The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, August 27, 1902, Page 3, Image 3
M n- 1 t4'! :'. hm t ' ti THE SCRANTON TitffcUNI-WJL!DiNESJL)A, AUGUST 27, 1902. 1 .' i - ooooooooooooooooo "They Draw Well." Morris' Magnet Cigars Th best vnlito for 5 cents. Try ono and you will smoko no All ' tho Wilhm brands of no. cIkjiis nt t.T nor liox, or fl for 55c. Tho Inrpcst vnrloty of IMpi'S and Tobaccos In town. E. C. MORRIS, ' Tho Cigar, Man A 335 wasningion Avenue. OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO In and About The City jtjtjt At Work on Hemlock Street. HilpelllUcnilent nf tho Uurcau of KiirI nccrlng Joseph Phillips hml u BiiUB of men at woilc ycslcnTny In South Scrunlou In order to uncertain the cost of opening Jlemlock street, between Ccilnr nvciiuo nnd I'lttston avenue. This uctlon wnt tiilien In uccorriancu with a resolution pushed by councils. Festival Tonight. The Cnthollu Youiir Men of Moscow will conduct a festival In Odd Fellows' hall at Moscow tonight. It will tiu for tho bene fit of St. Cathorlnc's church of Moscow. Tho young men In charge of the event have mndo extensive preparations for It and a very enjoyable time Is promised. WEDDING IN GUERNSEY HAIX. Miss Anna Hinerfeld Married to Max Bernstein. Guernsey bull was literally thronged last night with friends and relatives of Miss Anna Hinerfeld, of this city, and Max Hernsieln, of Philadelphia, pres ent to see tho eeicmony which mnUe them husbund and wife. Mrs. Bern stein is the daughter of Samuel Hiner feld, the Penn avenue merchant, and the Ki-ooin Is r. successful business man of the Quaker City. The ceremony was performed nt 7.30 o'clock by Rev. Klsenburgr, of New York. Lawrence's orchestra played the Mendelsohn wedding march as the bridal procession entered the hall. The bride's lathet and the mother of the prooni, accompanied their children. Miss Sadie Hinerfeld, a sister of the bride, was maid of honor, nnd Miss Itose IJctnstcIn, of Philadelphia, and Miss Lena Flnberg, Miss Wolf and Miss Pearl "Wulsner were bridesmaids. Tho groomsmen were Samuel and Benja min ilernsicln, of Philadelphia, und Samuel Flnberg, of this city. The bride was handsomely attired In a white Duchess satin gown, with trimmings of pearl and applique of lace. Her veil was clasped by u dia mond sunburst, presented by tho Cioom. Following the ceremony, a bridal dinner was served in the ban quet hail after which ii reception was held. Mr. and Mrs. Bernstein, who will reside in Philadelphia, left last night for n trip to New York and Buffalo. Among the out of the city guests present were: Mr. and Mrs. B. Fried man, of New York: Mr. and Mrs. Bern stein, Samuel, Rose and Benjamin Bernstein, Mrs. Davidson and Mrs. Knpstcin, of Philadelphia; Michael Bernstein, of Easton; Mr. and Mrs. L. Eppsteln, Mr. and Mrs. J. Eppsteln, Jtlss Crccnrtlne, Miss Rose McCloskey, Miss Julia Mendelsohn, Miss Hlrsho vitz and Miss Lipson, of Wllkes-Barre. LABOR DAY EXCURSION. It Will Be a Most Enjoyable Affair at Lake Lodore, Sept. 1. The Labor Day excursion will be con ducted to Lake Lodore on Monday, Sept. 1. There will be no place at which the day can be more pleasantly spent than at this beautiful lakeside, where thousands of merry excursionists will be entertained In royal style. There will be an excellent dance programme provided In the mammoth pavllilon, and the safe and rapid moving steamer nnd nnptha launches, the large and com modious passenger 'boat together with the fleet of row boats will be In full service. No better spot for fishing In the region. Then there will be one of the most exciting ball games of the Benson for u gold prize. An abundance of delicious refreshments will be sup plied; the merry-go-round, swings, etc., for the children. Trains will leave the D. & H. depot, Sernntrh, at 9.13 and 10.13 a. in. and l.U p. in. Fare from SiTunton, 73 cents, Excursion trains will leave Carbondnle nt 10.00 and 11.03 n. m. and 2 p. m. Reduced, rates from all points between Scran ton and Hones dale. m A Point to Insist On. There are endless numbers of travel ing people who go regularly from New York to Chicago and vice versa several times a month, who have never gone over any other road but the Lake Sllore & Michigan Southern, because this road Is good enough for them. It's good enough for anybody, tho fastest, safest, most convenient and most com fortable road in America. Once you travel over the Lake Shore and you will not want to experiment with any other road. People who know the comforts and discomforts of traveling, and what they have u light to expect, always Insist on their tickets reading by way of the Lake Shore, So should you. Tho Brooks & Sanderson Shoe Co. Are giving twenty-live drooii Trading Stumps with every dollar purchase, until Scut. 1st. Dr. Llndabury, Surgeon, diseases of women a specialty, SID Council building. Hours; 11 a, in. to 4 p, in,; 7 to S.30 p. m, Professor Ruck, Bcranton Business College ' Dear Sir; I wish to thank'you for kindly recommending mo to tho Interna tional Correspondence Schools, whoio I received u hatlsfuctory position which I know camo through your leeommendatton. Again thanking you for tho favor, I am, Yours truly, If. KMOLKNU WILLIAMS. Note. Mrs. Williams cume to us a stranger, but when sho convinced us thut she hud ability wo did what wo could to aid her. Day and evening sessions reopen, Tuesday, September 2nd. DEATH OP THE REV. GENDALL SUCCUMBED AFTER A THREE WEEKS' ILLNESS. End Came at Ills Parsonage In Peck vllle Lnst Evening at 6.30 O'clock. Ho Was Ono of the Boat Known Members of tho Wyoming Confer ence Born In England, Juno 28, 1845, Ho Camo to America in Juno, 1871, Joining tho Wyoming Con ference in 1872. Rev. Francis Oondall, pastor of the Pcckvllle Methodist Episcopal church, died at the parsonage at G.30 o'clock last evening, after a three weeks' Ill ness. Deceased was one of the best known members of tho Wyoming Min isterial conference, and held a number of charges In the Lackawanna and Wyoming valleys. He was born In England, Juno 28, 1S4D, and came to America In June, 1871, joining the Wyoming conference In 1872, and was on active pastor from that time until his death. He held charges at Jermyn, Ashley, Taylor, Pcckvllle, and other places. His wife, three sons and five daugh ters survive him, Richard, Frank, Bert, Anna, Lena, Sadie, Nellie and Ruth. The funeral services will be held Fri day afternoon at 2.30 o'clock at tho Pcckvllle Methodist Episcopal church. Interment will be made In the Pcck vllle cemetery. Friends wishing to view tho remains can do so prior to the ser vice. RULE GRANTED YESTERDAY. In the Case of John Jenkins vs. Rushhrook Coal Company. A rule calling on the pluintlff, John Jenkins, to show cause why a re-argument should not be held In the case of Jenkins vs. The Rushbrook Coal coin pnny was granted by Judge Edwards yesterday. The rule is made returnable Septem ber 13. The petition for the rule and the argument on It were made Monday. Attorneys Price, of this city, and Rlck etts, of Wllkes-Barre, appeared for the defendant company, and Attorney Hannah for Mr. Jenkins. The rule cannot be decided except in open court, on account of the fact that to keep the record accurate the decision of tho court must be handed down In open court. There will be no court sit ting until that date, when the Septem ber term of common pleas will open. The rule satisfies the defendant com pany, but It acts as a stay to prevent Jenkins from Issuing an execution to lecover his judgment for $10,000, which the court awarded him. In case the rule to hold a rehearing is discharged, the ease will be appealed to the Su preme court. WILL BE BURIED IN OXFORD. Remains of the Late Edward J. Trim mer to Be Taken There Today. Services over the remains of the late Edward Trimmer were held at 4.20 o'clock yesterday afternoon at the home of Miss Florence Woodward, on Vine street, where a large number of friends assembled. The service was in charge of Rev. 13. B. Singer, assistant pastor of the Elm Park church, ot which deceased was a member. A mixed qunrtettc rendered a num ber of selections during the service. Representatives of the Odd Fellows and Masonic fraternity were present In large numbers. The remains will be taken to Oxford, N. J., on the train leaving Scranton at 7.50 o'clock this morning, and Interment will be made there today. The following gentlemen will accom pany the remains" Edward Evans and David J. Davis, representing Coeur Do Lion commandery, No. 17; Willis A. Kemmerer and B. Swingle, of Lacka wanna chapter. No. 183; Alfred E. Con nell and Ernest I. Paine, of Peter Will iamson lodge, No. 323, Free and Ac cepted Masons. BORN. RANDOLPII-ln Scranton, Pa., Aug. 2J. line, to Rev. and Mrs. John Randolph, a son. REDUCED RATES TO DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS, AND PU EBLO. Via Pennsylvania Railroad, Account Meeting of the National Associa tion of Letter Carriers. On account of the meeting of the Na tional Association of Letter Carriers, to be held at Denver, Col., September 1 to 6, the Pennsylvania Railroad company will sell excursion tickets to Denver, Colorado Springs or Pueblo, Col., from all stations on Its lines, at rate of single fare for the round trip. Tickets will be sold and good going on August 29 to 31, and will bo good to return until Sep tember 30, Inclusive. Tickets must bo validated for return passage by Joint Agent at any of the above-mentioned points, for which service a fee of 25 cents will be charged. WYOMING SEMINARY. Kingston, Pa. Special work: Character-building and preparation for college and business. Certificate received by colleges. Co educational. Ample attention given to tho ornamental branches. Superior dormitories, rcieiue hull, chapel, din ing room, gymuuHluiu and athletic Hold. A finely equipped preparatory school. $300 a year; term opens Sept. 27. For catalogue, address L. L. Sprague, D, D piesldent, Scranton Business College BUCK & WHITHORE, Proprietors Students in great demand." Watch this space, A different letter every day, Bcl'Illllmi. T.l lUnv 1!t IfKV' A Whole Year's, Instruction in Music for Ten Dollars, Spscial Classes. Mr. Alfred Wooler will open classes nt hla studio for thoso who desire to PREPARE for plnno study. Those dosses for children who intend later to study the piano, or any other musical instrument. The Instruction will so equip the pupil with n knowledge of the principles of MUSIC, that rapid advancement will be the result wlion PIANO study Is undertaken. TUITION 9 10 per year, payable $5 on .registering nnd ?5 Jnn unry 1st, 1003. Forty lessons, ono per week, constitutes a full years course. Tho first clnss begins Monday, Sopt. 8th, 1002. LESSON HOUR 4 p. m. to G p. m. SIGHT SINGING CLASS FOR ADULTS Boglns Monday oven ing, Sept. 15. Tuition 810 per yenr. Philadelphia, Fob. 10th, 189!!. Sty Dear Mr, Wooler. I will be pleased to testify lo your mimical attainments nt any time. T feel Rino that you are In every respect thoroughly nuallllcd to 1111 any responsible position where musical knowledge la rcaulred Sincerely youis, It, A. Ci.AltKB, Mas D ' l'rof. of Music University of I'eiina. Studio opens Wednesday, Sept. 3rd, when pupils may register. STUDIO ai7 Carter Building, (Second Floor), 604 Linden Street, Scranton Pa. Address during August Alfred Wooler, care Wlnola House,Lnke Winoln, Pn. THEY WANTED TO PUT THE WOMAN IN JAIL Mrs. McHnle Says It's All Due to the Fact That Her Husband Works at a Washery. Mrs. Annie Mellale, of Prlceburg, was arrested yesterday and tuken be fore Justice of the Peace Slintnsld, where she was held In ball to answer u charge of perjury and two of surety of the pence. The prosecutor In tho perjury cuse, Is Adama Sovlnskl, and In the surety cases, Mary Ann Lewis nnd John Mcuhol. Mrs. McHale was also fined for alleged violation of a borough ordinance against drunken ness cud profane talk, and In default of the fine and ball was committed to jail. Mrs. McIIule says that her husband is working at the Raymond washery of the New York, Ontario and Western company, and because of that she has suffered all manner of Indignities nt the hands of her neighbors, who, when eveiy form of oppression known to them had been exhausted, turned their nttpntion to putting her in Jail. The charges enumerated above were for the P'irposo of bringing this about. V'hen General Manager Bryden, of the company, heard of the case, he re quested the company's attorneys, J. E. Uurr and Joseph O'Brien, to hnve her hi ought before one of the judges, where he became security for her ap pearance nt court. An appeal was also taken from the summary conviction be fore the magistrate, in the matter of iolation of the borough ordinance. Mis. McHale is of the opinion that It Is not safe for her to live longer in Prlceburg, nnd will move to Archbald, near which her husband works. PARADE MAY BE ABANDONED. Father Mathew Men Affected by the Strike. There is a strong possibility of the annual parade of the Father Muthew men, scheduled for October 10, In West Scranton, being abandoned, on account of the strike. A large percentage of the member ship are mine workers, and If they were 10 travel any distance much ex pense would be incurred, which they cannot afford nt this time. A committee has been named to wait or. Iie. I'. J. MeManus, president of the Diocesan union, to request that ho call a special meeting of the board of government to consider the advisabil ity of calling the parade off. Similar action was taken during the strike of 1000, when the parade was scheduled for llazloton. If the parade Is abandoned, it Is probable that .the local societies in the union will hold celebrcticns In their own halls. REV. BUSTIN TRANSFERRED. Will Take Charge of a New Parish at Jersey Shore. Rev. D. J. llustln, president of the classical department of St. Thomas col lege, has been unsigned to take charge of a new parish just established ut Jersey Shore. Itev. L. McLcughlln, S. J., will be come president of tho department of classic's, and Rev. J. Robling will suc ceed Rev. McLoughlln at the cathe dral. Prof. Mi'Lounby, of Wllkes-Barre, formerly of St. Mary's seminary, Bal timore, JUL, has been added to the faculty cC St. Thomas' college. During Rev. Bustln's administra tion, he endeared himself to the stu dents in r. pronounced manner, nnd his departure wil. be sincerely regretted. ASSISTANT IN SOIL SURVEY. Civil Service Examination Will Be Held on September 30. An examination will be held Septem ber 30, by tho civil service board, for the position nf assistant In sol survey, bureau of soils, department of agrluul tine. Tho 'examination will consist of sub jects In physics and chemistry of soils, classification nnd mapping of soils, French and German, education iiud training, The ago limit Is '-'0 years, and the position Is worth from 5720 to $1,200 per annum, Don't Fall to Hear Swallow. But few men have the happy faculty of being nil entertaining as well as an Instructive bpeaker. Such a man is Ur, Silas C, Swallow, the stuto's chief ex ponent of Prohibition who ns an orator Is gifted as uro but few men, Together with others of national reputation Dr, Swallow will attend the big teinperunco rally at Nay Aug park, Friday, Aug, 2. Don't full to hear him, 1 m Men who like to hear good oratory und who believe In the principles of no Intoxicants for their children will tako their families to Nay Aug park op August 29 und tuko part in tho big temperance rally. Kr, Silas C. Swallow and Lee L, Qrumblue as well as others of national reputation will bo present and address the meeting, 12-day Seashore Excursion via Penn sylvania Railroad. Thursday, August 28. Only $5.00 round trip to Atluntle City, Capo Muy, Sea Isle City, Oceun City, Avulon, An gleseu, Wlldwood. or Holly Beach, va Market street wharf, or to Atluntle City only, via Beluwaro river bridge route. Train leaves Scranton at G.3S u. 111, Stop oft at Philadelphia. ANOTHER BILL OP THE LONG AGO APPEARS It Is a Claim for Four Hundred Dollars and Is Made by Con stable J. C. Moran. Among the bntch of bills which were received yesterday by Controller P. W. Costollo, from the auditing committee which met Monday night, was the claim for some $400 by Constable John C. Moran. The committee refused to give the bill nny consideration, as its members as sert that the claim is now a matter of ancient history, nnd was settled long since. It was contracted several years ago, when E. J. Robinson was city con troller. A number of constables' bills were then held up by the lntter, who regarded them as exorbitant. A compromise was finally arrived at by which the controller signed war rants for amounts which he thought the services rendered were worth, and received from the constables receipts In full. Moran's bill was for about $1,200, for serving papers in the Twelfth ward. His receipt wns received with those of the others, but all these important bits of papers have disappeared, as was announced some time ago, when Con stable Ryan brought action against the city to recover the balance he claimed was due him. Attorney McGlnley, who was then city solicitor, had been In vestigating the matter, the vouchers had been removed from the files, and the whereabouts of the receipts was and remains a mystery. Ryan's claim was Anally allowed, the auditing committee sanctioning It and the controller signing the warrant. Chairman D. W. Vaughan of the audit ing committee yesterday declared that Moran's bill would not, under any cir cumstances, be allowed. "There was some excuse for paying Ryan's bills," lie said, yesterday. "The latter claimed he had signed his re ceipt In full, under protest, but this argument cannot be advanced In the Moran case. The committee has simply refused to consider the bill." MUSICALE AT LAKE ARIEL. Held in Honor of Miss Ella Murbach, of Toledo, O. A grand reception nnd muslcnle was held at the Bi owning cottage, Lake Ailel, on the evening of August 21, In honor of their friend, Miss Ella Mur bach, of Toledo, Ohio. A delightful programme, consisting of piano, vocal and mandolin selections, was rendered by Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Browning, the Misses Clara, Grace, Hazel and Flor ence Browning, Miss Margaret and Warren Acker. Thoso present were: Mr. nnd Mrs. Richard Jones and children, Harry, Hazel and Francis; Miss Edwards, Mrs. William Kelley, Edward Kelley, Edward Connolly, Mrs. George Schla ger, George Schluger, jr., Bertha Ce della and Horace Schlager, Mrs. John Schadt, John Schadt, jr., and Hazel Sohudt, Margaret Acker, Warren Acker, Sirs. Acker nnd daughters. 'Ruth, Elsie and Harriet Acker; Miss Mary Owens and nephew, Horace Owens; Mrs. Frank Robllng, Edward Dinunick, Thomas Owens and Mr. Owens, Misses Libble and Anna Doer sam; Miss S. ( Krlgbaum, Sadie Mattes, Minnie and Katheiine Drcyer, Lizzie Powell, Ella Thomas, Hnttle Price, Gertrude itawson. Emily Ruwson. Alice Breck, I-ydla Wells and Mrs. Breclc. Yesterday's Marriage Licenses. Audiew Kurtz Scranton Aunio Oemkowits Scranton Morris licrnstrtn Philadelphia Anna Hinerfeld Scranton Andrew Matto Dunmoro Jleleu Tomlto Dunmoro Charles II. Coiistlntlno Scranton Stella Muy Wcdcmuii .Scranton NIchnliH Wcllund Scranton Mnmo Mills Scrautnu A. Gordon Hammond Pittstnii Francis T. Brees Wyoming COURT HOUSE NEWS NOTES. James White, collector of taxes of New ton township, yesterday filed his bond with the clerk of tho courts. It Is In tho sum of JU.0CO und has ChurleH Ulesecker and Joseph Ktrsher for bondsmen, Tho will of Hubert Evans, Into of this city, wus admitted to probnto yesterday and letters testumeutury granted to Mrs. Annlo Easterly, In tho estuto of Edward Stock, letters of admlnlhtiutlon were grunted to tho widow, Charlotte Stock. l'liinl; Domimiin.-dd and Finnic Hon tow .ski wero yesterday rolcuscd In $300 bull eueh 'to answer u churgo of surety at court. IMukn I.iiti'iitch, charged with cilmln ally assaulting Annlo Varnot yesterday entered ball boforo Judgo Ncwcnmh In $S00, Guuigo C'hylak became his bonds man. An appeal bus been mailo to tho Su pi emu vault In tho equity cube in which Ambrose 1,, Spencer sued FrcdetlcH Em cry und Thomas it. Hushes. Tho heailng In tho estato of lamm Ev eictt. which wus to havo been hold be foro Judge Voaburif hi orphun's coutt yes. tciduy, was put over until tumoirow morning. Reduced Rates to the West. Commencing September 1st, and dnlly thereafter, until October 3lst, 1002, tho Wisconsin Central railroad will sell Settlers' tickets from Chicago to points In Montana, Idaho, Oregon, Washing ton und British Columbia, at gtcatly reduced rates. For detailed Information Inquire of nearest ticket agent, or ad dress V, H. Allen, D. P. A., 621 Purk building, Pittsburg, P.i or Jumos C. Pond, general passenger ugcut, Mil waukee, la, PRIMARY WAS VERY LIVELY TIMLIN AND HENDRICKS CLAIM THE DELEGATES. Both Say They Hnve Enough of Dele gates to Bo Nominated at Olyphnnt on. Thursday Democratic County Meeting Has Fixed September IB ns the Time for Holding tho Coun ty Committee Primariea on Sep tember 13 Senntorlnl and Legis lative Convention to Be Held. Thcro wns a red hot battle for dele gates at the Democratic primaries In the Fourth legislative district yester day afternoon. The light was, of course, between the Hon. P. 13. Tim lin and T. E. Hendricks, and few pre liminary fights have been more bitter. Jermyn, the homo of both candidates, was the storm center, nnd there tho friends of the candidates fought with stubborn zeal. Last night, Timlin claimed a total of fifty out of sixty-five delegates, and said he would be a certainty nt the Olyphnnt convention Thursdny. Hen dricks made almost similar claims. He says that Carbondale city and town ship and Fell township Is, to n largo extent, solid for him, and that in the other parts of the district he will also make a big showing. In Jermyn borough, Hendricks got the delegates In tho First ward and Timlin In tho Second and Third. Thursday's convention promises to be highly interesting. Senatorial Convention. P. F. Calpln was in consultation with n number of the party leaders last night about the question of culling a convention to nominate a candidate for state senntor. Four years ago the sena torial campaign wns conducted by the county committee and in consequence no senatorial commitee was appointed. Colonel F. J. Fltzslmmons, the county chairman of that year, is all there Is In the way of a committee nnd within a day or so he will Issue a call for him to meet with himself nnd select a day, time and place for the selection of a senatorial candidate. It is probable that the convention will be held on the day the county convention is held. Such an nrrangement will save time and money. The only two candidates seeking the nomination are Common Councilman P. F. Calpln, of the Sixth ward, and Select Councilman J. J. Costello, of tho Third ward. Democratic County Convention. At a meeting of the Democratic county committee, held last night In the St. Charles hotel, it was decided to hold the county primaries on Satur day, September 13, and the convention in Music hall at 10 o'clock Tuesday, September 16. Last night's meeting was called to order by County Chairman T. P. Hoban, who thanked the committeemen for their gallant fight ot last year and the substantial victory they had achieved. In closing, he suggested that Sep tember 9 or 16 would make suitable days for a convention, and Sheriff Schadt made a motion fixing these days for tho primaries nnd convention. It wus passed without opposition. Later It was decided to have the convention In Music hall, if it can be secured for September 16. Hammes' Committee Tonight. Tho Democratic standing committee of the second legislative district will hold a meeting tonight, at which it will select a time and place for holding pri maries and a convention to nominate a candidate for the state legislature. J. F. Hammes is chairman of tho committee and will call it to order to night in the St. Charles hotel at 7.30 o'clock. Common Councilman Fred Phillips, of tho Eleventh ward, Is a candidate for the nomination, nnd Sir. Hammes is also willing to accept the nomination, since organized labor has decided not to put a. ticket in the Held this fall. There are ono or two dark horses that will probably be In tho field before convention day rolls around. ARM BROKEN BY FALL. August Krause Thrown from Wagon and Injured. By a wagon being overturned, Au gust Krause, of Broudway, wus thrown from hU seat yesterday afternoon, and had his arm fractured und neck sprained. He wns driving towards the central city, and In passing by the Dodgetown bridge, one of the wheels struck an obstacle and overturned the wagon, throwing Krause to tho ground. WILL TEST FIRE APPARATUS. Water Tower Will Be Given Trial at Y. M. O. A, .Building. Superintendent H. V. Ferber, of t)io bureau of Arcs, will be In charge of a test of tho water tower, the purchase of which Is being considered by the do rfnrtment of public safety, at 2 o'clock this afternoon, The apparatus will be tested on tho new Young Men's Christian association building, at Washington avenue and Mulberry street, and the city's new fire engine will ulsu be given a test. AN AFTERNOON WEDDING. Ceremony Performed in Alderman Ruddy's Office. A. Gordon Hammond und Miss Fran ces Bress, both of West I'lttston, were united in marriage at 4 o'clock yester day afternoun by Alderman M, J, Ruddy, at his olllcu In the Williams building, Tho lnido was becomingly attired In a white gown, nnd was attended by her sister, Miss Klla Bress. Attorney John M. Corbctt acted us groomsman.' Im mediately after the ceremony, Mr, and Mrs. Hammond left for I'lttston, where they will reside, . S1.50 Glen Onoko, Mnuch Chunk, Switch-back SI, 50. Sunday, Aug. 31st, tho Now Jersey Central will run another popular ex cursion to aieu Onoko, Muuch Chunk, and Switch-buck. Train Jeaves Scran ton nt 7.30 u. in.; muklng all stops to Ashley, Inclusive. Pure from Scranton $1.60; Taylor, IMO; Moosio, $1.35; Avoca, $1.30; I'lttston, $1.25; Wllkes-Barre, $1.00. J, 'S. Swisher, district passenger agent. KXHKKKKX50:KU:UKKttUKJOC I For Baby and 8 the Big Sister K Knitted Shawls and Squares are much in vogue JC M these days, and for a cool evening or a handy wrap, 55 there is nothing on earth that will compare with these for utility, durability, appearance and little cost. Squares and Shawls in Silk, Eis Wool, Shetland Wool, Zephyr Wool in all colors, white, and white with fancy borders. Values unequalled. Have You a Baby in the House? Bring him or her along to our Baby's Outfitting K Department and let us show you how prettily a wee K mite of humanity can look when properly dressed. K Everything that an infant in arms can wear, or a J5 toddling tot looks well in, and the stock is all new. jj Prices Very Hoderate. fMcConnell & Co.. H The Satisfactory Store. ft 400402 Lackawanna Avenue. 50:0KKHKUKK:KSUKKK50SKKKKK Why Should You Worry and Fret MONEY FOR Y00! $ Why Don't You Borrow Honey On Your Household Furniture. Why? Because you can pay us Jirst whenever you know you will have the money to spare. You pay In small easy Instalments, either weekly or monthly. You may have the loan for ono month or for a whole year. The cheapest way to get out of financial trouble is to get a small loan from us. We will tell you at first exactly what a loan for any amount for any length of time will cost. We charge only a mod erate rate for the use of tho money, and you will be surprised to find how very low our charges are. You pay only for the actual time you keep the money. This company does not charge compound interest at nil, nor are there any extra charges of any kind. No publicity, no questions are asked among your friends or neigh bors. No endorsement of papers here. Everything fair nnd square. FROM $10 TO $300 LOANED. For 1 month, 3 months, 6 months, 9 months and 12 months time. To be returned in weekly or monthly instalments as best suits the borrower. Private Rooms for Free Consultation. Hemember that there is no compound interest to pay and that you pay us whenever it is most convenient. Scranton Loan Guaranty Co. 207 Wyoming Avenue. Business Hours: 8 a. m. to 6 p. Saturdays: 8 a. m. to io p, m. TO INSPECT UPPER SYSTEM. City Officials Will Visit Sources of Water Supply. Inspection of tho city water supply will bo resumed tomorrow morning, when tho city olllchtls will ho given a trip to sortie oC the reservoirs which, wero not visited lnst Friday. Tho upper system of the Scranton Gas and Water eonipany will now he Inspected. Tills will Include u tilp to the reservoirs at Chinchilla ami Scott township, and will necessitate tho ab sence of Jteeonler AY. I. Council and tils cabinet from tho city bulldliiR dur ing tho greater portion of tho duy, Mountain Park Excursion, Labor Day, Sept. 1st. For a day of genuine comfort and pleasure, go to beautiful Mountain Park, where you can enjoy the puro mountain air. I.uwrenco's band 'Will furnish music. Tho largest and most (ompleto dancing pavilion, Sport of ull litnds. Trains leave Scranton nt 8.S0 and 11 n. in., and 1 and 4 p. in. Tho 8.30 and 11 a. m. trains will mako ull stops to Parsons, Inclusive. -7 For spcclUe rates und conditions, ap ply to ticket ugents. ColoniaTGfassWete Rich, Brilliant. It looks like cut glass, It Is very reasonable in prlco. , ' Tumblers, 00 cents n dozen; Ice Tea Glasses, $1.20 dozen J-Goblets, 00 cents dozen; Berry Dishes, 25 cents. Fruit Dishes, 40 cents; Wines, B cents; Largo Wntor Pitchers, 45 cents; Cake Stands, 40 cents Geo. V. miliar & Co- 134 Wyoming Avenue. Walk In nnd Look Around. C9 MONEY FOR YOU! m. Squire's Building Near Cor. Spruce. 'A m4 'A U 'A M '4 ' 'A A 3 '4 Mil 5 I Special I t Oxford Sale I If you desire to save money, come in and look at our Oxfords. WC-aje . selling our Men and Wb J men's Oxfords at greatly " reduced prices. ! The Joliuston and Murphy and ''The Stet- son" uxioras at H it $3.50. j LeuJis, Rtiddy, Sj X X Dauies & Miipphy g X 330 Lackawanna Ave. ti X K ttKKtltKKHKKlXRtt 4-f - .an - H I r1J .1 ll i Ll l X K V ti V M -tV' -'i .V - At. .1 .