The Scranton Truth from Scranton, Pennsylvania on June 27, 1905 · Page 2
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The Scranton Truth from Scranton, Pennsylvania · Page 2

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Scranton, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, June 27, 1905
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THE SCRANTON TRUTH, TUESDAY AFTERNOON, JUNE 27, 1905. Z2 J.KOTTISSIII ACO. fT IPs not too late to save handsomely on Cairpcfe aifl Fimirimnttiuiire OUR REMOVAL to the neW store at 121 Washington Avenue was scheduled for Saturday last - Certain portions of the stock the least important were transferred. But - It will be at least three or four days before all our stock is removed to the magnificent Washington Avenue Store. . . . I Until the carpenters and decorators finish their work, we shall remain at the Lackawanna Avenue store quite likely that'll mean until Saturday. t "Scranton's Most Popular Homefurnlshers." - J. SCOTT ING1LIS & CO., y 422 Lackawanna Avenue. 1 32 HijomtiiB Xbrntw, In addition to showing the largest and most complete assortment of Sterling Silver and Fine Silver Plate You should not overlook the fact that our line of Rich American Cut Glass Is unsurpassed in character of design, workmanship and brilliancy of finish. SCRANTON GAS WATER HAS ACQUIRED PROPERTIES Of CONSOLIDATED COMPANY Joseph Jermyn was the President of the Up - the - V alley Concern - It Controlled a Number of Ponds and a Big Range of Watershed. The Scranton Gas and Water com pant now owns the watershed from Mt. Ararat to thig city. A deal was consummated yesterday by which President W. W. Scranton, of the Scranton Gas and Water company, acquired the properties of the Consolidated Water company, which owned the watershed from Mt. Ararat to Archbald. The acquisition of the Scranton Gas and Water company is a most desirable one, as it contains more than one hundred miles of very fine watershed. It includes the following ponds and reservoirs: Mt. Ararat, Crystal Lake, Newton Lake, Chapman Lake, Heart Lake, Stillwater, Low Lake, Fiddle Lake, Dunn Lake, Beaver Meadows, Fall Pond and reservoirs Nos. 3, 4 and 7. By reason of this big deal the ownership of thirteen water companies change as follows: Colsolldated Water company, Lackawanna Valley Water Supply company, Fall Brook and Newton Water company, Vandling Water company, Rock Cliffe Water company, Uniondale Water company, Clinton Water company, Fell Water company, Panther Creek Water company. Crystal Lake Water company, Carbondale Water company, Jermyn and Rushbrook Water company, and Mayfield Water company. The purchase price is not made public, but some idea may be formed when It is known that J. J. Jermyn's share of the profits as president of the Consolidated Water company was $500,000. The Consolidated Water company was Incorporated February 2, 1889, forming a consolidation of the companies named. It controls the water supply from Mt. Ararat, eighteen miles above Carbondale, to Archbald, supplying a district between Archbald and Forest City and reaching a population estimated at 75,000. The capital stock of the Consolidated Water company is J500.000 at $100 par. Its funded debt follows: First mortgage 5 per cent due 1930 $ 691,500 Lackawanna Water Supply company first mortgage, 5 per cent., due 1927 187.500 Th Lackawanna Valley Water Supply company first mortgage bonds were for $500,000 of which $315,000 were retired and cancelled Nov. 21, 1900. The bonds of the Crystal Lake and Jermyn and Rushbrook companies have called in with more than $300,000 in the treasury, which was more than sufficient to cover the outlying subsidiary bonds. The officers and directors of the Consolidated Water company are as follows. President, Joseph J. Jermyn; vice president, Roswell H. Patterson; secretary and treasurer, George B. Jermyn; directors, L. A. Patterson, Carbondale; Joseph J. Jermyn, R. H. Patterson, George B. Jermyn, C. S. Weston, E. B. Jermyn and W. A. May. The Scranton Gas & Water company heretofore acquired the Dunmore, Providence and Meadow Brook companies and those between this city and Archbald. BONES OF VICTIMS OP SLOCUM DISASTER. Camden, X. J., June 27. Bones of victims of the excursion boat General Slocum, which was burned in the East river a year ago, were found In the vessel's hull, which is moored oft Twenty - seventh street, whither it was towed from Perth Amboy. Immediately all persons were warned against boarding' the hull. Adam Rlckenbach was walking on sand in the hull, which in some places is several feet deep, when he noticed something projecting from the sand. He pulled it out and discovered it was a human bone. He dropped it, and was about to retrace his steps when he tumbled acros the thigh bone of a grown person. Capital stock $ 879,000 . 500,000 Total $1,379,000 The first mortgage of the Consolidated Water company is $1,000,000 of which bonds have been Issued for $691, - 500. The balance was reserved as follows: $214,500 for the taking up of underlying bonds and $94,000 for extensions and improvements. COUNT CASSINI WILL SAIL ON JULY 11. Washington, June 27. Count Cassinl, the Rusisan Ambassador, has engaged passage for July 11 from New York. The Ambassador will probably remain in Washington to await the arrival of his successor, Baron Rosen, who lands in New York. July . Count Casslni will then go to New York for a few days, and thence to Oyster Bay, to present his letters of recall to the President. A FOOD EXPERT produced GRAPE - NUTS food to supply ihe element needed by Brain 2wnd Nerve centres. It is ready cooked, deliciously crisp, has a fascinating flavor, and the ''London Lancet0 pronounces it &. "complete food of the "irghest nutritive value."! If Brain or Nerve. are broken dawn, 10 days trial of GRAPE - NUTS will show you a surprise in restoring the entire body to health and strength. "There's a Reason." Get the little book, "The Road to Wellyllle," In each pkg. FOUND THE DEAD If OF 01STER. BO John Oister, aged 60, was found dead In art outhouse in the rear of his home on Taylor street, Taylor, early this morning. Apoplexy is believed to have been the cause of death. Oister had gotten up during the night, and gone to the outhouse, but his body wasn't discovered until about 7 o'clock this morning. It was then cold in death. Dr. J. W. Houser was summoned and reported the case to Coroner Stein. The coroner decided that no inquest was necessary as there seems to be no doubt but that he died through a stroke of apoplexy. Oister was a widower, and is survived by an adult family. Only $6.55 to Niagara Falls and Return Via Lehigh Valley Railroad. Excellent opportunity for a visit to Niagara, "The Thunder of Waters." Tickets on sale July 1st, 2d and 3rd, with return limit of July 4th inclusive, good going and returning on all trains except the Black Diamond Express. . Ask Delaware and Hudson agents for further particulars. 2it5 A POPULAR FEATURE OF N. G. P. ENCAMPMENTS. A very Interesting and popular feat' ure of the National Guard encampment Is the work conducted by the State Young Men's Christian association at the annal encampments of our State Guard. The work was begun in 1894. and has been successfully prosecuted eves since. The State association erects a large tent with each of the three brigades, equipping tie same with tables and writing material organ and song books, paper rack with a splen did assortment of the best magazines and weeklies of the country, as well as daily papers from the home towns of the Guardsmen, and the great city dailies, and checkers, chess, crokinole, car - roms, quoits and base ball. Each tent is a well - equipped association, free to all guardsmen. Gospel meetings are held at the tents during the encampment, and everything possible is done for the highest good and comfort of the men. The associations throughout the state co - operate with the State association in the work, many of the workers being secretaries or members from these associations. These tents have become a recognized feature of the encampment, and are among the most popular places in the camp. Both officers and privates unite in most hearty commendation of the work. The work is supported by voluntary contributions, and any wishing to help maintain this work can send their gift to James B. Bailey, treasurer. State Y. M. C. A., Harrisburg, Pa. LUZERNE REPUBLICANS IN CONVENTION TO - DAY. The Luzerne Republicans are holding a convention to - day at Wilkes - Barre for the purpose of nominating candidates for the office of Register of Wills, County Treasurer and County Commissioners. The convention will be an interesting one according to all indications, as the primaries were pretty warm affairs yesterday afternoon. Two slates have been formed, and the delegates are almost evenly divided with the result that a close contest is expected. The convention will be called to order at 2 o'clock. IS CHARGED WITH BEATING HIS MOTHER. In Alderman Millar's court last evening, Ladislaw Golvitch, residing on the South Side, was arraigned. The prosecutrix was his aged mother, eighty - five years old, who accused him of beating her in a brutal manner and also of trying take from her an organ, which belonged to her. The trouble all arose over the alleged refusal of Golvitch to pay his rent and the claiming of an organ, the ownership of which is in doubt. The defendant was held in $1,200 bail for court, which he furnished. MUSTARD PLASTER THE CAUSE OF DEATH. That lockaw and subsequently death could be the result of the blistering of a mustard plaster, may appear rather strange, but still to the friends and relatives of Mrs. John Vandermark of Summit Hill, near Berwick, this is a painful reality. Mrs. Vandermark was taken seriously ill last Thursday afternoon, and Friday morning the symtoms of lockjaw developed. Friday at noon her jaws became locked and she was unable to take nourishment. No reason or cause could be assigned for the lockjaw; . excepting that mustard plaster, which she had worn, had frightfully blistered her back. MORTGAGE FOR $12,000,000 FILED. A mortgage for twelve million dollars in favor of the New York Trust company of New York, was filed in the office of Recorder of Deeds Bonn yesterday, by the New York, Ontario and Western Railroad company, which contemplates general improvements along Us lines. The mortgage is for gold bonds, of four per cent., payable in 50 years. " Calm public excitement" the Hungarian Jockey Club has paid the debts of a Buda - Pesth bookmaker, who losj $51,600 over the Austrian Derby. FIVE BURNED BY A GAS E THINK OF IT! Wis Pretty Matron Had Headache and. . Backache, and Her Conditio Was Serious. ; PE - RU - NA CURED. Four men and a boy were burned by an explosion of gas in the Harry E. colliery of the Temple Coal company at Forty Fort yesterday afternoon. Three of the victims are in a serious condition and the boy will likely die. They are: Anthony Cosh, laborer, Swoyerville; Oscar Aregood, pump - runner, Forty Fort; John Boranskie, laborer, Swoyerville; Joseph Rutkowskle, laborer, Swoyerville; George Kile, door tender, Maltby. - Nobody seems to be able to explain the cause for the explosion, but it is assumed. that a naked lamp touched off a pocket of gas. The men were taken from the mine as soon afterwards as possible and hurried to the city hospital in Wilkes - Barre. Kile, the door boy, is the most seriously burned. Three - quarters of his body is charred black and it Is thought that he is burned inwardly. The burns of the other four are confined to the face and hands. , MESHAK PERHAPS FATALLY INJURED. George Meshak, of Taylor, a middle aged man, employed in the Archbald mine, was perhaps fatally injured by a premature blast yesterday morning. His arms, body and head were frightfully burned, and he was injured otherwise by flying coal. Meshak was taken to the Moses Taylor . hospital, where his condition Is said to be critical. COMMENCEMENT AT ST. PAUL'S SCHOOL. The annual commencement exercises of St. , Paul's parochial school, In Gree Ridge, will take place tonight at 7:30 o'clock, in the hall of St. Paul's church. Rev. P. J. McManus, pastor of the church, will award diplomas to the following members of the class of 19$5: Misses Mary Agnes Angian, Mary Annuciata Conrad, Lucy Gilligan, Beatrice Visitation Hayden and KHzabeth Catherine Langan and Peter James Cornish. The class motto is "Application Removes Difficulties and Makes Tasks Easy." The programme for the evening is an excellent one and should attract many to the hall this evening. The following honors will be announced this evening: Gold medal, presented by St. Paul's Alumni for highest average. Merited by Peter Cornish. Silver medal, presented by St. Paul's Alumni for second highest average. Merited by Mary Angian. Gold medal for church history. Merited by the Misses N. Gilligan, N. Igoe, E. Hayes. Drawn by Miss Igoe. For perfect attendance. Prize awarded to Master Thomas Holmes, Bernard Fanning, Edward Fanning, Miss Gertrude M. Tague and Agnes Kearney. Large dancing platform in the Speedway Grove, on Fourth. Good music. 27tl RECORD BREAKING DAY FOR DEATHS. Yesterday was a record - breaking day in the line of deaths reported in this city to the Bureau of Health. Thirty - one is the number and that it is remarkable can be attested by the fact that often during some months the death rate is as low as thirty - five for the month. Most of the deaths, in fact, twenty - five, were those of infants. The usual summer complaint, cholera infantum, is therefore more prevalent than ever before. Most of the infants are under two years of age. It was stated this morning in the office of the Health Department that the above number exceeded any one of the v fit ! - S. - '' MRS. M. BRICKIMER. 99 Eleventh Street, Milwaukee, Wis. "A short time ago I found my con ilition very serious. I had headaches, pains In the back, and frequent dizzy spells, which grew worse every month 1 tried two remedies before Peruna, and was discouraged when I took the first dose, but my courage soon returned. In less than two months my health was restored." Mrs. 31. Brlck - ner. The reason of so many failures to cure cases similar to the above is the fact that disease Female Trouble Not Recognized As Catarrh. peculiar to the female sex are not commonly recognized as be ing caused by catarrh. Catarrh of one organ Is exactly the same as catarrh of any other organ What will cuer catarrh of the head will also cure catarrh of the pelvic organs. Peruna cures these cases sim ply because it cures the catarrh. If you have catarrh, write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a full state ment of your case, and he will be pleased to give you his valuable ad vice gratis. Address Dr. Hartman, President of The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, Ohio. records for the past five years. Of the remaining seven, four died from na tural causes and three from super natural causes. COURT MATTERS. An adjournment was taken yesterday afternoon until tomorrow morning in the case of Attorney Agib Ricketts, of Wllkes - Barre, against Isaac B. Feltz of Taylor, to recover $14,500 counsel fees. A hearing took place before Judge Kelly, in chambers, yesterday afternoon In the injunction suit of Margaret Thomas and Taiiesen Thomas, her son against Enos Morgan, to restrain the latter rom erecting a fence on their land, In Spring Brook township. A slander suit was filed yesterday by Mary Stonkoskl, through Attorneys Taylor and Lewis, against Stephen Yovech. The plaintiff says her name and good reputation have been injured. Claiming that her husband deserted her, Jennie R. Phelps brought a suit, in divorce yesterday against Eugene H. Phelps. They were married November 18, 1885 and separated in February, 1900. It was decided, at a meeting of the county commissioners yesterday, to sit as a board of revision and appeals, and hear appeals from the state tax. They CONCILIATION BOARD IS IN SESSION TO - DAY. Special to The Truth. Wilkes - Barre, June 27. The Anthra cite Board of Conciliation convened in the offices' of the Lehigh Valley company here today to take up a number of matters demanding attention before that body. The most important matter consid ered this morning was the grievance of the employes of tnif Plymouth colliery of the Delaware and Hudson company over the payment for the "bony" coal, a matter which has been before the board for some time. Division Superintendent Pettebone, of the Delaware and Hudson company, submitted a written statement of the conditions at the colliery, and the miners' representa tives asked the right to introduce at the next meeting testimony on the sub ject. It was accordinfgly decided to take testimony on the question before trying to adjust the matter. A new grievance submitted was from the Schuylkill region. The miners of the Mary D. colliery of the Mary D. Coal Company protested that the company had not lived up to the terms of the award of the Strike Commission, but it was found that the company was not a party to the commission, and therefore the Conciliation Board had no jurisdiction in the matter. So the grievance was discarded. It was decided to take testimony in several of the grievances which President Dettrey of the Hazleton district has presented at the next meeting. It is likely that the next meeting will be held in Hazleton, at a date yet to be decided upon. The board adjourned at noon until 2 o'clock this afternoon. FOR WEDNESDAY ONLY Bargains , Every Wednesday. 9& y I Look For Our VV I Wednesday For $1.50 Quality in Cross Striped GRENADINE and MADRAS CURTAINS We place on sale for to - morrow only 3G0 pairs of beautiful Grenadine and Madras Curtains in the following variety of patterns : GREEN, GOLD AND ECRU. RED, GOLD AND ECRU. BLUE, GOLD AND ECRU. This is a bargain purchase of this season's weaving that we recently purchased, and we pass them on to you at a price very near to cost. The Williams I McAnulty Stores, 129 Wyoming Avenue. LOW RATES '' FOR ROUND TRIP ON SALE EVERY DAY FROM MAY 23 TO SEPTEMBER 30. TO THE Lewis 6 Clark Exposition VIA THE J Great Northern Railway "THE COMFORTABLE WAY." For Rates or Detailed Information, Call oh or Address, w. ai. UUWHU5, s. J. KIjMSON, General Eastern Passenger General Agent Passenger De - Agent, Prudential Building, . partment, 413 Broadway, Buffalo, N. Y. New York City. SEND THIS COUPON AND 2 CENTS FOR HANDSOMELY ILLUSTRATED BOOKLET, "A CAMERA JOURNEY TO THE LEWIS AND CLARK EXPOSITION" TO F. I. WHITXEY, Pass'r. Traffic Mgr., R5 ST. PAUL. MINN. We Will Cloye Our Store on Saturdays at 1 o'clock - " during the months of July and August. Reynolds Bros. General Stationers and Engravers, OFFICE SUPPLIES, and most everything pertaining to an up - to - date store of its kind. "We have a very fine line of sample flags for the Fourth of July, in the Hotel Jermyn Building will be in session during the next four days. Deafness Cannot Be Cared by local applications, as they cannot reach the diseased portion of the ear. There is only one way to cure deafness, and that is by constitutional remedies. Deafness is caused by an inflamed condition of the mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When this tube is Inflamed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and when it is entirely closed. Deafness is the result, and unless the Inflammation can be taken out and this tube restored to its normal condition, Bearing will be destroyed forever; nine cases out of ten are caused by Catarrh, which is nothina but an Inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces. We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. Sold by druggists, 75c. Take Hall's Family Pilla for con stipation. $1.00 ALLEXTOWX EXCURSION. On Sunday, July 2, 1905, the New 3er - sey Central will run a popular excursion to Alientown via special train, leaving Scranton at 7.30 a. m.. returning train will leave Alientown at 7:00. p. m. The mountains and valleys are re splendent in their summer garb, and never were the sights more enchanting. Alientown is the risht place for an out ing and Sunday, July 2, 1305, the riirht time. 21U1 BOTTLERS. z a. i ifi ri inn Cnk., Mil raiilriu TOa T?awrrran - P. t?m - laa Tan V1?XIT.. ...til nnlir itAiiranlf In Hlnnrlj for results, as it positively cures al F or sale by all Scranton druggists. Great 2 - Pay Sale FRIDAY AND SATURDAY As sort of a farewell to the "month of roses" and a hearty welcome to the "month of vacations" we have planned a two - day sale of the most sensational character. Read these items consider their importance to you then decide . whether or not you can afford to allow the opiortuuity to slip by unnoticed: fc M Jf Ior positive $18 to $35 values in Jljyf SILK SUITS Without doubt this is the broadest, grandest, most exceptional offering ever made in this city. Not a suit in the lot worth less than This fact we're ready and anxious to prove to the entire satisfaction of any interested woman. Included are HANDSOME SUSPENDER SUITS, with lace waists, lined with rich Jap silk; also some strictly tailor - made suits. All are made of heavy IMPORTED TAFFETA in the most perfect blending shades imaginable. Our amazingly low price for these suits on Friday and Saturday, June 30th. and July 1st., is only 94 jy , lit $10. 8 5 for SILK UNDERSKIRTS that sell regularly at $8 to 18. Made of best grade heavy TAFFETA - extreinely wide; 13 and 2 - t - inch triple rutlles most gracefully graded. In all the most wanted shades. If you intend sharing in this remarkable offer, don't unwisely wait until the last minute, for they'll go out in a hurry on Friday and Saturday at $3. SEE OUR INTERESTING WINDOW DISPLAY OF THESE BEAUTIFULLY - MADE SUITS! PhiFa Cloak & Suit House, 419 Lackawanna Ave. 3C

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