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The evening herald. (Shenandoah, Pa.) 1891-1966, May 29, 1891, Image 1

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VOli. YI.--NO. 140.
SHEKANDOAH, PA., FRIDAY, MAT 20, 1891.
ONE CENT.
ITHE STTBEST ROAD TO WEALTH IS THROUGH LIBEEAL ADVERTISING- !
11
NEWS OF THE DAY.
Cardinal Gibbons Is seriously ill.
Socrctary Blnlno has doclded to leave
Now York on Monday noxt for Bar Harbor.
Heavy frost greatly damaged tho cran
I "E'Teddlo E!nno. 12 venra old. was struck
and killed by a train at Now Mliford.
Conn.
0. O. Bowman has been appointed re
ceiver of tho Star Rubber Works at Tren
ton, N. J.
The President appointed Wilfred A.
Jlobblns postmastor at Mexico, N. Y., and
Wallace E. Woodworth, at Lako VII
lago, N. H.
Matthow McCann, roferoo, and Andrew
J. Gardlno, one of the managers of tho
fatal Burns-Tracy fight at Lynn, Mass.,
have been arrested.
Tho Sixth District school houses at Put
nam, Conn., was burned during tho after
noon. Insurance, $5,000. Tho fire was of
Incendiary origin.
Thomas Cogswell, the Governor's nomi
nee for Eailroad Commissioner of New
Hampshire, was for tho second tlmo re
jected by the Executive Council.
Tho situation in tho lumbor lockout
in Now York is unchanged. It is claimed
that on Monday morning tho long looked
for break jn tho doalors' ranks will oc
cur. Tho framcrs and housosmlths still
hold out.
Charles W. Dollrymplo, 23 years old, Is
charged at Kingston, N. Y., with being a
bigamist and tho husband of four llvine
res. 'ne complainant Is Mrs. Ella
rymplo of Homo, N. Y who ia Doll
tuple's senior by 28 years.
While Major Blanchot and Potor Hull,
a colored man, wore exercising a pair of
young horses, at Morristown, N. J., one
of the wheels of their road wagon came
off. Both were thrown violently to tho
ground. Huff was killed and Major
Blhnchet's arms wore brokon.
Suit has beon brought at Wlnsted,
Conn., in $90,000 to compel an account
ing for $15,000 placed in tho oaro of Dr.
H. H. Huuccorford Drako of Winstod for
Investment 11 years ago by his sister-in-law,
Mrs. Moore of Salt Lako City. Utah.
All of Dr. Drake's property has been at
tached by anorili slocum.
Miss03 fine patent ieathur tip shoes for
65c. at tho Boston shoe Etoro.
A Now Business.
P. J. Cleary has opened a storo in the
Ferguson's building, on East Centre street,
and is prepared to furnish tho local trade
'With fine leather and shoo findings and all
kinds of shoemaker's supplies. His stock is
a largo one and well equippod to fully
supply all demands of tho trado. 5-15-tf
Mon's flno Congress shoos, former price
2.25, now 1.60, at theBoston shoo storo.
pectaclos to suit all eyes at F. J. Portz's
k and stationery storo, 21 North Main
street. 3-20-tf
The finest mon's patent loather shoos,
former price 3, now 2, at the Boston shoo
store.
1 0333STTS per yd for the
BEST TABLE OILCLOTH,
Bold In other stores for 3e. All floor
Oilcloths reduced. Uuu for bargains
C. D. FRICKE'S
Carpet Store, 10 South Jardin SL, near Centre
JUST RECEIVED AT KEITERS !
GENUINE IMPORTED GOODS
Crosse and Blaclcwell's Choiv-Chow and Pickles.
French Macaroni, 2 lbs. for 25c.
" Sardines In Oil, 2 cans for 2Sc.
Jh ancy Mice, 3 lbs for 25c.
Eine California Eruits.
Fancy Primes, large and fine, 15c,
Choice Prunes, 2 lbs. for 25c.
Evaporated Jellied Apricots, 20c.
Evaporated Peaches, 15c
Canned Pears, Plums, Peaches and Apricots,
FBESH O-OCLDS-
Fine Roasted CofTee, 30c quality improved.
Old Government Java frcsli roasted
Fancy Table Syrup 2 qts. lor 25c.
Ginger Snaps and Coffee Calces, 3 lbs. ior 25c
Slciuned Hauis,
Lebanon Summer Sausage and Clilppcd Beef
Fancy Creamery and Fine Dairy Butter
ODBiEJP JJSTJD GOOD.
Tomatoes, Corn and Early
. .
New Raisins 4 lbs lor 25c
Waslilnff Powder, 4 lbs for 25c
Will have another lot of those JTanoy Moquetto Hugs at
$1.25 in
IGOMMENGEMENT.
FERGUSON'S THEATRE FILLED
TO THE DOORS YESTERDAY
BY THE GRADUATES AND FRIENDS.
The Prize Gontosta In tho Junior
Exhibition Decided Graduat
ing Exorcises of the Gram
mar Class of '01.
Tho attendance at tho ir exhibition
of tho Shenandoah High Lchool in Fergu
son's theatre yesterday afternoon was very
largo. All tho seats wore occupied and a
numbor of people woro obligod to stand.
Tho exercises woro participated in by tho
members of the class, numbering twonty
six, A prize of 5 had boon offered for tho
best, and 2.50 for tho socond best, essay.
A prizo of 5 was also offered for the best
declamation and ?2.50 for tho socond best.
Tho judges of tho competitions woro
Messrs. "William Stein, P. J. Ferguson,
H. P. Mollot, S. A. Boddall and William
Krick, and they occupied ono of tho pri
vate boxes during tho exercises.
Promptly at two o'clock Edward Shoe
maker, tho presidont of tho class, mado a
brief addross of wolcomo to tha audience
and tho exercisos wore then given in tho
following order: Groeting song, Class.
Declamation, "The Sioux Chiefs Daugh
ter," Sadlo Slattery. Essay, "Influence
and Morals of Dress," CoraStornor. Dec
lamation, "Effects of Intomporauco," An
nio Loymol. Essay, "What Does Homo
Moan?" Johanna Sangor. Declamation,
"Tho Green Mountain Justice," M.?.ud
Klein. Vocal solo, Sadie Baugh. Essay
"Advantages of Work," Bridgot Flynn.
Declamation, "The Americas Ensign,"
Benjamin T. Mansell. Essay, "Flowers"
Sadie Baugh. Declamation, "Jessio Brown
at Lucknow," Bridget Nash. Essay, "No
Birds in Last Yoar's Nests," Wilbur J.
Lewis. Trio, "May Song," Misses
Gruhler, Flynn and Klein. Declamation,
"Tho Amorican Government," JRoy
Swank. Essay, "Brokon Hearts," Julia
Creary. Declamation, "Sergeant Jasper,"
John Cosgrovo. Double Quartotto, "Come,
Hiso With the Lark," Class. Essay,
"Bridal and Funeral Flowers," Julia L.
Bradigan. Declamation, "Tho Drummer
Boy," Jean O. Glover. Essay, "Education
Our Own Work," Maggie Coughlin. Dec
lamation, "Poor House Nan," Katie Con
nelly. Duo, "Merry Alpine Maids,"
Misses Glover and Sangor. Essay, "Be
yond the Alps Lies Home," Julia Donohiie.
Declamation, "God Bless Our Stars,"
Tilllo Kaso. Efsay, "The Future of Our
Girls," Katie Eisenhart. Solo, "Only
Come," Miss Sarah Baugh. Declamation,
"Marco Bozzaris," Edward Shoemaker.
Essay, "TIii methodical Women," Anna
Biorman. Solo, "Welcome Pretty Prim
rose," Joan C. Glover. Declamation,
"Tho American Flag," Annlo Burke.
Essay, "A Bird in the Hand's Worth Two
in the Bush," Fannio C. Gruhler. Decla-
June Peas not soalcs 3 cans
a feiu days.
mation, "Tho Painter of Sovlllo," Carrie
Luburg. Chorus, by tho Class.
THK riUZKS AWARDED.
Tho judges of the competitions wont into
session immediately after tho closo of the'
oxorcUos and decided as follows:
First prize (5) to Miss Sadie Slattery for
the declamation, "Tho Sioux Chiefs
Daughtor."
Second prizo ($2.50) to Miss Carrie
Luburg lor tho declamation, "The Painter
of Seville."
First prizo ($5) to-Miss JuliaL. Bradigan
for tho essay, "Bridal and Funeral
Flowers."
Second prizo ($2.50) to Miss Julia Creary
for tho ossay, "Broken Hearts."
Below are published tho essays for which
tho prizes woro awarded :
BI1IDAL AND FUNERAL FI.OWERS.
llrldal and funeral flowers
Those were the wordItbore;
Hucked from the forest bowers,
bhlnlng above the florin's door.
In the selection of this subject It Is not my
object to provo that marriage Is a failure or
that death Is a great calamity, alt'.ough la
either case it Is very oiteu true. Tho contrast
between the bridal and the funeral flower Is
very marked, but we shall never know the
difference until it becomes our lot to have tho
experience. Wo shall all realize In life at
some time the difference there Is between the
flowers which aro for the bride and taose
which are for the loved ones who have de
parted this world forever.
Thero aro few homes which havonot felt the
pang which the funeral flower conveys, but
we hope that all who have to endure such a
burden will have the courage to do so an well
as He who boro tho cross for us; and, although
our sorrow for the departed loved ones Is such
as can never be forgotten, yet we know that
If It were possible lor them to choose between
this world and the next, they would cbooso
the latter. Indeed, when most mortals of my
sex are led to the hymeneal they feel quite
satisfied at the time that tho beautiful flowers
with which they adoru themselves are fitting
emblems of their future happiness. But how
many of the-n learn that they aro emblems of
misery for them rather than happiness ? But
why ? Aro they not generally to be blamed 1
Is It not because they havo neglected to per.
form some small duty ? Yes, we generally
find It so. By the old, but ever true motto,
"Life Is what wo make It," every bride can
make her home as unsh lne of happiness rather
than a place of gloom of misery. That same
b:ldo who had taken such a deep Interest In
her bridal trousseau, Is now to be laid to rest
forever, perhaps In the same dress which sho
woro when she walked to tho altar with
her chosen husband. Perhaps her luneral
flowers are to bo plucked from the self-same
branch as wero hor bridal ones. But, ah I how'
different I Then she could dictate as to how
they should be arranged, but now those ltns
are silent forever. That sweet voice Is never
o be heard again. Her luneral Hewers are
now to De placed in ner com white hands with
the same care as they were twined in her hair
when they were her bridal flowers. .Lire is
sure to bring us one, or perhaps both, of those
flowers, whether it Is the bridal flower that
Is the emblem of happiness and lov or the
pale rose of death that open the gates of
:ieuven. una is Durouos u irueremrjiem nt tinn.
nluess. we know they are sent bv Him who
knows best.
Hut who Is the one to tell
Which is most truly blest,
The bride In her youthful pride
Or tho one who Is laid at rest.
BROKEN HEARTS.
Man seeks for pleasure, fame, and rank in
his station or life. His prime Inclination Is
to gain dominion o'er his fellow-men.
Avarice Is a vice whloh has broken many a
talented and girted man's Heart. We have
those whose hearts have never been crushed
by any great weight of Borrow or disappoint
ment; In other words, those happy-go-lucay
people, Who tako lire as It comes. And these
are the ones who are liable to scoff at the
Idea of people's hearts being broken. To
their minds the person with a broken heart
lives only In the. fertile imagination of the
novelist or the fanciful poet. We often see a
man wno suouia De content with his sur
roundings, sigh for wealth nnd fame. When
these men should be happy In the society of
wile and children, they are wishing for the
luxuries which only the rich c-in enjoy. He
gradually talks his wife into taking his view
or things, and they struggle and toll against
adversaries, and at last reach the coveted
goat, Boon tuoy aiscover mat mere are still
drawbacks to happiness. The children who
have Imbibed the Idea that wealth alone Is
essential to happiness, plunge Into a whlrl-
wiuu 01 pleasure, una are apt 10 laugh with
scorn, when they look bade at the simple
norae comiorts wmcu so aengniea tnem in
bygone days. The sons fall In with dissipated
young men, scoffers at religion, and then sink
downward Btep by step. The daughters have
come In contact with those fortune-hunters
wnolouow in tno iootsteps 01 rich voune
ladles, and the marriages which they thought
wouiu ue suuruei vi hjuiuuu uiipiuuess; nave
ueen mere jarces. w uore uorr are iney 10
look lo r happiness ? Cau tliev obtain Itlrom
the rich hangings of silk nud plush which
drape their walls? From tho cut glass In
which the rosy wine sparkles on their table ?
No I Desolate Indeed seems the castle, and
thought wanders back to the Joys of the cot
tage, which tad been their homo. What is
tnt, end or this short-lived dream or harmt.
nesS? Two heart" broken by disappoint
ment, J-iie siruciuru wmcu iiieir me worK
has raised, has crumbled Into dust. Then
there are hearts broken by love. Men do not
as a general rule take disappointment In love
to bean as much as women. It has been
said, "Man's love is ol man's life a thing
apart; 'tis woman's whole existence." And
from tho days or Homeo and Juliet, down to
the many tragedies whleh love causes in this
enlightened period or the nineteenth century,
there have beeu women who staked their all
upon love but lost. Ijove was tun last plank
to save them from ship wreck; It floated away
and all was lost: then came despair and a
broken heart. However, I do admire the
matter of faot women who conducts her love
allalrs on the Plau that, there are as Rood
fish in t e sea as over were caught; and when
one venture tails, does not hesitate to bait her
hook fur another oatch, and reconciles liertelf
to tne nrst tnat win uite. a nam, we nave tne
nenrior a motuor, uroaeu inrougn tno w.y
wardneks of a son or daughter. Ah. sharper
than tho bite or a serpent's tooth, Is the a-t or
a iiianuiess cinia, -a parent, wonts nun tons
for tho child, plans for him, builds all hope on
htm, and expects him to he a source of com
fort lu old age. Perhaps It Is alovlnti mother.
who lavishes kindnesses upon him; and how
nasno repaia uerT ua lorsanes nsr ior me
society ot wayward, dissipated companions,
Is It not a heart broken mother who paees
restless y up and down alternately weeping
aud praylug for her erring child ? Ills father
loses all patience wltu mm nd drives him
from homo In disgrace. The end ot the
tragedy comes at last. That fond mother
sinks into the grave, her heart broken by the
waywardness of ihe child for whom she spent
so many anxious uuyh uuu sieepiess uiguis,
Hoes he reform? Perhaps; but too late to re
store his heart broken mother from the uu
timely gravo. That demon drink has orokeu
ranru hearts than all other causes combined
There is the wife who sees the hard-earned
dollars of her husband golug Into the till of
the saloon keeper, when she aud her little
ones stand so much In need of it. her husband
but a W'eck of his former manhood, Tho
home once the picture ol comfort, now speaks
misery from Us every nook and corner. Can
drlnlt havo worked this rntu ? Can it have
broken that gentle wife's heart? Oh, ye rum
sellers I Is It an, wonder that tho curse of to
many mothers and wives hang on your guilty
headk? Youoponly violate every law of the
.land by selling to minors aud on the fiabbath,
aud every law of nature by selling drink to
those who have already taken more of the
poisonous stulf than their system can bear,
llrluk, Indeed, has brnken hundreds aud
hundreds of hearts. But, then, there are
those whose hearts lie In the graves of their
dear departed, bnrali Curran's heart was
oroken by the untimely death of her hero
tuver, ttoueri, E.mmei, me noble young insu
patriot, who died a lelon's death for the cause
i his unhappy country. Dear friends, may
the Great Comforter of all hearts dispense
heavenly consolation to those of you, if there
be any, whose hearts are heavily burdened.
We know thnt He said, "Come to me all ye
who are heavily laden, and I will refresh you."
EVENING EXERCISES.
Tho graduating exorcises of tho Shenan
doah grammar schools, class of '91, woro
hold in tho theatre in the evoning. Tho
tbeatro was crowded by tho relatives and
friends of tho graduates. Tho exorcisos
woro of a very Interesting and pleasing
character and it is rcgrottod that space will
not permit a more detailed account at this
time. Tho publication of tho prizo essayB
of the junior exhibition, and other import
ant matters, procludes tho possibility of
giving tho exercises of the evoning full
justice, but some of tho litorary goms of
thoovoning will bo published in theso
columns in duotimo.
Rev. John Gruhler, of tho Gorman
Lutheran church, opened tho ovoning ses
sion with prayer and closed it with a bono
diction. Superintendent Freoman actod as direc
tor of oxorcisos. Miss Annie E. Coogan
directed tho musical part of thoprogrammo
and Miss Joan 0. Glovor was tho pianist.
The following shows tho material of tho
programme and the names of the graduates:
Chorusos, "Wolcomo" and "Good
Night."
Essays "Earn, thon Spend," Patrick
F. O'Donnoll ; "Who Shall bo Greatest?"
Lizzie Hutton ; "Fault Finding," Mary
M. Giblon ; "Stepping Stones," Alexander
Manning ; "Associates," Johanna "V.
Lynch; "What tho "World "Wastes,"
Arthur Burchill; 'Attention to Llttlo
Things," Mamo V. Reed; "Home and
Mother's Influence," Paulino Biorman ;
"Mako Your Mark," Katio 13. M' Andrew;
"The Tomptations of Povorty," Ha'.tie "W.
Jonos; "Things I liko to Seo," Annio R.
Stoin ; "Poor and Contont, is Rich and
RichEEough," Carrie li. Lewis; "Tho
Amorican Flag," Ross M. Glovor.
Declamations "National Greatness,"
Hannah Parkor; "Addross at Gottysburg,"
Harry "Weidman; "Tho Baron's Last
Banquet," Bridget McGuirej "Midnight
Murder (oncored) David Owens; "Union
and Liberty," Martha Burner; "Tho Fu
ture Glory of America," John O. Lowis;
"Tho Peculiar Gooso," Maud G. Brown;
"Mind, tho Glory of Man," Hippolyto "W.
Czyzewski; "Young Donald," Fannio
Davis; "Tho Palmolto and tho Pine,
Grant Lossig; "Tho American Flag," Guy
0. Keiper; "Old Huldah," Katio Graham;
"Charcoal Man," "William James; "Tho
Last Hymn," Sallio Rocho; "Emmet's
Vindication," James Hough.
Vocal Solo "I'll Go Back to tho Old
Home," Mary A. Connors.
Trio "Tho Parting Hour," Misses Lou
Cather and Annio Lingham and Edmund
S. Shollonborgor.
Duett "Aunt Poggy and Undo Dan,"
Miss Lizzie Davis and James Hough,
Cbroniclos of the Class, Martha W.
Shields.
S. A. Boddall, presidont of tho School
Board, presented tho diplomas to tho
graduates just before tho closing chorus.
The presentation was accompanied by a
brief, but very appropriRto address.
Among thoso who occupied seats upon
tho stage with tha graduates were School
Directors Muldoon, Conry, Bellls, Gable,
Hunna, Trozise, Owens, Baird, Stoin, Bod
dall, Butts, Bach man and Knebel. School
Doctors-elect Gallagher and "Williams
and Troasuror Lamb.
MORPHINE KILLED HIM.
Jndgo nonlt's Death IJlamod on the Phy
stclan Who Attended Hlin.
Knoxvhxe, Tonn., May 20. The sensa
tional death of Judge Houk does not end
the sensations in connection therowltb.
It is said horo now that his doath was
causod by a doso of morphlno adminis
tered by the attondnnt physician nf tor tho
arsenic had been removed.
Tho story goes that Judgo Houk had
completely recovered from tho effects of
tho pjlson, excopt thnt ho was weak and
excited.
Ho seemed unable to sleep, and tho
question was broached of giving n doso
ot morphine. It is said that the family
physician advised against it, saying that
Judge Houk had heart disease, and that
it would bo very dangerous to give him
tho powerful drug..
Tho morphine was not glvon the Judge
thon, but Inter the physician who had
advocated it decided to administer the
drug when tho other was gone. This ho
did by Injection during tho night. Tho
Judgo wont pff to sleep, a sleep from
which ho never woke, as the sequel
shows.
A son of Judgo Houk said that his
father would bo alive now but for the
dose of morphine. Tho physician who
opposed tho administration said that
Houk's death is directly attributed to tha
morphine.
This may lead to a hot debate between
tho doctors. Nono of Houk's family has
said anything about tho matter publloly
and tho son mnde tho remark to a friend.
The funeral of Judge Houk took placo
shortly aftor noon, and wa9 attondod by
an immense crowd. Congressman Enloa
was bore. Sonator Harris of Memphis,
and Cullen of Illinois, and a number of
other Congressmen oame, including Grtep
of Georgia. Bishop Joyce conductod the
funoral exorcises.
Any man can bo good in churoh its be
ing good whilo out of church that counts.
BRILLIANT RECEPTION.
Notables Evont on Whito Stroot
Last Evoning.
Thoro was a social galhoring lat evoning
at tho residonco of Mr. and Mrs. Charlee
E. Titman, on South "Whito street, in honor
of thoirguests.Mr. Goorgo R. Brnwn,Super
intondont and General Manager of tho
Fall Brook Coal Company's Railways,
Mrs. Brown and daughter, Miss Florence.
Tho Trout Run Railroad, of which Mr.
Titman is a prominont official, connects at
Cammol, Lycoming county, with tho rail
roads of which Mr. Brown is General
Manager.
fiKCEIVINd GUESTS.
The two splendid connecting parlors of
tho resideuco wor3 brilliantly illuminated
and Mr. and Mrs. Titman cordially
received tho guests, among whom woro
O. M. Lawler, Superintendent of tho
P. & R. R. Co's "Williamsport division;
"Wellington Bertoletto, Assistant Superin
tendent of the P. & R. R. "Williamsport
division, Mrs. "W. Bertoletto and daughter,
of Mahanoy Plane; Mr. Ben. Bertoletto.
Superintendent at Atlanta City; Mr. and
and Mrs. M. McMillon, Mahanoy City;
Mrs. "Wm. L. Torbert and daughtor, Vic
toria, Girard Manor; Edward Kulzner and
Misses Uattie and Katio Kutzner, Shatno
kin; William H. Lewis, "Wm. Penn; Mr.
and Mrs. "William Stein, I. M. Titmr.n,
Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Keim,,Mr. and Mrs.
H. O. Boyor, Missos Bollo Grant, Virgio
Hollopetor, Mame "Wasloy, Mamo B.
Boyer, Messrs. Dr. Bordner, Hossor Zulick,
John Grant and George H. Krick.
At 7 o'clock tho guests partook of one of
tho most elaborato suppers ever sorvod in
tho town. The tables groanod under tho
burden of everything calculated to meot
tho wishes of an epicure, There was an
abundanco of flno brook trout, many of
them measuring twelve inches and over,
The menu was a lengthy ono and Caterer
W. J. Lloyd mado good uso of tho carte
blanche given him by tho host and hostess.
Tho liquid refreshments were the choicest
tha market affords and some rare brands
wero among them.
After suppor the guost3 adjourned to the
gorgeously arranged parlors and enjoyed a
most pleasant sociable until nearly mid
night. Missos Bertolette and 'Wasley, and
Mrs. Keim presided at tho piano alternate'
ly during tho evening and Mr. and Miss
Kutznor cavo several vocal duetts, which
wero enthusiastically oncorod. There wa3
also singing by tho gentlemen and whon
tho vocal chords failod to rospond tho
terpsichorcan art was called into play.
Messrs. Lawler and Bortolette made their
presonce oxceodingly companionablo and
thoso who had tho good fortune to moot
them last night no doubt hopo to meet
them again in the near future.
Tho roception was an agreeablo surpriso
to Mr. and Mrs. Brown, and their
daughtor, Mies Floronce, was almost car
ried away with enthusiasm. The present
is heV first visit to the coal region and sho
said that sho hadn't tho slightest idea that
so much enjoyment could bo found in tho
"dusky diamond" fields.
To cap the climax, tho "Washington Cor
net Band serenaded tho guests at about
half past ton o'clock and rendered several
oxcollont selections in front and insido of
tho residence. Tho renditions wore un
usually good and tho members of tho band
woro highly complimentod by the visitor.
Mr, and Mrs. Titman were warmly con
gratulated, Tho reception was cortalnly
ono which can only have a fountain-head
in unbounded liberality.
Of course Caterer "Billy" Lloyd feols
proud of what ho accomplished. If any
doubt existed as to his ability in his lino ho
dispelled it effectually last night.
A voire tanie, Mr. and Mrs. Tilman.
Flags, Paper Festooning, Paper Wreaths,
&c, for Memorial Day. Tho largest as
sortment at bottom prices. At Morgan's
Fancy Bazar. It
Ladies' flno shoos,
boot and shoo storo.
85 cents, at Boston
Beautiful I
Is what ovorybody says of tho display of
ncckwoar at "The Famous" : a 6O0 tio for
25c.
Buy Keystone flour. Bo careful that tho
namo Lessiq & Co., Ashland, Pa., is
prlntod on overv sack. 8-8-3taw
Ladies' fine patent tip shoot for 95o, at
the Boston shoe store.
THE GRAND ARMY
PREPARATIONS FOR OBSERV
ING MEMORIAL DAY.
A LIST OFTHB DEPARTED HEROES
Tno Graves in tho Throe Ceme
teries to bo becoratod To-morrowLino
and Routo of
tho Parade.
Arrangements for the observanco of
Memorial Day to-morrow are now per
fected. Groat pains have been taken to
make tho observance as iinpresslvo and ef
fective as any held In tho town heretofore.
Tho following is a list of tho deceased
joldiers whose remains lie in the Odd
Fellows', G. A. R. and Annunciation cem
otertes and whose graves will be decorated
ifter thoparado, under tho auspices of
Watkiri Waters Post, No. 140, Grand
Army of the Republic :
ODD FELLOWS' OEXtETERT.
Wm. Fenstermachor, "Wm. Taylor, An
drow Bolich, Isaac Diotrick, Frank "Will
man, Samuel Williams, Capt. Thomas
Williams, David Sneddon, Wm. Moore,
David Nicholas, Jacob Shuoy, Gethyn
Jenkins, John J. Reese, Chas. Taylor
Jlicbael Schaefer, "Wm. T. Richards.
Samuel Wilson. Wm. 'Rhnk .Tnnoh
Beacher, Wm. D. Edwards, John Lantz.
Watkin Waters. Wm. Evans Georeo
Ramer, Henry Stehlov. Richard HnnkinB.
Samuel Rushworth, Samuel Mitchel.
a. A. K. LOT.
Henry Horncastle, Jacob Derr. Jonathan
Dirk, Jamos Harlow, Henry D. Brown,
Capt. G. B. F. Kitchen, David P. Brown,
Daniel Rose, Wm. Kehlor.
AJTNWCIATION CEMETERY,
Patrick Welsh, Mathias Laubach. Ed
ward Murphy, John Sunderland, Edward
Mitchell, John Burns, Patrick Grant,
Frank Matz, Edward Coylo, Patrick
Curry, John Bainrick.
The following shows tho societies that
will take part in tho par.tde and tho routo s
Tho line will form in tho following or-'
der at 9 a. m.
Carriages containing Orator of the Dav.
old soldiers and Flower Committees ot tho
G. A. R. and S. of V. on East Oak street.
FIRST DIVISION.
Form on South Main street, right rostinjr
on Oak street.
Chief Marshal Fred. H. Hopkins. Sr.
Aids Wm. O Maley, P. J. O'Maloy
Division Marshal John Watson
Chiof Burgess and Uniformed Police
Grant Cornet Band
Watkin Waters Post, No. 146.G. A. R
Henry Horncastlo Camp No. 49, S. of Vm
Hoarse Containing Flowers
Shenandoah Lodge No. 691, I. O, O. F.
Plank Ridgo Lodge No. 830, I. O. O. F.
John W. Stokes Lodgo No. 515, I. O. O.F.
General Harrison Lodge K. of P.
SECOND DIVISION.
Form on West Cherry street, right rest
ing on Main stroet.
Marshal S. D. Hoss
Washington Cornot Band
Shenandoah Commandery No. II, M. A.
P. O. S. of A.
Washington Camp No. 112, P. O. S. of A.
" " ' 203, "
" " 183, "
Washington Beneficial Society
Shenandoah Lodge No. CO Sons of St.
Goorgo.
TniRD DIVISION,
Form on West Oak street, right resting
on Main Btreet.
Marshal Harvey Minors
Liberty Cornet Band, of Lost Crook
Washington Camp No. 235, P. O. S. of A.,
of Lost Crook.
Anthracite Castlo No. 74, K. G. E.
Hope Section No. 10, J. T. of H. & T.
Garfield Section No 32, J. T. of H. & T.
Major Wm. H, Jennings Council No. 307,
J. O. U. A. M.
Juvonilo Templars, of Wm. Penn
FOURTH DIVISION.
Form on West Oak stroot, right rostinff
on Wot street.
Marshal O. J. Quinn
Annunciation Temperance Band
Annunciation Cadets of Temperance
Continued on Second Page-
YOU ALL WANT
For Snturdny,
Decoration Day.
Now is tho tiino to mako it.
We have Rasor's and Hiro's
extracts.
' AT GRAFS,
No. 122 North Jardin Street
(-4
' ; . . .

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