price
is $4.00. Come in and look at it
served, Those present were Misses
Genevieve Ulllls, Lizzie Peddoe, Planch
Oolvln, Kdna Woody, Messrs. Kdgar
Peesc, Peter Whytc. James Peel, Adam
Sehafl', Frank Herbert and Johnnie
FUNERALS OF A DAY.
Miss Mary Shnnnon nncl James
Campbell Laid nt Best.
The late Miss Mary Shannon, whoso
early summons hence caused wide
spread rcgrc t and grief, was laid at lest
yesterday forenoon In St. Hose ceme
tery. There was a large outpouring of
friends, who indicated the respect and
love for the young woman whose early
garnering saddened them.
There was a solemn high mass of re
quiem sung by llov. George Dixon, pas-
I tor; Very Hev. T. F. Coffey. V. (J
deacon; Uev. Kdward Huike, Uazleton,
sub-deacon. The sermon, which was
filled with tender words to the departed
young woman, was delivered by Hev.
The pall-beaiers were Joseph Mur
iln, Daniel P. Byrne, Frank 11. Collins,
Joseph Powderly, Kdward J. Shannon,
Thomas Shannon, Joseph Gllhool and
Among the out-of-town people nt the
obsequies were: Colonel F. .1. Fltz
sliumons, John Fltzslmmons, Mr. and
Mrs. K. A. Fltzslmmons, Kdwaid
Hrown, Miss A. Xonlon, Scranton; Miss
Margin et Kelly, Miss mien Craig, Mis.
McDonald, Helen McDonald, Mrs. Gll
roy, Mrs. Gillespie, Miss Annie Kelly,
Pittston; Mis. Edgar Woisaid. New
York city: Mrs. Walter Henry and Mrs.
Malum, Oly pliant.
The funeral of the late Mrs. Patllck
Atkinson was held Thursday. The de
ceased was conveyed to St. Hose
church, where a high mass of requiem
was sung by Hev. Walter Gorman, who
also preached a brief funeral sermon,
lntei ment was In St. Itoso cemetery.
The pall-bcareis were James McHale,
Peter Sheridan, M. II. Cavannugh,
Mai tin Geirity, John Doudlcan, Patrick
Sciinlon and Thomas Crier.
Among those from out-of-town who
attended were: James Hartley and
Miss Mary Golden, Mrs. Thomas Sher
lock and daughter Mamie, of Newaik,
N. J and Mr. and Mrs. A. F. O'Hoyle,
All that was mortal of the late James
Campbell was laid at rest yesterday
morning from the home of Mrs. 1..
Whytc. at No. -J. The cortege pro
ceded to St. Hose church, where a sol
emn high mass of icqulem was sung
by Hev. W. Gorman. The body was
laid at rest In St. Hone cemetery. The
pall hearers were as follows: William
Bingham, John Bingham, P. Flannl
gnn, ,T. Malla, William MeDermott
and F. Mauhall.
JAMKS FINXKOAX, of Pike street,
succumbed yesterday nt Emergency
hospital from typhoid fever. He re
turned from Xew Yotk city several
weeks ago, after an illness there. He
had not fully recovered nnd entoied
Emergency hospital. Ills vitality, how
ever, was too low to light the disease.
Mr. Finnegan was born In Carbon
dale over thirty yeais ago, and always
lived heie. Ho was widely known
about the town, his good-natuied spirit
whining him many tiieuds. He is sur
vived by his mother, Mrs. Ann Finne
gan, one In other, Michael, of this city,
and one sister, Mrs. Uafferty, of For
Tho funeral will be held tomorrow
afternoon, the cortege leaving the house
at 3 o'clock. Interment will be made
In St. Hnso cemetery.
Brotherhod of Andrew and Philip.
The inon of tho Berean Baptist con
gregation are now organized into a
local chapter of the llrotherhood of
Andrew and Philip. This Is a men's
society, organized especially for relig
ious work among men, and lias chap
ters In twenty-thi ee different denomi
nations, Tiie local chapter begins with
a good membership, and the meeting
tomorrow liiuriiing will be led by tho
president, George Hininett, A large at
tendance Is desired, ns somo further
matters uf organization will bu dis
posed of at tomorrow's meeting,
Ice to Give Away.
There was a lively time on lower
Uelmont and Church streets yesterday
One of W, J, McDonougli's Ice wagon
teams tool; flight near Maple avenue,
and started off on a wild career. Tho
run continued as far as the Bureau
Baptist church, when It was suddenly
checked by a collision with a pole. The
wagon was upset and the Ice was
spilled and broken over tho pave. The
wagon was scarcely damaged and tho
animals were not Injured beyond n
Cottage to Play Swlftwinds.
The Collage Athletic club, one of tho
city's heaviest foot ball elevens, will
have speedy Swlftwinds as opponents
on Oct. 12. Theru Is an average dif
feience of weight of about SO pounds
per man between the two elevens, but
the Swlftwinds speedy backs will about
even up to make It a close game.
Patrick J. Lennoii, of Powderly street,
is lying critically ill at his home. At
a late hour last night, little hopes were
entertained for his recovery. Mr. Len
fKJ.tS,&,xi remedy lhatcur,'3 a co!4 fn one (lay,
noii Is well known, having served In
tho capacity of assistant foreman at
the No, 1 mines for years.
THE PASSING THRONG.
T. V. Walker Is home, nfter several
weeks In Boston, Mass.
John MoLnne, of olyphant, la visit
ing relatives in this city.
James Boylan, president of the Co
lumbia Hose company, is in Middle
town, X. Y., attending the big firemen's
(olcbratloa in tho Xow York state
JERMYy - MA YF1ELD.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Heiuelright en
tertained a large party at progressive
whist at their pleasant home, on Sec
ond street, Thursday evening. The
game was started at S o'clock and
lasted three hours. At 11 o'clock score
cards were compared and It was found
tho chief prize had fallen to Mrs.
Townscnd, of Carboiidale, who had the
highest average of twenty games won.
W. L. Houghton also received a hand
some prize for tho highest average of
the gentlemen. The booby prize, which
was closely contested, fell to tho lot of
a well-known business man. After tho
awarding of the prizes, refreshments
were served, at tho conclusion of which
tho guests spent two hours in pleasant
diversions. Mr. and Mrs. Hemeliight
proved themselves excellent entertain
ers. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs.
F. L. Freas, Mr. and Mrs. II. D. Carey.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hunter, Mr. and
Mrs. Alfred Griffiths, Dr. and Mrs. S.
D. Davis. Mr. and Mrs. John Mellow,
Prof, and Mrs. 11. X. Barrett, Mr. and
Mrs. John Gibbs. Mr. and Mrs. W. T.
Huberts, Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Hough
ton, Mrs. Tennis, Misses Grace and
Gertrude Vail, Emma Moon, Cora Da
vis, Carrie Murray, Dorothy Tennis,
John H. Griffiths, Hobci t Fieas, Allan
Fiy, Henry Hemeliight. Will Young,
of Scranton: Floyd Ketlar and Fred
Wiight, of Peckvllle; Mr. and Mrs.
Bruce Xlchol, of Archbald; Mr. and
Mrs. Townseud, Mr. and Mrs. Mcdland
and Mr. and Mrs. James Allan, of Car
boiidale. Julian DcGraw Is home from Long
Island, whete he has been working fur
Mr. and Mrs. George Pendrcd and
child will return to their home at in
Miss Kate Champion, daughter of
Mrs. Champion, of West Mayfleld, died
Thursday night, after a fortnight's 111
iisa of typhoid lever. Deceased, who
was 17 years of age. had resided In this
vicinity since her birth and had a large
circle of yfuing friendr, who i egret sln
i orcly her death. She Is survived by
her mother and sister, Mrs. George
ltennie, and two biotheis, Thomas and
Emanuel. The f uncial will take place
John Evans passed away, at the home
or ills sister. Mis. Charlotte Pettigrew,
on Delaware sti-et, yesterday morning
at t! o'clock, after an Illness of several
months. Deceased was born in Oly
phant, where lie resided until he was
about sixteen yens of ngc when he
left here with his parents for Vliglnla,
and after spending several years in the
south lie lelurued to tills place, where
he had since resided. He was 30 years
old, and was well liked by all who knew
him. He Is survived by lour slsteis:
Mrs, George Yunnan, of Carboiidale;
Mrs. Charlotte Pettigrew, Miss Parnella
Evans and one sister In Virginia, The
funeral will take place from the home
of his sister, on Delaware street, to
morrow afternoon at 2.80 o'clock.
A largo audience enjoyed the enter
tainment given by the Catholic Young
Men's Total Abstinence and Itenovoleiit
society at the opera house lust even
ing, In honor of Father Mathew's birth
day, The programme pievlously pub
lished was curried out, and each num
ber was heartily applauded by the
audience. After the ontoiinlnineiit n
smoker was held and a delightful time
was spent for several hours. About
midnight retreshmoiits weie served,
Hcgular eplseop.il services will be
held III St, Groige's mission, on Scott
si reet, Hlakely, tomorrow afternoon nt
:i,so o'clock, Hov. E. J. llnughton will
Services will bo held at 10.80 a. in.
and 7.80 p. ni. In the Hlakely Baptist
church tomorrow, Hev. David Spencer,
D. D., pastor.
Mrs. Ellen Maliou attended the
funeral of Miss Mary Shannon, at Car
Uev. E. J. Haughtoa, of Diiumore,
was a caller III town yesterday,
At a meeting of tho Women's Chris
tian Temperance union, held yesterday
iiftcinoon, the following ofllcers weie
elected for tho ensuing u,ir; Piesldent,
Mrs. M. W. Vaughn; vice. president,
Mrs. Anna Swarts; corresponding sec
retaiy, Mrs. Mary DePew: recording
eeeretury, jj,.bj shoemaker; tro.it.uior,
Mrs. Elizabeth Sayro.
He-member the social and entertain
ment to bo given In the Independent
Order of Odd Fellows' hall this even
lag. Admission, 3 cents. Proceeds for
Methodist Episcopal church hymnals.
Miss Ituchel Van Brunt, who has been
visiting relatives In New York tor sev
eral weeks, has returned home.
Dr. S. W. I.amoreaux, of Stroudsbuig,
was a caller In town yesterday.
Mrs, .Mary Posten visited friends In
Given Uhlge this week.
This signature Is on every box of fb'o genomt
Laxative RramnOiiinine Tablets
Pure Irish Linen the best bit of Handkerchief news
JJ for a long time.
W By good luck we were on tha spot just m a certain maker had to realize on
?5 his stock. Ever one of his 12,000 Handkerchiefs came to us,
Women's Half inch, 'hemstitched, pure liueu, 9c each, $1.00 per doz.,
jur worth doub'e.
B Hen's Fine liueu, half and inch hems, 15c each or $i.70 per dozen,
worth 25 cents.
I Heavier Underwear
55 They say the doctors that we Americans keep our houses too warm: they
J? won't say so this year if the coal strike keeps up.
j Which suggests warmer underwear.
5f Which suggests again Counolly &. Wallace's.
j Not another stock anywhere like we have nearly everything here was made
g to our order. Why? Because the general run of underwear doesn't fit. isn't cut
f or made right. Will you try the other kind our kind?
K Men's 50c a Garment to $7.50
35 Women's 25c a Garment to 6.50
Jg Children's 25c a Garment to 2.00
fH Washable Kid G!ovesfor Women
5 The Superba.
g To was them rub a piece of pure soap ou a sponge soaked in tepid water,
Jg and rub it gently on the gloves. R;use off the soap and hang up to dry.
In looks they are like any other glove, and come in the same colors tan,
mode, white, pearl, black
g 123 - 12S
Special Excursion Rates to Portland,
Me., and Return, via the Lehigh
On account of the National Woman's
Christian Temperance union, special
faies have been made by the Lehigh
Valley railroad. Tickets on sale via
various loutes, October 13, II, 15, 10 and
Si'N Chestnut street, Philadelphia.
her 21, with inlvilese of extension by
deposit oC tickets and an additional
payment of r0 cents. Fare from Scran
ton, ?12.y0 or .$13. DO, according to route
selected. See ticket agents for particu
Reduced Rates to the West.
Commencing September 1st, and daily
thereafter, until October 81st, l!)0- the
Wisconsin Central railroad will sell
Settlerh' tickets fiom Chicane to points
In Montana, Idaho, Oreson, Washing
ton and Urltlsh Columbia, at greatly
reduced rates. For detailed Information
inquire of neaiesL ticket agent, or ad
dress W. II. Allen, D. P. A ti'l Park
building, Pittsburg, Pa., or James t
Pond, general passenger agent, Mil
Lackawanna Railroad Ningara Falls
Excursion, Sept. 25, nnd Oct. 25.
Special exclusion tickets will bo sold
for all trains going on the above dates,
good for return within live (,".) ilujs
from and Including date of sale. Faro
for the round trip, $o.nu for adults and
SJ.50 for children between the ages of
live (3) and twelve (12) years,
S4.33 New York $4.35.
October 11, the New Jersey Centra!
will sell excursion tickets to New Vol k
from all stations, Seriinttiu to Laurel
Uiui, Inclusive, at a rate of four dollars
and thirty-live cenls. Tickets good to
go on all trains October 11 and good to
return until October IS, Inclusive. In
ipilre of ticket agents, Now .leisey Cen
tral, or .1, H. Swisher, district passenger
agent, Kcianton, Pa.
$4.05 Philadelphia ?4,05.
On account of the National Carriage
Denleis' Protecllvo association, to be
brlil In Philadelphia, October 13 to IS,
the New Jersey Central rallioad will
sell tickets at one fare for the louiid
trip, on card orders. Hate fiom Ki i un
ion, $1.0,'. Tickets good lit go October
! tu IS, and good to return until Oeto
ber 22, I'JUJ, inclusive,
MOOS I C.
Miss Ueuevlevo Kchoonover Is visit
lug friends In Orange.
Mr. and Mrs. John Wutkins aru le
joh liigr over tho arrival of a daughter.
John Duffy has returned from Tioga.
Mrs. J, c. Perry was a caller lu
At the Methodist Kplscopal cliuri h
Sunday morning, the pastor, Yv A.
Kdwards, will give a report of the le
cent pallors and laymen's convention,
hold at West Pittston. In the after
noon, there will be the Sunday school
Hally Day exercises. The committee is
anxious to make it a day of remem
brance. Mrs. Cool, a prominent Sun
day Hchol u oi Iter of West Pittston, Is
to make an address to the scholars and
Messrs. Samuel Altcuius and Janus
Digging leave today for New York,
where they will spend two weeks.
Mrs. James Ide, of Allentowu, Is vis
iting her parents, Mr. und Mis. John
Oonnollv & "W
Scranton's Shopping Center
and beaver Ihe black are perspiration proof.
Price, $1.75 Pair.
- 12M29 Washington Ave. g
Has Ever Been Found
in the Enamel of
The BLUE LABEL
Protected by Ccclclcn of United States Court
JPasted on Every Piece!
If substitutes arc offered, write us
This trade-mark is on every piece
cf genuine Afjatc Ware.
6'ulil I v rint-el.r,rt 11 lu-twHt nml Hciiso
fin nl .hli.fi "torn, heiut for ih'W liMiLlet.
KALANCE & GROSJEAN MFG. CO.
M".fvillli: I4IM1IS CHIC.UIO
FOOTE & FULLER CO.,
140-143 WASHINGTON AVENUE,
Complete line of the geuuiuo L. &
G. MnmU'ncturlnft' Company's Agato
Niclslo Steel Ware.
Hev. Hohert T. Jonex, 1). U.. of Ullll
c.i, N, Y., Kiive a lecture on the "I'm,
Moll Play" lu the MelliodiM church, mi
Tliurs'ilay evenlii!,', before a larwe mull
ein e. Tho lectin e was Illustrated with
lltty lewn mid was hkdlly appreciated.
The luueial of Lewis K. lieiij.iinlu,
who died oil Wcdne.-day, will be held
Saturday afternoon from tho Methodlt.t
church at U o'clock. Mr. HeiiJ.imln
was an old icsldent, and died- fiom
coiiKUinptloii with which ho has been a
long time Mek.
Tho Haptlst nilnlMoi.s' confeieilce of
Scranton will meet In the li.tptUt
church heio on Monday inoinlnt,'.
Mrs. Albert Hall has been quite ill
A Hue literary entertainment was
Slven in the high school room yesteiday
.Mrs. Joseph Andrews and children
are visiting lelatlvcs lu AUeulown.
Mrs. II. M. Ives Is visiting in New
Yoik city tills week.
Miss Maiy Gardner lias gone to New
York- city for a time.
Howard C. Smith has been given the
contract In place bteam heat In Kreil
lMwaid Smith has been renovating
the Interior of Ills butcher shop.
Miss Sallle VYher bus boon confined
to her home with Illness this week.
At the llaptlttl church on Sunday
morning the pa&tor" will preagh on
)fMM Ave ijrM
tmmm 1520 M fefa
rL'iu'.v.'VfTi1.-!. x - r o im v;
tatoirkferfrffe feritiiuf ni
E very Dag
In the Month
We tell you a new
story, every month in
the year we are plan
niny new surprises.
Last year at this
time we told you about
This year a newer
and better story, like
wise an easier story.
It is to he a white winter,
white waists are a fad, wool
nnd wash materials, nnd we
have the exclusive sale of
several very handsome designs.
in white and dainty pinks,
blues and greens, just tho pnt
tern for evening wear or n
Then for evory day in tho
winter wear, wo have every
thing n waibt can bo fashioned
from. Take fivo minutes to
monow and stop in to look the
pretty pieces over.
SCOTT & CO.
126 WYOMING AVE.
"AiiNleiy and Its Antidote," and In tin
evening the subject of the sermon wll,
be "Man's Supremo Duty."
Miss l-'.inule I,. Dershliner, of Wyom
ing Seminary, Is spending a few dayi
with her p.uents here,
jnn. mi iftw to untenanting lie
cousin, Mis. Van Hrakehem, of Creseo
Mrs. John NY. Dershliner left yester
day for the Moses Taylor hospital
ncrami'i!, wnciu sue win uuneigo uo.ll
A. 1.. Cooper is on a visit lu Middle
.Mrs. X. T. Purdy is visiting her sorj
l'lt.tt III Vi,.. il.tr.n fl
11 llll V. ... IIMIUIIUIt,
Mr. and Mrs. Y. R. nice, of I'oiml
thin, ntc visiting Mrs. Uhailc ltk'J