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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-WuiiSDAY, JUNE 19 1902.
Going to a Wedding?
If BO, WO BtlRRCSt tllllt VOU Cilll Ulicl CX-
fttninc our handsome collection of
Most suitable for u wedding present,
nun uin.L- r Mit nnniw undoubt
edly tlic llnest ever seen In Scranlon, iind
prices uic surprisingly low.
Jacobs & Fasold,
200 Washington Avenue.
"They Draw Well."
Morris' Magnet Cigars
The best value for r. cents.
Try omi nnd you will smoko no
All tho lending brands nf .je.
cigars nt Jl.T.'i per box, or fi for ".,c.
Tlic largest variety of Pipes nnd
Tobaccos In town.
E. C. MORRIS,
The Clgnr Man
A 325 Washington Avenue.
In and About
D., Xi. and W. Pay Says.
The employes of nil the collieries In the
I.uzerne district will lie pit Id tomorrow.
Those In the Lackawanna valley will bo
mid on Saturday.
Tim annual recitals of tho pupils of ,T.
T. WntMus's vocal studio will be held at
College bull this evening and Tlmisday
'evening, Juno "0.
lScglnniiig tonight, evangelistic meetings
v III lie held In a Gospel lent nt the old
Jirivlmr park. The meetings will begin at
7J"i each evening.
Scalded by Boiling Water,
nninalnn Phillips, the 7-year-old daugh
ter of .lames riillllps, or ''lg Mrect, over
turned a pan of boiling water yesterday
morning and was badly scalded.
Spilled Hot Tea.
Thomas Kane, a fi-year-old boy living on
Anthony .street, whs painfully scalded
about the face and blinds on Tuesibiy by
hot lea which lie spilled over himself.
Carl Faelten to Play.
In St. lame's parish bouse Monday
evening at 8 o clock, a pianoforte recital
will be given by Carl Kaellen, of Boston,
under the auspices of the Scranton Con-i-crvatury
The condition of Robert Oslbaus, son of
Robert Ostiums, became so serious yes
terday that It was necessary to perform
an operation In save his life. The opera
lion was performed by Drs. Fulton and
Larceny of Furniture.
.Inhii and Sura Nomllk.i, of Greenwood,
were yesterday committed to the county
jail by Aliierman Ituddy, in default of
J.V0 ball ciicb, on a charge of larceny pre
ferred by Mrs. Frank Sylvester, who lic
enses them of stealing furniture belong
ing to her.
Little Child Burned.
A imi'-yiMi'-iiltl child of Mr. and Mrs.
James l.udlani, nf 110 Madison avenue,
was badly burnt d about tholborty ami
lower limbs yesterday morning. Its
clothes were set on lire by a spark from
a match which Its mother had lit. It will
' Chartered in New Jersey.
The Scranton Condensed Milk company;
capital, SXiO.ono, was chartered at Tren
ton. N. J , yesterday, lo manufacture
condensed milk nnd other dairy pro
ducts The Incorporators are Horace S.
Gould, K, K. McLaren, John I. Hillings
all of Jersey City.
Visitors from Lancaster.
City Clerk K. a. Smetz, Clerk or tho
Street Department John A. I.lnobach and
Councllmeu A. If, Kshelmuu. D. II. Mil
ler, S. M. Skecn nnd A. D. Allcs, of I,mi
caster. with In this city yesterday, In
spooling Hie plant of the Kconomy Light
llcat nnd l'ower company. They wero
1ho guests of several AVIIkos-Burro pro
moters, who nro endeavoring to secure a
franchise for a similar company In I.im
rnstcr. Trio of Fresh Burglars.
Joseph rilger, who keeps a grocery
store at tho corner of Ash and Rlchter
hired, nnd who lives overhead, was
awakened yesterday morning by someone
trying to break Into tho store. Ho looked
out tho window nnd saw threo men Irv
ing to effect nn entrance. Ilo asked them
What they weio doing (mil they told him
'to mind his own business or they'd shoot
Ills head off. Ilo yelled lor his wife tu
bring his revolver, whereat the burglars
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The Twentieth of This Season Will
Be Given Tomorrow Evening.
The Conservatory will give Its fifty
first recltnl the twentieth of this sen
son In St. Luke's pnrlnhv house tomor
row evening under the direction of J.
Alfred Pennington. The following Is
Muv Power. Herbert Clarke, .ltnlph
Goldsmith, Owlllym James, Frank
l.iiubaeh, Cora Marvel, Ftarcnco
Nichols, Iiomiilnc spruits.
Mnuurka In G major Grlmnldl
Mabel Prcschel, Scrnnton
Bertha Christmas. Providence
Harry Kngel, Scrnnton
Kdwurd Tobln, Scranton
Selection from Faelten Fundamental
May Wntson, Oreen nidge
By the Spring. Opus 100 Cltirlltt
The Brownies Revel, Opus 16 Ortli
Howard Beard, Scranton
Adee Levy, Scrnnton
Florence Florey, Hyde Park
Frances McCormlck, Hyde Park-
Cradle Song, C major Becbtcr
Lavender a Blue, G major, Opus M,
Ihnlly Wilcox, Scrnnton
Spinning Song, Opus 14, No. I,
Ksthcr Beaumont, Hyde Park
Verna Bisbing, Scranton
Sara Chandler. Scrnnton
May Deine, Scrnnton
Murgnrct Lnubacli, Scranlon
Selcctlen from Fundamental Rentier.
(To be played In any of tho
II f teen major keys by playeis of
' ( nnd 7 years.)
Ensemble C'lnss Four Pianos
Mary Bisbing, Frieda limine, Maud
Morse, Peter Nnher, Martha Rich
mond, Grace Underwood, Emily Wil
cox, Margaret Zerbe.
A Walk In the Fields Sartorlo
"Go Ahead." Opus 2:!." Sartorlo
William Chandler, Scranton
Sura Walker, Scranlon
Mnrlo Wulter, Scranton
Tho Mill. Opus S8 Webb
Mlllieent Moore, Scranton
Tho Bird's Nest Schmoll
Margaret Chnppell, Providence
The Coquette Durand
August Hoffman, Petersburg
William McKce, Scranton
La Pete mux Champs Duccllo
Helen Hopc'well, Scrnnton
Gavotte Mlgnnnne in A mlnor.Goldncr
Adnllne Evuns, Old Forge
Laura do Oruchy. Hyde Park '
Lydla Hosklns, Taylor
Edna Levnn, Moosic
The Silver Nymph, Mazurka, Opus
104 , Helns
Esther Heavers, Marsbwood
Evening Chimes Lange
Gilssie Brandt, Green Ridge
Presto Agitato, from Song Without
AVortK No. 21 Mendelssohn
Miss Emma Kckhnrdt, Pittston
Viilo in A flat, Opus K9. No. 1.. Chopin
Mazurka in B flat major.... Von Wllm
Genevieve Khrgnod, Dunmorc
Ruth Tingley, Senintnn
Etbel Watklns, llydt- Park
Ethel Young. Clark's Summit
Hiingarliin Gipsy Rondo (Four
Miss Grace Gerlock, Soranton
Kammenol Ostrow Rubinstein
Miss Emma Bone. Dunmore
Caprice Espagnol (By Rcnuest)
Enscniblo Class Four Pianos
Miss Browning. Miss Bone, Miss
Conrad, Miss Flower, Miss Hieks.
Miss Krauter, Miss Stone, Miss
PUBLIC MEETING THURSDAY.
It Will Be Held by the City Union
of Christian Endeavor.
Thursday evening, in tho Dunmorc
Prcshyterian church, a public meeting
of the City Union of Christian Endeav
or will be held, beginning at 8 o'clock.
This programme will be observed:
Singing. Anthem Choir
1 n vocation Rev. Rccso
Reading Scrirture Lesson. ..Rev. Gibbous
Address (1.1 minutes) Rev. Moffat
Address (13 minutes) Rev. Fiior
Address (15 minutes). ...Henry L. PeaboJy
Every Endcavorer should ninkc an
effort to attend, and a cordial invitation
Is extended to all kindred organizations
of the city and county.
Given by Pupils of Haydcn Evans
in Guernsey Hall.
A very creditable piano forte iccital
was given last night In Guernsey hall
by the pupils of Hayden Evans, assist
ed by Mrs. Lizzie Hughes-Brundnge, so
prano; Miss Vlu Jones, contralto nnd
Frank Doyle, violinist. Tho latter is a
talented pupil of Miss Nellie Holllster.
Mrs. Brundnge sang Carvan's "The
Better' Lttnd," and Miss Jones sang
"Hope On." These are the selections
the rendition of which won them prizes
lit the recent big eisteddfod. They nlso
sang together Abt's beautiful gong,
"Harp of tho Winds."
Tho playing of the pupils especially
that of the younger ones, revealed Mr,
Evans' thorough abilities us a teacher.
Those who assisted In the programme
were: Lillian nnd Katherlne Burr,
Minnie Herberts, Laura Kgun, Jennie
Eynon, Frances Guyer, Harriet Jack
son, Ivor Price, Arthur Valt and A.
No Opposition to Butler.
D) Kxcliulvc Win- trom The Atoclatl Press.
Media, Pa., Juno41 IS, Congressman
Thomas S. Butler was nominated for tho
fourth time today without opposition In
tlio Seventh Pennsylvania district.
Frank K. Keimc nnd Miss AgncB
Callahan, daughter of P. F. Callahan,
of 415 Vino street, were married yester
day afternoon at 5 o'clock In St. Peter's
cathedral by Hew J. A. O'HIclly In tho
presence of a throng of friends and re
latives. The bridal couple were preceded up
the main nlsle bv tho four members
of the class of '95 of St. Cecelia's
academy, of which the bride was a
member. They were Miss Anna Mny
Barrett, Miss Loretta Clark, Miss Helen
Dutke and Miss Julia Donnelly. The
piquant beauty of the bride was hand
somely set off by the gown of white
point d'Aleneon lace which she wore.
Her bouquet of bride roses was cur
ried by her little nephew, Frank Culln
hun, who was attired In white.
Tho bridesmaid, Miss Helen Boyle,
of Pittston, wore a gown of white chif
fon over white taffeta and carried a
bouquet of Murcchal Nlcl roses. The
groom was attended by Rupert
Thomas. The ushers were: William
J. Hanuway, William Callahan nnd
John Bovle, of Pittston.
After the ceremony an elaborate wed
ding dinner wns served nt the home of
the bride nnd n reception followed.
The couple left nt 11 o'clock for Pitts
burg, where they will spend their
honeymoon nt the home of the groom's
parents. They will also visit Clove
land, O., before their return to this
city. They will be at home In July at
the Duckworth on Linden street.
Mrs. Kcane has been for several
years a vulued employe of the Inter
national Text Book company, having
held a responsible position in the
mechanical, department. She Is pos
sessed of many attainments being an
elocutionist of rare ability and a
musician. Her husband Is a live,
progressive young man employed In the
advertising department of the Inter
national Text Book company.
A pretty wedding took place at the
North Main Avenue Baptist church,
yesterday afternoon when Miss Sadie
Walton, the charming young daughter
of Mr, and Mrs. Walton, of Dickson
avenue, was united In the holy bonds of
matrimony with Nathaniel Holly, of
Court street. The ceremony was per
formed at G.30 by the pastor, Rev.
Albert Hatcher Smith. Tho pulpit of
the church wns beautifully decorated
with palms and nlants. The bridal
party entered the church ns the strains
of a wedding march played by Miss
Elizabeth Owens, pealed forth. Tho
bride was attended by Miss Mary
Buckley nnd bridesmaid Miss Kmma
Silsby maid of honor, while the groom
wns attended by Roy Brlnck.
The bride wns beautifully attired in
a goun of white chiffon, trimmed with
Parisian lace and carried a beautiful
bouquet of roses. Her attendants were
slmllarlly'attlred. Mr. and Mrs. Holly
were recipients of many useful and
After the marriage, the bridal party
was driven to the bride's home, where
a wedding repast was served. The
newly married couple will- tnke tip their
residence In a beautifully furnished
home at 1S00 Hhort avenue.
In Holy Rosary church. North
Scranton, yesterday. Miss Bridget Mc
Cormlck, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Andrew McCormlck, was joined in wed
lock with Edward Farry. of Green
street. The bride was attended by her
sister, Miss Nora McCormlck, while
tho groom was attended by his brother
The bride wore a beautiful gown of
white silk, trimmed with Irish point
lnco and carried a large bouquet or
roses. Miss Alice McCormick. of Clarks
Summit, a cousin of the bride played
the bridal march. A reception was held
at tho bride's homo after the ceremony
at the church.
A large platform for dancing wns
built on the lawn and music was
furnished bv an orchestra.
Mr. and Mrs. Fnrry left on the mid
night train for a ten day wedding tour
to Philadelphia and Atlantic City.
Upon their return they will make their
residence with the bride's parents for
Miss Rose Outlier, of Park Place,
was married to John Meunlng, of Green
Ridge, by Rev. Albert Hatcher Smith,
at the North Main Avenue Baptist
church, at 8 o'clock last evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Meunlng wero recipients
of many nresents from thpii- frinnHu
The newly married couple left on mi
exienuect wedding tour and upon their
return thev will tnltn nn timi,. i-nci,i0
In the Park Place section of the city.
t. rrj ineny wuumilg iook place in
:. Mary's German Catholic church on
mver sireei, yesterday morning, when
John J. Schneider, of Hydn Park, and
Miss Emma Rempe, of South WiiBhlng-
1.011 uveiiuc, were joined in wedlock by
the Hew Frank P. Straub. The hriitn
und her sister. Mamie Renino. wim not
ed as bridesmaid, were charmingly at-
iireu iii hiik lansuowne, wtuio the
111(1 Id 3 of honor. Miss Annln K-nhlnii.
and Miss Emma Reinne. wpi-p cnu'nr,i
In Poislan cloth suits. William Smith,
a mo long mentis or the young couple,
acted us best man.
After the ceremony, a reception was
held at the home of the bride's parents,
where the happy couple wero warmly
congratulated by a host of frinmi. m..
and Mrs. Schneider will commence
housekeeping ut 608 Eynon street.
Henry Ludwig und Miss Mary
Reldentmoh, both well known and
popular residents of South Scranton,
wero joined In marriage ut St. Mary's
church yesterday, The ceremony took
pluce ut 2 o'clock, Hew Frank p,
A reception was nftenvards held at
tho home of the bilde, 325 Fig street.
William Gelger, of the central city,
and MIb Anna Smith, of Ninth street,
were united In inarrlugo at St. John's
Shoe (or Women,
German Catholic church at 8 o'clbck
yestcrdny morning by Hew Frederick
A, Flicker. The church wns prettily
decorated for thp event.
The bridesmaids were Frances Fas-
old, a niece of the groom, and Tllllo
Smith, a sister of the bride. Tho
groomsmen were August Smith, a
brother of tho bride, and dus Gelger, a
brother of the groom,
Tho bride wore a cream silk dress,
draped with silk mull and carried a
white prayer book. The' bridesmaids
carried pink roses. Following the wed
ding and reception, a wedding dinner
was served, after which Mr. and Mrs,
Gelger left for New York. Upon their
return they will reside In a newly fur
nished homo at 312 South Ninth street
A very simple, but pretty wedding oc
curred at the Washburn street Prcsby
terlun church yesterday morning at
11.30 o'clock, when Dr. .Robert Burns
McKcngo and Miss Mary Ella Williams,
both of North Main avenue, were hup
plly united by the pastor, Hew J. P.
Moffat, D. D.
The wedding marches were played by
Miss Margaret Glbbs on the piano, with
violin accompaniment by George Wat
ers. The couple were unattended, the
only other participants being tho ush
ers, John Hlcketts, of Wllkes-Barre;
John It. Edwards, AI. Turner and Dr.
W. Tlowlnnd Davles, of this city.
Following the wedding ceremony, a
breakfast was served at the home of
the bride's mother, Mrs. Margaret M.
Williams, and Dr. and Mrs. McKcnge
left on an afternoon train for the
South. Upon their return they will be
gin housekeeping at the corner of
North Maln.avenue and Schlagcr boule
The wedding of Charles W. Newcomb,
of 1412 Fordham street, and Miss Grace
Hlnman was solemnized at 8 o'clock
last evening nt the home of the bride's
mother, Mrs. H. C. Hlnman, 424 Tenth
street, in the presence of many friends
The nuptial knot was tied by the Rev.
A. W. Cooper, of Montrose, a former
pastor of the Hampton street Methodist
Episcopal church. The couple were at
tended by two little (lower girls, Nellie
Relchard and Mary Lord, cousins of the
bride, and J. C. Hlnman, a brother of
the bride presided at the piano.
The ceremony was performed In the
front parlor, which was decorated with
potted plants und flags. The bride
wore a becoming gown of navy blue
cloth, trimmed with cream silk and ap
plique bands. The reception and wed
ding supper followed and Mr. and Mrs.
Newcomb left at 1.15 for Elmlra, Buf
falo, Niagara Falls and Canada, and
will be at homo to their friends utter
July 1 at 424 Tenth street.
Among the out-of-town guests pres
ent were: Mr. and Mrs. William
Ayres and children, of Falls; Mr. and
Mrs. John Shemrock and child, of Falls;
Mr. and Mrs. William McAllister nnd
children, of West Pittston; Mr. and
Mrs. W. II. Courtrlght, Mrs. Jennie
Evans and son, William C. Courtrlght
and Miss Theta Adams, of Wyoming;
Mr. and Mrs. George H, Bingham, of
Dunmore; Mrs. Stephen Gummoe, of AI
denville; Mrs. Clorinda Wilinarth, of
Aldenvillo; Miss Lela. Mlekens, of
Springfield; Rev, and Mrs. A. W. Coop
er, of Montrose: Miss 'Tessle Snover, of
Elmlra; Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Hinkley,
and Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Newcomb, of
Fred Richl, of 1016 Jackson street, a
carpenter In the D., L. & W. shops,
and Miss Ruth Fritz, of 1020 Jackson
street, were united In marriage last
evening at the homo of the bride's
mother, Mrs. Margaret Fritz. The cere
mony was performed by Rev. Bobllin,
pastor of the German Methodist Epis
The bride was given away by her
brother, George Fritz, of New York.
Two little nieces of the bride, Esther
Fritz and Cora Smith, acted as flower
girls, and the wedding marches were
played by Miss Augusta Fritz, also a
niece of the bride. The house was dec
orated with laurels and palms, and the
ceremony wns witnessed by a large
number of relatives and friends.
A reception and supper wns held at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ferdinand
Schmidt, a few doors nway, where the
festivities were continued until mid
night, when Mr. nnd Mrs. Rlehl left on
a wedding trip. On their return they
will reside on Jackson street.
James Flnnerty, of Sixteenth street,
and Miss Eleanor McCarthy, of Wash
burn street, wore married at 7.30 o'clock
yesterday morning at St. Patrick's
Catholic church by Rev. J. J. Dunn, In
the presence of a number of friends und
They wero attended by Miss Anna
McCarthy, a sister of the bride, and
Timothy McCarthy. The bride wore a
gown of mousscllnc do solo over white
silk und carried bridal roses. Her sis
ter was attired In Persian lawn,
trimmed with lace.
They were received by many rela
tives and friends nt.the home of tho
bride after tho ceremony, and later left
for New York and Philadelphia. They
will reside In West Scranton.
William Jones, of Olyphant, nnd Miss
Clara Sherman, of niakely, wero mar
ried at noon yesterday at the parson
age of the Jackson street Baptist
church, by the Rev. Thomas de Gruchy,
Tin? couple were unattended, 'the
bride being attired In white organdie,
trimmed with Parisian luce, and satin
ribbon, und wore a hat to match.
Shortly afterwards they left for .Phila
delphia and Atluntlc City und will re
side ut Bluke'y,
Martin Neulon, of Prospect avenue,
and Miss Mary Kelly, of Eynon street,
were united In marriage at 11 o'clock
yesterduy morning ut Holy Cross
church by Rev. John O'Donnell, They
A reception and dinner was after
wards tendered them at the home of the
bride's parents. After a brief wedding
trip, they will begin house keeping In
Signed by Recorder,
Recorder Council yesterduy signed ' the
following resolutions: Providing for h
diunls at corner of Green Rldgu street
and North Main avenue, and ut the cor.
nor of Citsick avenue nnd Oak .slreoti
directing Barber Asphalt compnny to re
pair certain portions of pave on Jcffcrsoh
avenue; directing the city engineer to
preparo estimates of the cost of opening
Hemlock street from Pittston nvemie to
tho extension of Cedar avenue, nnd of
building n retaining wnll on tho easterly
sldo of Fnlrvlcw nvcniiei providing for
tho placing of eleven telephones In vnr
Ions lire houses; directing the city engi
neer to enforco ordinance providing for
the placing of wheel guards and n certain
type of fender on all street cars! provid
ing for the offering of a rewnrd for In
formation lending to tho apprehension of
the murderers of Mnry Qulnn, Ordi
nances providing for the purchase of hoso
and for the construction of a retaining
wall on Third street wero also signed.
THEY IGNORE PARTIES.
Agreement Signed by the Soven
Candidates for the Position of
Tho seven candidates for the two posi
tions of mine Inspector to be filled at
the fall election are confronted with a
question ub to how they are to get their
names on the official ballot.
The Garner act providing for the
election Instead of appointment of more
Inspectors, falls to specifically prescribe
how the candidates shull proc?cd to
have tholr names placed on the bullot.
There aro only two clauses In the act
referring to nomination and election.
They read as follows:
Sec. S. Candidates for the office of mine
Inspector shall lllo with the county com
missioners a certtllllcntc from tho mine
examining board, ns above set forth, bc
foro their names shall be allowed to go
upon the ballot as provided by the county
commissioners for the general election;
nnd the name of no person shall be placed
upon tho official ballot except such as has
Hied the certlticato as herein required;
and no persons shull be qualified to act as
such mine inspector unless such certifi
cate has been previously Hied with the
county commissioners of his county.
Sec. 10. The nomination and election of
said Inspectors shall bo under tljo general
election laws of this commonwealth.
P. J. Moore, of Carbondale; James M.
Thomas, of North Scranton; Llewellyn
N. Evans, of West Scranton; David
Williams, of West Scranton; H. W.
Evans, of Rendham; W. R. Evans, of
West Scrnnton und E. C. Davis, of
Durycn, the seven men who success
fully passed the examination, met, yes
terday afternoon, in the Scranton house
with Attorney James E. Vv'ntkins to de
cide on what steps should be taken to
get their names on the ballot.
Mr. Watklns advised them that it was
only necessary for 'them to register with
the county commissioners, and that
when they had done this, It would be
the duty of the county commissioners
to place their names on the ballot. Some
were of the opinion that a party nom
ination or nomination by papers was
necessary but these deferred to Mr,
Watklns' opinion and all agreed to con
tent themselves with registering with
tho county commissioners as provided
in section 8, of the Garner act. An
agreement to this effect was signed and
sealed before a notary public.
If nothing occurs to change this
course of proceedings the names of the
seven candidates will appear In a col
umn by themselves under the caption,
"For the ofllce of mine Inspector. Vote
The county is entitled to four inspec
tors. The present Inspectors, Edward
Roderick and H. O. Prythcrch hold
over until their appointive terms expire,
four years hence. The districts which
the four inspectors will be assigned to
will be fixed by the chief of the bureau
of mines, as provided by the act.
ALBIN HORN'S PUPILS.
Programme They Will Render in
Guernsey Hall Tomorrow Night.
The piano pupils of the Albln Korn
Studio of Music und Languages will
give a recital tomorrow evening in
Guernsey Concert hall. They will be as
sisted by Mrs. O. Gallcnkemp, contral
to, and Miss M. Zeldler, mezzo soprano.
This programme will bo rendered:
Fantaslo on "Ncchody Hrycin no
Wcczcrnycl (Song of Ukranc;,
Monastery Bells : Wcly
Scarf Danco Chnmlnudo
Polka, Sweet Sixteen Anschuotz
The Jonquil Maid Rathbuu
Miss Marguerlto Zcidlcr.
Allclulia des Olseaux Michcnz
Elfin Danco Rathburr
Sonata No. 1, Allegro, Andunte, Rondo,
French Child's Song Bohr
Old French Song Waddlngton
Two American Songs (Arr.) Rlckaby
Black Forest Clock Hclns
A Leaf from tho Spray Auguste Mey
Waltz, Opus 31, No. 1 ,Chopln
Second Mazurka Godnid
Polka Noble. Josefty
Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Chase Entertain
at the Jermyn.
Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Chase gave a
post-nuptial reception at the Jermyn
last night. Many of tho city's most
prominent residents wero among those
who called to extend their good wishes
and give a welcome to Mrs. Chase to
her new home.
The reception took plueo In tho par
lors on the second floor. Refreshments
were served In tho breakfast room,
Mr. and Mrs. Chuso will muko their
homo for tho summer at the old Chuso
homestead In Benton. At the close of
the summer season they will take a
residence In the city,
Song Recital Tonight,
J, T, Watklns will this evening present
some of is pupils In it song recltalT to
which the public is Invited. A fine pro
gramme has been prepared und u feast
of song Is In storu for thoso who will
attend, as some of the city's best singers
will bo beaul. A I'eatui'o that will bo at
tractive Is tho "Mikado" numbers, given
In costume. The Recital chotus, number
ing over 100 voices, will be usslsted by a
few members from tho' Catholic. Choral
club, tho combination making a very
LADIES CAN WEAR SHOES
ono tire imaller after mine Allcn'a I'oot-Kjse., a
povvtlcr to be ehaltu Into the thoc. It uulea
tight or new bliocs feci cany; ehca instant ie
lief to corns and bunions. It's the Rrealcit comfort
dlstovciy ol Hit) aso , Cures and prevents tnollcu
fret, blUlcrs, callous and tore knots. Allen'
l''oot'i:ac U i certain iuiu lor tufating. liot, uclt
iutr feet. At all druzuWtj and lioe btorcj, 23c
Don't aicrpt any substitute. Trial pailaje liti:t;
by Dull. Addrca Allen & OhibtcaU, LeLcy, N.y.
MONEY TO LOAN
How and Where to Get It
You Pay Too Much
for your loan It you fall to got It on OUR NEW itHHATti PLAN. Surf
ly It Is worth your while to savo from $5 to $30.50 on a loan, accord
lug to Its size.
Money to Loan
on Household Furniture
In Any Amounts from $10 to $300,
You should come here:
Because, this company does NOT
tell you that you, MUST WAIT a day
or two for the loan. Only an hour or
two's notice necessary here.
Because our rates aro the lowest.
Because we gunrantco that there will
be NO PUBLICITY.
Because your friends need not know.
Scranton Loan Guaranty Co.,
No. 207 Wyoming Avenue.
Near Cor. Spruce St. Scranton Pa. New 'Phone, a8a6.
Hours: 8 to 9 p. m.; Saturdays till 10.
44 - H"H"4 -
HON. ANDREW E. LEE, t
Governor of South Dakota, who signed tlic Osteopathic bill (n that State, said:
"Osteopathic bills have been passotl In several other States, nnd from a euro-
fill Investigation of the claims of the system I bnlleo its practitioners are en- it
titled to the protection of our laws." For Osteopathic treatment In Dunmore, '
go to the Green Ridge Sanitarium, 1300 N. Washington avenue. Dr. Iferbt. I. -f
Kill-man, Superintendent. , 4-
Of Matchless Beauty
and Guaranteed Quality
At Large Reductions
From Our Every-Day
The mere weaving nf silk threads Into n fabric means but little, for
some silk weaves aro practically worthless, because they nro lacking In
rni.illly, style, right dye and all other chtunctcrisllcs necessary to insure
perfect satisfaction to the wearer.
The Silks Offered Below Are Guaranteed
to persons ovary essential necessary to Insure perfect satisfaction, and
us there Is not a yard of the" many pieces embraced In this wonderful
value sale that is older than the present season, the opportunity presented
to ladles who appreciate nil the linn points that givn character and qual
ity is therefore unique, nnd Its importance cannot be overestimated.
Price Beductions, Like the Silks
They Refer to, Are Fully Guaranteed by Us
Dest-iiptlous are impossible here. Wo may say, however, that In every
Instance the assortment is ample, nnd in tho higher grades the designs are
Guaranteed Black Taffeta Silks v, '
1!) Inches wide, worth 59c, sale price
13 inches wide, worth (,9c
"1 Inches wide, worth Kic.
-i Inches wide,
"7 Inches wide,
Black Silks Made in France
-I Inches wide, worth $1.-5, sale prleo
"I Inches wide, worth jl.M), sain prleo
-t inches wide, worth $1.7.1. sale prleo
"is Inches wide, worth J!.".",, sale prleo '
Sii Inches wide, worth $l.."i0, salo prleo
IS Inches wide and n new arrival
This positively will not crack, and is tho kind that
Other Guaranteed Black Silks
21-inch Pcau de Soie, worth $1.00, salo price
"2-lnrh Pcau de Solo, worth $1.1!.", salo price
24-Inch Pcau do Sole, worth $1.39, salo price
Ul-lneh Peau de Bygne, worth 85c, salo price
22-lnch Peau de Hygne, worth $1.25, salo price
23-Inch Peau de Bygne, worth Jl.IW, sale price
Specially Selected Patterns, Silk and Satin Foulards
24 inches wide, worth fi9e salo prleo
21 inches wide, worth 85c. sale prleo
24 Inches wide, worth $1.00, salo prleo ....I
21 inches wide, worth $1.25. salo prleo
This snle mav Induce vou to tnke
your future wnnt, as well as your
JJ buying time here.
J5 The Dress Goods Department Is in Touch with the Silks
C5 ileve Is ono of the largest, It not tho largest, assortment of now things
5g In Black and Colored Dress Goods shown lit Scranton. All the. leading
J" stylos and Ideas in Etamlnes, Voielles. Batistes, Mistrals, Tissues, Crepe
3C do Chenes nnd the llko 'for light weight costumes.
H Cheviots. Serges. Poplins, Melrose, Princess Cloth, Canndenses, Thibet
5ff Cloths and others for tailored suits. And the prices nro all In your favor
Jj und less than the usual. '
I ricConnell & Co.
m The Satisfactory Store. 400-402 Lackawanna Ave.
HON. L.. M: SHAW
Governor of Town, who signed tho Osteopathic bill In that State, said: "I have
beard a great deal about Osteopathy and talked with a great many who havn
taken Osteopathic treatment, und 1 am fully convinced that It Is a rational
system of healing. Dr. Ilorbt. I Purman Is Scranton's Osteopathic specialist
In Chronic and Lingering Diseases. 9 to 12 a. m.. 004 Linden street. 1 to 9 p.
m Oreen Ridge Sanitarium, 1330 N. Washington avenue.
Minister or Bohemian Beer
The stimulating effect is so mild, the re
freshing sleep which follows their use, just
before retiring, fortifies one for the duties of
the morrow. Munster and Bohemian are
pre-eminently the family lagers.
A Case of
2 Doien Pints
& &LES DEPMmEriTt
V216 Lackawanna AvcScRAMToriV
.4. H0N, JOHN
Governor of Illinois, who signed llio mil
Mild: "Tho Stuto Medical liouM bus uecn lighting tlio Osteopaths long enough. .
There- Is 110 doubt in my mind that Osteopathy will leach nnd cure many
chronic troubles that mcdlciuo would huvo llttlo or no effect on. This is tostl-,
tied to by men and, women In the highest walks of 1 1 to and from all over 4,
the. Suite of Illinois." Dr. Heibt. I. l-'urmun. Osteopalhlc Specialist In Chron. i
lu Discuses, 1530 N. Washington avenue, or Wl l.ludeu stieet (Curler Ilulldlng.) J
Because wo extend tho time of pay
meut If you want more time.
Because our New' Rebate Plan saves
you a large part of tho cost.
Because many people let us pay off
the loans of other companies so as to
save the difference In rates.
Because our system Is so simple that
a child can understand It.
f4 - : - M - M - 44 - f - f - H - l4 !!
TTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT T T T ? f T T4
'will stand alone'
a sneclal trin to tho store. Consider
present need; this is "money-saving"
A light lunch at bed tlma
becomes almost a feast by
the Introduction of
legalizing Osteopathy In this State, x
- t i- 't'4 'i- 't'
I '" A
7 V' '
ytL f t -a- '."H1 jy