The Tribune from Scranton, Pennsylvania on November 27, 1911 · Page 7
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The Tribune from Scranton, Pennsylvania · Page 7

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Scranton, Pennsylvania
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Monday, November 27, 1911
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THE ' TRIBTJNE - REPtl PLICAN. MONDAY, NOVEMBER 27. 1911. 7 Social Persona) With nattering success the Home for Friendless market cioseo. ai """" Saturday with not a crumb not a bit of candy left and very few nr Hpnartmpnt that re - arucieu m A u0 mained - unsold. It is $400 was the net proceeds from the sales and that this amount will toe slightly increased. The expenses ere less than eight dollars and the $400 s clear gain. Mrs H. L. Harding, of Webster ave - nira a VI"V " sore " . " n '...iti.P rater - rxuii by Mrs. Kipple Jr., Mrs. Ben - nue nartv oit Saturday. ed. High scores were won Edgar Sturge, Mrs. r.. xx. Und Mrs. E. C. Dean. . o - naQts were: ton Bennett, Mrs . wu - Mrs. F. E. Bishop, Mrs. A.W. BurdicK, Mrs F. H. Doane, Mrs Samuel Den - ic s Dnltih. Mrs. E.. ti. m"".' 7 Foster. Mrs. Charles Uraha'n,: Mrs.' Isadore Odman Mrs. bavld Haynes, Mrs. P. p - H - mlm' Mrs R P. Gleason, Mts. W. I. ui, DrSAUce LiiUbridge, Mrs. E. A. Jones, Mrs A E. Lister, Mrs. W. H. Kissinger, Mrs E H. Kipple, Jr., Mrs. Ueorge Robinson, Mrs.G. F. Reynolds. Mrs. C. C. Rose. Mrs. E. M. Stack, Mrs. G. W. Phillips Mrs. Edgar Sturge, Mrs. RQd - W Stark, Mrs. James Wynkoop. Mrs. Frank Wolfe, Mrs. E. A. Wildt. Mrs, p Tilton. Miss Ellen Bronson, Miss Marsraret Wylie, Miss Katherine Farn - S Miss Amy "Northup and M.ss Minnie Gernon. An open, house was held in the rooms - .7 mok'b Hebrew associa tion, in the Wymbs building, last night. A feature of the pros - was an address by Rev. A. S. Anspacher, Ph. D.. uf the Madison avenue Temple, in the course of his address Dr. Aweg commented on the present of affairs in China and declared that tea? country was bound to become a great nation. Ho - eaiu - art t he Chinese rapidly availing themselves of practice western ideas, and in "me will become a power among the nations of the Wpresldent Sydney Miller presided, and Max J. Flnklestein wae chairman of the committee that prepared tte W. H. C. Wallace. L. M. Bouve and J. Dusenbury, captain. Lackawanna Whist Club F. P. Price, F. A. Hintermister, Eugene Heeley and C. B. Little, captain. Charles R. Fuller, of the International Salt company, officiates as umpire in all the local contests. General Superintendent T. E. Clarke and Major F. H. Schoeffel, of the Lackawanna company, witnessed the Navy - Army game in Philadelphia, Saturday. Miss Blanche Atwater, of Bingham ton, N. T., is visiting friends in this city. PATRICK F. BLEWITT DIES ATMS HOME Vrteran Mine Engineer, Bail - road Builder and Traveler Passes Away. WAS AUTHORITY ON COAL Patrick F. Blewitt, veteran mining and civil engineer, father of former State Senator Edward F. Blewitt and a resident of this city for sixty years, died at 3 o'clock yesterday morning at his residence 316 Phelps street. He was seventy - eight years old and David M. Ruddy, of sons, is - in New York. Jonas Long'; nroPPfWl bv the lOllOWUlg program . . r, Snhleider and mario duet, jkusseo j - w - - - - - - th Bessie Cohen; recitation Lena Roth man: recitation Irene Mitchell, Essay Benjamin Miller, subject "The Young Men's Hebrew Association Movement in America" - recitation, Milton Sura - vitz. The fourth contest of the season for the American Whist league challenge trophy was played at the Hotel CaTev parlors Saturday afternoon and evening between teams representing festively the Scrantor Wcycta cluu and the Lackawanna Whist club, ine Lackawanna, won the match by hve tricks, securln an eight - point leaa in the first twelve boards played. The Lcore for the four periods was a, ..... m - B.fi R - 7. 3 - 4. loS." - .. "v..:'. first won by the Scranton Bicycle club team at the American Whist congress held at Niagara Falls last July, and PO6uoi. thereof retained by a defeat ot the Lackawanna team in the lust challenge contest. A team representing the Knickerbocker Whist club ol New York subsequently won the trophy by defeating the Bicycle club team in a contest held at the Ho el Casey October 21. The Bicycle club team attain secured possession of the trophy by defeating the Knickerbockers in a contest at the Hotel Victoria, New York, November U. The Knickerbocker team has again challenged and will play the Lacka - wanna at the Hotel Casey Decern - bThe players composing the two local teams are as follows: Hcranton Bicycle Club T. H. Dale, When your child asks for pennies with which to buy cheap candy, give him instead a slice of bread spread with ftUBRO APPLE BUTTER In Sanitary, Enamel - lined Cam i He will enjoy it much more than the cheap, sticky candy, and it will do him so much more good. Apples are the most healthful fruit there is, and Crubro Apple Butter is made of the sweetest, juiciest apples. It is cheap (10c and 25c sizes) costs very little, and a can of it will save you at least a half pound of butter. Ask your grocer for it and try it on the children see how they go for it. $100 Reward Cribra ptaltntl tat plgftltt art abllr tad mrt l taa baat product! tait ca ba loaad. I1M will ka f In t nitia wh iadt any add - taiatiaa Is Crubro Pore Food Products The bellmen at Hotel Casey will give their first annual grand ball and reception, Monday evening, Dec. 11 in Town Hall. It has been arranged by the organization to reserve the en tire balcony of the hall for spectators only.. The affair is the first of its kind ever given in this city by the Casey oellmen. Mrs. Charles H. Blatchley and daughter, Miss Myra, of Detroit, Mich., are visiting at the home of W. Prosser, of S19 Gibson street Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Brundage, of Peckville, recently gave a dinner party at their home on Main street. at which time they announced the engagement of their daughter May to W. O. Barnes, of Portland, Ore. Miss Margaret Duncklee left Sat urday morning for a ten - day visit to sew iork. Miss Bessie E. Richards is entertaining Miss Ruth E. Skinner, of Al - entown, at her home on North Sum ner avenue. Mrs. S. D. Armstrong, of 1623 Dick son avenue, is spending two weeks vith her daughter, Mrs. J. W. Mac ,'laren, of Bradford, Miss Anne D. Young will sail for t'orto Kico with friends December i'or a visit of indefinite duration. Mr. and Mrs. W. Macintosh, of 607 Adams avenue, will leave during the week for Kingsley, N., Y., where they wm reside in the luture. MIes Alice Conday, of Gibson street, is spending two weeks in New York. Frank Llewellyn, of Luzerne street, s in at nis nome, The Trio club dance at the Green Ridge club Friday night was a great iuccess. The hail was decorated very eauiuuny wun college pennants and iiaims. Music was furnished bv Raner The committee had planned to have a dance every month. The next will oe given Thursday, Dec. 4. The G. - W. club will give a Thanksgiving dance at Irem temple, Wilkes - Barre, Thursday evening, Nov. 3. The committee of arrangements consists of Misses Fanny Rosenheim, Rose Kohn, Lillian Man, Fanny Smylan, tJessie Aronson. Gertrude Rnspnhpim Ullian Fisher, Fanny Heller, Gertrude .viper ana sara Mendelson. THE WOMAN SHOPPER The watchword of "Shop Early" is having its effect and there is more consideration than usual as to gifts. uue uimi;uy experiencea in some cities was tnat shoppers found the stores unready. They frequently heard the reply to queries, "We'll have our Christmas goods next week." This is not the case at the present time In Scranton. Our stores are ready for us. They have a big selection of things bought months ago purposely for Christmas patronage. For instance, at Connolly & Wallace's there has been a great dlsplaj of down and wool quilts that are a favorite gift. The coverings this season are exceedingly rich and the luxury of having one of these down quilts is something that appeals tc everybody. At least two young women, who didn't know what to give 'Him" have bought these beautifu! coverings, knowing that the gifts would please. Another practical gift for small expense will be found at me aprun aepu.ninent, wnere a wonderful assortment has been displayed. Some of the prettiest aprons sold at the Home for the Friendless market came from the Connolly & Wallace store. One woman in the Sanderson Pharmacy was buying a present that her friends who was wjth her thought queer. "I don't see why," she retorted. "I know we never have enough hot. water bags in our houses and I'm going to give the dear old soul a good bag. Two years ago Christmas my husband gave me one, along with other things. He got it here and it's perfectly good yet. I'm going to get one like it." Of course, women seldom go down town without buying something at C. S. Woolworth's. It's a habit. The trouble is when you get in there and look around you And euch a lot oi things that you forgot to remember the last time you were there and that you realise you can't do without, so you spend more than you intend. Just now the sets of pretty china are a great attraction. There is one with aj lovely design of tiny roses that anybody would - want. You can get enough pieces to satisfy most housewives for S7, for you don't always want the entire set. Did you ever try those self adjusting brass curtain rods? If you have never almost lost your religion because of the per - ' ndious action of curtain rods that wouldn't stay up, you may not appreciate these that stay put of themselves without screws or sockets and for five cents! . DEATH OF C. BOEFMNO, Christopher Hoefllng, aged fifty - nine years, died at his home. 1124 Meade avenu, Saturday morning. He is survived by his wife and two sons, Adam and Joseph Hoefllng. The funeral will leave the residence at 7.30 o'cllck tomorrow morning and will be taken by way of tbe Delaware ft Hudson to Honesdale, where servlaes will be held in the German Catholic church. Interment will be in the Honesdale German Catholic cemetery. Work For Board of Viewers. The county board of viewers, Attorney James F. McKlnney, W. J. Van - ston and Joseph Phillips, was ordered by the court Saturday to go to Old Forge, December 16 and hear the complaint of James F. Foley, a property owner there. Mr. Foley alleges that the borough is making a new grrado and that his property will be damaged, STOr.lACU DISTRESS AND DYSPEPSIA GO Heartburn, Gas, Dyspepsia and Other Stomach Misery Ended With a Little Diapepsin. As there is often some one' in your family who suffers an attack of Indigestion or some form of Stomach rouble, why don't you keep somei Diapepsin in the house handy? This harmless blessing will digest ! anything you can eat without the slightest discomfort, and overcome a ; sour, gassy Stomach five minutes after. . i Tell your pharmacist to let "ou read j the formula, plainly printed on these ' 60 - cent cases of Pape's Diapepsin,! then you will readily see why it makes , Indigestion, Sour Stomach, Heartburn and other distresses go In five minutes, and relieves at once such miseries of Belching Gas, Eructations of sour, undigested food, Nausea, Headaches, Dizziness, Constipation, and other Stomach disorders. Some folks 'have tried so loner to find relief from Indigestion and Dyspepsia 1 or an out - of - order stomach with the common, every - day cures aaverusea that they have about made up their minds that they have something else wronsr. or believe theirs is a case of Nervousness, Gastritis, Catarrh of the i Stomach or Cancer. . This, no doubt, is a serious mistake, j Your real trouble is, what you eat does not digest; instead, it ferments and sours, turns to acid, Gas and Stomach, poison, which putrefy in the digestive I tract and intestines, and besides, t poison the breath with nauseous odors. I A hearty appetite, with thorough di - 1 gestion, Is without the slightest dls - 1 comfort or misery of the Stomach, is waiting for you as soon as you decide to try Pape's Diapepsin. ! "The Globe's Datfy Store News" Patrick F. Blewitt. For Tears a Noted Figure In Lire oi Pennsylvania. the son of a sire , who assisted In the laying out of Scranton. Probably no Scranton man has ever lived a life so fraught - with varied activities, romance and results as Pat rick F. Blewitt. Born April 5, 1833, in Ballina, Parish of Ardaugh, county Mayo, Ireland, the son of a civil en gineer, he began early to make a career which was interesting to its close. He attended the parish school and prepar ed for college, but an event occurred in 1849 changed his course rrom college to the seas as a cabin boy on ship. Young Blewitt was prepared to enter college at Maynooth when he disagreed with his father on a matter which - the son considered nis personal anair. There was a girl in the town, whose father had selected young Blewitt to mate and the elder Blewitt approved of the match. The boy was sounded orj the question. He rebelled. His father and the girl's . father insisted that their plans were for the best, but the boy, determined, headstrong . and fixed, fled in rage from the town and went to sea. Landing in Liverpool he enlisted. He was sleeping aboard ship bound on a cruise when the ship caug fire. The crew, including young Blewitt was rescued, taken back to Liver pool, where he immediately boarded another ship about to sail for a cruise of three years. He Lands in Chili. Blewitt remained with the crew un til his ship had touched practically every port and eventually brought him to Chili. There through a coincident of fate, he met a relative of the girl who caused, his leaving home. This acquaintance being naturally glad to welcome a boy from home, and having been in Chill long enough to amass a snug for tune, offered to adopt Blewitt as his legal son and heir If he would remai with him, but the spirit of the rover prevailed. Blewitt, after consideration, declined the offer a, ti t:,en jf - . i i ti to drift to the Hawaiian islands, from there to China and Japan, from where he again shipped on a sailing vessel bound for New York, landing in Am erica in 1851. Father Here Before Him. In the meantime his father, Edward Blewitt, had emigrated from Ireland and was here In the Lackawanna valley. The elder Blewitt settled in what then was known as the "Sand Banks." With Colonel Scranton, Piatt, Amsden and other pioneers of those times he assisted in the laying out of this city, and for bis reward he was urged to name his neighborhood "Blewittville," but would not. Here the son, Patrick F., Joined the father, and according to his recollection of local history, the family were two years in the "Sand Banks" before they could get - hard coal to use as fuel. Makes Lackawanna Surveys. In 1854 Patrick F, Blewitt was engaged as a draughtsman by the Delaware & Hudson company, but he left this to go to the Delaware, Lackawanna & Western .railroad, then building. He assisted; in tbe surveys for the Southern division from Scranton to Washington, N. J. He also helped in the surveys for the Bloomsburg division, extending from Scranton to Northumberland. In the laying out of the Southern division he had charge of the estimates from Scranton to Gouldsboro. Thjee years later in 1867 Patrick F. Blewitt and Catherine Scanlon were married by Rev. Moses Whitty in the the southwest corner of Franklin ave - 1 nue and Spruce street. Soon after his marriage he went to Iowa and. opened the first coal mine in that state at Mt. Pleasant. He just about had the mine started and working when river floods swept through the town and practically washed out the mine. Demand was made for labor at any cost. Blewitt called for men from Scranton and agreed to pay them $10 a day. Many' men left the Sand Banks for the Iowa town, and most of them are still there. , Goes to Oil Fields. ! Finishing his work at the new min. - , j Blewitt went from there to New Or - j leans, where his son, Edward F. Blew - itt, was barn. He followed engineer - i ing there, most in railroad building', but war coming on he returned to Scranton in 1859, but remained, here only a short while. The Civil war about to open he went to Brazil and there helped open railroads running from Rio Janeiro to the interior. n account of the friendship of Brazil for the Confederacy he was unable to get out of that country i until the rebellion had ended, and then j he returned to Scranton. i In the Oil Regions. But he was not through with his j roving. In 1866 or thereabout he and Sam Stevenson, father of George H. Stevenson, civil engineer, went to the oil regions In the western part of Pennsylvania, and there engaged in railroad engineering, laying out roads to the oil districts. He remained there until 1871. Returning he was engaged by the Delaware & Hudsdn company, but quit that company to become mine inspector, succeeding Andrew Nichol, who had resigned. Mine inspecting meant work and constant moving In those, days, His district embraced all of Lackawanna county and all of Luzerne county, north of Pittston. He remained mine inspector for four full terms and part of the fifth term, or twenty. - three years, acquiring In that time a knowledge of coal measures in this valley, which made him an authority on all questions involving that subject. Prior to his becoming mine in spector he was county surveyor of Luzerne county before Lackawanna was created. He resigned that office to accept the inspectorship. It was while he was engineer for the Delaware & Hudson that that company abandoned gravity tbetween Scranton and CarDondale. With all his goings and comings he still took active interest in local politics. In 1877 he was city engineer, serving a number of years in that office, and in 1873 he was president of the school board. It was during his administration that the celebrated school board fight took place between the C. E. Royce faction and the Blewitt faction. Bach side claimed it was the legally organized body. The matter got Into the courts and did not end until the Supreme court had decided that the Blewitt faction was the legally au thorized school board. . Made Original Maps, In recent years Mr. Blewitt took life easy. He frequently was consulted on matters concerning coal surveys and his maps and drawings have always been accepted as the authority when other maps have been disputed; Practically all mine maps used in this county are extensions of original Blew - ltt maps. When the county commis sioners four years ago wanted to ascertain the quantity of coal In the county for assessment purposes, it was to Blewitt they looked for the information, and during the hearings on the appeals 'he was a witness for the county. Large physically, he was a rugged, hardy, strong man who was identified with the developing and the envelopment of this city in every respect. rte was tbe father of thirteen children, eight of whom survive. They are: Edward F. Blewitt, Mrs. D. P. Roche, Miss Julia Blewitt, Mrs. James J. Gallagher, Mrs. M. Mannion, Miss Frances L. Blewitt and Miss Angela Blewitt, instructor in drawing for the Monday Economies too Important to Ignore 49c for extra heavy, full bleached 81x90 inch Sheets; made of strong, even 59c 58c weave sheeting and worth 60c. for 26 - inch, plain Messaline Silk. Stylish, soft, lustrous and serviceable. Black, white, cream and all leading colors. Worth 75c. for 42 - inch, all pure wool, medium weight French Taffeta. Shown in the season's most popular shades; regular price 75c. 29c for Children's white Crib Blankets; size 30x40 inches, with pink or blue borders. Always sell at 56c. Finshed 79c $9.85 4c 98c for 26 and 28 - inch Umbrellas. With strong Paragon frame and rainproof cover. Mission or boxwood handles. Worth $1.00. for Women's Serge, Broadcloth, Worsted and Cheviot Suits "carried over" from last season. Sizes 36 to 45. Former prices, $20, $25' and $30. for dainty 1 to 5 - inch Torchon Laces, with insertions to match. Dozens of choice designs. Values up to 1 5c. for Children's black or white drawer Leggings. Warm, because of their soft, fleecy lining. Sizes 2 to 6 years, Regular price, $1.35. MONDAY'S NOTION BARGAINS: Safety Pins, 3 papers 5c "King's" Cotton; black or white, 2 spools 5c Tape f all widths, 3 rolls 5c Ironing Wax; 6 pieces for 5c Hooks and Eyes; black or white, , the card lc Black Sewing Silk; 2 spools 5c Pins; 3 papers ,.5c Basting Cotton; 5oo - yard spools. Each i... ., ,4c The Globe Warehouse, 121 - 127 Wyoming Avenue You Boost a Scranton Industry When Yots Say SoCRISPo Make you money do double duty - Get the best Soda Cracker baked and support the home bakery. Pennsylvania Baking Co. VALERIE BERGERE. in Her Greatest Success. "JUDGMENT." Callahan and St. George in "THE OLD NEIGHBORHOOD, an Artistio Irish Classic. Arthur Deaaon, Pormer Min strel Kin - - The Big City Four Wilson and Pearson; Cyclina Rrunattas! Du CallOn Evening Prices Thursday Afternoon J Catholic church which stood then on 'city schools, and William Blewitt, of The Fountain Head of Life Ci Is The Stomachy ) A man who has a weak and impaired stomach and who does not ( properly digest his food will soon find that his blood has become I I weak and impoverished, and that his whole body is improperly and V f insufficiently nourished. II Or. PIERCE'S GOLDEN MEDICAL DISCOVERT mak the tommch mtroni, promote tbe flow ot ' I I cTMeatfre lulce, restores the lost mppetlte, makes 1 J assimilation perfect, Invigorates the liver mud " parities and enriches the blood, it Is the treat blood - maker, ilesh'baltder and restorative nerro tonic. It makes men rntroni In body, active In mind and coot in ludiement. Thif "Discovery" is pure. lycerie extract of American medical roots, absolutely Iree from alcohol and all injurious, habitforming drugs. All ita ingredients are printed on its wrappers. It has no relationship with secret nostrums. Its every ingredient is endorsed by the leaders in all the schools of medicine. Don't accept a secret nostrum as a substitute for this time - proven remedy op known coMrosmoN. Ask your nbighbors. They must know of many cures made by it during past 40 years, right in your own neighborhood. World's Dispensary Medical Association, Dr. R.V. Pieree, Pres., Buffalo, N. Y. London. He is also survived by eleven grandchildren and two great - grand children. His ronaness ior cnuareii was an index to the man. To the last he never let go by a day that he would not buy candy by the bag for his own grandchildren and the children of the neighborhood. The funA - al will be held Wednesday morning with a solemn high mass of requiem at 10 o'clock at St. Peter's Cathedral. Interment will be in Cathedral cemetery. New Academy ANNIVERSARY WEEK 6 Big Acts 6 4 Photoplays 4 MAT. EVE. 5c & 10c 10c - 15c25c Four Shows Thankegiving. ment will be In the Cathedral cemetery. Check Raiser Enter Plea. Newton F. Lewis, who was brought Entirely New Show Every Week. WEEK OF NOVEMBER 11. That Rapid Fire Show The Merry Maidens With CHOOCEETA. The Greatest Dancer of Them All. As An Extra Added Attraction. back from "Canada recently by County Detective M. A. Batter, entered a plea of guilty of raising checV k " him by the Scranton Electric company In payment of wages. Judge Jn.nta O'Neill, bef'" - ' m X.ewjspif nspended sentence. DEATH OF MRS. J, J. LOFT ITS. Mrs. J. J. Loftus, 338 Gibson street, scd irtv - seven years, died at her home Saturday morning. Surving her besides her husband i one daughter, Mary Loftus, also two brothers, Henry and John WolBlffer and one sister, Elizabeth, all of this city. The funeral will take place at 9.S0 o'clock tomorrow morning with ser - vioesin St. Peter's Cathedral. Inter - LYCEUM THEATER TONIGHT Return of the Favorite. Harry Kelly His Honor the Mayor A Stage Full of Folks You All Know.. Mostly Girls. PRICES 25c, 60c, 75c, $1.00 and $1.50, Scats Belling. PRICES 25c 50c, 75c, $1.00 and $1.60. Seats Selling. THANKSGIVING DAY. Matinee and Night Joseph M. Gaitoa offers The Greatest Musical Comedyo TWINS Success America Has Ever Known yiwr By the Authors of "Madam Sherry," "The Girl of My Dreams," "Dr. De Luxe." Same Big Company Augmented Orchestra and 50 Dainty Dancing Darlings 50 Including the World Famous Yama Yama Girls. PRICES Matinee, $1.00, 75c, 50c, 25c. Evening, $1.50. $1.00, 75c, BOC, 25c. Seats on Sale Tuesday, iNovember 28 at 9 a, m. FIRDAY EVENING, DEC. 1 LEW FIELDS PRESENTS EVERYB0DYS FAVORITE fUHMAKCR IN THE FROLICSOME FUN FESTIVAL YOU ALL KNOW TILLIES NIGHTMARE ErrrN TO pa ffD DO ES EB PUMUWlON M Y AMtMCAH MMJf WHEN MAR.1fcDftfc65LER. COMt3 TO PLAY i THE. - JOY"CHA5E ALL THE.MGLOOMi5"AWAX PRICES 50c, 75c, $1.00 & $2.00. Seats Ready Wed., Nov. 29, at 9 a. m.

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