Newspaper Page Text
tww- i??r ! -.-,,
as- - UJ
THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-SATUBDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1902
r Z , ,& ,f?(ftv.-iVWWv' 'TfTTww. re i -'"i-.-v
James O'Donnell Charged with Chopping
Holes in the Floor of a Scranton
ratrlck McLaughlin, of 723 Scranton
ticrt, had James O'Donncll, who lives
,-n the mime house, tirrulRiicd before
Alderman Nootie yesterday on tlio
charge of malicious mischief. The
trouble arose over the possession of the
The prosecutor alleged that the de
fendant chopped a hole through the
lloor and poured water through the
opening. The alderman held O'Donncll
In $400 ball for his appearance at routt.
Domlntck McLaughlin imlllled ns his
Junior Epworth League.
A union meeting of the Junior ICp
worth leaguers of several city Metho
dist, churches was bold In the Simpson
Methodist Kplscopal church last -evening.
Miss Margaret Crawford presided
and outlined the purpose of the meet
ing. A general conference was held by
those present on the proper way to
conduct the meetings, after which a
short musical and literary programme
was enjoyed. The boys of the Simpson
Junior league afterwards served re
freshments In the lectin e room of the
i Missionaries from India.
Tlev. T. J. Jones, M. A., I'll. X of
Wisconsin, and his wife, formerly a
asldent of Wales, who have been en
agied In missionary work In Assam,
India, for the past ten years, under
the auspices of the Welsh Presbyterian
board of foreign missions, are in the
city, and will speak to West Scranton
In the morning Dr. Jones will speak
at Rev. Hugh Davis' church on South
Mnin avenue, and In the evening he
will speak at the Believue "Welsh Cal
vlnlstio Methodist church, of which
Rev. William Davis Is pastor. At 2
o'clock in the afternoon Mrs. Jones
will speak to the children of the Belie
vue Sunday school.
Funeral of James McGonigle.
A' solemn high mass of requiem was
celebrated In St. Patrick's church yes
terday morning over the remains of the
late James McGonlgle, who died from
injuries sustained while at work in the
Mt. Pleasant mine on Tuesday last.
The cortege moved from the house on
Scranton street at 9 o'clock, and was
an unusually large one.
The mass was celebrated by Rev.
Patrick P. Lavelle, assistant pastor of
St. Patrick's church, and he also
preached the sermon, dwelling upon
FREE! FREE! FREE!
rive stamps given away with
eoc&L bottle of Dufour's French Tax
G. W. JENKINS.
I Oiip Offerings
J For Saturday... f
Are sure to meet with the approval g
of discriminating buyers. Low S
prices, high qualities and newest
Luiivuiung manner possiDie.
Three-quarter length Melton
Coats for Misses, Box Fronts,
Doublo Collars, etc.; sizes, G to
14. Our famous $5,00 Coat: for
Saturday only $l.r0
Children's Monte Carlo Coats,
pleated backs, notched collars,
velvet trimmings, etc. Our regu
lar 54.D0 Jackets. On Snturdny
Ladles' Monte Carlo Jackets,
Lorraine Silk-lined, highly tail
ored. A stylish garment at a
very moderate price. Other days,
$9.00. Saturday $7,r,0
Ladles' Kersey Jackets, Du
Barry Cuffs and Sleeves, with
pleated back. A regular $12,00
garment. During the Saturday
snlo only , $io,00
'Double Fur Hoa, with long
fluffy tails. A wonderful value
for the price $4.00
a Flannel Waists
a All sizes, with manifold tucks,
3 button in front, etc. The newest
1 line In stock and marked to sell
for $1,00. On Saturday Jl.Sj
Ladles' Handkerchiefs, plain
heni, lace edge or embroidered,
Linen, of course. Special at,.,Sc.
Ladles' Handkerchiefs, lace
edge, with handsome Initial,
Swiss edges or fine embroidery,
A large assortment In lino qua).
ties only. Choice,,.,,,,,.. ,Vit.c,
I Globe Warehotis?. I
the uncertainties of lire and the sor
rows Incurred through death. Miss
Mnmo Johnson ofllclntcd nt the organ.
The pallbearers were: David O'Con
nor, Anthony McAndrow, Edward
O'Brien, Mlchncl Coleman, Frrlnk
Creegun mid John Shaughnessy. Fu
neral Director M. P. Wymbs was in
charg'e. Interment was made In the
John McGonlglo, of Brooklyn, N. V,,
a brother of deceased, and his daugh
ter, weto in attendance at the funeral
Jackson Street Baptist Church. Notes.
The pastor is making arrangements
to celebrate the beginning of his sev
enth year as pastor the llrst Sunday of
December. Notices will bo bent to ev
ery member of the church.
The Ladles' Aid 'Is doing good work,
and the Indies are encouraged In their
endeavors. A goodly number attend
Wo should attend the lecture given
under the auspices, of the Baptist So
cial union In the Penn Avenue Baptist
church next Monday evening. Dr. Ma
dison Peters Is a man of national fame.
All young people should be present tb
hear him. The lecture will be free for
Let the B. Y. P. U. of our church
rally around their president nnd ofll
cers and see If we cannot arrange for
a social before long.
Some strange faces are seen continu
ally in the congregation. Let us get
acquainted with the stranger within
our gates and make them welcome.
Have religion in the hand ready to
GENERAL NEWS NOTES.
Communion services will be hold at
St. Mark's Lutheran church tomorrow.
A preparatory service was held last
evening, under the direction of the
pastor, Rev. A. L. Ramer.
Funeral Director John E. Regan lias
returned home from Long Island city
witli the remains of the late Frank
Mcllugh, and the body is now at the
home of deceased's parents on Luzerne
street. The funeral will take place at
9 o'clock this morning, with services
at St. Patrick's church and Interment
in the Cathedral "cemetery.
Henry Bushen and Miss Sarah Hum
phreys were united in matrimony at
6.S0 last evening by Rev. T. A. Hum
phreys, pastor of the Plymouth Con
An inrant child of Mr. and Mrs, John
Evans, of Decker's court, died jester
day, and will be privately Interred In
the Washburn street cemetery this af
ternoon. John L. Travis and wife, of Xnrth
Sumner avenue, are visiting in Wind
sor, N. Y.
Conflicting notices have been printed
regarding the funeral of the late Mrs.
William J. Mathcwson this afternoon.'
hands in the most
., , &
A few dozen "Oneida" Union
Suits for Ladles, in small sizes
only, that sold for $1.75. To
Ladles' White Wool or Camels'
Hair Pants. The full standard
$1,00 quality. On Saturday... 79e.
Ladies' Heavy Fleece Lined
, Hose, with ribbed top. An extra
value for Saturday at 10c.
Largo assortment of Belt
Buckles in French Grey, Gun
Metal and Gilt, with Cameo or
Turquoise settings; worth 60c.
and "Be. Saturday 33c,
New Postillion Belts, black,
with white, stitching, black with
tailor stitching, etc. With or
without Buckles. From $1,50 to 25c
Heavy Undershirts, pure wool,
fleece lined. Fine $1,00 goods
Men's Fubt Black, (leece lined,
one.linlf Hose. A real good iiual
ity at two pairs for 23c.
Sweaters. All sizes from boys'
to extra largo men's,
Boys at from $2.00 to S5c, each.
Men's at from $1.00 to $3.50 each,
The services will bo held nt the house
on South Lincoln avenue nt 1 o'clock,
nnd the remains will be taken to Pitts
ton for Interment,
Rev. E. B. Singer, assistant pastor of
Elm Park church, will preach In the
Simpson Methodist Episcopal church
tomorrow evening. Rev. McDormott
will preach the evening sermon nt the
dedicatory services of St. Paul's church,
Mr. and Mrs. .William 12. Jnmloson
and son, of South Main avenue, will
spend today with friends nt Dnltrtn.
A. M, Dershlmer, of South Mnin ave
nue, In visiting relatives In Allegheny
county, N. Y.
Mrs. Sarah A, Furmnn. of Tunklmn
nock, Is the guest of Mrs. A. M. Ders
hlmer, of South Main avenue.
rtobert Pottlt, of Schenectady, N. Y
Is visiting his brother, S. D. Pcttlt, of
North Main nvenue.
Stephen Blcsecker. of North Bromley
avenue, Is on a hunting trip to Mt.
(Concluded from t'ogrc 3.1
meetings on the company's property or
on tho roads approaching the company's
Pioporty, or In any way Interfering with
the- employes of the company or persuad
ing thorn, or Interfering with them going
to work. We have many case of that
kind. I should ceitalnly appiovc uf any
organizer in our employ holding meetings
In public halls, lu public plnces; doing
that which under tho law they have a
right to do. Wo deny that the courts
have any renson to restrain members of
labor unions from doing anything that Is
lawful when ilono by some other citizen;
In other words, a member of tho union
pi opuses to exercise nil the lights that
arc exercised by other citizens of the
Q. I do not think anjiiody will differ
with you on that. I shall not, A. (Con
tinuing). But in those cases wc feel that
wo havo boon Interel'erod with unjustly.
For instance, miners have boon sent to
prison for holding meetings on our own
grounds. Q. What case is that? A.
Judge Jackson sent miners to prison for
holding mooting on ground owned, by
lease, by tho United Mlno Workers of
Q. Have you ever known of an Injunc
tion being granted against any orp&nlzn
tlon which you thought was nroncr? A.
Yes, sir; there have boon provisions lu
Injunctions restraining our people from
violating a law that havo boon proper.
Tho only reason wo objected to the In
junction was bocaiihu It restrained us
from doing tilings wo had a 1or.i1 right
to do, and In any event, we bellevn wo
should not bo retrained from a commis
sion of acts that wo might bo punished
for by simply enforcing tho law. AVo fool
that men ought not to be sent to piteon
for contempt of court when they could
be sent for simply violating n law; that
tho law is ample. It Is far-reaching
enough, to restrain and punUh those who
violate tho law.
O. 1 want to ask you something about
rur views on the subject of bnycottjing.
Thcro was more or le.s nC that during
tho recent stiiko, -uas there not? A. I un
derstand from the newspapers that thcro
was considerable boycotting. Q. What
newspapers do ymi menu? A. I havo seen
it in the daily paper,; I know nothing
officially or personally of that matter. I
never authmlzed n. boycott. Q. Did you
ever hoar of this i'colittInn, passed by
tho executive committers of tho United
Mine Workers of America, and is from
the Now York Tilbuno of Juno lStli1
think it is 1!)(i2: "Having considered the
difficulties now presented by tho intro
duction of fical) labor into our town, wo
do hero respectfully request all btoic
kecpers, butchers, ico merchants and
others not to supply any of these im
imitod fcabs witli any necessaries of life,
us In, so doing it will show that they have
a littlo sympathy with our cause, and so
help us a little to fight this, our fight of
right against might."
Do you remember that? A. No, T have
no recollection of even hearing that, al
though may havo road of It in the
papeis during tho strike. If I did, that
Is all tho knowledge 1 havo of It. Q.
Your association took no action on tho
mbject, did It? A. Our association le
(ognlzcs the right of Its members, to no-
t tion storekeepers to sell to people, if
they want to; or to icfraln fiom soiling
to them, if they want to. In other words,
membership in our organization would
not dmy or prevent any of our mem
bers from doing anything they might do
if tlity wero not members.
Q. Do you remember making a speech
on tho subject of boycotting? A. Yes,
sir. Q, During tho street car strike, on
tho 12th of December, 1001? A. I recall
having upokcn at that time; yes, sir. Q.
I will read from Tho Scranton Trlbuno
what purports to be a correct report of
that speech. It was delivered at a mass
mooting, December 12. 1901, and reported
In The Si-ranton Trlbuno of December
"I do not know whether you were
right or wrong when this striko began,
but I do know that tho refusal of tho
Scranton lt.illwny company to confer
with you phces the burden of tho :e
spontlblltty for tills condition of affairs
upon tho company. It has como to my
notice that tlio business and professional
men havo hem building up an organiza
tion with tho idea of breaking, up tills
strike and bunking tip tills boycott of
the cars. I want to say on this occa
sion, for tho "O.OftO members of my or
ganization, that they will not patioplzo
the cars as long ns thn company refuses
to meet with its men or their representa
tives with reference to this trouble. This
fttiiko moans moie than thn defeat of
tho men who me now engaged In It. I
knew that If tho street car men are de
feated now, some other organization will
be licxt selected as a victim. I know not
but that the Minn Workers may bo the
ones against whom the light may lie
waged. This stiiko Is not alone tho
strike of the btrcet ear men; It Is tlio
concern of us all, Tho company has Its
cars limning. It lias them manned, and
If tho business and professional men of
this city think that their Interests are to
bo best subserved by combining to break
this strike, thou Indeed are. they blind to
their own lnleiests. If they think tho
patronage of tho Scranton Hallway com
pany is tho moat desirable thing for
thorn to have, let thorn havo that pation
ago. I am opposed to a striko until
every means of maintaining peace is ex
hausted; but when this Is dono and tho
workers havo no other chqlco, I suy
stilke, and when you do striku, llku the
miners it ear ago, stilke until you win.
As far os I can speak for tho wage-
THE NEXT MORNING I FEEL BRIGHT AND NEW
AND MY COMPLEXION IS BETTER.
My doctor ay H acU pettily on tho ttmnoch. liver
and kidney ami laa pleibant Ux&tUe. Tliia Uclnk Ja
made from herli. uu U urunnred (or uio eubily as
Ui. It U called I,unet Tea" or
LANPS FAMILY MEDICINE
Alt druggUU or by mtil S ctt. and M ctl. Bujr it tq
rtiy. I.uiio'm I'umlly .He JIiIiib iuuvik tlio
UulVfK imi'li iln . In nrdii ta ha hnjtlthv thii
uoccsiary. AJJrcsj, iioi ?Md. I. Hoy, .V. Y.
entnerB of this vicinity, they will not
patronize tho street cars until tho Scran
ton Hallway company meets and confers
with your representatives, Tho fact
that they rcfuso to meet you Is to mo
Indlsnulfibto evidence that they fear an
investigation! that yotu nro right nnd
they nro wrong. Keep up this striko un
til tho company concedes your right to
confer; keep It up, but 'bo law-abiding,
unci 1 Lelleyo you will win. I nm told
that mi Mlno Worker" has entered a enr
slnco tho striko began, and, na far as 'I
um concerned, not ono of them will until
this ttrlko 13 honorably settled."
Q, Bo you remember thnt speech? A,
Yes, I recall It very well. 1 spoko en
tirely extemporaneously nnd I do not
know thnt I nm reported verbatim. I am
tare of that. However, tno views os yon
quote them nro not much nt vnilnnro
with tho views I hold upon tho question
of tho tight 'of men to rldo In n Btreot
car or riot to lido ns they see lit, to spend
their money with whatever merchants
they choose. In other words, it boycott
Is simply a ntrlke.
Q. I notice that lu your speech which
you delivered in the Citizens' Alliance of
Scinnton iTuly 10, you used tho expression
boycotting rather as a term of reproach.
You said: "Is It not rather strange that
this oiganlzatlon was not formed at nny
tlmo during the pnst twenty-five years In
which tho anthracite coal companies wero
ulack-llstlug and boycotting and driving
fiom their homes and families nil men
who dared to assoi t their rights pud Join
labor otgunlzntlons." Q. Do you remem
ber that V A. Yes, sir.
CJ. Do you remember a letter which was
wiltten to the Kvonlug Leader of Wilkes
Hnrre? I will read It. "Whereas, the
livening Loader of this elty has published
leports of riots, etc., as occurring lu and
around this city, which has done Injury
to tho Just cause of the striking mlno
workers, bo It there resolved, that the
delegates accredited, etc., to tho Wilkes
lhiiro sub-district headquarters demand
that thu Wllkcs-Uarre evening Leader re
tract Its statements nnd In future treat the
t. M. W. of A. fair. Should the man
agement do tills, all union men in the city
of Wllkos-IJaiTO and vicinity will bo or
dered not to buy, read or otherwise sup
port the Kvonlug Lender, and all mer
chants will bo asked to wlthhofd all put
lonago from the livening Loader from
this day forth.
"William CnriiP. President.
"11. L. Barrett, Secretary."
Uo you icmember that? A. I recall
having seen that statement published lu
the papers. Q. Did you ever express any
disapproval of It In nny way? A. I did
not express either approval or disap
proval. Q. What la tho meaning of a man
being unfair? A. Are you quoting from
something now? Q. It Is an expression
which I noticed has been used. A. We re
gard a wotklng man unfair who takes nn
otber man's Job when ho Is on strike for
better wages or In resistance to a reduc
tion in wages. Q. Suppose you take an
employer: what does It moan as applied
to him? A AVo would regard a merchant
is unfair if lie would oppose tho right of
men belonging to unions securing lor their
labor a reasonable rate of wages. Q. Sup
poe ho sells goods to a non-union man:
how would you legard that? A. Well, t
never had occasion to pass upon the mat
tor myself. 1 I were spending my own
money I should feel I had a right to
spend It with him or some- one clso If I
choose, and I feci thnt every member of
tlio United Mine Workers of America has
the same light.
Q. Suppose ho declined to grant soma
demand of the United Mlno Workers;
would you consider It proper to put him
on the unfair list and send people around
to notify his customers that ho was on
tho unfair list? A. I should say this:
Thnt tho members of the unlonouId
have a right to advertise their friends
and they would havo an equal right tb
notify their neighbors who wero not
friendly to them. Q. That Is to say, they
would have n. right to send around and
tell people not to deal with him? A.
They would have a light to do whatever
tho law gave them n light to do T moan
as far as tho legal right is concerned.
My the Chairman:
Q. 1-liciiso mo, Mr. Wilcox: thero is no
question about that about tho right of a
man to deal with whom he pleases. What
the commission would like to know Is mnro
directly whether your organization, Mr.
Mitchell, as you are representing it, ap
provo of using the. boycott as a weapon
to tlio extent outlined In the resolution
read a wliilo ago, of which, of course, 1
cannot quote tho substance from mem
ory; that where what you call "scab" la
bor Is in question all persons, provision
dealers, those jrho furnish the necessities
of life, are warned to refrain from fm
nlHhlng such necessities to those so-
called seal) laborers- or their families upon
pain of tho displeasure of tho member.)
of your union.
A. I should say, Mr. Chairman, that the
union, ns such, has not sanctioned any
such action on tho part of Its members.
Q. Did they encourage It?
A. They do not. There tiro times dur
ing great excitement, such as prevails lu
il stiiko when the tension Is strong, that
membois, local unions, nnd mass meet
ings, niny at times feel justified lu ad
vising their friends and members not to
purchase from a storekeeper who sup
plies goods to tho non-union men. Q.
That Is not tho question: I think tlio
commission ngioo about that. vt would
like to know whether you justify the tom
poiary withdrawal from tho men referred
to of tho necessities of life, tho things by
which men llvo nnd which is their life?
A. I say emphatically no. Q. That was
tho purport of that rcsolullonre.id, nnd
I expected tho question bo brought down
to that. I wanted that question answered.
Mr. Wlllcox: Tho commlsslcn has
nsked tho witness tho question and I can
not say anything moro; I nm glad tho
commission has dono so. Is thero any
thing further tho commission would like
to ask on the -ubject?
The Chairman: Wo wero very much
Interested, nnd wo expected to como up
to that point. Tho question was founded
upon a resolution rend by yourself as
passed by ono of tlio district conventions?
The Witness: No, by a local board.
Tlio Chairman: Tho substancn was
that all persons were, In effect, warned
not to furnish tho necessaries of life to
tho scabs, so-called, or their families,
which would bo taking away tho moans
of sustenance their living. That Is what
thf commission wanted to bo Informed
about, and as' this Is for tho Information
of thu commission, I thought It worth
whllo to ask the quoitlon.
lly Mr. Wilcox: What we nro on thut,
I will read from tho Now York Herald of
June 11th, UW3: "Tlio executive commit
tee of tho United Mine Workers of Nan
tleoko publish tho following resolutions:
'We nsk all our union clerks and team
stcis to cease serving or dellveilng goods
to any non-union men now working la
nnd around tho mines, lluvlng iceeiycd
Information of two men selling milk
around our town, ami not In favor with
nur cause, who havo expressed tills lu
strong languuge, to tho effect that 73
cents n day was enough for any men to
lle upon, llo It resolved, that the two
men Smith, and 1 lulu be declared un
ft.lr. and that they bo dcnlt with nn
coidlngly.'" Uo you remomber bearing
of Hint lesolutlon?
A. 1 no not. I may havo read It In the
papers ut tho tlmo, but 'I do not lecol
Q, Did you ever do anything to Inves
tigate as to whether theso resolutions
had the ellect thoy wero Intended to
A 1 had neither time nor opportunity
to Investigate matters that came to my
notice iluough tho newspapers, j will
wnv that 1 Issued statements lepeatedly,
and in my public addresses repeatedly
declared that tho men must not violate
tho law, that the man who transcended
tho luw was thu worst enemy tho strikers
had. That is a part of my public ud
lre4cs every wiieie.
Mr. Wlllcox: I know, you have said
that a good many times.
The hour of four having nnived
Judge fjray Interrupted the examina
tion with the announcement tho com.
mission would now rise apd adjourn
until 10 o'clock this morning.
The only questions, nsked by members
of the commission outside of the few re
lated above were one by Mr. Wutklns
SICK MADE WELL
WEAK MADE STRONG
Marvelous Elixir of Life Discovered
by Famous Doctor-Scientist Thnt
Cuies Every Known Ailment.
Wonderful Cures Arc Affected That
Seem Like Miracles Performed
Tho Secret of Long Lifo of
Olden Times Revived. -
Tho Remedy Is Frco to All Who Send
Nnino nnd Address.
After yenrs of patient stydy, and delv
ing Into the dusty record of tho pnst, ns
well as following modern experiments lu
tho realms or medical science, Dr. Jnmes
Wllllnm Kldd, KiTf. Unites llulkllng, l-'ort
Wnne, lnd makes the startling an
nouncement that ho lias surely discovered
the elixir of life. That ho is ablo with
DR. JAMES WILLIAM KIDD.
tho aid of a mysterious compound, known
only to himself, produced as a lesult of
tlio years lie has spent In searching for
this precious life-giving lioon, to cure
any and every disease that Is known to
the human body. There Is no doubt of
tho doctor's earnestness In making his
claim and the remnrkable curies that he
Is dally effecting seems to bear him out
very strongly. Ills theory which he ad
vances Is ono of reason and baBCd oa
sound experience In a medical practice of
many years. It costs nothing to try his
remarkable "Kllxlr of Life." tyj he calls
It, for he sends It free, to anyone who is
u suffcicr, in .suflleient quantities to con
vince of Its abllltv to cure, So there Is ab
solutely no risk to run. Some of the cures
cited are very remarkable, and but for
reliable witnesses would hardly be cred
ited. Tho lamo have thrown away
crutches and walked about after two or
three trials of the remedy. The slek, giv
en up by homo doctors, have been re
stored to their families and liicnds in per
fect health. Itheumatlsm, netn-algr.i,
stomach, heart, liver, kidney, blood and
skin diseases nnd bladder troubles disap
pear as by magic. Headaches, backaches,
nervousness, l'ecrs, consumption, coughs,
colds, asthma, catarrh, bronchitis and all
affections of lite tin oat, lungs or nny
vital organs are easily overcome in a
space of time that is simply marvelous
I'm tin! paralysis, locomotor ataxia,
dropsy, gout, sciofula and piles are quick
ly and permanently removed. It polities
tho entire sstem, blood and tissues, re
stores normal nerve power, circulation
and a state of perfect health is piodueed
ut once. To the doctor nil systems are
ii like and equally affected by this great
"Elixir of Life." Send for thu remedy to
day. Jt is free to every sufferer. State
what you want to be cured of and tho
sure remedy for It will be sent jou free
by return mail.
inquiring as to what Mr. Wilcox was
reading from, and one from Bishop
Spalding as to something about an an
swer he did not hear.
General Wilson, Mr, Clark, Itecnrder
Wright and Mr. Parker made no in
quiries. A conference uf the commission was
lield nt the Jennyn last night, but
nothing was given out as to what was
SOUTH SCRANTON NOTES
St. Paul's Methodist Episcopal
Church Will Be Dedicated To
morrow The Programme.
The newly erected St. Paul's Meth
odist Episcopal church, at Plttston
uvenue and Pear street, will be formal
ly dedicated with special services to
morrow. The new church is a'liauds'omo frame
structure of modem design and was
constructed by Hower & Stender. It
is a valuable nnd beautiful addition
to tho large number of churches lu this
putt of the city nnd will tako the place
of the Cellar avenue chapel. The order
of services for tomorrow will be us
0.00 a. in, Informal Greeting,
9.10 a. in. Public Worship.
Sermon by Hev. Dr. C. M. Glflln, D. D.
11.00 a. in. Address by J. W. Powell,
of New York.
3,00 p. in. Young people's rally, Rev.
A. Giiilln, D, D chuirmnn. Addresses
by former pastors and by J, W, Powell,
COO p. m. Epworth League devotional
7.00 p. m. Public worship. Sermon
by Rev. H. C. MeDermott, D, D fol
lowed by nn address by Mr. Powell,
a'ter which Presiding Elder Rev. Dr.
Austin Giiilln will formally dedlcuto
the church according to the ritual of
tho M. E. church.
NUBS OF NEWS.
At the tlreon HUlae Cash Store;
rnnoy lettuce tic, celery 10c, puro
strained honey In Jars 15c, new luick
ulieut Hour 7uc, llmburcer mul Swiss
cheese, California Krnpes, carrots, liaro
nilia, srjuasli, pumpkins, turnips, rutn
In; Schloy's T.iuiK IlealiHK Halsam Is
guaranteed to cuio all couk!i "Nii cure,
nu pay.'' For Mle by all dealer.-..
Monday Evening, November 17th
Filces 35c, 50c, 75c, nnd $1.00.
Dluzram will open Filday, Nov. U.
To Our .
Liqueurs and Cordials
With the approach of the Holidays, your side
board equipment will be quite incomplete if it lacks
an After-Dinner Cordial or Liqueur.
We suggest one or more of these:
Chartrpuso, Yellov- Label, quarts ....$2.19
Ilcnedlctine and Lb Grand, per bottle. t.l0
'rpmc de Monthe 1.W
Creme do Roso '"'
Kummel, RuflBirn t.23
Orders by mnll or 'phonn nro filled without
tf B M Sales Departments fl
ThiE PHILADELPHIA ORCHESTRA
fritz SCHELL, Conductor, and sixty-five people.
SoIolst-AiiR-ust Spaniith. Pianist.
Tickets, noc. to $I.S0. Diagram opens Saturduy, Nov. 13, ut D n, m.
M. Itels, Lessee, nnd Mnnngor.
A. J. Duffy. HuMnesa Manager,
Friday Night, Nov. 14
Saturday Matinee and Night Nov. 15
And her superb company In Carina Jordan'-,
THE LILY AND THE FRINGE
1're.sented on nil elaborato scale villi
Direction of Kdward C, White.
PIUCKS-Matlneo, $1,00, 75c. 50c. Ke.
NlKllt, $1.50, 51.00, 75c, 50c, Mo.
Seats on sale, .
as5Dv Nov. 19
IN mni.UUi 11AHDINC! DAVIS"
SOLDIERS OF FORTUNE
Flist tlmo hole; 150 nWlit at Savoy Thu
aier. N. V SttnJe vellm by AugnstiiS
Thomas. .Maiiugciiieul Henry 11 it.iuls.
I'mfUS-Jl.W, $1.W, 70c, 50v , :'jl.
Seats on -wlo Monday at 0 a in,
The Tribune will guarantee to print
your paper book quicker than any oth
er printing housu in tho city.
j- v-1-"' i..i..A.i..rty.lrP"r.ff. -. iiT
And our Dress Goods Sale
proves the truth of this axiom.
Here's what does it.
Worth 25c the yard,
for 1 9c the yard
Worth 50c the yard,
for 39c the yard
Worth 75c the yard,
for 59c the yard
Worth 39c and 49c yd,
for 29c the yard
Worth 65c to 75c yd,
for 49c the yard
Worth $1 to $1.50 yd
for 79c the yard
What about the Handker
chief Sale? Nothing; except
that it is going on and the lots
are getting smaller. Just what
we expected, with such
prices on such Handkerchiefs
Did you get yours ?
Tuesday Evening) Nov. 18th,
The Dixie Theatre
HENRY FAnNSWOIU'II DIXIE
Lessee, and Manager,
Week of Nov. 10
Mr. and Mrs. Noil, litchfieltf.
Mac and Elliott.
Maxwell and Dudloy.
Ihe Great Spauldlng.
Mac nnd Mnc.
,Tn addition have retained
I.ndles, 10 cents; Men, 0 cents.
Academy of Music
M. Itels, Lessee, and Manager.
A. J. Duffy. Business Manager,
3 Nights !,$ Nov. 13,
(Mutluco Every Day.)
Lincoln J. Carter's Mugnlllcent Scenlfl
THE DARKEST HOUR
Willi the Eminent Oerman Comedian,
Chns. A, (Karl) Gardner
And n Competent Company ot Players.
1'IUCES AUtluee. 15 and 25 cents.
Night, 13, 'J5, :ts and W cents.
AM NEXT WEEK
.Matinees dally. Htartlim Tuesday
MYRKLE-HARDER STOCK CO.
Monday Night "Tho Naval Cadet '
ALF, Q. HCnRINGTON, Manager.
Thmsday, Filday and Saturday,
NOV. 13, U AND 13.
MATINEES 15VEHY DATS
?- j-Xj.iL... ,o- .
'"., J !Vi.v ,,. i - , "L-j !..... St Lt,.-B