Newspaper Page Text
THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-TUESDAY, JUNE 3, 1902,
Meeting of Representatives of C. T. A. U.
Societies to Arrange for October 10
Parade and Picnic Other Notes.
Representatives of the various Cntho
Ho Total Abstinence societies of West
Bcranton met In St. Leo's hall lust
evening for the purpose of organizing
and conducting, the arrangements Inci
dental to tho annual Father Mathew
day parade and picnic, which will be
held under their auspices In West
Bcranton on October 10, next. The
meeting wus called to order by J. C.
Gallagher, and' the following societies
I ;wero represented by these delegates:
Father Mathew socloty-J. C. Guilnghor,
'J. J. Shaughncssy, sr., J. J. Sweeney.
Father Mathew Cadets-Morris T.
J "Walsh, John Murphy, James Brown.
St. Leo's ' Battalion James miirpny,
Nicholas Burke, Thomas Gllroy, Thomas
Langan, John Sliaiighncssy, Jr.
St. Paul's Plonei-r Corps William Bl
I ley, Henry Ralney, "Walter McNIcholls,
I D. D. Lcnlhan, B. J. Orr.
' St. Cecelia's Ladles Mrs. Charles Lash
er, Misses Margaret McAloon, Nelllo Qer
rlty, Nelllo McAullffe.
St. Cecelia's Juveniles Misses Kate
Moran, Margaret dimming.
I J. C. Gallagher was elected perman
ent chairman, and D. D. Lenllmn was
chosen secretary. James Murphy wus
named as treasurer. It was decided
that In future meetings each society
shall have five representatives.
( St. Peter's society, of Bellevue, ask
ed for recognition, but the chairman
decided that only those societies In
cluded in St. Patrick's parish consti
tute the legitimate representatives of
, West Scranton.
A proposition was received from one
of the local land agents Inviting the
societies to hold the annual picnic on
the grounds' represented by him. A
rommittet of three, Henry Ralney,
Walter McNIcholls and James Murphy
were appointed to consider the propo
sition. It was decided to establish head
quarters In St. Leo's hall, where the
next meeting will be held on Thursday
, evening, Juno 12.
The parade will be held in the morn
ing, the picnic In tho afternoon, and
socials and receptions In the evening.
All the societies from Forest City to
Hazleton are expected to participate.
Atterbury Team Won.
The National Bowling team, of North
Bcranton, played three exhibition
games with the Atterbury team
of the Electric City Wheelmen,
on the latter's alleys last night
and were defeated, two out of
threel None of the games wore
characterized by particularly brilliant
The Bert Family Cough Remedy,
Dufour's French Tar,
For Sale by
GEO. W. JENKINS,
101 S. Slain ave.
I The Summer Girl
has no limit in age, wealth or style. Every
woman with sense aud a desire for comfort is a
"summer girl" as far as wearing apparel is concerned,
and it ha9 come to be more of a matter of how far
one's means will permit the gratification of individ
ual taste than auything else.
Below, We Jlake a Few
which, may prove of value to ladies who do not care to dip very
deeply into their pocket books, but at the same time want to be in
touch with the correct fashions of the hour.
The Shirt Waist of Course
forms the foundation of summer comf oit. There are thousands of
them here in every imaginable pretty and fascinating style. See
the new sheer cambric waists in plain white, tucked and em
broidered, also white grounds with small polka dots. d ff
A marvel in value for D I .1 JU
IS Also the high-class "Kni ckerbocker" Waists with mr C
9 all the latest fashions whima at from $3.00 to p 1 D) &
J5 Or perhaps the fine "Gibson"
:A fronts and elaborately trimmed
Then the waists with fancy lace fronts, embroidery, tuckings.
insertions, etc., in various materials offer an assort- (fcx fC
ment that is simply bewildering. Prices . . . .82.00 to 40UU
3 Summer Dress
Crown Dimities, very flue, with lace stripes in entirely ,new
ways. Washes well and always looks well. Unlimited assort
ment of colors, designs and color combinations. The t
Tissue Ginghams, very fine, light as a cobweb, yet they wear
and wash excellently, In checks, stripes, etc. All
fine colors. The yard JuUC
The Newest Parasols
Are' dreams of beauty. Of course you can't discrlbe'the novelties
but they're all here, as well as the good serviceable t fk rk
kinds that fashion does not change materially, . 35c to lUtUU
The Summer Handkerchief
ots of Handkerchiefs needed in summer time, and except for
dress occasions, there is nothing half as satisfactory as the fine
nure linen cambric sort. A sneclal nnln nt rflmiln on. i. n
Ii.i. j.i.1 i. ni. I'li.Il. 1
vutcia hmo ween. wini jiHumu ur
styles to select from, Choice, , , ,
Summer Gloves and Mittens
Lace has first choice this season. They are cool, comfortable
and dressy, Mitten and gloves, all lengths, sizes and (t g f
qualities ..,.., , , 25c, 50c, 75c J I J)
Swede Lisle Gloves in all sizes or the shades that mm
are most in demand, , , , , 25c, 50c and DC
Kid Gloves of all Kinds.
work, tho highest scores being made
by Larc, 139, and Morgan, 130. The
detailed scores of the games were ub
Davis I ICO
Thomas Davis, of the central city,
nnd Miss Eva Baker, of 115 South Hyde
Park avenue, were united in marriage
nt 5 o'clock yesterday afternoon, by
Rev. S. F. Mathews, pastor of the First
The ceremony was performed at the
homo of tho bride's parents, Mr. nnd
Mrs. Thomas Baker, In the presence of
the Immediate relatives and frlenos.
The wedding marcli was played by
Thomas Vanston, and the bride was be
comingly attired in a gown of mous
sellne de sole, and carried bridal roses.
After the nuptial knot was tied, a
wedding dinner was enjoyed nnd con
gratulations were extended. Mr. and
Mrs. Davis will dispense with a wed
ding trip and make their homo for the
present with the bride's parents. Both
nre well-known and popular young peo
ple. They were attended by Miss Maine
McCormick and William Murray, and
were serenaded by the South Scranton
The Y. P. S. C. E. of the Bellevue
Welsh Calvinistlc Methodist church
will hold the final meeting of their sec
ond term tonight, nt 7.30 o'clock. The
following programme has been pre
pared: Opening Hymn Congregation
Bible Reading and Prayer,
Mr. Alfred Jones
Solo Miss Annie Jones
Paper Mr. Evan Jonce
Solo Mr. Thomas Jones
Recitation Miss Mary A. Davles
Paper "Temperance,"... Mr. Wm. Davles
Duet.. Beatrice Morgan and Edith Davles
Secretary's Report. ...Tallesln W. Davles
Closing Hymn Congregation
Christian Endeavor Benediction.
Social and Entertainment.
The Baptist Young People's Union of
the Jackson street Baptist church will
hold their regular monthly entertain
ment and social in the assembly room
of the church this evening. The fea
ture will be a debate.
The subject is, "Which Stands Most
Waists in polka dot fc y nn
will please at ptUU
Za.ZT"-77. "t "? "wuuttov
, , ,
Prominent In Bible History, Elijah or
Isaiah?" Elijah's cause will be es
poused by Messrs. Thomas and Howe,
and Isaiah's interests will be looked af
ter by Messrs. Jones and Evans.
The affair will be open to all young
people who nre nssured of an Injoyable
evening If1 they attend.
Beturned from Georgia.
n. a. Morgan, tho Insurance rind
steamship agent, has returned home
from a week's business trip to Georgia,
where he went in the Interest of the
Crown Mountain Gold and Milling com
pany, in which he Is Interested.
Heispent most of the time nt Dahlo
nego, where the gold mines of tho com
pany nre located, and reports having
witnessed some interesting sights. Mr.
Morgan was nccompanled by A. R. Da
vis, a pructlcnl engineer.
Funeral of Mrs. Hughes.
Services over the remains of the late
Mrs. Elizabeth Hughes were held at 2
o'clock yesterday afternoon at tho
house, 1C4 South Hyde Park avenue,
when a large number of people gath
ered. Rev. D. D. Hopkins, pnstor kof the
First Welsh Baptist church, conducted
the services, nsslsted by Rev. Thomas
de Gruchy, of tho Jackson street Bap
tist church. A quurtette from the first
named church rendered a number of
The pall-bearers were John T. Wil
liams, Joseph Reynolds, Evan J. Da
vis, John J. Morgan, Henry P. Davles
nnd James A. Evans, deacons of the
Welsh Baptist church. Interment was
made in the Washburn street ceme
tery. NOTES AND PERSONALS.
Misses Nellie Thomas and Mary Da
vis, of Utlca, N. Y who have been the
guests of Mr. und Mrs. Bert Davis,
of North Sumner avenue, West Park,
returned home yesterday.
The asphalt pavement on Main ave
nue Is undergoing much needed repair.
The ladles of the Washburn street
Presbyterian church held a meeting
last evening to make arrangements for
holding a supper at the church In the
The members of the Washburn street
Presbyteiian church nnd Bible school
will Join with the members of the Prov
idence Presbyterian church In their an
nual excursion to Lake Ariel on Friday,
James Jeremiah, Jr., of Lafayette
street, will leave this week for Wash
ington, D. C, where he expects to en
ter the government employ as an ap
prentice. Mrs. James McCormick, of North
Main avue, has returned home from
a few days' visit with PIttston friends.
Miss Delia Davis, of North Bromley
avenue, who has been visiting friends
In Wllkes-Barre, returned home yester
Mrs. Oliver, of Thirteenth street, Is
entertaining her slsfer, Miss Myfanwy
Jones, of Wales.
Miss Olive Kscott, of South Main ave
nue, has returned home from a visit in
Miss Mary Coleman, of Fllmore ave
nue, is reported to be seriously ill with
an attack of pneumonia.
William Sutton, of South Rebecca
avenue, left yesterdny for a visit with
relatives in Buffalo.
David Williams, of Bellevue street,
is sojourning in Boston.
William Hughes, of New York, who
has been visiting at the home of his
parents on North Hyde Park avenue,
returned to the metropolis yesterday.
Griffith T. Davis, of North Main ave
nue, is on a business trip to Minnea
polis and St. Paul.
The Misses Gibbons, of Lafayette
street, have returned home from a visit
with friends in Carbondale.
Miss Ruth Fellows, of Tenth street,
left yesterday for a visit with relatives
and friends in Philadelphia.
Miss Margaret Hughes, of North
Hyde Park avemie, leaves for a two
weeks' stay In South Sterling.
Chester Hughes, of North Sumner
avenue, has resumed his studies at
The Christian Workers' league will
hold their meeting this evening at the
homo of John Hlrshler, 1029 Prospect
Dr. J. J. Carroll, of Jackson street,
returned home yesterday from Blng
hamton, where he performed an oper
ation on Sunday,
Mrs. G. A. Williams, of South Main
avenue, will leave this week for a visit
with her relatives at Middle Granville,
The concert for the benefit of Caradoc
James, of Luzerne street, which was
announced for next week, has been in
definitely postponed, owing to the strike.
Miss Ruth Beddoe, daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. B. G. Beddoe, entertained
friends last evening In honor of Dr.
William Lloyd Davis, of Philadelphia,
who Is visiting at her home.
The members of the First Baptist
church held a business meeting last
evening In tho assembly room of the
church. The resignation of the pastor,
Rev. S, F. Mathews, hus not yet been
Miss Nelllo Powell, of Kingston, Is
the guest of Miss Mary Owens, of South
William J, Davles, of South Main ave
nue, who haB been located In Ehrenfeld,
Cambria county, during the past two
years, has returned homo to uecept a
position with McCIave & Brooks.
The official board of the Simpson
Methodist Episcopal church held a
business session at the church last
evening and transacted business per
taining to the church. '
Joseph R, Westover nnd Miss Fan
nie B. Gillman, of Wllkes-Barre. were
united in marriage last evening at the'
Simpson Methodist Episcopal parson
age by Rev, H. C. MeDermott.
The members of the A. O. H, choir
are requested to meet at their head
quarters tomorrow evening at 7.30
District Organizer M. G, Langan, of
the Catholic Relief and Beneficial asso
ciation, paid a fraternal visit last eve
ning to Council No, 159, which meets
In Y, M, I. hall, A large number wee
present to meet hint.
Delegates from the Simpson chapter
of the Epworth League will attend the
district convention to be held at Tunk
hannock today nnd tomorrow, The
senior league will be represented by
Misses May Jones and Florence Keith,
and the Juniors by Arthur Phillips,
Arthur Phillips, of Pen Argyl, has re
turned home from a visit with his pur
ents, Rev, and Mrs. D. C, Phillips, of
South Hyde Park avenue,
Mrs. Daniel Davis and daughter
USE ALLEN'S FOOT-EASE
A nouder to be shaken into the than
lect (eel Kollen, nervous and hot, uuJ get tired
easily. II you luc einjrtlug feet or tight 5,WSl
try Allen' Koot-li4t. It iooU the fut, anil
makes ualklDg easy. Cures .uollen. .wtjtliu
feet, lugrcttlng naiU, blister and callous nol
Ilelloca corns and bunions ol all pain and gives
rest and comfort. Try it today. Sold by all drug
gbt aud .hoe atorcs for 23c. Uou't acieiit any
substitutes. Trial paUago FliKK. Addus Alien
8. OUaatea. U Boy, N. V. '
SAVE YOUR SKIN
SAVE YOUR HAIR
MILLIONS use CUTICURA SOAP, assisted fey CUTICURA
OINTMENT, for preserving, purifying:, and beautifying
. the skin, for cleansing the scalp of crusts, scales, and dand
ruff, and the stopping of falling hair, for softening, whiten
ing, and soothing red, rough, and sore hands, for baby rashes,
itchings, and dialings, in the form of baths for annoying irrita
tions and inflammations, or too free or offensive perspiration, in
the form of washes for ulcerative weaknesses, ana for many
antiseptic purposes, which readily suggest themselves to women
and especially mothers and for all the purposes of the toilet, bath,
and nursery. CUTICURA SOAP combines delicate emollient
properties derived from CUTICURA OINTMENT, the great skin
cure, ' with the' purest of cleansing ingredients and the most
refreshing of flower odours. No other medicated soap ever com
pounded is to be compared with it for preserving-, purifying, and
beautifying the skin, scalp, hair, and hands. No other foreign
or domestic toilei soap, however expensive, is to be compared with
it for all the purposes of the toilet, bath, and nursery. Thus it
combines in ONE SOAP at ONE PRICE, the BEST skin and
complexion soap, the BEST toilet and 'BEST baby soap in the
COMPLETE TREATMENT" FOR EVERY HUMOUR, $1.00.
H Consisting of CtrriCDUA. Soap, 25c., to elennso the eltln ot cruets
fliffAllMA undue-lies and soften tho thlckoncd.ctitlclo; CUTICURA OINT-
U 1 111 II 1 tm MENT, SOc, to Instantly nllay Itching, InHmnmntlon, and Irritation,
5P"'"wm and soothonnd heal: nnd Cuticuka Rksolvent Pills. 2Sc., to
. B.iilki cool nnd elennso tho blood. A Single Skt Is often suftlclcnt to
TnO SGI 9lt cure tho most torturing, disfiguring, nnd humlllntlng skin, scalp,
nnd blood humours, with loss of hair, when nil cleo falls. Bold throughout the world.
British Depot: 27-28, Charterhouso Sq., London. French Depot: 6 Kuo do la Pali, Paris.
Potter Drug and Gheh. Corp., Sole Props.-, Boston, U. S. A.
CUTICURA RESOLVENT PUIS odorlMsfcconomlcats
Crated llouidXirriounA Resolvent, as well as for ail other blood purifiers and humour
curei. Pat up in screw-cappod pocket vials, containing the same number oi doses as a
Mo. bottle of liquid RE30LVMT, price, 25C
Catherine, of Nantlcoke, are visiting
Rev. and Mrs. D. C. Phillips, of South
Hyde Park avenue.
Miss Bessie Thompson, of Pcckvllle,
is visiting her cousin?, the Misses Lucia
and Ethel Fellows, of Tenth and Lu
Mrs. The'odore A. Lockwood, of
South Main avenue, Is spending a few
days with friends in New York.
William Sell, of Hornbrook, Pa., is
tho guest of Rev. and Mrs. H. C. Me
Dermott, of North Hyde Park avenue.
Miss Ada MeDermott, of Syracuse
university, Is expected home today for
the summer vacation.
Mr. and Mrs. Ira R. Hatch, ot Val-
verde, Col., have returned home from
a visit with the former's brother and
wife, Mr. and Mrs. Leander Hatch, of
North Hyde Park avenue.
Miss M, A. Tibbltts, of South Ninth
street, contempjate's a visit with friends
In Monroe, Sussex county, N. J.
Prof. McMurray, the musical director
of the North Main Avenue Baptist
church, will deliver his lecture on
"Sights and Scenes In Hawaiian Islands
and the Great Volcano," In the Provi
dence Presbyterian church, on Friday
evening, under the auspices of the
Ladles' Aid society. .Prof. McMurray's
talk will be profusely illustrated. This
same lecture was given some time ago
In tho Tabernacle and it elicited greut
praise. Prof. McMurray Is well ac
quainted with the subject, having been
a resident of the islands for several
years. Several vocal selections -will be
given. A large audience is expected to
A very peculiar case was heard before
Alderman Meyers yesterday afternoon,
when John Lucas had Michael Muslar
and Anthony Hulan, of South Scran
ton, arrested for robbery. The prose
cutor claimed that during a drunken
row Muslar and Hulan gave him a se
vere thrashing and robbed him of $17.
Alderman Meyers fined Muslar $1 and
costs. Hulan gave Lucas $6 to settle
his part of the affair.
Mrs. William W. Jenkins, of Oly
phant, spent yesterday with her par
ents, on Brick avenue.
Miss Anna Brennan, of Gilbert street,
Is seriously ill at her home with pneu
monia. On Thursday evening, at tho Court
Street Methodist church, Charles Stew
art will give humorous sketches of Bill
Nye, James Whltcomb Riley and Sam
uel Foss. He will also give the trial
scene from the "Merchant of Venice."
During the entertainment several selec
tions will be rendered by a double quar
tette. William Evans, of Wayne avenue, has
left for Illinois, where he has secured
Esau Price, of Rockwell street, will
leave Thursday for Wales, where he
will visit his aged mother.
Dr. H, Young, instructor at the Insti
tute, returned last evening, after a few
days' visit in New York city.
John L. Evans, of Warren street, left
yesterday for New York city, to visit
Mrs.'W. A, Mitchell, of North Main
avenue, spent Sunday with' friends at
SOUTH SCRANTON NOTES.
Two buggies belonging to William
Zeigler and James O'Boyle collided in
the 300 block on Cedar avenue last
evening and members of the family of
Mr. O'Boyle were thrown out. By
standers seized tho horses In time to
prevent a serious accident. Those
dumped out sustained but slight In
juries. The remains of the late Phillip Rader
were laid at rest In East Mauch
Chunk at 3 p, m. Sunday, and accord
ing to the Mauch Chunk papers, It was
tho biggest funeial ever seen in that
section. Services were conducted by
Father Helnen, who paid an eloquent
tribute to the deceased, and Interment
was made in St. Joseph's cemetery,
The pall-beareis, till life long friends of
the family, were John QaBsner, Henry
Belnemun, John Exner, Michael Ryan,
Conday Boyle, and Joseph Schmidt.
Flower carrier, Paul Schwelbenz,
Dr. Albert Kolb's black dog "Major"
has been missing since Saturday, and
any news of him will be appreciated.
Dr. Schley's Lung Healing Balsam Is
guaranteed to cure all coughs, "No
cure, no pay," For Bale by all dealers.
Men of the street department Hushed
the cedar avenue pave last evening,
Comet Lodge, Knights of Pythlus, will
meet In regular session this evening,
Charles Roth, of Maple street, waa
arrested by Patrolman Qulnnan last
evening for disorderly conduct. He was
fined 12 by Magistrate Storr and re
leased, The funeral of Mrs. John Hahn will
take place this afternoon at 2 p. m.
William Sunday and ''John Fink
killed a black snake 6 feet 3 Inches In
length, near Scranton yesterday.
Councilman Churles Graf and Rev.
E.f J. SchmldJ, delegates to the Atlan
tic district convention ot tho Evangeli
cal church, at Albany, are expected
Joseph Scholl, of Buffalo, is visiting
friends on this side.
Commodore P. Slack, of 1615 Penn
avenue, was given a hearing on three
charges, viz., assault and battery, de
sertion, and threats before Alderman
Lentes yesterday. His wife, Lizzie,
was the prosecutor, and Slack was hold
for court In $200 on each charge. B. F.
Jaynequallfied as bondomau.
SILAS LEACH, a former well-known
business man of this city, died last
night at the home of his brother, G. W.
Leach, in Wilkes-Barre, after a three
weeks' illness. Mr. Leach was about 65
yeats of age. For many years he was
secretary of the Dickson Manufacturing
company, during the presidency, of O.
L. Dickson. He served also as deputy
treasurer under County Treasurer J. B.
Von Bergen. He afterwards was secre
tary and treasurer of the Benners
Manufacturing company, of New York,
and later was secretary of the West
PIttston Engine and Machine company.
During tho past few years ho had le
tired from business. He is survived by
his brothers, G. W. and . Oliver, of
Wilkes-Barre, and I. M. Leach, of Mer
ced, California, The funeral arrange
ments will be' announced later.
PATRICK COLEMAN, a highly es
teemed young man, died at the home
of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Michael
Coleman, of Hickory street, last even
ing, after a few weeks illness. Several
weeks ago he was confined to his home
with a severe cold, but after two
weeks recovered sufficiently to be out
of doors. He then suffered a relapse
which developed Into pleurisy and from
which he could not rally. His death
coming just as tho members of his fam
ily were anticipating his .speedy recov
ery, is a great shock and they have the
sympathy of the entire community In
their sad beieavement. His kind, jo
vial disposition endeaied him to a large
circle of friends, who now deeply re
gret his early demise. Besides his par
ents the following sisters und brothers
survive him: Nellie, Mame, Michael
and Francis. Funeral announcement
A meeting of tho school board was
held last night, with Mr. Miller the
only absei.-tee. M. H. Cobtello, the
present member who was re-elected,
and the new member, P. J. Murray,
presented their certificates of election
and oaths of office. Tiie committees
all reported the work entrusted to
them during tho past year had been
completed. It was reported that the
tax duplicate for the years 1808-99 had
been settled In full by Mr. Correll. The
Memorlul Day collection, taken at the
different schools netted $27.91. Super
intendent Bovard's report showed an
enrollment for the month of 2,L'25, with
an average attendance of 82 per cent.
He Informed the board that more strin
gent measures must be adopted to com
pel the attendance of children between
the ages of 9 and 14 years, as the law
directs. In the course of his remarks,
he left some parting thoughts for the
consideration of the board upon several
subjects of vital interest and dwelt
upon the demoralizing effects such
things had upon the schools. The
speciul matters ho referred to were
bringing politics and religion Into the
school affairs, accepting campaign
funds from teachers nnd superinten
dents, exacting a price from appli
cants for positions, and not keeping
promises made to applicants for posi
tions us teachers or superintendents.
The advice elicited no response from
tho members, and nt Its closo Mr,
Flannelly moved It he filed. Miscel
laneous bills amounting to $70 wero ap
proved, and the janitors' pay for tho
month of May was approved. Presi
dent Irwin and Secretary Haggerty
wero unanimously re-elected for the
ensuing year. Tho secretary's salary
was fixed at $300 per year, The board
will meet at No, 1 building on Wednes
day morning at 9 o'clock, for the pur
pose of visiting the various schools In
The council met In regular session
laBt evening, with all members present.
A contract wus entered Into with the
Dunmoro F.lectrlo Light company for
the lighting of the borough streets for
Jlye years, from June 1, as per terms
specified In contract presented at last
meeting. An ordinance changing the
names of certain borough streets
passed second reading, A committee,
consisting of Messrs. Brogan, Cooney
and McAllister, was appointed to con
fer wth the tchool board and county
commissioners with reference to the
Let Us Be
IN ANY AMOUNTS PROil
$10.00 to $500
ON HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, PIANOS, HORSES, CARRIAGES, ETC
Advances also made on Storage Warehouse Receipts.
The property remains undisturbed in- your possession.
We do not remove it.
You may have tho use of both the money and tho
Loans made for any period from 1 to 12 months.
Loans may be paid in weekly or in monthly installments
as best suits the borrower's convenience.
There are times when A DOLLAR is WORTH TEN,
when you could make ten with one.
IF YOU OWE f HE
GROCER, BUTCHER, FURNITURE MAN, MILK NAN, LANDLORD,
D CT0R OR IF YOU OWE ANY BILLS
Come to us, we will advance you the money to pay them.
You can return it to us as suits your convenience.
If you borrow from friends you will be under lasting
obligations to them If you borrow from this Company you
will be entirely independent.
It costs you nothing to make application.
Full information regarding our new method of making this class of loans
will be given freely.
We give you the privilege of paying or discounting tho loan at any time.
You pay for the use of the money only for the time you keep It. ,
We make a $10.00 loan Just us promptly and as cheerfully as we make ft
We give In plain figures the exact cost of the loan.
Our terms arc the fairest nnd easiest and our rates the lowest.
Our offices are centrally located and are commodious. Private offices for
' If you cannot call in person, please write or telephone us, and we will send
a representative to you who will give you full information regarding our
Loans made anywhere within 25 miles of Scranton. Same low rate. Same
promptness. Same privacy.
CAUL., 'PHONE, WRITE
Scranton Loan Guaranty Company
No. 207 Wyoming Ave., Scranton,
New 'Phone. No. 2826.
Hours 8 a. m. till 6 p. m. Saturdays, till 9 p.
I This Elegant
Made of clear white maple,
strong and durable
We onlv have a limited number, and you'll have to come
early to get one. They sell regularly from $2.5o to $3.oo.
Scranton Carpet & Furniture Co., t
Registered. 406 Lackawanna Avenue.
.1. 4, 4. 4, 4. 4. 3. 4. 4. 4. 4.
Meet Me at the
making of-a map of the horough. Bur
gess Burschell reported $300 poke
court fines collected during May. Mis.
cellaneous bills amounting to 1.8--.-.
were ordered paid. St.eet commissi
ors' time sheet amounted to $695, po
Hce department, $370, and the fire de
Miss Jennie Bonear, teacher at No 27
school, has been obliged to g ve up her
school work for the present because of
ill health. Miss Mnry Greely, of tast
Market street, Is substituting for Miss
BMrs.rFrank Phillips and son, Thomas,
of Sanderson avenue, will leave today
for a two weeks' stay ut Boston.
The King's Daughters of tho Green
Ridge Presbyterian church met at the
home of the president. Mrs. J. E. Itoss,
of Sanderson avenue, last evening. An
interesting feature ot the meeting was
the reading of Mrs. Boss' report of tho
state convention, held In Philadelphia
last month, to which she was a dele
gate. Harry Von Storch aijd Frank Mead,
of East Market street, spent yesterday
fishing at Manchester's pond.
Rev. A. F. Chaffee, of Carbondale, a
former pastor of Asbury Methodist
Episcopal church, was in Green Ridge
yesterday, attending the funeral of the
late Mrs. Sarah Peck,
A special committee, consisting of Jo
seph Fldlan, J, M. Atherton and Al.
Fowler, met last evening to moke final
arrangements for an entertainment and
smoker to be glvn the members ot
Modern Woodmen of America, Filday
evening In Masonic hall, Dickson ave
Will Publish Legislative Record.
lly Eclusle Wire (row The Associated Press.
Harrisburg, Juno 2. Bids for the publl.
cation of the Legislative Record for the
noxt four years wero opened at noon to
day In the senate chumber by Speaker
Marshall und Senate Piesldent Pro Tern
W itcufeu U OB T7
I a.liFii RMimn.fliiiHiHAT.bl.ta '
About Your Debts
Porch Chair j
varnished, and Is large, heavy,
20 Pounds of
There is little to fear
from the manipulations
of the Sugar Trust in
view of such an offering
as the above.
There's a saving
THE JOYCE STORES
Scott. K. J. Stackpole, of Harrisburg', se.
cured the conduct at his bid of S2tf be
low the maximum pi Ice of $10 per page,
Clarence M. Busch, of Philadelphia, was
the lowest bidder for furnishing wrap
pers, and wab awarded the contract.l He
bid S5 9-1G below the maximum prldo of
$10 per set.
Supreme Court Convenes.
in- Kulnshe Wire from Tho A&socUtctl Pre.
Hairlsburg, June 2. Tho Supreme court
convened here today to hear arguments
In cases from Adams, Dauphin and Ful
ton counties. At the opening of the court
ibis morning, p) attorney were ad
mitted. Tho court wilt Hand down a,
number ot opinions when It adjourns
gbjjfrijff, ,H"-,f Cu
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