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THE SCBANTON TRIBUNE S ATUBD AY MORNINO." OCTOBEB 24, 18d8.
NEWS AND GOSSIP
Some of the More Notable Events of the
Week Briefly Mentioned.
CONTEST AT WILKES-BARRE TODAY
Golf Players of the Capital Cities of
the Wyoming and Lackawanna Val
leys to MectWilkcs-Bnrre Is to
Have a Fete Champctre During
Thanksgiving WeekWeddings of
the Week"Fersonal Mention.
During the week there were a num
ber of weddings to enliven the social
world, and also a few small house par
ties, but aside from these nothing oc
curred In society worth chronicling In
these autumnal days of mixed sunshine
and rain, the persons who will be deep
In the social whirl next winter are for
tifying themselves for the requirements
of the season by plenty of outdoor ex
ercise. As furnishing a means for In
dulging in that sort of exercise the
country club tills a long felt want.
To-day the Scranton golf experts will
try conclusions with the AVHkes-Barre
players on the links at the Wyoming
Country Club, near AVilkesbarre. Be
tween forty and fifty Scrantonlans will
go down to see the contest. A special
car will be added to the 12:05 p. m. 1).
und H. train for their accommodation,
and returning, the car will be attached
to the 5:33 train, leaving AA'ilkes-Uarre.
The special excursion ticket for the
members of the party will be good on
any train leaving AVilkesbarre on the
D. and H. ltallrond to-morrow. At
AVllkes-Iiarre trolley cars will be wait
ing on the arrival of the Scranton
party to convey them to the Wyoming
club's grounds, where play will begin
at 1:30 p. in.. The Scranton players
und substitutes are: T. II. AA'atkins,
captain: J. H. Brooks, H. II. Simpson,
F. C. Fuller, J. It. Atherton, F. H.
Stlllwell, T. S. Atherton and George
Sanderson. Next Suturdoy a return
mutch between the Scranton and
AVIlkes-Uurre players will take place
on the Country Club links In this city.
The young men of The Bachelors are
actively engaged perfecting the detail
arrangements for their ball in the
Frothlngham New Year's night. The
standard set by The Bachelors in pust
years at this annual event has been
very high, and the desire to eclipse if
possible the balls of other years has led
the managers to plan the coming one
with the greatest cure.
Wllkes-Barre is preparing for a Fete
Champetre. and It will be given during
Thanksgiving week in the armory. It
will, of course, be In charge of Miss
Lila Stewart, who directed the fete In
this city last spring. The Wilkos-Burro
fete will be under the auspices of the
Women's ltelief Corps, and is for the
purpose of raising money to reduce the
debt on (!. A. It. Memorial Hall. Mrs.
R B. Beaumont Is president of the
committee of arrangements, and she
will be assisted by Mrs. Isaac P. Hand.
About 150 young people will participate
in the dunces.
AVEDDIXOS OF THK AA'KEIC.
The wedding of Miss Frances Falkon
luiry to Kugene Dale Hayes, of Phila
delphia, took pluee Wednesday even
ing at the home of the bride's mother,
Mrs. Alice M. Falkenbury, of 420 Ad
ams avenue. Rev. Rogers Israel, rector
of St. Luke's church, performed the cer
emony. Tlie wedding was one of the
prettiest of the season. The bride,
gowned in white brocade silk with pearl
and chiffon trimmings, and the maid of
honor, Miss Bessie Frances Hays, of
Philadelphia, sister of the groom, In a
costume of white, presented a pretty
appearance. Both ladies carried bou
quets, white roses and pink carnations
respectively. Harrison (Soft Kimball,
of Philadelphia, was best man. The
bride was given away by her uncle, C.
A. Summers. The wedding was attend
ed by many guests from this city and,
also, a number from out of town.among
whom were: Mr. and Mrs. Chnrles H.
Hnys, Miss S. F. Dales, Miss Mary E.
Wilson, William Charles Hays, and
Frederick Kuoff. of Philadelphia; Mr.
and Mrs. B. F. Pride, Miss Gertie Orn
linm and E. Pride, of Susquehanna;
Mr. and Mrs. G. L. C. Franz, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles F. Sutherland, Colonel
und Mrs. James Bowman, Misses Suth
erland and George Sutherland and Har
ry L. Sutherland, of Wilkes-Barre.
During the evening Mr, Doersam fur
nirhecl music for dancing. Hanley was
caterer. The bride and groom left at
midnight Wednesday on a wedding tour
They will reside in Philadelphia.
At the Green 'Ridge Presbyterian
rliurch at 11.45 o'clock Wednesday
morning the wedding of Miss Margaret
Newman, of :!02 AVebster avenue, to
Kdward Barnard, of 333 Monroe avenue,
was solemnized. Rev. Dr. C. E. Rob
inson performed the ceremony. The
bride was attended by .Misses Rena
Howe and Mary Monies. The maid of
honor was Miss May Klefer. AAr. B.
Johnson was best man, The usnrs
were: AValter D. Runyon, Frederick AV.
Edwards, Chnrles W. Carr, and Frank
Fuller. As the bridal party entered
Ihe church Miss Becker played the wed
ding march. The scene In front of the
altar was a very pretty one. The bride
was dressed In a traveling gown of blue
and black, while her attendants wore
ilrVsses of mixed green and black, and
Miss Keifer's costume was maroon and
black. Each carried bouquets. A din
ner was served at the home of the
bride's pnrents, Mr. and Mrs. D. J. New
man, of 302 AVebster avenue. On an af
ternoon train Mr. and Mrs. Barnard
left for a wedding tour and upon te
lurn they will reside in this city. Mr.
Barnard holds a responsible position
under the Lackawanna Iron and Steel
At the home1 of R. D. Lacoe, of
F.xeter street, AA'est Plttston, AVednes
day night his daughter, Miss Margaret
Clara Lacoe, was married to Irvin
Stacy AVhite, of Rock Island, 111. It
was one of the prominent soeiel events
of the season. Rev. G. C. Florey per-
formed the ceremony. The maid of
honor was Miss Catherine Howell, of
Vnlontown. Ira Karr was groomsman.
The out of town guests at the reception
were: Miss Law, New York; Mrs. Sey
bolt. Misses Seybolt, Mr. and Mrs.
John Howarth, Mr. and Mrs. John
Law, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Briggs, Miss
Susan Dickson, Scranton; Henry Rus
sell, Dr. Brady, Honesdale; Miss Shen
non, Scranton; Mr. and Mrs. AVllllam
Morris, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Mulli
gan, AVarren Flick, Mr. and Mrs. Per
kins, AVilkes-Barre. There were about
150 guests from Plttston and West
A very pretty wedding was that of
Miss Kathryn Curry to William
Creavy, which was solemnized Wednes
day morning in St Mary's church at
Duntnore. At 8.30 o'clock the bridal
party entered the edifice to a wedding
march played by Professor Plzer. Rev.
M. B. Donlan performed the ceremony.
A Ptiptial mass was celebrated after
ward. The bride wore a costume of
silk, trimmed with lace and ribbon.
She was attended by Miss Mary Mur
phy, who wore a dress of dark blue
cloth. John Flannagan was grooms
man. After the ceremony a wedding
breakfast was served at the bride's
home on East Drinker street. Mr. and
Mrs. Greavy left on the noon train for
New York city, where the honeymoon
period will be spent. Mr. Greavy is a
member of the firm of Quinn A Greavy,
Professor Silverstone, of this city,
and Miss Rose Shlmberg, of Syracuse,
were married Tuesday evening at the
borne of the bride's parents. The groom
Is an optician in this city, anil the
bride Is a sister of Dr. Shlmberg, of
Syracuse. After a wedding trip Mr.
and Mrs. Silverstone, will reside at 746
' Miss Johanna Davis and Edward O.
Savldge were married Tuesday eve
ning at the home of Mr. and -Mrs.
George Gredleln, of North Hyde Park
avenue, by Rev. Peter Roberts, of
Olyphant. The following friends wit
nessed the ceremony: Mr. and Mrs.
Noah Davis, Mr. and Mrs. William
Davis, lire. Anna Dorat, Miss Nellie
Stark, Yirglo Bird and Jacob Robin
son. The wedding of Miss Katherlne
Davis to Alexander Bender at noon
Thursday was quietly conducted. The
nuptial was performed by Rev. J. P.
Moffatt, pastor of the AVashburn Street
Presbyterian church, at the home of
the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. AW
T. Davis, of AA'ashburn street.
In St. Joseph's church, Mlnooka,
William Murphy and Miss Ellen Con
nor, of Taylor, were married by Rev.
D. J. McCarthy. Miss Tillie AAreber was
bridesmaid and Edward Murphy, a
brother of the groom, was best man.
Miss Sarah Barrett was married at 4
o'clock AA'ednesday afternoon to Mich
ael Langan. The wedding was solem
nized in St. John's church, Rev. E. J.
Melley officiating. Bride and groom are
well known on the South Side.
OTHER SOCIAL EVENTS:
The following were present at ban
quet of the Ex-Prisoner's of AVar asso
ciation of Lackawanna county In Han
ley's dining room Thursday night: Mr.
and Mrs. S. L. Rice, Mr. and Mrs. N. K.
Rice, Dr. and Mrs. J. N. Rice, Peter
Rinker, Samuel Shoener, Mrs. Shoener,
M. L. Smith, Addle Dartt, Mrs. M. L.
Smith, W. II. Grey, Mrs. W. H. Grey,
B. F. Tewksbury, S. J. Tewksbury,
Major E. AV. Pearce, Mrs. E. AAr. Pearce,
Mr. C. L. Mercereau, Mrs. C. L. Mer
cereau, J. B. Fish, Mrs. J. B. Fish, John
Hlnnemans, Charles H. Grahani, A, F.
AVelteroth, Mrs. P. F. AA'elteroth, L. H.
Metzgar, Fred J. Amsden, Mrs. F. J.
Amsden, Colonel F. L. Hitchcock,
Thomas H. Dibble. S. A. Urquhnrt, N.
S. Harrison, Mrs. N. S. Harrison, O. S.
Davis, M. McFarland. Miss Maria Mc
Farland. Mrs. S. R. Saphy. Samuel R.
Saphy, Mrs. George H. Easterle, Ara
Race, AV. F. Bailey, O. A. Parsons.
P. H. Campbell. AVllllam Dunbar and
wife, Mr. S. S. Hagar and wife, Goulds
boro; Miss Susan E. Dickson. Mrs. K.
II. Ripple, Captain George AV. Simp
son, Mrs. M. M. Doster, Mrs. E. P.
Detweiler, Mrs. AV. AV. Davenport, H.
AV. Loring, Captain V. S. N P. K.
Kimble, Mrs. P. It. Kimble, F. A. King,
Mrs. F. A. King. Mr. J. P. Cooper,
Mrs. J. P. Cooper. Calvin Parsons, S. O.
Keer, PeiTy H. Fuller, K. 1. Hughes,
J elm T. Howe, Mrs. J. T. Howe ,
In honor of the debut of their daugh
ter, Miss Bertha, Mr. and Mrs. K.
Moses entertained a company of friends
Tuesday night at their home, 536 AVash
Ington avenue. The residence was
prettily decorated with potted plants
and palms. Mrs. E. Moses, Mrs. Corin,
Miss Buckherald, anu Miss Moses re
ceived the guests. During the evening1
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Thlele, of New
York, who are now located in this city,
rendered a programme of vocal selec
tions. They were assisted by Master
Albert Moses, violinist, and Miss Buoli
wald. pianist. Professor Laft fur
nished musics for dancing. Those
present were: Mr. and Mrs. Moses, Mr,
and Mrs. Thicle, Mr. ami Mrs. Corin,
Misses Kramer, Buchwald, Nye, Rose
and Millie AVormser, Freda and Hnnna
Harris, Tillie and Clara Lauer, Pauline
Goldsmith, Minnie . Driesen. Estner
Moses, Milhauser, of Scranton; Miss
Henrietta Hyman, Bella Hlrshfeld, and
Messrs. Adolph Brown, Herman Harris,
lsadore Gompers, Albert and Levi
Kramer, AA'illlam Moses, AVormser, sol
Octtlnger, Becker, Rles, Brown and
Rice, of this city.
The following gathered around the
banquet table Tuesday evening at the
semi-annual banquet of the Chi ITpsilon
society of the AA'ashburn Street Presby
terian church: Rev. and Mrs. J. B. Mof
fatt, Nell Fellows. Elizabeth Helser,
Katie Burrall. Adda Davenport, Bess
Hardenbcrg, Minerva Hopp, May Belle
Sweetzer, Elizabeth J. Carlyon, Bertha
Lowensteln, Florence Hunt, Lou Fel
lows, Edith AVilliams, Grace U. Peck,
John Howell, Arch Mears, AV. T. Burall,
H. A. Sweetzer. J. S. Hutchinson, How
ard AVilliams, Turvey F. Breese, C. II.
Hall, Joseph T. Burall, Frederick CJ.
Peters. S. F. York, Chauneey H. Der
by. After the feast came the exercises.
President S. F. York being toastmnster.
Toasts were given as follows: "The
Press," C. H. Derby; "Our Country,"
Judson Hutchinson; "Politics," Her
bert C. Hall; "Past, Present, and Fu
ture," John Howell; "Our City," Jo
seph Burall; "The Needs of Our Soci
ety," Turvey Breese and recitations by
Emerson D. Owen.
Thursday evening a surprise party
was tendered to Fred Behllng, of Dia
mond avenue, at his home by the fol
lowing friends: Misses Fell, Relnhart,
Louise Krause, Anna Schlotterback,
Kate Hoff, Miss Falk, Louise Schloot
erback, Miss Oldenbnck, of Throop;
Phene Robrwasser, Tillie Moelker, Miss
Amann, Eleanore Behling, Mary Beh
ling, Anna Behllng, Mrs. Diem, Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Krause, Mr. nnd Mrs.
Simerson, Mr. and Mrs. Relnhart,
Messrs. William Melgly, John Gahn,
Charles Bechtholt, George Tamn, Otto
Staub, August Feilder, AVllllam Fetzer,
August Furss, AVllllam Staub, Fred
Relhl, Mr. and Mrs. Lindner, Fred Beh
llng. Mr. nnd Mrs. Fred Godfrey enter
tained at a 6 o'clock dinner on Satur
day at the Jermyn. Miss Elizabeth
Lees, of Philadelphia; Mr. and Mrs. K.
Patterson Strine. Miss Torry, Miss
Lees, the Misses Pettegrew, the Misses
Richmond, Cromwell Price, John AV.
Coleman, AVllllam Pierce, Edward Hale,
J. AA'. AA'hiteman, R. Ernest Comegys,
Mrs. Strine, whose ability as an elo
cutionist is fast becoming recognized in
Scranton, added Interest to the occa
sion in the evening with recitations.
A number of employes of the Leader
were entertained Tuesday evening at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Dy
mond, of Prospect avenue. Present
were: Misses Teresa Keegan, Mary
Gilligan, Mary Hughes, Nellie Gibbons,
Bridget Sheridan, Ray Evans, Mae
AA'ard and Mae Morgan, and Messrs.
James AValsh, Miles Foley, Michael
Jordan, Stanley Dymond, S. G. Brown
ing, Harold AVInters. Arthur Fellows,
Harry Matthews, AV111 Parrey . and
In honor of his return from a sojourn
in Europe, Rev. E. J. Mellery, pastor
of St. John's Catholic church, was ten
dered a banquet Wednesday evening
by the Ladies' Catholic Mutual Benefit
Association. The delightful affair was
conducted in Pharmacy ball on the
South Side. The Ladies society select
ed City Treasurer C. O. Roland to wel
come Father Mellery. The response of
the feted guest was cordial and elo
quent. At the. home of Mail Carrier Joshua
Thomas, 1016 Wood street, Wednesday
evening, a surprise masquerade was
tendered William Thomas by the li.
D. Social club, of -which he Is a mem
ber. The guests wore eccentric and
picturesque costumes, and the evening
was pleasantly passed In dancing. Miss
Grace Saxton sang a solo, "The Past
The members of Columbus Council,
Young Men's Institute, of the South
Side, will conduct a social In Excelsior
hall on Wyoming avenue, next Satur
day night . . ; . . . ( .
- In honor of the twenty-fifth anniver
sary of the wedding1 of Mr. and Mrs.
H. C. Hinman, a number of friends
surprised them Thursday night and
presented them with a china tea set
and a silver clock. The presentation
speeches were made by Rev. J. B.
Sweet and Rev. P. Doty.
Miss Jessie Asbury, of North Sumner
avenue, on Tuesday evening entertain
ed the members of her Sunday school
class at the Elm Park church. About
forty guests were present. Solos and
duets were sung by Mrs. Randolph
Jones and Miss Viva Jones, Miss Mary
De Long was pianist.
Mr. C. E. Dolph and his sister, Mrs.
George AV. Hessler, of Paterson, N. J.,
formerly of Scranton, are on a hunting
trip in the mountains near Spring
Brook. As both of them are experts at
wing shooting, their friends expect to
be remembered with game on their re
turn. In honor of the wedding anniversary
of Rev. and Mrs. A. F. Chaffee and. also,
in celebration of Mr. Chaffee's birthday,
a company of guests on Tuesday even
ing assembled in the parlor of the As
bury Methodist Episcopal church and
passed a pleasant evening.
The Misses Gertrude and Lillian
Weisentluh, of Chestnut street, enter
tained friends last evening. The party
visited the steel mill and afterward
a few hours were spent at the AA'els
Friends of Mr. and Mrs. Ell Houser,
of 511 North Sumner avenue, paid a
surprise visit Monday evening and in
turn were surprised by the entertain
ing reception given by the host and
Wlllard D. Howe, of Plttston, gave a
private recital of humorous and dra
matic selections AVednesday evening at
the home of Dr. L. 11. Gibbs, of South
J'aln avenue. The Misses Glbbs re
ceived. Miss Charlotte Jones, of Fourteenth
street, gave a party Monday evening
In li i m ( 1 1' rt hoi t it-.iri 1 i"u..(i.i,i.l tilrthtlnv
anniversary, which was attended by a
numuer or ner menus.
Miss Hattle Williams entertained a
number of young friends In honor of
her birthday on Tuesday afternoon at
the home of her sister, Mrs. Geo. F.
AVeefts, of Pine street.
On Monday evening a happy party
of friends were entertained by Miss
Grace Morgan, of North Sumner ave
nue. The visit was a surprise to Miss
Miss Eva Hess, of Clay avenue, was
tendered a surprise party Wednesday
evening by a number of her friends.
The evening was pleasantly spent
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Casey entertained
a number of friends Thursday night
In honor of their guest, Miss AA'urzburg,
of Grand Rapids, Mich.
The birthday anniversary of Mrs. B.
B. Atherton was celebrated Tuesday
evening by a gathering of a number
of friends at her home.
Miss Jennie Howells, of Scranton
street, gave an afternoon tea Thursday
to a party of friends.
A. G. Hunt is spending today In Philadel
phia. .Mull Carrier John H. Phillips is on his
.Miss Kntherlne Bloomer is visiting with
friends at Jernivn.
Miss Nettle Keating, of Plttston, Is vis
iting friends In the citv.
-Mayor James J. O'Neill, of Carbondale,
was in the city Thnrsduv.
Louis Koos, of New York city, Is visit
Injr S. Roos. of Pine street.
Miss Maty Gllmartln, of New Rochello,
Is visiting West Side friends.
Charles Lull, of Price street has re.
turned from a visit at Drlf ton.
.Miss Kate Langan, of Hawley, is visit
ing friends on the South Side.
Miss Elizabeth Brown, of Moscow, is
visiting relatives in Green Hidge.
The Misses Margaret King nnd B. Nor
ton are visiting friends In Pittston.
Miss May Eaton, of Tenth street, has re
turned from a visit at Wilkts-Harre.
Rt. Rev. Bishop O'Hara and Kev. J. J. B.
Feeley were in Wllkea-Hurre Thursday.
Miss Nan Mullcy, of North Main ave
nue, has returned from a visit at Brook
lyn. Miss Noalon, of Carbondale, Is the guest
of Miss Emma Dunleavy, of Pittston ave
nue. 'Misses Lillian Horn and Grace Sickles
havo returned from a visit at AVilkes
Unrro. Miss Lizzie Scheuer, of 020 Cedar ave
nue, has returned from her visit at New
'Mrs. p. F. Strupplcr, of South Main
avenue, visited friends at German town
.Miss Jennie Griffiths has returned to
her home nt Dalton after a visit to West
The Misses Mnrgaret and Lizzie Rey
nolds, of Hampton street, were in AVilkes
Mrs. o. u. Houghton, of New York, Is
visiting her daughter, Mrs. M. F. Sondo,
of Olive street.
Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Reynolds have re
turned from AVest A'lrginia, where they
spent a month.
H. D. Jones and Police Officer Thomas
I.owry have returned from a visit in
Rigmund Room, of this city, will be mar
ried to Miss Sarah Goldsmith, of Hones
dale, on Sunday, at noon.
Miss Edith Amsden, of Philadelphia,
has been the guest of relatives in Hall
stead Place the past week.
George E. Cooper and Elmer A'an Orden
left yesterday for Hay Shore, L. I., where
they havo accepted positions.
V. J. Nichols, of Atlantic City, has re
turned home after a visit to his daughter,
Mrs. Randolph Jones, of Jackson street.
Walter -Matthews, of Croton, N. Y., Is
visiting his parents, Rev. and Airs. 8. F.
Matthews, of North Hyde Park nvenue.
Miss Anna Poole, a student at Blooms'
burg State Normal school, visited her
parents on South Alain avenue this week.
The Misses Emily and Eda HoCTecker, of
Wentherly, Pa., were the guests this week
of Rev. and Mrs. J. P, MolTatt, of AVash
Miss Elizabeth Mann, of Altoonn, has
returned home from a visit with Mr.
and Mrs. J. Plummer Acker, of South
Thomas Carden, of Carbondale. and Miss
Mary Handley, of the South Side, will be
married next Wednesday afternoon at 1
o'clock In St. Peter's cathedral.
Miss Gertrude Freeman, David Owens
nnd AV'fllter Jones returned to Hloomsburg
State Normal school AVednesday after a
visit to their parents on the West Side.
'Benjamin Conklln and grandson. Mas
ter Charlie Acker, of West Damascus,
have returned home after visiting Mr.
Conklin's daughter, Mrs. P. M. Staft. of
Miss Goldsmith and Simon Lauer, Morris
and Isanc Brown, of this city, attended
the autumn reception of the Young Men's
Hebrew association In Loom Is' hall,
AVIlkes-Bnrre, Thursday evening.
Miss Medway, of Green Ridge, Is In
Boston, Mass.. where she will spend a few
weeks with friends end will attend the
wedding of her cousin, Fred Medway, to
Miss Ella May AVheeler, of Keene, X. IT.
John G. Lehmer, supervisor of the Baltl
more Mutual Aid society of Baltimore, has
been in Wilkes-Barre and Scranton as
sisting J. Powell, superintendent. In trans
ferring the Manufacturers' league, of Car
Mrs. Backus, of Capouse avenue, ac
companied by her son, Joseph, returned
yesterday from Salem, A'a.. where the
young man whs confined to his bed by an
attack of typhoid fever since July 14. He
is now rapidly recovering.
DIRECT FROM THE ORIENT.
Choice Importations of Rugs.
Among which are Bokhara, Mecca,
Khiva and Daghastan to be shown a
few days only. A rare opportunity for
Economy Furniture Co.,
. 225-227 Wyoming ave.
Grape Culture in New Jersey.
Is becoming a leading industry of this
State, and together with wine making re
quires large cellars and years of practice.
Mr. A. Speer, of N. J., one of the largest
producers In the East, commenced forty
years ago In a small way to make wine
from currants, blackberries and other
fruits. He soon turned his attention to
grape raising and planted large vineyards
of the Portugal grape from which his
famous Port Grape Wine nd I'nferment
ed Grape Juice are, made, which chemists
and Physicians say are unexcelled for
beneficial effects .weakly and aged
WHAT IS BEING DONE
IN THE CHURCHES
Chronlclicf s of Interest to Tbose En
gaged in Church Work.
THEY ASKED HIM TO RECONSIDER
Congregation of First Welsh Baptist
Church Do Not Want to Lose Their
Pastor, Kev. AV. S, JonesSatardny
Evening Social Gathering! at Y. M.
C. A.Scrvicei in the City Churches
A committee from the First Welsh
church last evening waited upon Rev.
AA'. S. Jones, who has resigned from the
church pastorate, and bore to him the
request made at the Tuesday mass
meeting of the members, that Mr.
Jones reconsider his resignation. The
committee was composed of Thomas
D. Dnvles, Henry P. Davies, and Joseph
Reynolds. Mr. Jones listened to their
mission, nnd then asked for two week's
time so that he could again go over the
ground and re-declde. He Is not fully
determined to leave the church, and,
though he has accepted the call from a
church In AA'ales, yet Mr. Jones Is kind
ly disposed toward the First AVelsh
Baptist pastorate. He said as much to
a Tribune reporter last evening.
In honor of St. Luke's day the mem
bers of St. Luke's church observed
Monday with appropriate exercises. In
the evening the pastor. Rer. Rogers Is
rael, was assisted by Rev. E. J. Haugh
ton, and several organ selections were
given by Professor J. AA'illls Connnt, or
ganist. Rev. Mr. Israel gave a resume
of the work done by the several guilds
during the year. In his address Mr.
Israel also referred to the necessity of
a parish house to carry on the work of
the Industrial school. In concluding he
read a congratulatory telegram from
Bishop Rulison. Major Everett AVarren
made an address on behalf of the laity.
Saturday evenings at the ' Young
Men's Christian Association will be an
attraction hereafter, for this evening
there will be commenced a series of
gatherings for social singing with in
strumental accompaniment. A new
book, "Songs for Men," will be used, and
once a month the character of the
evening gathering will be changed by
the introduction of the sterooptlcon.
Lantern slides made from the famous
Ram's Horn cartoons have been ordered
nnd will be exhibited with other strik
ing collections. Every man who can
sing or enjoy hearing others sing is In
vited to be present. A "Bible Btudy"
service Is announced for Sunday after
noon with special musical features.
This service will be conducted by Gen
eral Secretary Mahy, who will speak on
"Some remarkable claims which a won
derful book has made for."
At a meeting of the members of the
First Welsh Baptist church held Tues
day evening to act upon the resigna
tion of their pastor, Rev. AV. S Jones,
it was resolved to ask Mr. Jones to re
consider his action. AVhether or not
Mr. Jones will favor the church with a
continuance as its pastor can not be
safely conjectured. As stated in the
news column of this paper, Mr. Jones,
personally, wishes to remain with the
Hyde Park church but adverse circum
stances play an Important part In his
position. He has accepted a call to the
Priory street church at Carmarthen,
This evening Rev. H. B. Johnson, for
a number of years a successful mis
sionary In Japan, will give an address
upon Japan and Japanese customs in
the Asbury Methodist Episcopal church.
This lecture will he Illustrated by over
100 views, most of which were taken by
the lecturer. This service will be held
In the lecture room and will commence
at 7.30. On Sunday morning Brother
Johnson will speak on missions. Bntn
of the Sunday services are to be devoted
to the cause of missions. All of these
services will be of rare interest.
On Nov. 1 the several Lutheran
churches of this city will unite In a
union service conducted In Trinity Lu
theran church, Adams avenue and
Mul'erry street, Rev. E. L. Miller, pas
tor. The event is in commemoration
of the beginning of the Protestant
reformation In Germany Oct. 31, 1017.
An elaborate programme is prepared
for the occasion. Addresses will be
delivered In English. Germany and
Swedish. The great reformation hymns
will be sung In the three representa
The Men's Guild of St. Luke's church
met AVednesday afternoon and elected
the following officers: Master, Theodore
Wolfe: secretary, A. J. Thomas; treas
urer, S. II. Stevens. The guild decided
to postpone the excursion to New Y'ork
nnd to raise funds for the building of a
summer home In some other way. A
committee to look after the proposition
was appointed with Major Everett
NOTES FOR CHURCH WORKERS:
The choir of the Plymouth Congrega
tional church gave an entertainment last
Edward Howell, of North Lincoln ave
nue, will preach in the Baptist church ut
Staff Captain Lindsay, of the A'olunteers
of America, Tuesday evening enrolled
twenty-one recruits Into the Scranton
Great Interest Is being shown In the re
vival services now being held In the
Hampton Street Methodist Episcopal
The Luther league of St. Mark's Lu
theran church will give a birthday social
Friday evening, Oct. 30, at the parsonage
on Lincoln avenue.
Rev. W. B. F. Brown, pastor of the
Baptist church, at Jermyn, will preach
In the Jackson Street Baptist church to
morrow morning and evening.
A culture course Is being conducted nt
the Scranton Street Baptist church by the
pastor. Rev. S. F. Matthews. The class
meets every Tuesday evening.
In order to decrease the church debt
the Epworth league of the Simpson Meth
odist Episcopal church will give a series
of home socials.
The i'oung Women's Christian associa
tion of the South Side began their winter
work Thursday night with an "Associa
tion Rally." Superintendent of Schools
George Howell gave an uddress on "Edu
cation." Rev. Henry Lisse, of Bridgeton, N. J.,
has Tieen called to the pastorate of Christ
Lutheran church to succeed Rev. Freder
ick Holter. The new pastor will occupy
the pulpit tomorrow. Air. Holter with r's
family left at noon ThursUuy for Jersey
Rev. John T. A'ine, who conducted spe
cial services every night In the Baptist
church, Green Ridge, last evening gave a
lecture on the striking topic: "Extraor
dinary Meetings Held In Europe and
America Among Pigeon Fliers, Dog Fun
ciers, Pickpockets, Rogues, Thieves and
Owing to repairs being made In Grace
church there will be no services in this
church on the coming Sabbath. The mem
bers of the Christian Endeavor will, how
ever, assemble at the church at 6.15 p. m.
and from there visit some other society.
The society they will call upon will be de
termined by a vote of the members after"
The Christian Alliance will hold a con
vention In AVest Plttston for three dnvs
beginning Tuesday. Oct. 27. Rev. A. B.
Simpson, Miss Louise Shepherd, Stephen
Merrill, all of New A'ork, and other active
works will be present to address the vari
ous meetings. The meetings will bo par
ticularly helpful to Christians.
The gospel train Sunday afternoon et
the Railroad Department Young Men's
Christian association will have for Its
crew Frank Bryant, C. K. Weidaw, A. H.
Masters. Frank Relf, M. A'. Neeley and
AV. A. Berry. Brief addresses and good
music will make this meeting very In
teresting for all men who attend. Ser
vice begins at 3.45 o'clock.
Rev. Rogers Israel left for Cincinnati
yesterday to attend the missionary eoun.
ell of tho Episcopal church, which will
open there Monday. Mr. Israel Is one of
the delegates to the council, appointed as
such by the last general convention of the
church. Rev. Dr. Pendleton will officiate
at St. Louke's church tomorrow, E. J,
Haughton, curate, will have.ehajge of the
parish during the absence of the rector. .
Green Ridge United Evangelical Church
-Jeorge L. Maice, pastor. Preaching and
holy communion . service at 10.30 a. m.
Evangelistic service at 7.30 p. m. Sunday
school 9.30 a. m. K. L. C. K. son and
praise 6.3U p. m. South Side Sunday school
at 3 p. m. Strangers welcome to all these
Trinity Fnlted Evangellcat Church
"Little England." J. U. Whtlmire, pastor.
Preaching at 10.30 a. in. Sunday school 2
p. m. Sermon and quarterly communion
services nt 7.30 p. m., conducted by Rev.
H. AV. Buck, presiding elder of Lewis
bur g. Pa. All welcome.
Green Ridge Beptist Church Rev. John
T. A"ine will .preach morning and evening
and will conduct the revival services ev
ery evening during the coming week ex
First Baptist Church Scranton street.
Rev. 8. F. Matthews, pastur. The usual
prcaening services liy the pastor sabbath
morning and evening. Morning prayer
meeting at 10 o'clock, led by Deacon
AV. I. Morris. Consecration meeting of
the Baptist Young People's union at 6 p.'
m Miss Rose Philips, leader. Sabbath
school 2 p. m.. Dr. U. O. lieddoe, super
intendent. All are cordially invited. Seats
Green Ridge Presbyterian Church Rev.
J. B. Worrall. D. 1., will preach at lo.i
a. m. and 7.3il p. in. Bible school at Z
o'clock and meeting of Endeavor society
at i.:h p. in.
Elm Park Church-Sunday. Oct. ?S.
Preaching ut a. m. und 7.30 p. m., bv
the pastor, C. M. Gltlln, I. 1. Subject
In the evening, "Politics Without Heart."
Sunday school at 2 und Epworth league ut
6.3') p. m.
Rev. H. AV. Buck, presiding elder, will
preach and conduct the communion ser
vice at the Green Kidge Vnited Evungel
Ical church at iu.,10 a. m. tomorrow. The
Interesting revival meetings will be con
tinued next week. Rev. Buck will remain
und assist the pastor for a few evnlngs.
Jackson Street Raptist Church Rev. W.
B. F. Hrown will preach both morning and
evening. Services in the morning ut 10.3";
in the evening at 7 o'clock. Sunday school
ut 2 o'clock. Seats free. All non-church
goers are cordially invited.
Trinity Lutheran Church Adams ave.
mie, corner Mulberry street. Rev. Edwin
Lunn Miller, pustor. Third annual re
union of the confirmed. Special sermon
bv the pastor at 1H.30. At vespers. 7.30,
Mr. H. L. Hungerford, of AVllkes-Rarre,
will deliver an address on "Lutheran
Young People and Their Church."
St. Luke's Church Rev. Rogers Israel,
rector, Twenty-first Sunday after Trln
Ity. 7.30 a. in., holy communion: 9.15 a. in.,
Sunday school; 10.30a. in., morning prayer
and sermon; 7.30 p. m., evening prayer and
St. Mark's Dunmore Rev. Edward .T.
Haughton. priest. Twenty-first Sunday
after Trinity. 8 a. m., holy communion;
10.30 a, m., morning prayer and sermon;
3 p. m., Sunday school; 7.39 p. m., even
ing prayer and sermon.
Rev. Dr. Pendleton, of Schenectady, N.
Y" will have the services at St. Luke's.
Salvation Army Hall on Price street.
Sunday services as follows: 7 a. m., knee
drill, 11 a. m., holiness unto the Lord; 1.30
p. m., Junior's meeting; 3 p. m.. Chris
tian's roll call; 7.4S p. m.. great salvation
und other work. Ensign William DeUarls
ollleer in charge.
First Church of Christ (Scientist). No.
519 Adams avenue Sunday service 10.30 a.
m. Experience meeting Friday evening
at 8 o'clock. All welcome. Seats free.
First Presbyterian Church Rev. James
McLeort, D. D., pastor. Services 10.30 a.
m. and 7.30 p. m. Sunday school 12.15 p. m.
A'oung People's Society of Christian En
deavor, 0.30 p. m. Dr. McLeod will preach
morning and evening.
Washburn Street Presbyterian church
Rev. John P. Moffatt, pastor. Services at
10.30 a. m. and 7.30 p. m.: Bible school at
12 m.; Christian Endeavor service at 0.20
p. m.; Junior Christian Endeavor service
at 4 p. m. The paster will preach In the
morning on "The Character nnd Dignity
of Christians;" nnd in the evening on
"Lovo to Christ." All wclcouiw at all of
Christian Alliance Auxiliary, 1431 Tenn
avenue Prayer meeting 9 a, m. tg 1ft a. m.
Service 3.4o p. m. led by Rev. AV. T. M
Arthur. No meeting Tuesday owing to
convention In Pittston.
Church of the Good Shepherd, Green
Ridge street nnd Mousey avenue Twen-tv-first
Sunday after Trinity. Holy com
munion 8 a. m.; morning prayer, litany,
sermon, 10.30; Sunday school and rector's
Bible class, 2.30; evening prayer and ser
mon, 7.30. All seals free. All welcome.
Providence Methodist Episcopal church
Rev. AVIUiam Edgar, pastor. All the
regular services will be held. The pastor
will preach at 10.30 a. m. on "What to
Read and Why," subject nt 7.30 p. m.,
"Converted on the Cross." This is fifth In
a series on notable New Testament eon
versions. Sunday school at 2 p. m. Ep
worth league at 6.43. All are welcome.
Hampton Street Methodist Episcopal
church F. P. Doty, pastor. Preaching by
the pastor at 10.30 a. m.; Sabbath school tit
2 p. m.; Epworth league. 6.30 p. m. Ser
mon nt 7 p. m., theme, "What a Thought
ful Man Did." Strangers welcome.
Cnlvarv Reformed church, corner Mon
roe avenue and Gibson street Church ser
vice at 10.30 a. m. and 7.30 p. m. Preaching
by the Rev. L. A. Huber, D. D., Hazlo
Simpson Methodist 'Episcopal church
J. K. Sweet, pastor. Morning prayer ser
vice at 9.30. Preaching by the pastor at
10f,0; text, Romans, 111, 22, 23; subject,
"There's No Difference." Sabbath school
nt 12 o'clock; Junior lengue at 3 o'clock;
Epworth league at 6 o'clock; subject, "The
Inmost Circle;" leader, F. S. Crawford.
Preaching at 7 o'clock by Rev. H. J. Judd,
a former pastor. All seats free. Strang,
ers and friends are cordially welcomed.
St. Mark's Lutheran church. Fourteenth
and AVashburn streets Rev. A. I,. Ramer.
l'h D pastor. Services. 10.30 a. m. and
7.30 p. m. Morning subject, "The Tri lls
and Triumph of Faith:" evening, "Sowing
and Reaping for the Master"
Waverly Baptist church Kev. A. Bergen
Browe, pastor. The paslor having re
turned from his vacation, will preach
next Sunday nt JO.30 a. m. nnd 7.30 p. m.
Pnn Avenue Baptist church Rev. Jo
seph K. Dixon, pastor, will preach ut 10.30
a. in. and 7.30 p. m. Theme of the morn
ing "The New Lite," and In tho evening.
"An Ended Summer." Evening prelude
on the present outlook, "The Sacrilege of
Polities." Bible school nt 2 o'clock. Young
People's meeting ut 6.30. A cordial wel
come to nil.
Mr. Rockwell may justly be proud of
"Angelic Songs," as ho ividently is,
nnd of the many complimentary things
Hlready written nnd sold of it; and
from a number of letters shown us
we copy a few extracts that will no
doubt, Interest our readers. A lending
publisher of New York says of It: "You
have the best book of its kind on the
face of the rlobe." Herbert AA'. Greene,
founder of the Metropolitan College of
Music, New Y'ork, writes: "I nm quite
surprised that you have felt called upon
to usurp the prerogative of the angels
and to start us mortals on our songs
before we get to the proper condition;
but who, If not yourself, would be able
to write Angelic Songs?" Prof. George
Edgar Oliver, director of music of the
public schools, nnd organist and choir
master of St. Paul's Episcopal church
at Albany, N. Y., writes: "I know that
your book will be popular, for you are
one of the few men In the country who
know how to write for children's voices."
The wife of a prominent Presbyterian
minister of Chicago writes: "I shall
do my best to get your book into our
ffwnday school. Many times I have
wished for better music that the "Gos
pel hymns," and have wondered why
the world could produce so much real
music, and churches, especially Sun
day schools, must be compelled to use
so much trash." The manager of one
of the largest school supply and-publishing
houses In the United States
writes: "First Installment (250) 'An
gelic Songs' duly received. It's a dan
dy,' and you can Justly be proud of It."
The above are but a few of many testi
monials received among special con
tributors to Mr. Rockwell's work we
find such names as Fanny J. Crosby,
Rev. J. E. Rankin. Helen O. ltice, Rev.
Ford C. Ottman, John B. Marsh, Geo.
E. Oliver, A. H. Miles, T. J. Davies,
Mus. Bac, and a host of others. Mr.
Rockwell's work has also received the
approval and Indorsement of many of
the leading musical critics nnd writers
of this country, and his services are
in constant demand by compilers and
publishers. Some time ago an order
was given him to write several hymns
for the AV. C. T. U., and Miss Francis
Wlllard was so pleased with same that
for one setting she wrote a special
hymn of her own composition. "An
gelic Songs" contains sixty-seven of
Mr. Rockwell's own composition, and
of this number thirty-seven are orig
inal, both words and music,
II II II
The first edition of "Angelic Songs,"
the new book for Sunday schools, young
.people's meetings, and the home, com
posed, compiled and edited by MY.
George N. Rockwell, formerly of this
city, and for many-years organist and
musical director both of the First M.
E. "and also Second Presbyterian
churches, was received this week, and
is already singing itself into the popu
lar favor it well deserves, for Judging
from the copy before us, we can but
6ay that it Is certainly a most com
plete, attractive and artistic produc
tion, and far in advance of anything yet
produced of its kind.
. II II II
Arrangements have been made for a
grand concert which will be given at
the Frothingham on Monday evening,
Nov. 9. by the following artists, who
will appear for the first time In Scran
ton in concert: Mrs. Katharine Thiele,
soprano; Miss Katharine TImberman,
contralto: J. Alfred Pennington, pian
ist, and Ernest Thlele, violinist. The
programme will be as follows:
Sonate, op. 30, No. 3 Beethoven
Tempo di MinueUo.
'Mr. Thlelo and Mr. Pennington.
Aria "My Heart at Thy Sweet Voice,"
(From S.imson and Delilah.) '
Uovclette In F Schumann
Nymphes et Sylvanla Bemberg
(a) Air on the G string Bach
b Gypsy Dunces Sarusate
Duett "Quis est Homo" Rossini
Mrs. Thiele nnd liss Timberman.
(a) Nocturne In F sharp Chopin
(b) Regaudon Raff
(a) Cradle Cong Tschalkowskv
(b) A'ow Meyer Helmund
(c) Song of the .Tlgvr Masse
(From Paul und A'lrginia.)
Spring Song Well
(With Violin Obllgato.)
Fantasle "William Tell,"
Osborne ami De Berlo
(Mr. Pennington and Mr. Thlele.
II H II
Mrs. Knthryn Thiele, soprano, who
will soon appear In concert In this city,
Is wife of the celebrated violinist, Er
nest Thiele, and has secured a great
reputation by excellent work. She has
shared the honors in concert with such
artists ns Miss Aus der Ohe, Dr. Ixiuis
Mans, Mr. AA'illlam Sherwood, Prof.
Xaver Scharwenka and others. She
hns nppeared at various times With the
Philharmonic society of Buffalo, tho
Brooklyn Institute and the Junior Phil
harmonic orchestra, of New York, and
has been until her arrival In Scranton
one of the principal teachers of tho
voice at the celebrated Scharwenka
Conservatory of Music In New Y'ork
city. She well deserves the many eulo
gistic press notices bestowed on her.
"Land so Fair" Is the title of Alfred'
Wooler's new sacred song. It Is pub
lished In two keys for baritone or nies
sosop, and tenor or soprano, by Oliver
Dltson Co., both In England and this
country. Our soloists are constantly
looking for songs of this calibre, being
very sweet and melodious, abounding
In rich harmonies; the words are beau
tiful, Indeed. Such line taste as Mr.
AA'ooler hns displayed In this, and other
works will, no doubt, soon bring him
Into prominence as a composer.
Musicians of this vicinity are looking
forward with pleasure to the eleventh
annual meeting of the Lackawanna
and AVyoming Musical Alliance, which
will be held at Factoryvllle on Novem
ber 17 to 21 Inclusive. Prof. Harry E.
Cogswell, principal of the Mansfield
Normal School of Music, will be con
ductor, and Miss Alice G. Northrup, ac
companist. Concerning entertainment
one may address Miss Ira B. Milder,
'I II II
Miss Winifred Sullivan, former sopra
no at Elm Park church, who is now solo
soprano in the Episcopal church at
Yonkers, N. A'., has taken up her resi
dence In New A'ork city where she will
study music under the best teachers.
at your own prices at the great auction
sale of Davidow Bros., pawnbrokers
and jewelers, 217 Lacka ave.
KEARNEY'S D0Q WAS FOLLOWED.
Out It Gave fio t'lue to the Misting
Man's W hereabouts.
Nothing has yet been heard of the
whereabouts of James Kearney, of 423
Phelps street, who so mysterious' y dis
appeared last Friday night. He left
Ms home about 9 o'clock saying that
he was going for a short walk, and
would bo back soon. His dog followed
him and was at his heels a short tima
later wren one of Kearney's sons met
him going towards the central city.
AVhen Kearney did not return that
night there was great alarm felt
among the members of his family, but
when on Monday the dog returned
without his master their alarm was
Increased. Diligent search has been
made for him every day since but no
trail of him can be found.
During the week the dog has fre
quently trotted nwny from the house,
and sometimes would be gone for hours
nt a strettch. It occurred to the miss
ing man's relatives that It would not
be a bad Idea to follow the dog. nnd
S'i yesterday when It started off one
of the members of the family trailed it
up. The dog headed direct for the cen
tral city and without tarrying any
where went straightway to a house In
the neighborhood of Gould's carriage,
works, which is situated between For
est and Dlx courts on Linden street.
The people living In the house In ques
tion, who It might be stated paren
thetically, are eminently respectable,
knew nothing of Kearney, but were
well acquainted with the dog. The
woman of the house explained that tho
doer hful come there pome time nco and
'that she had fed It, which caused It to
repeat Its visits almost daily. The
children of the house had taking a
liking to the dog and for this reason
sue had encouraged Its visits by fre
puent Invitations In the shape of canine
This explanation was a great disap
pointment to the searchers.
WHAT IS IT ?
SEA'ENT Y-SEAEN Is Dr. Hum
phrey's precious Specific for Colds,
Grip.Influenza, Catarrh, Pains,
and Soreness in the Head and
Chest, Cough and Sore Throat.
The mariner's compass Is not
more trustworthy than "77"; the
North Star not more fixed and re
liable; with "77" as a pocket com
panion you ran pass unscathed
through the labyrinth of fall and
It keeps out the cold like a warm
blanket; it keeps up the vitality
like a pull of brandy. It is the
wonder; the "hold fast" of multi
tudes sufferlns . from Colds and
Dr. Humphreys Homeopathic Man
ual of Diseases Free at your Drug
gists or Mulled on Request.
Small bottles of plensant pellets,
fit the vest pocket. Sold by drug
gists, or sent on receipt of 25 cents
or live for $1. Humphreys' Med. Co.,
Cor. AVllllam and John fits., New
Yon can depend on "77" for
U B tsj (23 El v
124-126 Yycmirg Ave.
Will place on sale the follow.
lug extraordinary values in
neAV and choice merchandise.
W e mvite inspection through
out our establishment and
j'ou will find Ave are money
savers ior you:
Assorted lot of Black Dress Goods,
every piece nil wool, worth from GOc,
to 75c. Leader's price, 2c
One case Double Fold Plaids all colors,
worth 15c. Leader's price, 10a
8 pieces Coverts, very heavy 66-Inch In
navy, brosvn, grey and black, worth
B9c. Leader's price, iic
10 pieces Boucle Dress Goods In all
shades, worth C9c. Leader's price, 37c
One case Towelling, worth 6c. Lead
er's price, SMsC.
One case 0-4 Unbleached Sheeting,
worth 15c. Leader's price, 11c.
100 dozen Ready-Made Sheets, 10-4, ex
tra heavy Muslin, regular price Sue.
Leader's price, 3Uc
One bale M-lnch, Unbleached Muslin,
worth 6c. Leader's price 4c.
10 pieces all Linen Half-Bleached
Tablo Damask, regular price 25c
Leader's price, 19c
10 pieces all Linen Half-Bleached
Table Damask with red border, U0
inches wide, worth 65a, Leader'!
One lot Plaid Tarns, worth 19c, Leader'
One lot Plain Tarns, worth 25a. Lead
er's price, 19c
One lot Untrlmmed Felts In latest
shapes, worth 69c. Leader's price, 49a.
One lot riaid Walking Hats, -worth 69a.
Leader's price, 49c.
One lot Silk Infants' Caps, worth 4a,
Leader's price, 25c
One lot Trimmed Hats, worth $2.9fc
Leader's price, $1.98.
One lot Trimmed Felts, worth $3.98.
Leader's price, $2.98.
Velvet Hats In latest designs, worth
$5.00. Leader's price, $3.98.
CO Seal Plush Capes, fur trimmed, full
sweep, worth $4.00. Leader's price,
23 Seal Plush Capes, thibet, fur and
brown oppossum trimmed, silk lined,
full sweep, worth $6.00. Leader'a
24 Plain Black Bcnver Cloth, Double
and Single Capes, fur and braid
trimmed, worth $3.00. Leader's price,
33 Black and Blue Beaver Cloth Capes,
velvet collar, braid trimmed, worth
$2.00. Leader's price, $1.19.
73 Children's Reefers, all colors, sallof
collars, braid trimmed, all sizes,
worth $2.50. Leader's price, $1.99.
20 Ladles' Boacer Jackets, box fronts,
the newest sleeve and back, worth)
$5.00. Leader's price, $2.79.
25 Ladles' Tailor-Made Jackets In all
wool boucle made in the latert style,
worth $6.00. Leader's price, $4.49.
25 Ladies' Figured Brilllantine Skirts,
five yards wide, lined throughout and
velveteen bound, worth $3.00. Lead
er's price, $1.GU.
Ladles' Jersey Ribbed A'ests and Pants,
fleece lined, worth 25c. Leader's price,
36 Ladles' Changeable Taffeta Silk AValstJ
In all the newest shades; lined throimh.
out; worth $0.00. Leader's price, $3.9$.
Men's Neckwear in most exclusive
shapes and patterns, new and gor
geous colorings, worth 73c Leader's
20 Dozen Men's Night Shirts, extra
quality, plain and fancy, worth 60c
Leader's price, 35c.
20 dozen JSxtra Quality Men's Fleets
Lined Underwear, all sizes, worth 69
Leader's price, 49c,
Boys' Black Ribbed Hose, spliced
knees, sizes 6 to 9Vj, worth 23c. Lead
er's price, 15c
Ladles' Black Cotton Hose, worth 12'ic
Leader's price, 3 pair for 23c
E00 pieces Black and Fancy All-Silk:
Ribbons, lu widths from three to five
inches, none in the lot worth less
than 25c, and some as high as Euc
Choice of any, 12c
I I II
EVA M. HETSEL'S
Superior Face Bleach
Positive!; Rcmove3 All Facial Blemiilwi
No mors freckles. Tan, Snnbnrn, Blsek
0efU, Liver Spots. Hlmples and Hallow Can.
E lemon if Udies will usa my ftiperior Fiee
lejoU. Knt s coemetif, but a medicine vtlck
sets directly on the skin, rtmorlne U dltcoU
orations, and one of ths greatest purifjrlag
age t for the complexion in xi.tence. A
Erf-eily clear and apoilea completion can
obtained In every Instance by Ha aw. Price
II par bottle. For aala at F. M. Helnel'i Half
Dressing and Manicure Parlors, K4 Lack
wauna ave. Mail orders filled proma U