Newspaper Page Text
THE SCRANtfOtf TRIBUNE- SAT UK DAI', JVOVEittBER 15, 1902.
The Modem Iteuidware Stove.
The Paxton Roaster
Is mi up-lo-itato hnuvckertilng
necessity. The Thanksgiving
lon.Mt Is nn UPHIIlVll HIICCCSS If
tlin Patlon Hoaster Is uscil.
00c, G6c, 7Bc and 00c.
Foote & Shear Co.
Q it 9 Washington Ave. Q
'g56PSIT with us
If you Insist upon keeping your sui
(tlus money around the house you are
ouutl to have It stolen sooner or later.
.Deposit with us and make sure of Its
Every month you leave It with us It
.s gaining Interest for you.
THE DIME BANK,
Cor. Wyoming Avenue and
Spruce St., Scranton.
! v.' CoMW
. WJ W
t1 . o
Ctf 5 - '"
o 'i z .
Five slimes of United States Lumber
o. stock for sale.
One share of International Text Rook
Co. stock for sale.
V.ICHARD ERNEST COMEGYS & CO.,
70S Connell Building.
of Miisic and flrf
Private nnd class Instruc
tion. A complete and broud
education fiom foundational
to normal and post-graduate
Catalogue mailed. Corres
pondence solicited. Carter
building, GOI Linden stieet.
1. F. MEGAKGEL & CO.,
Connell Building. Both Phones.
On Your Linen.
308-310 Penn Avenue.
A. B. WARMAN.
Scranton Business College,
Moud.iy, Nov. 10. A coal company
nsks for nine yming inen totths(bt on
reports. Sent tlueo at n',75 ler day.
Miss Miugutet Hopkins repoits that
Bhe Is stenogiupher for the Boston Tea
Tuesduy, Nov. 11. Miss Bessie Buck
ingham Boes to woik as stenogiupher
lor the Pennsylvania Casualty Co.
Wednesday, Noy. U A railway com
pany asks for n lady stenographer.
A coal company asks for a ludy stjn
grapher. Thursday, Nov. IX Mr, Frank lluu
na, chief stenographer to the Stilko
Commission, called for two young men.
Friday, Nov. . Sent Cieoim Iteln.
aardt and Ueit Harris to Mr. ilunnu.
OP NEW CHURCH
exercises will take place
It Is the Roman Catholic Church of
St. John the Evangelist at Plttston
Avcnuo and Pig Street, South
Scranton Ground Was Broken for
the Structuro on March 17, 1800.
Rt. Rev. BlBhop Hoban Will Dedi
cate tho Building and Celebrate
the First Mask.
Tho r.oinnii Cnthollo 'church of St.
John tho Kvunscllst, nt Plttston ave
nue ami Pig street, South Hamilton,
will be dedicated to the services of the
Most High tomorrow morning with the
Imposing- cetctnouUils which the church
prescribes for such occasions.
It Is n beautiful structure and rep;
tesetits years of work on the part of
the pastor, Rev. K. J. Melley, and the
members of his devoted congregation,
who have held up the hands of Father
Melley in the great task he undertook
m hen the ground was broken for the
building on March 17, 1000.
For yeurs befoie that tho necessity
(I'" a new church had been felt, nnd
plans feie being matured for a church
-lliat would be a worthy temple of the
Loid as well as a permanent home for
the congregation which had worshipped
in the frame building on Fig street
fiom the time It was dedicated by the
late nt. Rev. Bishop O'Haia on April
The parMi was cieated In 1SSG and
Rev. It. A. McAndrew, now of St.
-Mary's chinch, of Wilkes-Burt e, was
the fit st pastor. In 1SS9 lie was trans
l'ei red to AVllkes-Barre, and Rev. K. J.
Melley became pastor. The thrift, ag
gressiveness and purpose that has
marked his pastorate the beautiful
stiiK'tme that will tomorrow be dedi
cated by Kt. Rev. Bishop Hoban in
part spnks eloquently of.
The dedicatory services will begin at
10.30 o'clock and will be conducted by
Rt. Rev. Bishop Hoban, who will also
celebrate a pontltfcal high mass.
Bishop John L. Spauldlng, of Peoria,
III., will also be present, and Bishop
11. A. CJarvey, of Altoona, will preach
the sermon. The music of the mass
will be sung by the church choir un
der the direction of Miss Kate Rear
don, accompanied by Bauer's orches
tra. The programme of the music fol
lows: I'roto-slonnl March Kdwaid Klcslvr
Oicho.stra and Oigiiu,
Kyile, f i otn MIsmi I'm Pace.
Theo. Von Lallnche
Oloila, from Ml.ssa Pio Pace,
Theo. Von l.allauhe
1'iedo, from Mlssa I'io Pace,
Theo. Von l.allaehe
OiTui lory. Solo anil Quartette, "O Cor
Amoi is Vlctlinu" Lamuilot to
MNies Wlnlficd Slelvln. Elizabeth Dur-
kln, Mary Murray; Messrn. Thotnus
Needham and .Tames JLingan.
Kaiictiis Haydn's Third Mass
Hciu'dlcliiH Haydn's Tlilrd Min-s
Agnus Del Mozait's Twelfth Mut.s
To Uoiun (Otosscr Clott),
AA. by W. IV Schilling
The solo parts of the mass will be
sung by the following members of the
choir: .Misses Catharine Coyne, Eliza
beth Uutklu, Winifred Melvln, Annu
Mollltt, Thomas Needham and James
Thote will be solmen vespers at 7.H0
In the evening, and Very Rev. P. F.
Hiodrlek, V. F., of Susquehannn, will
preach, The musical programme for
the evening follows:
Wspcis In ' . II. Rosewig
CoclcHtis Urbs V II, Rosewls
Salve Regltiu, doublo qnaitette.
MlhS-cs Cortllide Mugee, Cathoillio Coyuu,
Helen Real don, Double lluiuu; Jle.ssiu,
Thomas Needham, John Caitney,
James Maitgaii, Hubert Coyne
The solo parts will ho sung by Misses
Winifred Melvln, ElUabeth Durkln,
Mary Murray, Elizabeth Coyne, Wini
fred Dm kin und Jumes Mungun,
Description of Church,
Tho church Is of the Oothle style of
archltecturo and was designed by
Atchltect T'eniviil J. Jlotrls, who Is to
be congratulated on tho results lie
achieved, m, J. Ruddy did the stone
and bilek work, nuc.v4MuU-rln & Judge
tho wood work throughout. P. F, &
M, T, How ley did the plumbing, The
building Is 1,10 reel long and has a
width of 8S feet and u seating capacity
of 1,100, Red bilck, with Indiana lime
stone w'jb the material used In the ex
terior, und the roof Is of red tiles.
The basement Is twelve feet high and
will bu used for the Sunday school,
church entertainments, otc. It will
also have a movable ultar, and can be
used for the celebration of mass f oc
casion should arise to make It'deslruble
to use It for that purpose.
The church faces PIttston avenue,
and has three entrances ou the front
which are reached by flights of stone
steps. Admission Is gained to the
vestibule through swinging doors of
white oak. The vestibule Is trimmed
CHUKGH OF ST. JOHN THE EVANGELIST.
A ft Ei Pitt,
This morning in St. Luke's Parish House,
ton's program may be found elsewhere
Conservatory students admitted free.
In quartered oulc nnd has it mosaic
tiled Moor nnd plastered cornices.
Above the main entrance Is a carved
pedestal upon which will bo placed a
statue of St. John the Evangelist. A
cross nt nn altitude of 100 feet from
the ground surmounts the square,
The church proper Is of beautiful
proportions. The nave, side aisles,
transepts and sanctuary nre lighted by
stained glass windows. The sanctuary
Is thirty-two feet deep and Is vaulted.
The trusses through the nave test on
figures of angels with outstetched
wings. These trusses are illled with
tracety and at the junctures of the
nave with the transepts form a chaste
group. On either side of the main nl
tnr are two smaller altars. There ure
four sacristies two on a level with
the sanctuary nnd two above it. The
height of tho ceiling in the nave Is
sixty feet and in the side nisles it av
erages twenty-five feet. All the wood
work throughout the structute is of
quarter-tawed white oak. There .are
double confessionals on each side of
The friese in the aisles Is of heavy
moulded stereo-relief, and under the
elere story windows there Is a friese
of similar design studded with electric
bulbs. On each cluster of columns are
heavy gold-lacquered solid brass com
bination lixtutes for gas and electric
ity. The choir loft is lighted by two
heavy gold-lacquered standards. In
the vaulted celling of the sanctuary are
a number of incandescent lights. The
entire electric system of lighting the
church is controlled by a switch board
in tho sacristy.
Stained glass windows that nre
works of art admit light to the build
ing. They were presented by the fol
lowing: James Grogan, In memory of
his wife, Elizabeth Grogan: Rev. E. J.
Melley, Francis J. nnd Catharine Mel
lody, C. G. and Mary Boland, Michael
J. and Margaret Ruddy, Catholic Relief
and Beneficial Association, John and
Mary Gibbons, Martin McDonough, Dr.
nnd Mrs. John J. Walsh und the La
dles' Catholic Benevolent Association.
Seven More Lists.
Seven mote blight young persons
sent lists of words yesterday to The
Tribune's Junior Educantlonal contest.
Lucy M. 'Morse, 5:'3 Adams avenue.
Nellie M. Gunsauls, Forest City.
Frederick L. Brown, Jr., 6.!3 Madison
Fteld.t Al worth, Olyphant.
Lillian Henderson, CarhoiTdule,
Sarah Adams, Chinchilla.
Annual Meeting if Hahnemann
The annual meeting of the Hahne
mann hospital will be held at Guernsey
hall, Washington avenue, November no,
at S o'clock p, in. At said meeting an
amendment to Article VIII, Section 1,
of the by-laws Is proposed, Increasing
the advisory board,.
Emellne K. Richmond, Secretary.
Dr. D. B. Hand's Office.
Is In tho Rookery building, corner
Washington avenue and Spruce street
arid not on Penn avenue. Dr. Hand
will be found In his office from 2 to 5
in the afternoon uud from 7 ta 9 in tho
Fancy tinted Malaga grapes, Tokays,
Conilchons and Emperors, Florida and
Jamaica oranges, fancy lemons, new
layer figs, new Persian dutes, and tho
finest assortment or ht tiffed Heh and
dates In the city, The Pierce Co.,
110 to 1H Penn avenue.
Fresh Imported cigars,
Well. If ou do. rail and get a latgo
DOUBLE ROASTING PAN, fitted with an
Improved ventilator; this will enable you
to toast your THANKSGIVING TUBKEY
to perfection, We ate giving 'these
ROASTERS awav with an iS-owicu can
of A. & P. BAKING POWDER, 5oe.
Choice Seedless Raisin, "Muscatel" 10c, ib
Steamed Cleaned Currants , ,.lOc. )b
Atlantic and Pacific Tea Co,,
Ave. . 321 N. Main Avo.
in this paper.
Hemy E. Collins, A. L. Clark, Lewis
Bates nnd Harry Madden
Four scholarships were chosen yes
terday by u like number of the win
ners 'In the Tribune's recent education
Henry H. Collins, of Klzers, chose u
scholarship in the Scrnnton Business
college, valued nt $100.
A. L. Clark, of Green Grove, selected
a scholarship In Alfred Woolcr's vo
cal studio, valued at $S0.
Lewis Bales, of Scranton, was satis
fied with n scholarship In the Scranton
Business college, valued at $100.
Harry Madden, of Scranton, chose a
scholarship in the Lackawanna Busi
ness college, valued at $85.
TESTING NEW BRAKE.
An Electrical Device That May Be
Adopted by the Scranton Rail
For tho past several days the man
agement of the Scranton Railway com
pany have been experimenting with a
new brake known as a. "Magnetic
Brake." This brake Is placed on a car
which is operated on the Petersburg
line, as this is considered one of the
severest, lines on brakes that is oper
ated by the Street Railway company.
The new brake appears to be better
adapted for conti oiling cars than any
thing ever used for this purpose In the
city. The brake is so constructed that
not only does it retard the wheels un
der the car but also brakes on the rail.
The track brake and wheel brake is
entirely Independent of the hand brake
which stlH lemalns on the car.
The brake is operated by electricity,
nnd when It is applied with full force
the rail brakes are attracted to the
rail at a force of about two thousand
pounds. The power for the application
of the brakes is obtained from the mo
tois of the car Itself, and not from the
trolley wire, and, therefore, the brakes
work as well with the power off of the
line as when it is on. The retarding
power is so distributed between the
rail and the wheels that It makes a
sudden stop possible without skidding
the wheels, and for this leason it Is
particularly valuable in doing away
with Hat wheels. A car going at the
rate of fifteen miles per hour can be
stopped in Its own length. Ice on the
rail or slippery rail do not affect the
application of the brake.
The shoes will seize and cling to the
rail legardless of Its condition, and as
the track shoes are between the wheels
of the motor ttuck they will clear the
rail effectively for the hind, wheels and
enable the whole braking system to be
effective. The sutplus power used in
connection with this brake is sufficient
to furnish heat for the tar. These
brakes are used extensively in Pitts
biug, where there are only two cars
in tho entire city that are not equipped
with magnetic brakes. They nre re
potted to give very good satisfaction In
the "smoky city."
A Tribune man in discussing the mat
ter with Mr. SUllman learned fiom that
gentleman that if the brake worked as
successful in Scranton ns it lins been
teportid to have done In other cities,
large numbeis of the Scranton Rail
way company's cars will bo equipped
with this brake. Mr. SUllman also stat
ed that he expected to have a number
of new cars in service next spring.
Republican City Committee.
Notice is hereby given that a meet
ing of the Republican city committee for
the city of Scranton will be held in the
rooms of the Central Republican club,
120 Washington avenue, Scranton, Pa
on Tuesduy evening, the ISth day of
November, at S o'clock p. m for the
purpose of fixing a time for holding the
primaries for the nomination of a city
recorder, and such other offices as may
come up for nomination under the rules
of said Republican city committee.
All members of city committee ate
urgently tequested to attend this meet
lug. C, E, Chittenden, Chairman,
George W. Marshall, jr., Secietary,
Done nt your home. Kellogg system;
expeilenced. Address S. A. Herring,
412 Mndlsou avenue,
City and School Txes 1002.
Tho above tux duplicates are paw in
my hands for collection.
F. S. BARKER,
8 for 25c.
American cigars. Com sen.
10c, 3 for 25c
40c per cioz.
1 Can Corn
1 Can lleans
1 Can Tomatoes J
Lemon Cling, 18c,
Apricots, 15c par
E. G. Coiirsen,
DR. PETERS WILL BE HEARD IN
PENN AVENUE CHURCH.
His Subject Will Be "Why I Became
a Baptist" His First Charge Af
ter Entering tho Ministry Was n
Presbyterian Church in Phlladcl.
phla Fob. 1, 1000, Dr. Petors
Stirred tho Religious World by
Entering tho Baptist Church Ij
in Great Demand a3 a Lecturer.
Mndlsou C. Paters, who Is to deliver
n free lecture at the Penn Avenue Hap.
list church Monday evening on "Why
I Bccnmo a Baptist," wirs born In Lc
high county, Pennsylvania, forty-thrca
years ago. His ancestors came front
Germany about ISO years ngo. Dr.
Peters has made his own way In tho
wot Id since ho was S years of age. At
15 ho taught school. After a your 'tit
Muhlenberg college, nt Allentown, Pa.,
ho spent two years at Franklin nnd
REV. DR, MADISON C. PETERS.
Marshall college, at Lancaster, Pa, At
18 lie entered the theological depart
ment of Heidelberg university. Tiffin,
O. He worked his own way through
school, doing odd jobs about the town,
working on the forms during vacation,
preacling and lecturing as opportun
While other young men swung Indian
clubs, Madison C. Peters sawed wood
for his daily bread. It was this sys
tem of athletics which has given this
preacher such toughness of fibre and
superb power of endurance. He began
his ministry in Indiana. Next wo find
him at Ottawa, HI., opening a. church
which had been closed for several
years. So great were the crowds who
came to listen to him that timing the
warm weather he conducted his ser
vices, in the public park, wheio in a
town of 12,000 people, frequently 4.000
people gatheted to hear him. People
came thirty miles..
Wont to Philadelphia.
His fame soon reached Philadelphia,
and at 21 years of age liOAbecame pas
tor of one of the oldest Presbyterian
churches In Philadelphia, where ho ac
complished results that mystified thote
who watched him: for 11 vo years Dr.
Peters preached to the largest Pro
testant audiences lu Philadelphia.
Thirteen yeais ago when Dr. Peters
was but 29 years of age, he was called
to the Bloonilngdale church, on Broad
way and Sixty-eighth street, New
Inherited wealth enabled n small
congregation to build one of tho hand
somest church edifices in that city of
magnificent churches, costing neatly
half a million dollars. Beginning with
less than 100 the Bloonilngdale chinch
became one of the most Influential In
the metropolis. Dr. Peters' congrega
tion represent eleven diffetent denomi
nations. On Feb. 1, 1900, Dr. Petors stirred the
religious world by resigning his posi
tion of power and influence and laying
cales In Nobby full pat
terns, cut to fit nnd well
made In every respect.
All sizes. One pair link
cuffs to match,
J, D. WILLIAMS & BROTHER'S
S I -00
ico r n r. aegEk
SJWA J III h GTONxar
avc b spruce stv
down one of tho most successful pas
torates any man over enjoyed, bceum-e
ho had come to the conclusion that the
Biblo taught baptism for believers
only nnd that ho would practice Iniunt
baptism no longer. Dr. 1'eters thus
stepped fiom the heights to begin life
over nguln its a Baptist minister. Ho
did not watt for f-oinothlng to turn up,
but wont over to Brooklyn, took bold
of a church which was almost aban
doned and which on nccouut of Its
great debt Boomed doomed to die.
Took on Now Life.
llaptlstB generally had feared that
tho Summer Avenue church would
liiivo to go under the hummer. With
Dr. Peters' coming to tho church now
life entered It. Tho crowds began to
gather, and In eighteen months n $37,
000 debt was paid, whllo thousands
more wore rnlred for Improvements'.
The membership Increased from 100 to
42fi, whllo the congregation was doublo
the membership. Dr. Peters did not
expect to become tho settled pastor In
this church, as ho preferred to have a
church more centrally located for tho
purpose of reaching the masses. After
a supply of six months, however, he
felt It wise for tho snkn or tho church
to become installed as pastor.
Numerous ovcrtuies wore made to
Dr. Peters to leave tho Brooklyn
church, which Is In n purolyrcslden
tlal section of Brooklyn, but nothing
could Induce him to leave this church
until the call came to Baltimore. Dr.
Peters felt that because of the stra
tegic, location of tho Tabernacle ho
could reach the great ciowds, which
ho wns accustomed to gather In New
York. In this Dr. Peters has not been
disappointed. The spacious Taber
nacle at St. Pnul street and North
avenue, Id already crowded tn over
flowing at both services, and plans aio
now considered for the building of a
new structuro which will hold tho
thousands who are thronging to hear
this earnest preacher.
In Great Demand.
Dr. Peters Is In great demand ns a
lecturer, preacher on special occasions,
while as nn utter-dinner speaker he hits
been considered for years one of the
most popular In Now York. He knows
how to dress his thoughts In attractive
form, his wit is charming, while few
can tell a story better than he.
Dr. Peteis is the author of twenty
two books, among which his "Justice to
the Jew," "The Wit and Wisdom of
the Talmud," and "The Jew as a
Patriot" are the most famous.
If you have never tried Deerfoot Farm
sausage, you have missed one of the
good things that we have in the way of
eatables. We also offer you this morn
ing fancy maple syrup, buckwheat flour
and various brands of pancake flour.
The Pierce Co.,
110 to 114 Penn avenue.
In train servii e ou the Delaware and
Hudson, talcing effect Sunday, Novem
ber 10. Time-table showing changes can
be had at local agents, Saturday, No
Dr. Lindabury, Surgeon, diseases of
women a specialty, 213 Connell building.
Hours: 11 a. m. to 4 p.. m.; 7 to S.30
Pay your poor tax to avoid costs.
II. CI. Dale, Collector.
TO SICK PEOPLE
Osteopathy is the suiost quickest
and very often the only cute for Rheu
matism, Ablhmn, Neurasthenia, Par
alysis and many othec? Chronic Dis
eases nnd deformities. Scores of peo
ple In Scranton and Iclnltv have been
cured by osteopathy nfter having their
tioubles pronounced inicuiablo by oth
er systems of treatment. Lot mo pte
fer vou to some of them.
Dr. Herbert I. Furman,
Consultation and Kxuinlnntion Fiee.
Mornings, Cat tor Building, C01 Lin
Afternoons and Evenings, l.'hiO North
The middleman's pro
fit by purchn&liig your
umbrellas or patasols
dlteet from tho manii
tacturer. Special In
ducements just now
in order to clear out
our stock preparatory
to making up our
Clulstmas lino.' Vo
are tho only exclusive umbrella fnnnu
factmcis In tho city.
SCBANTON UMBRELLA MANU
313 SPRUCr, STIH3LT.
The Scrauton Uiiited
consisting of tho best voices In this city
will give a grand conceit at tho Lyceum,
Monday evening, Nov. IT. IC'ij, nt which
tho eompetltlvo pieces of tho UtouKlyu
Festival will bo sung.
Ladies' Chorus 112 voices.
Men's Chorus 113 voices.
Grand Chorus 225 voices,
t M-4 wfl. yiiiiity
It Is often a source of great satisfaction to purchasers to be able t
make their own selection of skins for garments. We are now In th9
exduslve fur business, and prepared to show you a large line cf the fol"
lowing high-grade furs :
HUDSON BAY SABLK
Remodeling and Repairing
Is Given Special Attention.
324 Lackawanna Avenue,
Wc want yoor saw
t Eittenbender &
126-128 Franklin Ave.
4. .j. .. .j. 4. .;. .j. .; .j. .$. .j. 4. .. .;. 4, 4, .j, .j,
We Will Give
I with every dollar's worth
I purchased today.
Cut This Out.
Brooks & Sanderson Shoe
Corner Wyoming and
I to Think of
Not at all. You have moro
time, we have a. larger stock
to choose from.
If you select a piano or any
other instrument now, we will
hold it for you till you need it.
Kranlch & Bach and Monroe
N.- L Hulbert,
1 17 Wyoming Ave.
Fancy and Art Goods
Nothing nicer for Xmas
g'i'ts than a beautiful hand
made piece of art or fancy
Wo have many new novel
ties too numerous to men
tion and also all necessary
material for working.
130 Wyoming Avenue'
Cash Paid for
1 15 foBgSCiB
: L-- "h