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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1902.
ST, THOMAS COLLEGE,
Conducted by the
Preparatory department for
Diplomas honored by the
university of the State, and by
the Board of Regents' of New
Studies will he resumed on
Monday, Sept. 8, 1902.
For particulars call or address
I F. ANDREW. F. S. C.
Y "They Draw Well."
Morris' Magnet Cigars
Y Thf best "nliio for r. cents. '
v Try ono and you will smoka no
X All the Hiding brands of r.c.
y clgnrs nt $1.73 per bo:c, or fi for !5c.
) The largest variety ot Pipes and
a Tobaccos In town.
C. MORRIS. 0
X The Cigar Man 0
a 325 Washington Avenue. Y
In and kboul
The Ladles' Aid society of the Ash
.street Methodist Kplrcopal church will
linld u festival tonight.
Contracts for 'Phones.
Director of Public Safely V. L. Wnrra
vur yesterday awarded contract for ten
new )(illcc box telephones nnd one pair
or triinlc linos to the Coiiallilatcil Tcle
l.honc companies of Pennsylvania.
Broke Swank's Door.
Caleb Thomas and John Small, of Onk
fonl court, were each held In SsnO ball
ly Alderman At. J. Ruddy last night on
the charge of hi caking In the door of
Stephen Swank's house Sunday and as
saulting him. '
Night Blooming Cereus.
A night blooming cereus, with thirty
petals, opened last evening at the resi
dence of Harney Slncum. on Sloeum
street. It was greatly admired by many
neighbors who were called Into enjoy its
beauty of appearance and fragrance.
Injured in a Runaway.
John Woodhousc, of Ash street, had his
leg badly sprained, and his son-in-law,
C. 1.. Jeffries, sustained a seveie scalp
wound by being thrown from their car
riage in a collision with a runaway on
one of the Lake Scranton roads .Monday.
Accused of Perjury.
Lena Solkoskie, of Keyser avenue, was
held in VM) hall yesterday by Magistrate.
John T. Howe, on the cliarge of perjury
preferred by Adam Kosososko. who dc
:1a red that she uwore before magistrate
Millar, August IS, that ho had insulted
Funeral of Patrick Farrcr.
The funeral of Patrick I'arrer w3
held Monday morning from his late home,
MO Broadway. A high mass of requiem
was celebrated at Holy Cross church. St.
Paul's Pioneer corps, of which deceased
was a member, marched In u body. Tim
pall-bearers weto selected from the no
ddy. Burned at tho Avondale.
Simon Richards, of Shlckshlnny, im em
ploye at the Avnndiilo colliery of tho Del
aware, Lackawanna and Western com
pany, was badly burned about the hands
nnd body yesterday afternoon, Willie
lighting a lire In the mine. He was re
moved to the Moses Taylor hospital. Ills
burns, thought painful, will not provu
Remains Were Identified.
Tho man who was killed lulu Monday
night by a Delaware and I liaison train
near the Dodgetown crossing, was yes
terday Identified by fi lends as Michael
Kost, of a 1:1 Kind street, A wife nnd
family in Poland survive him. Ills fu
neral will lie held thl.i morulas. Ser
vices will be conducted In North Sernuton
and Interment made at Mlnookn.
' Work in Connoll Park.
Director of Puhllo Works John E.
riocho yesterday transferred the gang of
ronvlct workmen who luivo been em
ployed nu tin: Nay Aug park repairs, to
Council park in South Sci anion. They
Were employed yesterday In guiding tho
terrace and tilling In the northerly cor
lieiJof the park. Today they will be put
to work In thii walltn. Contractor John
A.U.eo has loaned a steam drill, which
will ,)0 "d In tho work.
f'fje, Picture Frames for 15c.
The frames nre of nn artistic, design
In ;pllt. There are one thousand of
them. Tho Halo will lust two days only,
Thursday and Friday, Sept, (tit and
Ilth, Schiiever's Studio, 110 Wyoming
avenue, will 'up the sceno of this sen
Scranton Business College: We
wuijjshui, oieuojjfupuBr. wire it
" " "
. , ...
VHIFT TIT l.J 1
.w.w o iwu uuub uuempioyea.
Day and evening sessions reopen
DELAWARE AND HUDSON COM
PANY STARTS THE MARVINE.
More Thnn the Expected Number of
Men Report for Work and Opera
tions Proceed Without Any Moles
tation from the Strikers local
Superintendents Meet In Confer
ence at the Ofnco of the Templo
Iron Company, the "Round Tablo"
of the Coal World.
Another colliery, tho Mnrvlno ot the
Delaware and Hudson company, was
Htnrted up yesterday. According to
Superintendent f. O. Hose, the start
wns made with u force of ninety men,
nearly all of them former employes at
The Alanine is situated In the north
ern part of the city, skirting Muln ave
nue, Just before It enters Dickson City.
It was announced In the papers that
preparations were being made to start
the Marvlne and that the start would
likely be attempted yesterday. Not
withstanding this, there were less than
half a hundred striken) about the place
when the men were assembling to go
to work, anil not even the semblance
of an effort was made to molest tho
Tho company counted on starling
with about sixty or seventy men. It
wiih agreeably surprised to nnd that a
number of its old employes, who hud
served no notice of an Intention to re
turn to work, came around with their
dinner palls and took their old places.
One hundred ears ot coal were hoisted.
The company expects to double the out
This makes two collieries and three
washeties the Delaware and Hudson
company has In operation.
OPERATIONS AT ULISS
The Hllss colliery or the Delaware,
Lackawanna and Western company, at
Nantlcoke, which started up Monday,
continued to work, yesterday, without
Inciting any bother. Chief Adamson
and a squad ot Ills ollicers were on
hand during the morning to quell any
possible disturbance, but found nothing
to engage their attention.
A conference of coal superintendents
was held yesterday at the olllce of the
Temple Iron company in the Board of
Trade building. There were present E.
E. Loomls, general manager of the
Delaware, Lackawanna nnd Western
coal department: "W. A. May, general
manager of the Erie coal department:
S. B. Wariiner, superintendent 'Of the
Lehigh Valley Coal company; AV. J.
Richards, superintendent of the Lehigh
and Wllkes-Iiarre Coal company, and
S. B. Thorne, general manager of the
Temple Iron company. These men
compose the executive committee of
tho board of directors of tho Temple
Iron company, which Is the "round
table" of all the coal companies. Presi
dent Baor, of the Heading, is president
of the company and all the other coal
road presidents are directors. The coal
presidents meet in New York to trans
act the executive end of the coal busi
ness, and the local superintendents
meet here to discuss the administrative
end. What was done at the meeting
was not disclosed further than that the
situation was carefully discussed and an
informal report prepared for presenta
tion to the executive end of tho "round
table." General Manager Loomls, of
the Delaware, Lackawanna and West
em company, afterwards had a confer
ence with Superintendent Phillips, As
sistant Superintendent Tobey and the
district superintendents of the Dela
ware, Lackawanna and Western com
pany. NOT A FAILURE.
As yet the city of Scranton has not
experienced a single business failure as
a result of the strike. In fact, accord
ing to W. II. Logan, general manager
of Dun's agency,' and Secretary O. S.
Scamans, of the board ot trade, tliere
has not been a business failure of any
kind, attributable to any cause, since
the strike began, The fear Is expressed
on all skies, however, that If the strike
continues much longer the grocorynicn
in tho suburbs and possibly some store
keepers In the central city will be in
danger of financial collapse.
The National washery of the North
American Coal company resumed yes
terday, after being Idle Labor Day.
Manager Sharkey stated Inst evening
that he laid off five men because of
an overplus of help.
Twenty additional men were yester
day put to work at the Oxford. -Manager
Crawford reports that the output
Is now exceeding the 100-ton mark, and
that If he had a few more experienced
runners he could get out 700 tons a
day. The running of cars Is a difficult
and dangerous occupation, requiring
fearless and active young men. Old
men can do the work, but not with
anything approaching the success that
lively youths can do It,
The force of successful runners, he
says, Is being gi udually augmented,
and when It readies proper proportions,
the mine will be In shape to turn out
Its full capacity.
Owing to the scarcity of work con
sequent upon the htiike, the Delaware,
Lackawanna and Western repair shops
started on a nine-hour shift yesterday.
Tho fact that the cars were, for the
most part. Idle, Impelled the company
to give Its rolling stock a general over
hauling. The overhauling process has
now been completed and from this
time on until the strike ends, a short
age or work In the repair department
can be looked Tor.
CALLED THEM SCABS.
Thomas Breniutn, of Mooslo street,
was arraigned before Alderman Kas-
BUCK & WHITflORE, Proprietors
Students in great demand. Watch
this space. A different letter every day,
A Telegram -
WILLIAMSFORT. PA.. March 10. Ifina
are also in need of a thoroughly
you can recommend one,
WTT.r.TATWOTMI'Iim cm Til-.. ,.
.i.uuiaiautmu BlilfllJJ UU,
Tuesday, September 2nd,
Instructor in Voice Culture nnd Singing, Harmony, Counterpoint nnd
Musical Composition, Class or Private Instruction,
PREPARATORY CLASSES. For children, who intend Inter to
study tho piano, or any other musical instrument.
The instruction will so equip the pupil with a knowledge of tho
principals of MUSIC, that rapid advancement will be tho reault when
PIANO study is undertaken.
TUITION: $10 per year, payable $5 on registering and $5 Jan
uary 1st, 1003.
The first class begins Monday, September 8th, 10013.
LESSON HOUR: 4 p. m. to 0 p. m.
SATURDAY MORNING SINGING SCHOOL. For, chlldron, 7 to
14 years of age. ' Begins September 13th.
TUITION: 85 per year,, payable on registering. Registration
days for this school nre Saturday, Septembor 0th nnd Wednesday,
N. B. Tho instruction will be given by Mr. Wooler personally.
SIGHT SINGING CLASS FOR ADULTS Begins Monday even
ing, Sept. 15. Tuition 310 per year.
Forty lessons, one per week, constitutes n full year's course. The
first class begins Monday, Sept. 8th, 1002.
Studio opens Wednesday Sept. 3rd, when pupils may register.
STUDIO 217 Carter Building, (Second Floor), 604 Linden
' Street, Scranton Pa.
son yesterday on the charge of abus
ing his neighbor, Patrick Burke, be
cause the latter Is working nt a col
liery. Ilurke declared that both llren
lian and tho lntter's wife have repeat
edly abused him and his family, by
calling them "scabs," and other un
On Labor Da abuse reached
such a pitch tluu wore out the
warrant for Brennan's arrest. Tho
latter declared that ho was Intoxicated
at the time. Alderman Knsson sus
pended scntonce with the proviso that
nt a repetition of the offence Brcnnan
would go to Jail for thirty days. At
torney Joseph O'Brien represented
Burke at the hearing, and Attorney C.
C. Donovan appeared for Brcnnan.
John Hendley and Patrick Ahern
wore arraigned before Magistrate Howe
In police court yesterday afternoon and
fined $10 each and held In $300 ball, on
the charges of trespassing on the prop
erty of the Delaware, Laekawanna and
Western Kullroad company and inter
fering with men going to work. They
were arrested early yesterday morning
by Special Officer McDonnell and Pa
The two men had accosted a pair of
non-union workers at the Bcllcviie
washery. nnd the latter claimed that
they were not only abused and threat
ened, but forced to produce and show
what money they had In their pockets.
Attorney John J. Murphy appeared for
the two defendants, and Attorney
Daniel Reese for the company. .An
appeal was taken from Magistrate
HIS SILVER JUBILEE.
Rev. T. J. Donahue Celebrates His
Rev. T. J. Donahue, pastor of St. Vin
cent's Roman Catholic church at Plym
outh, celebrated the twenty-fifth anni
versary of his ordination to the priest
hood on Sunday.
The solemn high mass which ho cele
brated In commemoration of the event
was attended by Rt. Rev. Bishop Ho
ban, and many priests of the diocese.
A sermon appropriate to the occasion
was delivered by Rev. T. J. Comerford,
of Arehbald, and Bishop Hoban spoke
a few felicitous words.
The congregation presented Father
Donahue with a check for $500 and a
valuable ostensoiium. Many other
presents wet'e received from personal
Father Donahue was born In New
York, May 6, 1S3!, and at an early ago
moved to Dushore, Sullivan county. He
was educated at St. Vincent's college,
Westmoreland county, Pa and St.
Bonaventurc seminary. Allegheny, N.
Y. Ho was ordained by tho late Bishop
O'Hara, at St. Peter's cathedral, and
served as assistant priest at tho Ca
thedral for a year, after which ho
wnt to Wllkes-Barro for a short time,
before becoming pastor at Plymouth,
HAVE FAITH IN SCRANTON.
New Industries Coming, Despite the
Ono new industry of considerable pro
portions has recently established itself
In this city, and by the time tho board
of trade has Its first post-vacation
meeting, September 15, Secretary Sea
mnns Is fully confident of being able to
report the securing of another pf very
The character of the latter Is not as
yet made public. The one already es
tablished is the Scranton Yarn Finish
ing company, capital $50,000. It Is
backed principally by Scranton men.
The business of this company Is new
to this region. It Is to mercerize cot
ton yarns, giving them a silken finish
and making the cloth Into which they
are woven extremely durable.
The company's plant Is located In the
building on Prescott nveiiue formerly
used by the Nay Aug Lumber com
pany, William Aienzlos, formerly ot
Morgan & Menzles, who has Invented
nn Improved mercerizing machine, Is
manager of the new company.
MUST DROP THEIR LAURELS.
Our Carbondale Pets Won Only Half
The few withered laurels which adorn
the brows of the Carbondale Pets as a
result of Sunday's game, when they
barely defeated an amateur team from
this city, have been ruthlessly torn
from "Our Owney" et al, by Manager
Wirth, of the Scranton seml-profes-slonnls,
The latter says that the Pets needn't
throw any more bouquets at them
selves, as the nine they defeated was
not tho regular local team, A few of.
the berantqn players were In the game,
but the complete team was a different
aggregation from the men who defeated
the Carboudallans'so decisively recent
ly, Manager AVIrth's team was not
organized to play Sunday hall, but la
ready to meet the Pets on nny other
day ot the week for any amount,
. WYOMING SEMINARY.
Special work: Character-building and
preparation for college and business.
Certificate received by colleges. Co
educational. Ample attention given to
the ornamental branches. Superior
dormitories, ttienco hall, chapel, din
Ing room, gymnasium and athletlo
field. A finely equipped preparatory
school. $300 a year; term opens Sept.
17. For cataloguo, address L. L.
Spraguc, D. D., president.
15c. for a 75c. Picture Framer"
Yes, that's right. At Schrjever's,
Thursday and Friday only,
BREACH OP PROMISE SUIT
Miss Sophia Alkus Sues Jacob Yerko
to Recover 85,000 Damages Two
Actions for Divorce.
Miss Sophia Alkus and Jacob Yerko
were to have been married on July 1
last, but Yerko refused to keep the
promise he made on April 18, when
Miss Alkus said she would wed him,
nnd yesterday he was made the defend
ant in a breach of promise suit. Dam
ages In the sum of $5,000 arc asked.
Miss Alkus Is represented by Attor
ney James E. Watklns, and In her dec
laration filed yesterday she declares
that when Yerko did not wed her on
July 1, ns he had agreed to, she sev
eral times asked him to majjc good his
promise, but he refused to do so. The
last time lie refused was on August 117.
She thereupon decided to bring suit
Two New Divorce Cases.
Thomas J. Rowlands, of West Scran
ton, is In a fair way to be familiar with
divorce court proceedings. Last May
he secured a divorce. Yesterday his
second wife, or presumed wife, Insti
tuted proceedings to secure a divorce
According to the llbellant In the pro
ceedings instituted yesterday, Mrs.
Catherine A. Rowlands, she married the
respondent November D, lS'JO. Febru
ary IS, 1S9S, she left him and went to
live ( with friends In Olyphant, AVhen
she married him, she avers, she thought
ho was n. "single" man, but at the time
she left him, she discovered, so she al
leges, that ho had not been divorced
from his first wife. In support of this
allegation she quotes, the court records,
which show that Thomas J. Rowlands
secured a divorce from Kllzabcth P.
Rowlands in the local courts last May.
James J. O'Malley Is tho llbollant's at
torney. Attorney James E, Watklns yester
day applied for a divorce for Ernest
White, of the Pyne, who alleges that
his wife, Honiiettn, has been unfaith
ful to her marriage vows at divers
times with various persons. They were
married May 23, 1901, by Rev. James
Walker, at the Pyne. Ho parted com
pany with her June 15, last.
Another Flood Case. '
Another suit growing -out of the
March floods was instituted yesterday
by Attorney A. A. Chase. The plaintiff
Is Mrs. Mary O'Doiinell, of South
Scranton flats, and the defendants, as
In the other cases, are the Wilkrs
Barre and Scranton Railway company,
the Central Railroad of New Jersey
and the Scranton Steel company. She
nsks for $2,000 damages.
The defendants, it is alleged, are
liable for the overflow which caused
the damage in question, by reason ot
having narrowed the channel of the
river below the flats."
COURT HOUSE NEWS NOTES.
Walter Connor, charged with assault
nnd battery 011 Mrs. William Smith yes
terday entered bail in tho sum of $. .
J. W. Smith, collector or taxes of North
Abington township, yesterday filed ills
bond with Clerk of the Courts Daniels.
It Is In the sum of $l,G0O nnd has L. U,
Colvln and W. C, Smith for sureties.
Michael Rogers and Annie Rogers, tho
man and woman who wero arrested on
Capouso avenue, Green Ridge, Monday
night for unlawful relations, yesterday
entered ball, the man In tho sum of Jsdo,
nnd tho woman $.W. Joseph Helium be
camo their bondsman.
MOSCOW BOY KILLED.
Chester Sayre Jumps from One Train
Directly in Front of Another.
Chester, the 18-year-old son of John
F. Sayre, of Moscow, was fatally In
jured on the Delaware. Lackawanna.
and Western road near the Moscow
station at 7 o'clock last evening.
He Jumped aboard the engine of nn
east bound train, to speak to ono of
the trainmen, nnd Just a little south
of the station alighted directly In front
of a west bound engine.
He was struck and thrown under a
car of the train from which Im bnd
Jumped. Ills left leg was cut oft above
me Knee nun no sustained a severe
Injury to the head.
Doctors Wilson and L'Amoreaux la
bored zealously to save his life, but
their efforts proved unavailing. Ho
died at 7 o'clock.
AGED MAN DROPS DEAD.
Succumbs to Heart Disease While
Milking n Goat,
Patrick Philbln, aged S3 years, a well
known peddler of South Scranton,
dropped dead early last evening ut his
home, 1302 Cedar avenue, while engaged
in milking a goat, Heart disease is at
tributed to be tile cause of death.
Ho Is survived by his wife and two
sons, John and Patrick Plillbln.
LETTERS FROM THE PEOPLE.
Under this heading short loiters of In.
terest will bo published when nccoin.
panlcd, for publication, by the wiitcr'a
nunic. The Tribune does not assume re
sponsibility for opinions here expressed.
Jonas Long's Sons Won,
Editor of Tho Tribune.
Sir; Tho haso ball game played on tho
Ash street grounds between the so-called
invlnclblca from Mullcy's and Jonas
Long's did not result hi a victory for
Mullcy's, as erroneously stated in yes
terday's papers. But instead was won
by Jonas Long's Sons. Scoro, 9 to 7.
A. D. Sullivan, Manager.
Frank Major, Captain.
BUILDING OPERATIONS ARE
Plans for Very Few Residences Wore
Presented to Superintendent of tho
Bureau of Building Inspection
Brown During the Month of Au
gustThe Total Amount of the
Building Permits Wns Largely
Made of Buildings of n Public
Building penults wero issued by Su
perintendent ot Building Inspection F.
L. Brown for property estimated to bo
worth over $170,000 during August.
While this valuation Is In excess of
that uf Inst month, nnd of the other
summer mouths, It Is far below the
standard of other years. Tho baneful
influence of the strike on all building
operations continues to make Itself felt.
A number of permits wero Issued last
month for largo Jobs, but there has
been a very limited request for permits
for residences. Two permits were is
sued to the board of control for the
now No. S and No. 11 schools. The
former is assessed at $21,840, and the
latter nt $26,3S5. A permit was also
Issued tho board for the addition to
No, S3 school. The annex is valued at
In spite of the fact that mining oper
ations are not. very brisk at present the
North End Coal company secured a
permit, allowing them to construct a
breaker on Leggott street. It is as
sessed at $10,000. Tho Scranton Pump
Manufacturing company took out per
mits for over $17,000 worth of new
machine and pattern storage shops, and
a foundry to replace the Mcylcrt street
plant, which was destroyed by fire last
J. B. Poore, of the Pooro Steam Pump
company, secured a permit for the con
struction of new machine shops as
sessed at $6,710 on Albright avenue.
Another large permit Issued was to the
Laekawanna and Wyoming Valley
Rapid Transit company for a passen
ger station to be built on Mnttcs street.
Its value Is placed at $16,000.
The congregation of the Plttston
Avenue Methodist Episcopal church
obtained a permit for a $5,000 new
church, nnd tho Delaware, Lackawanna
and Western Railroad company took
out permits for n nev ash pocket val
ued at $1,000, and a $7,000 washery to
replace the one destroyed by Are in
Bellevue. The Glpbo store was given
an $S,000 permit for the new front ot
Its building on Wyoming avenue, nnd
the Allls Chalmers company was grant
ed a permit for an addition to their
foundry, assessed at $3,914. The fol
lowing permits were granted:
Mrs. Ellen Anderson, of Keyser ave
nue; A. R. Whltmorc, of Wheeler nvo
nue; Lackawanna Dairy company; John
T. Stambury, of Blair avenue; Scranton
Pump company; John McLaughlin, of
James street; Thcaplillo Dlckot, of Pros
pect avenue; Scranton Fire Blick com
pany, of Nay Aug avenue; M. J. Fahey,
of Lafayette street; J. Maroncy, of
Washburn street; Mrs. Margaret Schil
ler, of Cedar avenue; Delaware, Lacka
wanna and Western Railroad company;
board of control; John J. Morris, of AVI1
llams street: Scranton Steam Pump com
pany; N. Surovltz, of Point avenue; Allis
Chalmers company; John Miller, of Pltts
ton avenue; J. W. Murray, of Crown avo
nuo; P. D. Clancy, of Monscy avenue;
Mary Lloyd, of Thompson street; J. J.
Loftus, of Gibson street; N. L. Water
man, of Jnmcs street; Mary Woylcr, of
Weston place; T. S. Athorton. of North
Main avenue; Torrcy estate, of Brick ave
nue; Spruks Brothers; Charles Klrst, ot
Cedar avenue; Keyser Valley Land com
pany, ot Jackson street: Globo Ware
house; M. J. Kearney, of Franklin ave
nue; P. J. Homin, of Mulberry street;
M. Brown, or Deacon street; St. Paul's
Methodist Episcopal church, of Cedar
avenue; Plttston Avenuo Methodist Epis
copal church; Mrs. M. Flynn, of North
Main avenue; board of control; T. J. Fos
ter, of Madison avenue; Thomas Evans,
of Wayne avenue; board of control; Morel
Brothers; Delaware, Lackawanna and
Western Railroad company; Mrs. Chris
tian Nlcodemus, of Fig street; Fred
Rutlo, of Price street: J. B. Peck, ot
Price street; T. It. Dermc, ot Monroo
avenue; Grady & Bowie, of Adams ave
nue; J. Rodham & Son, of Arehbald road;
E, D. Wilson, of Washburn street; N. A.
llulbcrt, of Phelps street, Jas. A. Evans,
of Bromley avenue; James Woolkors, of
Alder street; F. J. Johnson, of Rebecca
nvenue; John Sclionk, of Klin street; J.
B. Poore, of Albright avenue; Josepli
Speieher, of Harrison avenue; James
Ilanuock, ot Cedar avenuo; Ellen Sheri
dan, of Stanton street; P. Dtirkin, ot Dur
kin street; Charles Flint, of Wlnlleld avo
flold avenue; Scranton Steam Pump com
pany; M. C. Ansley, of Scranton street;
Chniies Mlscli, of Paul avenuo; J, It.
Thomas, of Edna avenuo; Charles Mar
tin, of Grovo street; L. Anrner, of Grand
View avenuo; North End Coal company;
C. II. Coustautliie, of Parker street; Hen
ry C, Sames, ot Cedar avenue; Sugar
Sturgp, of Providence rond: F. II. Poole,
of llydo Park avenuo; Albert Foy, pf
Stono avenue; James Casey, of Mary
street; M, AVargo, of Clearvlow avenue;
F. AV, Scluib, ot AVIIlow street; M. K.
Snger, of Capouso avenuo.
STRUCK BY D., L. & W. TRAIN.
William Fitzpatrlck Dies of Injuries
at Mose3 Taylor Haspltnl.
William Fitzpatrlck, of Railroad
avenue, died yesterday afternoon ut tho
Moses Taylor hospital of Injuries re
ceived at 10 o'clock In the morning when
ho wns struck by a Lackawanna train
Both of his arms and his neck wero
broken nud he was badly injured about
tho body. Ho was 40 years of ago, and
a plasterer by trade, A wife and family
survlvo him, Coroner J. F. Saltry waa
notified of the death.
The funeral will take place 'tomorrow
afternoon at 1! o'clock front Holy Cross
church, Bellevue. Interment will bo
miido In tho Cathedral cmietery,
DANCE AT MUSIC HALL.
Festivities After Wedding of Miss
Solomon and Samuel Harowitz.
Music, hall wiih last night the scene
of a danco which followed tho mariiaso
of Miss Bertha Solomon, of Third
strcot, to Samuel Harowitz, of 211 Fifth
street, Thu ceremony was performed
at 0,30 o'clock at tho Hickory Street
synagogue by Rev. Greenberger,
The luido was attended by Miss Bet
tlo Solomon, Miss Anna Harowitz and
Miss Bettlo Abrahams. The best man
was Jacob Harowitz and other grooms
men wero Harry AVeisbcrgcr, Henry
Abrahams and Harry Solomon. Law
rence's band furnished music ut tho
15c. Buys a 75c. Picture Frame,
At Schrlever'B Special Frame Sale.
Nov Is tho tlmo to buy your Lamps, while our stock la completo.
We have just opened up our (all lino of Lamps. Novor was our assort
ment larger, style more oxqulsl to or quality belter. Prices rango from
90 Cents to $29.00
Buys a Beautiful Lamp, with a Brass Bottom, Decorated
$3.00 Vase and Globo, best central draft burner, complete
Geo. V. Millar & Co.
Walk In and
fl A Handkerchief Sale
H Ought to Interest You
More particularly as tho values aro exceptional and have
never before been duplicated in this city.
2,000 Dozen Handkerchiefs
Go on salo this week. They includo everything that goes by
that name, from tho common school variety for children, to the
daintiest works of art that are prized by women of taste and
Only a Few Sample Values
Are quoted here, so that if you do not find what you want in
reading this advertisement, you surely will find it on the Hand
kerchief Bargain Counter.
Ladles' Handkerchiefs, In plain and double hemstitched borders, em
broidered borders, colored borders, etc. Regular 3 for 25c. qunl- Cp
lty, at (each) vV
Largo size Linen Handkerchiefs for men's and boys' wear. Surpris
ing quality at tho price, which is good for this week only. er
All Linen Embroidered nnd Hemstitched Handkerchiefs for ladles. A
fine, sheer make that has been exceedingly popular at 12MjC. each. "Sr
This week only. 3 for ''
AVo'vo sold a great many fine Linen Handkerchiefs, with embroidered
nnd Hemstitched edges this season nt 3 for GOe. This week wo')Ir
will sell the same Handkerchief ut (each) l,Y2r
Regular 2.'c. All Linen Hand kerchiefs for ladles nnd gentle- 4 cn
men. Hemstitched edges nnd vo ry lino quality. Snlo piico (each) xOt
Ladles' Fancy Embroidered Handkerchiefs, of cxqiilsito quality. AVIth
or without colored borders. An exceptionally good 25c. quality, l 7,
Sale price WW
All Linen Handkerchiefs, embroidered edge, hemstitch nnd embroid
ered, in fancy nnd square lace trim styles. In a scoro of different "b
ways. A 35c. Handkerchief reduced to JbOKt
Plain. Hemstitched Handkerchiefs In heavy or sheer linen; all ic
wldths, of hemstitched borders. Special valuo price 6uC
1 McConnell & Co.,
$5 The Satisfactory Store.
SI 400402 Lackawanna Avenue.
Early Fall Display of
For beauty and excellent wearing qualities, the goods produced
by tho inhabitants of the Orient
The Oriental weaver works carefully and uses materials of honest-3
value. Bright, cheerful colors,
sign are a characteristic feature of their work. Uo two rugs are
alike in point of design. Some are deflnito in their lines, while
others are made more beautiful by their seeming lack of regularity.
Exceedingly low prices prevail on this line of goods this sum
mer. Those acquainted with the value of the genuine Oriental Rug
will be surprised at the reasonable prices we aro able to quote on
Dagltestons, Yomuths, Anatolians, Carabaghs, Mossouls, Shirvans,
Homcdons, Bokharas and Antiquo Hall Stripes.
Early Fall Exhibit now being made on the Fourth Floor,
TAKE THE ELEVATOR.
129 Wyoming Avenue.
QUIET HOME WEDDING.
Marriage of Florence Seward and
Simon R. Ward.
A quiet home wedding took place yes
terday noon at the residence of Samuel
Seward, of 1019 Rldgo Row, when ills
daughter, Miss Florence m. Seward,
wasg married to Simon R. AVard, for
merly nf this city, and recently ot
The ceremony was performed by Rev.
E. 11. Singer, assistant pastor of tho
Elm Park Methodist Episcopal church,
both biido and groom being unattended.
Tito bride looked pretty and winsome in
a gown of blue silk, covered with bluo
etamliic, and trimmed with Bourbon
lace. A wedding luncheon followed the
services, at wlilch only inuiiedluto rela
tives wero present. '
Mr, and Mrs. AVard left tho city on
tho 2.33 o'clock Delaware, Laekawanna
and Western railroad train on their
bridal tour, They will reside in
Charleston, S. C, where Mr. AVard is
134 Wyoming Ave.
are far superior to all others, jd
woven into patterns of beautiful de- "
Tho Tribune will guaranteo to print
your paper book quicker than any oth-
er printing house in tho olty.
manager of a largo retail store, He
was formerly In the employ of the
Globe store. Mrs, AVard is well known
locally and lias numerous friends. Sin
wns for some tlmo connected with tha
technical supply department of the In.
tcrnatlonal Correspondence sehools,
JOHNS.-Jn ScraTiton. Pa Sept. 1, to Mr.
and Mrs. William E. Johns, of South
Muiu avenue, a son.
BKAMI8H.-In Philadelphia, Aug. 31,
190.'. to Mr. and 7Tirs. Richard J. Beam
ish, u ton.
4 till-. '.".fJ-rA