The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, February 27, 1896, Image 5

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    t 1
Only rounded spoonfuls are required not
Norrman & Moore
120 Wyoming Ave.
Washington Avenue.
Up to Date
Wall Paper
To Match
The estimate committee will meet to
night. l'urlm ervlce will be held at the Lin
Cell Street Temple at 7.S0 this evrnlnB.
Hev. J. T. Logan, of Wilkes-Hiirre, will
preach In bear's hull, Hydu l'uik, tills
evening at 7.30 o'clock. All are cordially
The Italian art closa, tiulylnt; under
Miss Heath, will meet at 4 o'cloc k Invteiid
of tlx' uhuiiI hours today m account of the
rooklntr (chool.
In the rotate of John Woodruff, late of
Klakely, the will was yesterday probii
d end letter tetitmentary wore granted
to klchuid J. Reese.
A. Li. Francois, the new school con
troller from the Second ward, will tender
a smoker to his fellow-members of the
tireen Midge Wheelmen Friday nltcht.
Miss 'lirk, of Newark. N. J., will de
liver an address before the Primary Stirir
day School Teachers' union in the First
Presbyterian church Friday afternoon.
Daniel Elttlnger, by hi attorney, Wal
tr HrlHH, yesterday brought unit aKulnxt
the Lackawanna. Ilurdware company for
a delut of HOLUM with Interest from Feb.
Miss A4amt, the physical director at the
Young Women's Chrlntiaiv Haocl:itlon,',vlll
conduct the half-hour service from L'.IIU
until 1 o'clock today. All women are
Professor Ueorxe Taylor, manager and
Instructor for the Knterprtse dancltiu
clans, will conduit a masquerade xoclal
this evening at Excehtlor hall, on Wyom
ing avenue.
The funeral of I'eter O'Horo will tako
place Friday nioriilnir at 9.XQ from his
late home, on West Market street. A re
quiem inns will be ceiobrated at Holy
Rosary church.
Hewitt & Hillock, glove tnaiHifacture-rs
of Johnstown, N. Y., by their attorneys.
Warren ft Knapp. yesterday brought suit
fur JlsH.'i with Interest from Dec. Hi, 1815,
against Alex. Dunn, Jr.
In th estate of Patrick Barrett, late of
the South Side, the will was admitted to
probate yesterday an J letters testament
ary were granted to Ills alster, Kate Uar
rett. The will of Mary Hnrrett, late of
this city, was admitted to probate.
The Joint flrenlcpartment committee will
rneet at 1.9) o'clock this evening; to con
sider the plans and specification, of
Urown & Morris, architects, for the new
Nay Aug enirine house. If they approve
of the plans City Clerk Lavelle will Imme
diately proceed -to advertise for bids.
A charter has been grunted at Harris
burg to the Brooks Street Hweeper com
pany. The capital stock Is Huu.OuO and the
object of the company Is to manufacture
a street sweeper Invented by a colored
porter oh one of the l'ullman cars on the
Delaware, Lackawanna and Western rail
road which Is said to posses, merits su
perior to any now In use.
Mike Duffy, who was arretted Tuesday
night for assaulting the proprietor of a
night lunch wagon, secured his release
during the early morning hours and ut
the hearing later In the day escaped with
a t! line, the lightest that Is ever Imposed
in police" court. In view of the fact that
Duffy was very drunk when arrested and
that he was abusive to the officer who per
formed the arrest It was expected that he
would not receive the consideration which
u shown him.
Pure Olive Oil.
The brand sold under our own name
la absolutely pure. There are many
brands sold for less money that are
blended with cotton seed oil: this re
duces the cost. Cotton seed oil we offer
at 20 to 2"c. per quart; 50 to 75c. per
gallon. Cooper's California olive oil,
(which Mr. Cooper assured us was
pure) M.oo per quart, sold in many
. www. - .v i i.uv. rj. t. v.uuroeii.
Wholesale and RetalL
A regular meeting; of Scranton lodge
Of Elks will be held this evening and
the new ritual Is to be exemplified and
other matters of Importance to be
transacted. A full attendance is re
quested. W. S. Gould, secretary.
Yon Mak. a Mistake
tf you do not attend the greatest of all
"ncutlon sales of Jewelry, bric-a-brac,
etc.. at Davldow Bros., 217 Lackawanna
U..1. rnld I nnhr.
1 Meals nd cold lunches served at all
hours at Lohmann's. Spruce street
Regular dinner 40 cents. Imported
and domestic wines, cigars and liquors.
Large Bottle Olives 30a. "
worth 45c- special Coursen.
eats for the LadlM
will be provided at the great auction
Davldow Bros, 111 Lackawanna are.
M Pure and Sure."
Requiem Mass Celebrated In St. Mary's
Cathollo Church. Diinnore.
From the home of her son, P. D. Man
ley, of Dunmore, the funeral of Mrs.
Bridget Ma nicy took place yesterday
morning. It was very largely attend
ed. Tile remains were conveyed to St.
Mary's Cathoic church, where a solemn
high mass of requiem was celebrated
by Kev. John Manley, of Mt. St. Mary's
college, Knimettsburg. Md., a son of
the deceased. Hev. James O'Malley. of
Kingston, wub deacon. Rev. M. It. Don
Ian, of Dunmore, subdeacon, and Kev.
Joseph McCabe, of Aioca. master of
In the sanctuary during the moss
were the following priests: Rev. T. F.
Kernan. of St. Dominic's church. Pur
Buns; Hev. John P. O'Malley, St. lg
natlns' church, Kingston; Kev. John J.
Currun, of Holy Savior church, Wllkes
Itarre; Kev. Jnmes A. O'Reilly and Kev.
Miles J. MUlane, of St. Peter's cathe
dral, Scranton; Kev. P. J. McManus and
Rev. J. 1. Dunn, of St. PuuI'b church,
Scranton; Rev. E. J. Melley, of St.
John's church, Scranton; Rev. N. J. Mc
Manus, of Holy Rosary church, Scran
ton; Rev. M. K. Lynott, of the Church
of the 'Sacred Heart. Jermyn; Rev.
Richard Wafch. of St.. Catharine's
church, Moscow, and Rev. Gerald Mr
Murray, of Dunmore, During the muss
Miss Sudle Dougherty sang an offertory
solo, "(, Rest In the Lord."
A short sermon was preached by Rev.
Gerald Murray, pustor of St. Mary's
church, in which he paid a beautiful
tribute to the character of the deceased.
After the mass Interment was ninde In
the cemetery in the rear of the- church.
The pall-bearers were John Clark, Mar
tin Corcoran, P. W. Manley und John
Nealon, of Dunmore. and John Ulbbons
and M. M. Ruddy, of Scranton.
The Trbune Job Department
bus kept more men steadily em
ployed thus far this winter than
any olTlce In the city. This alone
speaks well for its achievement In
the midst of the annoyance of mov
ing a plant like that of The Trib
une. Rut we refer more especially
to Its mechanical demands, and
while Its facilities have been used
to 1111 orders for towns within a ra
dius of twenty miles. It has met all
Its demands and given satisfaction.
You can aid us to keep these honest
tollers steadily engaged by sending
your work to our office, and there
by make happy mechanlo who
prefer steady employment to un
He Saysthe tnenraptuent Was Productive
of Unod Results.
General J. P. 8. Gobln, commander of
the Third brigade. National Guard of
Pennsylvania, with which the Thir
teenth regiment is connected, has com
pleted his annual report and forwarded
it to the nlute printer, to be made purt
of the adjutant general's report.
In the report General Gobln says thut
the reports from the various regiments
show a continued remurkable average
and that many good results are appar
ent In conHequence of the encampment.
Speaking further on of the encampment
he says: "We had brlgude guard and
brigude guard mount. In accordance
with drill regulations and manual of
guard duty of the I'nited States army.
Kuch regtmentul adjutant was In turn
required to olllclale. They were seal
ous and thoroughly up In all the re
quirements, and met every point of pre
scribed duty as the week progressed,
and the defects were observed. The
guard was a brigade guard, detailed
from each regiment, with never more
than three men from a company, and
yet. In the report of the Inspector gen
eral the rating for guard ditty Is by
eompuoy. without any single company
having been on gourd or In a position
to be Inspected In the. duties thereof."
Aneient Order of Hibernians to Have
Charge, of tho Celebration.
St. Patrick's Day, March 17. will be
celebrated by the Irish of Scranton uml
the county In general with a parade in
the afternoon ami tin entertainment in
the evening at College hall on Wyoming
avenue. Both will be. under the aus
pices of the men of the Ancient Order
of Hibernians,
Divisions of the order In Carbondule,
Archbald. Simpson, Maytleld, Jessup,
Wlnton. Providence, West Side, Minoo
ka. South Side, Olyphant. Vandllng, Old
Forge, and the central city will be rep
resented In the parnde and they are
expected to number not less than 1,500.
M. J. McAndrew, of Archbald, will be
grand marshal.
The arrangements for the celebration
wllll not be In any sort of definite shape
for two weeks yet. The Hibernians of
both boards will Join together and they
ejepect a number of temperance and
other Catholic societies to form in line
New York, Ontario and Western Becomes
the Owner of It.
The colliery of the Riverside Coal
company, near Peckvllle, has been sold
to the New York, Ontario and Western
Railroad compony, which Is now oper
ating It. This sale puts an end to the
litigation that has been In progress be
tween the two companies. J. J. will
lams, John T. Richards and Thomas rJ.
Jones comprise the Riverside rompanv.
The property consists of a leasehold
In 307 acres of coal land; of this 270
acres Is leased from the Howell estate,
and 37 acres owned by Jones, Simpson
& Co. The colliery has a capacity of
T.'iO to 800 tons a day. Its highest
monthly output has been 14,800 tons a
Was Once a Prominent Resident of
Gonldsboro, This County.
David Nagle, a former resident of
Gouldsboro, this county, died recently
at his home In Buffalo county, Wiscon
sin. Mr. Nagle was one of the most
prominent residents of the Gouldsboro
section of the county until eight years
ago. when he went to Wisconsin. His
brother Is now sheriff of Buffalo county.
Mr. Nagle's many friends hereabouts
will regret to hear -of his death.
Before taking Inventory March 1st. I
will sell Fur Capes and Cloth Jackets
at a great sacrifice. F. L. Crane, 324
Lacka. ave.
35e. Per Pound Will Bar
Coursen's Pure Cream Tartar and Bod a
Baking Powder.
Visit Davldow Bros.'
great auction sale for bargains In sil
verware, watches, Jewelry, eto. ..
heaping spoonfuls.
Mrs. Korcr Makes Sonic Emphatic
Statements About Olive Oil.
The Lecturer and the Dealer Could Not
Agree with I'ach Other's Views.
He Wanted the Statement
Qualified-Some Kecipes.
The cooking lecture given by Mrs.
Rorer yesterday afternoon was attend
ed by as large a class as on the preced
ing day, which was rather unexpected
owing to the severe snow storm and
disagreeable weather. The large aud
ience on such a day was perhaps as
good an evidence of the popularity of
the school as could have been given.
It happened that the class was to
hear a very remarkable and emphatic
statement concerning bogus olive oils.
What Mrs. Rorer said about the matter
was not long In reaching the ears of E.
O. Coursen, who has furnished free of
charge all the groceries und other cook
ing materials which are Included In his
stork and he lost no time In seeking an
explanation from the lecturer. . Mrs.
Rorer's statement was to the effect that
pure olive oil is not to be found on sale
in grocery stores and thut it la rarely
to be found In Jobbing houses. Import
ed oils from Frunce. she averred, are
obtained from California and lire not
shipped back to this country until they
have been blended with cotton-seed
or other oils, perfectly harmless in
themselves but a cheap adulteration.
She remarked further that for the Phil
adelphia school she was able to procure
pure oil only by buying it direct from
the presses In California at $5.50 per
gallon und then hud to pay expressage.
If others would not go to this trouble
and expense to get the pure article, she
advised them to ask for totton-seeed
oil, for which only 2" cents per large
bottle is charged. Otherwise the grocer
would charge them 75 cents for the
flame thing but labelled as pule olive
oil. The cotton-seed oil, she said, an
swers the purpose of the olive product
In cooking.
It ro happens thut Mr. Coursen has
an oil which he guarantees as absolute
ly pure and on which he has a large
trade. As a very large number of those
present at the lecture were Mr. Cour
sen's customers he felt that Mrs. Rorer
had done Ills business an injury und
he hastened around to the room on
Washington avenue to have the state
ment qualified.
The lecture had been finished;' many
of the members of the class were near
the street door and Mrs. Rorer was
alone and engaged In writing in the
rear of the room. What ensued was
heard by only a few. Mr. Coursen had
In his hand a bottle of nil purchased
from his store and which as to have
been used In making salad dressing.
It had not been uncorked as the dress
ing was not Included In the lecture.,
and another cheaper brum! of oil was
utilized In the frying parts of the les
son. Then ensued between the famed lec
turer and the well known grocer an ar
gument on oils. The latter insisted
that the former should toduy qualify
her statement ninde before yesterday's
class. He asserted that he paid $3.50
more per dozen for his brand of oil than
for the same number of bottles of so
called pure olive oil. Its quality he said
was guaranteed and Imported ns pure
and was sold as such. lie averred that
Mrs. Rorer wus mistaken In her state
ment that pure olive oil could not be
purchused. Mrs. Rorer suld she had
traveled this country and Europei and
hud been able to buy pure oil only as It
dripped from the press and she would
have to have a chemical analysis made
of the Coursen article before she would
be satisfied as to its purity.
So the episode ended. Neither of the
participants ended the talk In the best
possible: frame of mind,
the following recipes were given by
Mrs. Rorer during the afternoon:
Hondlns a la Heine One pint of cold
cooked chicken, chopped Hue; one table
spoonful of butter; two tablespooiifuls of
dried bread crumbs; one-hulf cup of stock
or boiling wuter; two eggs; oue-quartitr
luitnieu, grated; one tublespoont'ul of
chopped parsley; salt and pepper to taste;
pue the butter In a, frying-pan to melt
and a. til to It the bread crumbs and stuck;
stir until it bulls. Take from the tire and
add the chicken, parsley, nutmeg, salt
and pepper, and then the eggs (lightly
Isaten; mix thoroughly. Fill the tea or
custard cup! two-thirds full of this mix
ture, stun J In a. baking pan half tilled
with boiling water and buke In a moderate
oven twenty minutes. When done, turn
them out carefully on a heuted dish, and
pour sauce around them.
Bechamel Snuce One tablespoonful of
butter: gill of stock, two dashes of pepper,
one tablespoonful of flour;oneglll of cr.-um,
yolk of one egg, one-hulf teiispoonrul' of
Kilt. Melt the butler without browning
and then add the Hour, mix until smooth;
add the stock and cream, stir cuntlmiallv
until it bolls: take from the lire, add the
sail, pepper and the yolk of the egg well
beaten. The sauce Is espi'ially line for
sweetbreads, chickens, cutlets and baked
or boiled tlsh.
Tomato Sauce One pint of stewed toma
toes, one tableenoonful of butter, one ta
blespoonful of flour, one small onion, one
bay leaf, one sprig of parsley, one bla.lo
of mace, salt and pepper to suit the taste.
Put the tomatoes on the fire with the
onion, bav leaf, parsley and mace, and
simmer slowly for ten minutes. Melt the
butter, add It tot lie flour; mix until smooth.
Press the 'tomatoes through a sieve, add
them to the butter and flour, stir contin
ually until It boils, add salt and pepper
and It Is ready to use. This may be served
with chops, lillet or broiled steak.
Tomato Aspc Oover one-fourth box
of gelatin with one-fourth cup cold water,
foak ten minutes. Strain half can of to
matoes, add a slice carrot chopped, one
slice of parsley, one bay leaf, teaj)poonful
lemon Juice, one of salt and H quarter
teaspoonful of penper. Stir nntll bolllne:
add gelatin: strain and turn into small
fancy mold and stand away and harden.
Berve cold on lettuce leaves, with tnayon
alre dressing. This will take the place
of a salad course. In fact Is n most beau
tiful salad for supner or lunch.
Cream Horseradish Sauce Press four
tablespoonfuM of horseradish from the
vinegar, add half teaspoonful salt, yolk cf
oneezg; mix and add four tablcspoonfuls
of cream whipped to a ptlff froth.
This afternoon's subject will be bread
making, which, by the way, Mrs. Rorer
considers one of the most Instructive
and Important In the course. Tomor
row night will be given a chafing-dish
lecture, and Saturday morning a candy
lecture, to each of which 50 cents ad
mission will be charged.
Proprietress Sold "flud" but Did Not Dis
tinguish Betweon Buds end Birds,
A young girl belonging to a promi
nent West Side family was yesterday
arrested at the Instance of her parents
for being wayward. She was found in
a house on the boulevard kept by a wo
man named Williams. When Detective
Dyer and Mrs. Duggan went after her
she hid In the attic An atte-npt was
made to search the attic, but the Will
iams woman said she could not find the
key and assured the officer that there
was nothing up there but a bird.
When the searchers were about to
drive off the face of the bird was seen
St the attic window, and us It very
lurh resembled the bird they were
chusiug, they turned buck and took It
in tow. It was the same bird. The gill
was held pending the decision of her
parents as to what disposition they ylll
make of her.
Company B's 1'lrst Sergeant Selected for
Major Millar's Orderly.
Major W. 8. Millar yesterday an
nounced the selection of First Sergeant
W. C. Scott, of Company U, to accom
pany him us orderly on his coming
tour of inspection.
Tho orderly will get free transporta
tion and sergeant's pay while on duty.
Sergeamt Scit was melected out of
compliment to Mujor Millar's old com
Electric Hoad to That City Has Been Com
pleted and Will Soon tta Open.
In less thnn two weeks the Scranton
and Plttston Traction company's line
on the easterly side of the Lackawanna
river will be opened through to Pitts
ton. The rails are laid and the via
duct over the Delaware and Hudson
railroad and Lehigh Valley railroad
tracks at Smlthvllle is built. What re
mains to be done Is to get the overhead
system, the trolley and feed wires, In
When the cars begin to run to Pitts
ton, a person ran ride from Nantlcoke
to Forest City on electric roads. This
is a dlstande of llfty-four miles. It
la not ell under' the same company,
but there will not be very many
changes necessary In making the trip.
A gang of workmen Is busy now
putting up the poles and wires and
hope to finish by Maj-ch 1. As soon
aa practicable the schedule will be
made out and cars will run to the
corner of Main and Broad streets in
Plttston. The line from Smlthvllle is
along the old Hughestown road and
goes down William and liroud streets
ti Main. The round trip will require
about three hours.
At Stark'n crossing- In Mooslc the
road runs under the Delaware and
Hudson tracks, and at Smlthvllle It
goes over the railroads by means of the
viaduct, which is 1,,00 feet long. The
extension of the line from , Rendhum
to Duryea on the westerly side of the
river Is in statu quo.
Various reasons have been suggested
ns prompting A. W. Dickson Hi hi efforts
to create a reform In the traction com
pany service. One of the reasons sug
gested is an Incident which recently oc
curred on the Laurel Hill park line; any
how, it very well Illustrates Mr. Dleksui'n
Impulsiveness and shows what happenej
10 a drunken passenger who Insulted him.
It was during the early evening. Mr.
Dickson wu-s aboard the car, outward
bound, and was accompanied by two la
dles. A big, strapping man, much tho
worse for liquor, stumbled Into the car
and seateil himself. He was In a pugna
cious humor and lost no time In express
ing his ability to whip the conductor, mo
torman or. anybody else he was not par
ticular, he said. He leered at Mr. Dick
son across the car, and, being met with
a steady und angry gaze, Informed Mr.
Dickson thut he could whip the life out of
him. He pulled out his watch which he
offered to wager on his prowess. A strling
of oaths accompanied the talk addressed
to Mr. Dickson.
I'ntil this point tho board of trade en
thusiast had kept control of his temper
on account of the ladieo who were with
him. Hut the oaths were more than he
could stand und he requested the conduc
tor to put the man off the car. The con
ductor replied:
"Say, Mr. Dickson, he's a tough one
that fellow. I ain't a' goln' to risk gel tin'
killed; I'd like to do w'at yer ask me, but
I can't."
The Irate Mr. Dickson made no reply,
but re-entered the car where the drunken
tough was lolling about und rippling off
oatlis by the yard. He grasped the light
er by the collar with one hand and yanked
him toward the door, meanwhile getting
n Arm grip with the other hand on the
bully's trousers. At the door there was
n beautiful mixture of urms and legs and
a momentary halt. The stop was brief.
Mr. Dickson Jerked the man violently
back Into the car, und, securing a llrnior
grip on the collar und trousers, rushed
him through the door, Thut was not
the end. Gaining the platform, there was
no halting for breath. A limp form rose
In the air und deposited itself on the
street, In the wake of the car and the
form was not Mr. Dickson's. The car was
moving rapidly at the time. It wus that
same night und within an hour after the
episode Is reported as having happened
that a big, but sober, man In a bad state of
repair reached the Lackawanna hospital
und had several wounds dressed. He re
fused to tell how he had been Injured.
William Edgar Nye. the humorist, who
passed uway a few days ago, had no mora
urdeut admirer than Attorney T. V. Pow
derly, of this city, between whom there
has been u warm friendshln for nearly
twenty years. In 1S77, when Mr. Nye
was building Into fume. Mr. Powderly met
him In a Chicago street car and some In
cident that occurred caused them to ex
change remarks. A few hours later they
met ut the Palmer House, where both
were slopping und for several days ale ut
the sume table. A warm friendship sprang
up between (ho men, which continued un
til Mr. Nye's death. Soon afler their Chi
cago meeting Mr. Nye went to Laramie,
where he started the "Boomerang." which
made his name n household word. He
sent u copy of the first Issue to Mr. Pow
derly, Who hud the honor of being one of
the llrst subscribers for the puper. lie
continued as one of its suhscrllsrs during
the time It was published. Mr. Nye's
friendship for Mr. Powderly led him to
Join the Knights of Labor when a local
assembly was orgunlsed in Laramie and
he remained an active member of it while
a resident of that city. Last summer Mr.
Powderly raw Mr. Nye for the last time.
Tho humorist was then In splendid health
und his death a few days ego wus a sad
and unexpected shock to Mr. Powderly.
Ex-Alderman T. T. Morgan, of the Fif
teenth ward Is a candidate for street com
missioner. He is a Scranton Republican
(Drm.) Democrat.
The announcement of the candidacy of
John P. Mahon for clerk of th common
council has caused consternation among
the c4her aspirants for the position. Mr.
Mahon lllled the office for'yeara in a very
satisfactory manner and was exceedingly
popular with the members of common
Never llcforo
In the history of Scranton was there
such a tremendous auction sale ot
Btrictly fine watches, diamonds, jew
elry, elc, as Is now going on at Davl
dow Bros.
We have pleasure in calling the atten
tion of our readers to the piano and or
gan sale of Messrs. Guernsey Bros., 224
Wyoming ave.
After a long and prosperous career
thlB firm has decided to retire from
business, and It Is really a question of
selling the Instruments at any price, or
storing them. Their line ranks among
the finest in the city.
Immense Crowds
are attending the great auction sain of
watches and diamonds at Davidow
Fresh Mushrooms In Tin.
20c., 25c., SOc. and 35c. Fresh Mush
rooms, 75c. per lb. E. G, Coursen.
We open today a lurge and beautiful
stock of underskirts In Milk, Mohair,
Moreu, etc. Flnley's.
Don't Miss It.
The-greatest auction sale of fine goods
ever held In Scranton Is now going on
at Davldow Bros.
Important Nuptial Events ia Three
Sections of the Citv.
Miss Flora Drlcsen and Mrs. Rosenfcld
Kckpcetlvely Wed Jacob Alexander
and S. L. Goldsteln-Kogers-Joncs
and ali-Zolgltr Weddings.
Yesterday was a day of weddings.
Two murriage ceremonies were per
formed at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Drlesen, 222 Lackawanna avenue. At
1 o'clock their daughter, Mrs. Ruchel
Ku8enfeld, was wedded by Rabbi J.
Feuerllcht to Samuel L. Goldstein, of
Binghamton. The only persons pres
ent were those of the immediate fam
ilies. The bride wore a green novelty
dress trimmed with old rose Persiun
velvet. A wedding breakfast was
served and Mr. and Mrs. Goldstein left
on an evening train for Binghamton,
where their home ia already furnished.
Miss Flora Drlesen, another daugh
ter, was married ut 8 o'clock In the
evening to Jacob Alexander, of Lon
don. The maid of honor was the
bride's sister, Miss Minnie Drlesen. and
the groom was attended by Moses
Cohen, of New York city. The ushers
were Sol Drlesen and Louis Gordon;
flower girls, Carrie Gertrude Block and
Hilda Rosenfeld. The wedding marches
and after music were played by
Bauer's orchestra. Mr. and Mrs. Alex
ander left on a night train for New
York city. They will reside in Forest
City, where Mr. Alexander will en
gage In tho clothing business. The cer
emony was followed by a wedding sup
per. Among those present from out
of town were: Mr. and Mrs. A. Gold
stein, of Uinghumton; Mrs. Goldstein,
of Bingham ton; Mr. Weiss, of Carbon
dale; Mr. Weiss, of New York: Max
Meyers and Mr. Weiss, of Bingham
ton; Sol Cohen, of New York; Max
Levy, of New York; Moses Cohen, of
New York; George Skaller, of New
A prominent young couple, Jacob
Walz and Miss Emma Zeigler, were
wedded lust evening ut 7.30 at the Pe
tersburg Lutheran church by the pus
tor. Rev. Mr. Randolph. Tho groom is
night baggage-ninster ut the Delaware,
Lackawunna and Western depot; his
bride Is un amiable young lady with
many friends. William Walx, brother
of the groom, wus groomsman. und Miss
Lottie Schneider was bridesmaid. After
the ceremony a short reception wus
held and Mr. and Mrs. Wulz departed
on a wedding Journey to New York city
where the bride's mother resides. They
will return in a week and their home
will be at 1003. Irving avenue.
. The marriuge of Miss Margaret Rog
ers to Kdgur M. Jones took place yes
terday afternoon at 1 o'clock at the
home of the bride's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Rogers, ut 128 South Hyde
Park avenue. The ceremony was per
formed by Hev. Mr. Bell, of the Ply
mouth church. Mr. Jones Is a member
ut the Arm of Junes & Hull, of 508 Lack
awanna avenue.
The ceremony was very simple and
was witnessed by only the relatives and
Immediate friends. The maid ot honor
was Miss Mamie Jones, a Bister of the
groom, and the best man was Henry
Noll, or Nyack. N. Y. Mr. nnd Mrs.
Jones left the city on the 3.34 afternoon
Lackuwanna train for New York and
Philadelphia. On their return they will
reside in their newly furnished home
at 1217 Marlon street. Among the out-of-town
guests present were W. G.
Thomas, of West Plttston; Mr. und
Mrs. Griffith Dnvls and family, of
Greenwood, nnd Mr. und Mrs. H. D.
Jones, of Dunmore.
34c. Per Ponnd Will liny
Coursen's Triple Blend Java and
David Watson After the Of flco of Super
intendent of School Repairs.
It was currently reported about the
city hall yesterday thut o4ie of the
changes that will possibly result from
the chnngw of power in the school board
Is the removal of John Harvey, who
has been superintendent of repairs for
many years. David Waituon Is spoken
of u his successor.
The office Isj not provided for by law
und can be filled at the pleasure of the
OUR plan of rental, with rent
to apply as purchase money,
is very popular, und makes
tt possible for almost any family
to get a firstcluss instrument.
Full purticulur on application.
Music Store,
326-130 WYOM1NO. AVE.
Removed trom Washing
ton avenue xto
And will be sold out at
auction, Sale ever)' clay
at io o'clock a. in. and 2
and 7 o'clock p. m.
By order of Assignee.
A. HARRIS, Auctioneer.
Mrs. T. II. Da la Hostess for Iter Daugh
ter's Fellow Uaaeersat the klriaess.
Mrs. T. II. Dale on Tuesduy night
entertained the participants in the Fete
C'huinpeire troubadour dunce-, iu which
her two daughters, Miss Ruth and Miss
Louise look part. Among the festii.
lties of the evening was the troubadour
dunce, und the mirror daru-e by the
Misses. Rose. Among the out-of-town
guests were Miss France Sterrett, of
Slamton, Va.: Miss Southwell, of
Kqutiiionk; Miss Ingham, of Mehoop
any; Mr. Lamb, of PltPJton, and W. A.
Dale, of Daleville.
This evening the troubadours will be
entertained by Mrs. W. H. Pierce at
her home on Jefferson avenue
Central Labor I uloa on tho Incoming,
The following resolution has been
adopted by this Central Labor union:
Resolved, Thet the Central Labor union
of Scranton and vicinity extend their good
will to the incoming municipal govern
ment of the city of Scranton, assuring
them that the Central Labor union will
ut all times work for the good and welfare
of the city and its citizens irrespective of
creed, race or color, und ask for your co
operaton looking to the adoption of the
Austruliun ballot at primary elections.
40a Per Pound Will But
Coursen's roller process pulverized Java
and Mocha coffee; 6 pounds, 3!tc.; GO
pounds, :!5c.
Diamonds at Anetlon,
Also fine jewelry, silverware, novelties,
brle-a-brac, etc.. at Davldow Bros.
Sales every day from S to 12 a. m 2 to
5 and 7 to 10 p. in.
Is marlage a failure? You will cer
tainly agree with us that It Is not after
you have taken a look at the choice
carpets and draperies at Slebecker A
- l
Opportunity of a Lifetime
to secure the finest watches, diamonds),
jewelry, etc., at your own prices at
Davldow Bros, greatest of) all auction
sales now going on.
Lackawanna - Ave.
Men's Felt Boots and Overs.
Men's Overshoes, worth SOc, our
sale price
Men's Overshoes, worth 70c, our
sale price
Men's Vulcanized Leather Insole
Woonsocket Hoots, worth, $2.75,our
vale price
Youths' Woonsocket Boots, worth
$1.75, our sale price
Ladies' Overshoes, worth 35c, our
sale price
Men's Wool Lined Alaska, regular
price, $1.00. our sale price
231 Penn Ate. Opr Baptist Cburcb. .
BEST W Or 111 $8.03
Including the painless eitraettag ef
toeta by an entirety aew preeeam
S. C. SNYDER, D. D. S.,
13 SftSSE Im3
last chance you will
ever have to get
for the prices we will sell
them for this week.
Electric Seal Capes, QQ
newest style, iJt DO
Formerly 1S 00
Electric Seal, trim
med with Thibet ftC QQ
or Brown Marten, vJiuO
Formerly S.(M
Fine Coat, newest
irmerly 7.U
Fine Coat, newest
merly flOW
Formerly flOW
Fine Coat, newest
merly f 13.00
Formerly f 13.00
Fine Coat, newest
Ine C
merly f l (M
Formerly f l (M
Baby Coats from
Mackintoshes from
138 Wyoming Avenue.
Malcolm Lore.
Clongti & Warren,
And Lower Grades at
Very Low Prices.
Spring Styles.
4 12 Spruce Street.
School of Elocution
and Oratory
M I Cicii o! moineii
Washington Ac, Scranton, Fa.
in tt Piwaat Ibr Him refKiiar o Tntunt if
Lmu1Ii ArlWa.
Wireraemi t Oppositt Columbus Heaomeat,
205 Washington Av.Soranton.Pti
Ja Dunn's