The Scranton Republican from Scranton, Pennsylvania on February 16, 1924 · Page 5
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The Scranton Republican from Scranton, Pennsylvania · Page 5

Scranton, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 16, 1924
Page 5
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Page 5 article text (OCR)

0 d i if j I B a?": sit T' t : Brush - Scrubbed, Crystal Clear, Germ - proof and thoroughly clean Milk Bottles have been the . f problem of the Dairy Industry for many years. It has often been admitted that there was ho method as satisfactory as the old Brush - Scrubbed plan. But this is entirely too slow for the big, modern dairy. The machine, pictured above, solves the problem. We would like to teve you visit our Dairy and inspect the marvelous work of this machine. Dirty bottles are fed into it at one end; they come out at the , other end, marshalled in rows like soldiers, crystal clear, fairly sparkling with cleanliness,' cold and dry. And then, another feature, they are carried on a conveyor line right into the bottling machine. So that they are never touched by human hands until after they are filled and capped. We are proud of our Plant. This is a large Dairy, built on the experience of forty - four years in the business. Won't you come and '' inspect it? ' ,' ' ' MINOOKA PATRICK LAFFEY DIES 824 Hampton St. AT FAMILY HOME HERE MINOOKA.' Pa., Feb; 15. Patrick Laffey, aged eighteen years, son of m. TJIru Pntrlrlt Laffev. of 2901 A. i nut. ' - Cedar avenue, died at the family home Thursday evening, Toiiowing a iew months' Illness. While his condition had been quite serious for the - past few weeks, his death was more or less expected by the members of the family. He was an athlete, showing his skill most In baseball, being one of the leading players on the local team. His survivors are his parents, and the following brothers and sisters: Bea, Kathryn, Margaret, James, John and Martin Laffey. The - funeral , will be hel: Monday morning with a requiem mass In St. Joseph's church at 9 o'clock. Interment will be made In St. Joseph's cemetery. t Warned Correspondent. . t Joseph Wilson Dlskin, of 2700 Bir - nev avenue,; has been named corre - ' ipondent of The Scranton Republican. J He will be glad to take news Items, j meeting announcements,, personals or " other news matter for publication in ' the Minooka news department. His ; telephone number is 7 - 2528 - R Bell. t Literary Society Entertained J The students of the Literary society I of Minooka high . school entertained I Friday afternoon with a very pleas - ttng program. The president of the URSCHELL Dairy Company Historic Names Repeat tMm Herrin Chronicles ''Someyng; In;'a;Nanle', Startlingly ' Irhpressa As Exact i .,: Duplications Appear in incai i tuu. By 3. V. YODEB. Coi - rirM. 1021. I The Sor.ii.ton RcmiblifOT. HERRIN, HI.. Feb. 15.iMore evidence of the striking manner in which history is repeating itself in feud - ridden - Williamson county was unearthed today. In some cases even the historic names are the same as those which are today prominent In the bloody sensations that Herrin and the rest of the county are furpishing. The man whos,e assassination a week !,i.. n tho latest flare - up was named Caesar Sagle, a constable. At the April term of the grand Jury in 1875 a man named Timothy Edward "agle was Indicted for an assault to murder George W. Sisney. Two attempts had been made on Sisney SUM. The first, made while he was milking, railed through Improper priming or ;h would - be assassin's gun. He accused Cagle and another. The second, made while Sisney and a relative were sitting at a window, resulted In serious injury to both the latter. Accused of Cowardice. One of the men who first was accused of the recent Cagle murder, but who later has been released, a rrandson of George Sisney. It was further learned by the wr'ter today 'hat when this man was not named In !he coroner's jury's verdict, handed lown late Wednesday, Tim E. Cag.e, Father of the slain constable, de - aounced the jurors and accused them f cowardice. Apparently, too, some of the causes for the earlier lawlessness here were but harbingers of the causes of to - Say's disorders, namely, certain oltl - lals who because of fear or wore, would not aggressively uphold the laws. Of a certain rormer - Godless among the Godless and spooney among women." A Short Peact. - . iii nffl(inl was relieved of - office and the state legislature voted appropriation for relief oi wimamoon county. For a time there was peace, but, a year later they finally got George Sisney. Another set of "easy officials had been voted into power by the organized gang. And this historian said, as Is being said today of Williamson county, "The name of Williamson became a hiss and a by - 'word. Strangers shunned us like a serpent. Affairs were deplorable. The newspapers were holding a regular matinee over us and sending a j.....,.,ln. .mim frafha! fshAt At our bloodstained county. Some papers, in speaking or us, naa ino sn uu cross bones at the top of the story." Assassinations Ar Xmxnuns. 1.4 In a vnnrA nnHmlatln vein. speaking of a few months later, the historian naively states: "At this period we had as good ana irusiwor - uw At iiitpf. nnA ronntahles as any In the state and all offenses, except assassinations, wer enecuve - ly punished. names, as Williamson of the present had Its S. Glenn Young to head a partially successful better government, so the earlier Williamson had, among others 'who' stepped to the front and mtaVia thi hitmrnnrl ijiMii" lt ftnrn Young "who stood up for the right and berated tne wona s dam uoe lor mo r,A m U - ntinfv' Til... It t flltHa to predict when Williamson will settle down and behave herself. Mora and more. It Is Impressed on the observer sternal vigl - torney, a local historian writes: ini umy uy wwwm that only by constant, "BV felfcnlnr rrignt over aiiega vy luuu iiw .y ui uiigub ' , . . flritiv nn vhn tA th1r AlHsAiutTiln nn llvhttv "By feigning ingni over uncs ' w v" - j ..nvn. fixing up who hold their citizenship so lightly S threats against him he was i a plan' to steal something and run can there be a real'cure. And as for J way and make people believe he had wnen me muitia now nere win jeave, o leave to save his life. He was a as Major General Foreman says, "how : 1 j.. ,nu,iiQ ninua among long Is a Dlece of string?" fOWUy CLIlluilb f - Literary society called the meeting to order, and Secretary Helen Walsh read the minutes of the last meeting and called the roll. The - following pro gram was rendered. Reading. Francis Grogan; quartet, Messrs. Joseph Kane, Francis Joyce, Joseph Dlskin and Joseph Kearney; reading, Mary Philbln; humorous selections, Anna Wallace; reading, John Cawley; recitation. Clarence Jennings; reading, Alice Dlskin. After old and new business was conducted, the president. Thomas Cotter, adjourned the meeting. hxws irons Mrs. John McNeils, of Wllkes - Barre, spent the week - end with her mother, Mrs. Mary O'Neill, of Pitts - ton avenue. The funeral of the infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Lamb was held from the family home on Cedar avenue Thursday afternoon. TAYLOR JR. 0. U. A. M. WILL HOLD PATRIOTIC MEETING TAYLOR.: Pa.. Feb. 15 A big patri otic meeting in observance of Washington's birthday will be held by Lackawanna Valley council. No. 31, Jr. O. U. A. M., at their rooms at the McKinley hall, on Thursday evening. The committee in charge of arrangements has worked hard to make the affair a success. Prof. Charles Leber, of Scranton. will be the principal speaker, and the renown Peer ken Male quartet, of Scranton, of which Prof. Alfred WU - Bell 7 - 2060 Hams Is leader, will render several numbers. The Price orchestra has been engaged to furnish muslo and assist in the community singing. Following the program refreshment will ' be served. A full, attendance of members is urged, v x.;.',;;.;. .Si . BrothavhooA Banquet An enjoyable banquet was served the members, of the Brotherhood of the St. i Paul Evangelical church by the Ladles' Bible class on the evening oi ljincoins Dirtnaay. ,: Fred. Yoggl acted as toastmaster and . performed his duties in a capa ble . manner. The principal speakers were: D. C Vandercook, of the Elm Park church, Scranton, and Rev. F. W. Schaefer, pastor of the church. A splendid musical and literary program was rendered In conjunction with the addresses. About 1(0 guests were present. Onnroh Services Welsh Baptist church Rev. J. V. Lewis, pastor, will preach on Sunday on 'the following subjects, 10:30 a. m.. "Leaving Us an Example"; 6 p. m., "Jesus In the Storm"; Sunday school at 2 p. ni. St. Paul's Evangelical church Rev. F. W. Schaefei', pastor, will preach at the usual hours on Sunday at 10.S0 a. ni. and 6:80 p. m.; Sunday school at 2:15 p. m. First - Congregational church Rev. W. T. Williams, pastor, will occupy his pulpit on Sunday at 10:30 a. m. and 6 p. m.; Sunday school at 11:30 a. m. Calvary Baptist church Rev. C. G. Langford, pastor, preaching services on Sunday will be observed at 10:00 a. m. and ( p. m.; Bible school at 11:30 a. m. Methodist Episcopal church Rev. M. H. Reid, pastor, will preach at both services on Sunday at 10:30 a. m. and 7 p. m.; Sunday school at 11.45 a. m. Services at the Church of God on Sunday will be held at the usual hours, 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.i Sunday school at 11:45 a. m. Mr. Elliot Hunter will preach at both services. A wlndowless art museum will prob ably soon be erected to avoid the de structive elements of the sun. , Special Sale Scranton Flower Shoppe 121 N. Washington Ave Roses, long stems. 10c, 15c, 20c each Carnations, 10c each Jonquils, 96c a dozen Sweet Peas, 35c and 50c a bunch 25 OFF on Everything in Stock. Telephone Your Orders. Bell Phone 2 - 1593. 0 'FASTER! MEN! FASTER! IT'S : : t AND IT'S NO TIME TO TAKE YOUR TIME If there is one event in Scranton that calls for quick action it's a sale at Samter's . and particularly this one - because the end is not far off. You have already missed the first act of this sale but you can still get in on the second. You can still buy a wonderful overcoat at a price that won't bother you you can still choose from some very choice numbersbut that will not be our cry veryjong. We have less to show you today than we had yesterday, and tomorrow we will have Jess , yet. Get in. or - ; get left. , ' ' ' $25 and $30 OVERCOATS $18 $35 and $40 OVERCOATS $23 $45 and $50 OVERCOATS $31 Up to $12.50 Shoes' v $4.95 But only 100 pair left $55 and $60 OVERCOATS $39 $65 arid $70 OVERCOATS $47 $75 and $85 OVERCOATS $54 . Odds of Suits Reduced Same Way Odds of Fiber Shirts to $5.00 $2.85 Odds of Silk Shirts to $7.50 $3.85 Sale of Wool Hose j and Neckwear . at Half Off Continues ; 5 91."? vffJl .: tttV.' siJlJJl. - . i III 1 1 :' ,o - . '(lie a.', rrn: ''I ' V? 'i'M fi - "lt ! ' . lin. riir ' . . to - : ' . Ai - KV. ' aio '., H .4 P'f" - ; Ht) Avi: 't ' i rf j ' ' - rti " .'fi.'n1 ?s - fj Mir l 1 .M1. - T i 'it ! r

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