The Scranton Republican from Scranton, Pennsylvania · Page 7Click to view larger version
July 26, 1920

The Scranton Republican from Scranton, Pennsylvania · Page 7

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The Scranton Republican i
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Scranton, Pennsylvania
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Monday, July 26, 1920
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"I SOCIAL NOTESFASHION MOTESHOiyiE HELPS Society Notes OXiu Ruth ' Oliver, of Electric treet, will entertain at tea this afternoon in compliment to Miss MaybellV Church, of Falls Church. Va. The ruecta will be the - Misses Agnes James, Margaret Shield. Ruth Hart - sock, Alice Hancock, Esther Frasar. Bernlco Frlibee. Mabel EhrhardV Wil - - m Obnstead. of Klnreton. Elinor Van Dyke, of Moosic; Evanjeline. Fowler, of Carbondale; Marion ' fnd, Evelyn Htndrickscn. j'tt ' fco o o 1 .. ' L: " Mrs. George Tetter of Philadelphia.1 formerly of this, city, was the' guest of; honor recent. y When Miss Marion Hcndrlekson entertained Informally at her home on Sanderson avenue. , o - o 0 ; . " the Starlight club members leave today for ar house party at Lake Sheridan. The guests - will be Misses Mae Del mar, Jean Langan, Mary Klein, Margaret Delmar. Mary Flynn, Lena Conners, Mary Walsh, - ' Jean Flynn,' Mary Fairy, and Loretta Schieber. Mrs. William Grambo will be the (haperone. .' V - .' - OOO. Miss Lilian Kehrii, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kehrii. of 1401 North Washington avenue, and John Wcich - .''Iderfor were married Friday afternoon at ( o'clock by. the Rev. John C. Mattes in the Grace Lutheran church. Miss Ruth Kehrii and Andrew Kehrii. brother and sister of the lirido, were the attendants. ' o o o ' Mr. and Mrs. Walter Schlager. of Pine street, have ut - ta ente:i.. . house party at their cottages, in As - bury Park. Their guests included Mr. and Mrs. John T. Sloane, of New Haven, Conn., Miss Helen Schlager, of Cleveland, O.. Mrs. J. D. Stocker, Miss Eleanor Stocker and Mrs. W. J. Biker, of Jermyn. Mr. and Mrs. Sloane and ;Mlss Schlager. will spend Q the next few weeks camping in Virginia. .. ooo .' Mi's Agnes McGinnis, of Church avenue, will entertain at dinner at the Hotel Jermyn this evening in honor of her cousin, Miss Eva McGinnis. whose marriage to Fred Wallace will take Place Wednesday. Other guests will be: tMisaes Minnie McGinnis, Irene McGinnis, Florence Bixon. Lela Robinson, Susie Fahringer. and William Betts, Oeorge Cooper, Allan Pryor, Evan Hopkins. Kenneth Thoma3 and Everett Hopkins, . 0 Mrs. Maxwell t , - ,man will speak on. the platforms of the parties, political machinery and need of reform and the marking of the ballot at the final meeting of the Taylor citizenship class this evening in the Burr building, at 7:45 o'clock. , o Among the guests at a house party at Lake Side Inn, at Harvey's Lake, this week, will be Raymond Tannler. Robert Irving,, Charles Adams and Frank Bryan, of this city. O O O. Miss Katherlne Manley, of Chestnut street, Dunmore, entertained at cards Friday evening. o o o In honor of Miss Dorothy Burns, of Hartford, Conn., and Miss Doris Faw - 1 rctt. of Fall River, Mass., a motor party and picnic was given at Glen - burn recently. - Miss Olga Hufnagel, of Webster avenue, gave a dinner at ' Thompson's Saturday evening for Miss Burns and Miss Fawcett. Covers were laid fop twelve. SOME SIMPLE CAKES FOR SUMMER BAKING So often when you tell a - Jiousewife to simplify her summer cooking, to bake simple cakes and puddings for deeerts she wiH telj you that her family get so tired, of these things. If she would take a dollar bill and make a trip to one of the housefur - nishing departments and buy two or three fancy moulds, two or three different shaped eookey cutters, and some muffin pans that are different it would bar well worth the 'time and money spent. Plain sugar and molasses cookies taste so much better when cut with the, leaf cutter for a change or with the little sunbonnet girl cutter. They assume quite a "partifted" air. So do the simplest of puddings in the fancy moulds. One very .' versatile mother makes a plain cornstarch blanc mange with no eggs seem like the most gala dish by adding fruit - juice to color It pink and moulding it in the angel cae pan. She had a little glass bottle which just ts into the mould and this is filled with sweet peas and the pul - ding Is turned out onto . a pink plate and served into the best sherbet cup. The ready - made gelatine desserts in fancy moulds with fruits moulded in them ar delicious and one never tirs of them on hot days. Plain gingerbread baked in little Fashion Hint Prepared Especially for The Republican. FEATURING - XiA.CE TBIMMIKG. The vogue for lace grows apace and frocks trimmed with it will be de rigeur for months to come. This design iir figured georgette has two deep bands of Spanish insertion set Into the skirt and the same trimming is used to border the sheer sleeves and form the vest. The belt is of satin ribbon. Medium size requires 4$i yards 40 - Inch material with S yards lace. Pictorial ftcvlew Dress No. 9000. sizes, 34 to 4$ inches bust. - Pries, 35 cents. scalloped tins while mother is clearing up after breakfast before it gets too hot, is every bit as good as the richest cake. Sometimes it can be baked in layer pans and put together with an uncooked chocolate icing, sometimes it can be baked in a big pan with white using and four peanuts on each square. ' Try varying the dishes served as to shape and si2e instead of ingredients and you will find that it answers the purpose every bit as well with much less work for the housewife. t LACES MUCH USED The prevalence of ' laces on the models that are beinc shown at the Fall openings and fashion shows is causing considerable comment. It has ben so many yoars since laces have been a true fashion feature that they appear almost as a novelty, end many buyers who have forgotten the softening and beautifying effect of laces are exclaiming - with pleasure at the new creations. Especially are the evening models replete with laces, and almost invariably these laces are of the finer and better grades Chantillys are leaders for evening wear at the present time, although metal laces and embroidered nets are not far behind. Some of the Chantillys are being "shown 1n very large and bold designs while heretofore these laces, as a rule, have been made only in fine and delicate patterns. In the metal laces, silver Is predominant, Although gold, copper, steel and the colored metals are being extensively featured. Embroidered nets are very often beaded also, and in this way become more brilliant and gorgeous in appearance. In fact, a delicate beading of design Is being seen in a great many of the laces used for formal wear. ....;...Bl - OU.,.., b a b jut Never a com op millions of feet nowadays Do you know that millions of people who use Blue - jay keep entirely free from corns .; ' If a corn appears it is ended by a touch. A Blue - jay plaster or a drop of liquid Blue - jay is applied. ' . The com pain stops. Soon the who(e com loosens and comes out. TlieTOmodisscientific ltisgentle,easy. sure. Old - time harsh treatments are supplanted by it with everyone who knows it m . It is made by a world - famed laboratory, which every physician respects. .It is now applied to some 20 million corns a year. You can see that com troubles are fast disappearing. ' - Then why pare corns and keep them? Why use methods which are out - of - date) Try this new - day method. See what it does to one com. You will never forget its quick and gehtle action. Your drug - ist sells Blue jay. Blue "jay Plaster or Liattid The Scientific Corn Ender BAUER BLACK - Chicafo New York Terosto Meken el SMrib Sortie! Dnmh, mi AIM Mn gtfHB SCRANTUJf HBFCBLICANV &1USSUAY, J VL.Y zo, iv'10 Personal Notes Mr.' and Mrs. William C. Mesies. of Taylor avenue, motored yesterday to Newfoundland and other Wayne coun ty points. . Mrs. H. A Kelser. of 1J0 Washburn street, will leave by motor on Wednesday for a six weeks' stay in New naves, conn. Mr. and Mrs. F. E. MfcComb, of Jefferson avenue, and Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Doyle, of Little Rock, Ark - will go to Atlantic City next - week to remain for some time. Mrs. E. A .Jones, of Qulney avenue, and son, Kendall, will return this week from Waymart, where they have been for the last month. Frank G. Wolfe, of Webster avenue. and his daughter, Mrs. Raymd Ful ler, returned from Boston by motor on Saturday. They had an exciting tour as they struck the pathway of the storm and had to retrace their journey many miles because of absence of bridges along the route. Mrs. H. M. Boles will leave on Friday for Watkins Glen, where she will remain through the month of August. Miss Jennie Reynolds, who has been with her sister, Mrs. James P. Dickson, of Dalton. for the last few weeks, will go to Frederick, Md., within the next few days. - . The Rev. Spencer Dickson, of Vin - land, N. J., is the guest of his sister. Mrs. G. A Blanehard. of Quincy avenue. Mihs Eleanor Barker, who has been the guest ef Mis Natalie Betts. of Gibson street, has returned to her home in Portland. Mfr - Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Nagle. of Arthur avenue, will leave this week for Baltimore to remain for a visit with relatives. . . Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Halpin, of North Irving avenue, have returned irom Philadelphia and Atlantic City. Miss Dorothy Clemens, oi wnanon. Pa., is the guest of Miss Miiarea Clemens, of Madison avenue. Miss Agnes McLaughlin, or iwtst Orange, N. J.. Is visiting Miss Marion Dwyer. of Electric street. Miss Anna MCAnarew, oi new iom street, is spending a . month at Syracuse. N. T. . Mr. and Mrs J. C. Mitchell are spending two weeks at Nicholson. Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Donning and family, of Electric street, are summering at Maplewood Mr. and Mrs. J C. Maioney ana miss Grace Maioney. of Electric' street, are In Rochester, N. Y. Mrs. Nettle P. Walter and son. Carl, of 744 Madison avenue, are vacationing at Ashurv Park.. Miss Elizabeth Fell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs E. N. Davis, ofp 1741 Washington avenue, leaves this week for Pine Tree, a camp in the Poconos. The Misses Olive and Phoebe Carter, of Adams avenue, have returned from a tour of Canada and a trip up the - St. Lawrence . . . Miss Sadie Cullen, of 225 Holister. avenue, has returned from the Adiron - dacks, where she spent the past month. Mrs. Paul Jordan, .of Richmont street, is visiting her sister in New York. She will also visit In Philadelphia before returning home. ' V Misses Anna and Helen Langan, of Crown avenue, are vacationing - at Wildwood. ' - . Mrs ..William - Stanton, of 1815 Penn avenue, is recovering after an. illness of two months. Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Arnold." Jr., of 1726 - Madison avenue, have just re - ' turned from a motor trip to Langhorne, near .fnuaaeipma, : wnere iney nave been, visiting her son, C. D. - Oakley, whp ' has - recently purchased a fine farm. H. S. Ferber and granddaughter, Lucille Scheuer; of Colfax avenue, left Saturday for Springvllle. ' .Mrs William' 'W. Scheuer, of Colfax avenue, . expects to leave this week for New : Haven, Conn., where she will spend a motnh. Miss Minnie CrOnin. of North Irving avenue, and Miss Margaret Purcell, of Pine street, have returned from the Pacific coast, where they, spent the past two months - . Their trip Included visits at Portland, San - Francisco and Los Angeles. - Dr. and Mrs.: J. C. Fruehan, of Cedar avenue, and S M. Mortimer and daughter, Louise. - left Saturday for Atlantic City and Bradley Beach, where they will be - joined. Oater by Mr. and Mrs. George C. Scheuer. , ; Miss Hilda Ziegler, of 91 Monroe avenue, will, leave for. Rockaway Beach, I '. I., this week, 'where she will Join , her' parents, - Mr. and Mrs. I Ziegler. . ' Miss Frances O'Boyle ef Vine street, is spending two weeks, at Lake Win - ola. FASHION NOTES Collars are mostly low. " " ! ; - Gray is a smart fall color. . Coats will have . straight - lines. ? Fur coats ; have deep, shoulder ;. collars. . A Pongee is a fashionable glove color. Square and pointed trains are featured. Skirts cither eup In or . flare at the hem. . Small wings and quills trim autumn hats. The . silhouette - remains ' - Indefinite and varied. Tunics msy he square, pointed or circular form. Black satin will be much used for afternoon gowns. Sport coats and fancy suits follow Chinese lines. , I PITTSTON Office Room tl Cash Store Block : WORKMEN ATTEND LUCCHINO FUNERAL four Thousand Miners .Pay Trjbute of. Respect to Slain ,:?, - ;V ! Detective PITTSTON, Pa., July 25 - Four thousand striking miners marched in a body Saturday morning at tha , funeral of Samuel Lucchlno, late city detective, whom they felt had met death because of his activity In their behalf during their controversy with th;r employers. Jolhinsr the workmen ih tht - ir final trib ute of respeect to the memory of the slain police official were many ' men prominent in the business end political life of this city and Luzerne county, and also what seemed to be the entire Italian population of Pittston. The' funeral was one of the largest ever held in this city. The . procession began to move from the Lucchino home, 28 East Railroad street, at 10 o'clock, and was led by Chief of Police Leo A. Tierncy and Ser geant A. J. Reddington. The following members of the Pittston pilice depart ment in full uniform mar :hed directly behind Chief Tierney and Sergeant .Reddington :. ' Thomas . McGarry, Thomas Hessian, Michael McHale, Michael Loughiey, John Fallon. T. F. McManus. Michael McDonald and Thomas Tracey. The Montedoro band followed next in line, after which came the mine work ers. . They were led by Aiex Campbell, Leonard 'Cappellini and Joseph Yonnis . Numerous floral offerings were carried by friends of the deaed detective. A sollemn requiem high mass - was sung in Out Lady of Mt. Carmel church at - 10:30 o'clock. Rev. , Clement Cava - letti, f Jessup, was celebrant; Reov. Nicholas Casu, of Wyoming, deacon. and Rev. William Gislon.tof Our Lady of Mt. Carmel church, sub - dacon. Rev. JV. Mlilauskas and Rev. P. F. Lough - ney, of this city, occupied seats in the sanctuary. Burial : was made in ' St. John's cemetery. . . v POPULATION OF GREATER . PITTSTON OVER 65,000 According to ; figures compiled by William F. McHugli. secretary of the local Chamber of Commerce, Greater Pittston has made an advance in pop - lation of 7,440 persons since 1910. The municipalities, including ureater Pittston, and the population of each follows: Pittston city, 18.497: West Pittston. S.968; Avoca 4,950: Dupont, 4.57fi; Pittston township 3.5R1; Durvea. 7.778: Exeter Borough.. 4,17: Jenkins townshin 5.722: Laflin boroueh. 473: Tatesville, 709: Wyoming, 3.582; West Wvoming. 1,938; Hughestown, 2,244. Making a total of 65,192. . ' Boys' Band Coming. The boys' band f torn the I. O. F. Orphanage will play several selections at the Odd Fellowh' outing at Valley View park, on Wednesday next. Tne band will give a concert in the Broad Street park, this city, on Tuesday evening at 8:15 o'clock., ' . Tnneral of Browninr Victim. - The funeral of John W. pare, the eleven - year - old son of Mr. and Mrs. Van Dare, of 1112 Main street, Port Griffith, who was drowned in the Susquehanna river at Falls. Pa., on Friday afternoon, will be held from the family home on Monday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. . . Services will be held at the home in charge of Rev. A. D. Deekerr pastor of the Broad Street M. E. church. Interment will "be made in, the Trucks - vllle cemetery.. . ' , .' ": ('" " " STSWI SOT1IB. ' . "'I Miss Bertha Gilmartin,' of Arch bald, Is spending a few" days at the home of Attorney and Mrs. W". L. Pace, on South Main street." .'. - """ . Walter Gompertz, son of Mr. and Mrs. - I. B. Gompertz, is spending a few months in camp at Lake Manitaka. . Arthur Daukses, of Searle street, Is spending a - few days In New York. "Bifuneral of - Anthony Schultz. will b?neKP from the family home on CJturch street Monday morning at 10 o!cIoV A requiem mass will be sung in CaSmir's church. Burial win tef 'inSt: Casmtr's cemetery. i - I Crace Brown or as uxrora t4 part wiiKfts - Marre. ana M IJosephine Kawitza. of . jle?r OroV street. Wilkes - Barre.injured in ? " ' Z'x,V discharged from the Pittsto hospital The funeral of John T. Gruhe, Civil War - veteran, was held from tne Ian ilv'home. 603 Lucerne avenue, .west Pittston; vesterday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock. Members of the O. A. K. attended - thei funeral. Funerat service; were held at the home in charge of Rev. Thomas W. Swan pastor of the West. Pittston Presbytenian church. Interment was made In thp West Pitts ton cemetery. Th casket - nearers were Stanley M. uiiaaen, - orac noiers, Arch Xtwater. Harrison Atwater, Os car Atwater and Edwin agel. , The members, of the class of the The members of the class of 1918 of the West Pittston High school and a few friends enjoyed an open air reunion, at MoCabe's farm, on Friday evening. The party was chaperoned by Miss Gretchen Law, former member of the High school faculty. Those present were: Misses Marjoris Pierce, NaomiArmstrong. Albert Harter. Mar garet Phillips, uaroiyn Hosier, jjenua Llewellyn, Florence Smith Gretchen Law. Gertrude Herman. Messrs. Parks Delahanty. Harry Black, Howard 'Houck Fred Franklin and Arthur Bennett. - i The funeral of Mrs. Mary S. Polen was held yesterday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock. Services were held at the family home, 212 Wyoming avenue, by Rev. A. E. Greanoff, bf the - Trinity Episcopal church. Burial was made in the Hollenback ' cemetery, - Wilkes - Barre. The casket - bearers - were: W. W Hall. Fred Eshelman, Dr. A. D. Quick, William Scheets, Martin Golden and S. R. Smith. - - . Mr. and Mrs. C L. Cool .ni Mrs. J. A - Kiddu, cf Red Hook. N. T., are visiting at th Cool residence, on Wyoming avenue. West Pitfston. - Mr. and Mrs James Hennigan, of Mill ' street, are visiting In Boston, Mass; - ' . - - . . - John H. Mullln and daughter, Re - glna, of William street, are in Atlan - tlo City. ' - - Miss Leona Decker, of Green Ridge, Is visiting at the Sutter residenoe, an Mill street. - M ' ' ' Sister M. Louisa, ef Concordia, Kan., is visiting at the McAndrew residence, on Market street. Mrs T. W. Rocahe and daughter. Celestine, of Front street, are visiting in Paterson, N. J. Martin Dough er, SS years, died this morning at the Pittston hospital, where he had been receiving treatment - for , the past two weeks. He had been employed at Risencrahces' livery for a number of vears and made his home in Butler alley. .The body is at How ell's morgue. . . Barney Bnosky,' of 160 Leidy street, Dupont, a miner employed at the mines of Heidelberg No. 1, Lehigh Vol - j ley Coal company, sustained severe . bruises of the right foot yesterday . when covered by. a fall of rock.; He1 was taken to the Pittston hospital i where It was found necessary to am putate the toes from the root. l - A class of 600 Sunday school - chil - i dren received the sacrament of eon - j flrmatlon this afternoon at ,4:15 o'clock ! in Our Lady of Mt. Carmel church,1 William street. Bishop M. J. Hoban, of the Saranton diocese, officiated at the' ceremonies' - and was assisted by Rev.. William Gislon, Rev. Nicholas Casu. Rev. John Kassakaltls. Rev. J. ' J. Milaukas, Rev. Father Kelly. A j special musical program 'was carried; out . . . Bernard, the 11 - month - old son of Mr. - and Mrs. Martin Kearney, of 200 Rock - street, died this morning follow - ', ing a brief Illness of convulsions. The ; fi.MAM, wrtll k. k.M TiiMav f t fir - ! .uu.iai nil. mo .j . ... j " . . i noon. Burial will be in Bu John's cemetery. . ., . . . ; . ' , ! Mew Phone 22 - L Bei" Phone 711 YOUNG WOMAN FOUND v V - DEAD IN HER ROOM Miss Helen Moft itt, aged 25 years, v. - as foun,d dead this morning in her room at the Stafnbaugh residence, on Broad street. Miss MofTiU apparently was feeling in the best of health when sne retired this morning alter, attending the 8 o'clock mass at St. - - John's church. She was stricken " ill. however, a few hours later and in leaving her bed she fell striking her head against the bureau". Mrs. Stainbaugli made several calls for her Cut when, she failed to answer she went to Miss Moffitt's room and found her lying dead on the floor. The body was takn to the home of her brother, James Moffilt, of 120 Vine street, from where the funeral will be held - on Wednesday morning - at 9 o'clock. A requiem high mess will be sung in St. John's church. Burial will be made in St. John's cemetery. Miss Moltltt had been employed as a clerk at the Boston store in this city. . - ' ' s . Seeking More Evidence. County Detectives. Thomas Allerdyce andRichard Powell and the local police are making an effort to obtain evidence against Anthony Puntra, pf 313 Third street. Camden, N. J., who is one of the suspects arrested for the murder of City Detective Samuel Lucchino Two - persons who saw, Puntra near the scene of the shoting on Wednesday night have identified him. Peter Erico. of Trenton, N. J., and Sera - phiano Stucco, of this city, are being held at the police headquarters here County Detective Thomas Allerdyce is in uamuen, - n. J., lOoKing up Jf unira a record. Storm Does Damage. Tlie electric storm - which hit this city early Saturday morning did serious damage to the dirt streets of the city along with blocking up the numerous catch basins. Street commissioner P. . J. Kearney stated this afternoon that it would take a week to have all of the basins cleaned up. The Susquehanna - river rose - to eleven feet above low water mark. Toi night the river was lowering and was at ten feet above low water mark. The city's new bath house on the west bank of the river, is surrounded by water. ( Wire ropes held the bath house from going down stream. There will not be any swimming at the bathing beach until the river lowers again. Br&keman Injured. Thomas Hendricks, of 43 Poole street, Pittston township; employed as a brakeihan on the Lehigh. Valley rail - read at Coxton yards, wis taken to the Mary Keller hospital at Scranton yes terday suffering irom internal injuries which he sustained in a fall from a box car at Coxton yards yesterday. ills condition is critical. former Besldent Dies. . John McNulty, of Main street, Port Griffith, has received word of the death of his mother, Mrs. Catherine McNulty, which occurred at Butte, Montana, on Thursday. . Burial was made at Butte. Mrs. McNultv was one of the eany settlers(pf Browntown. ' . NORTH SCRANTON MANY IN ATTENDANCE AT PRICE FUNERAL . TTle funeral of Philip Price, an old and highly respected resident, of this section, was held from his home, at 215 Hollister avenue, Saturday afternoon at 2.30 o'clock. A large number o friends, relatoives and - neighbors assembled at the home of the deceased to v&y . their final . respects and take part m the services, which were conducted by Rev. Albert E. Plue. Following the - services at the home, the cortege moved to Dunmore cemetery. where interment was made. The pallbearers were: Thomas Blrt - lcy, Albert Perry. Thomas Thomas, Dafld Thomas,. Cuphert. Blrtley and Matthew Morris. v - Accident Yictim Burled . John Statekvich. a well known, 'and highly esteemed resident of this section, who was killed by a fall of "roof in the Dickson mine of the Hudson Coal company, a few days ago was buried from his home, at 20 Parker street, Saturday morning at 9 o'clock. The eortege moved to St. Joseph's Lithuanian church, on North Main ae - nue, where a high mass of repuelm was celebrated, by the Eev. J. Kuras. Following the services intermenUwas made , Tnroop cemetery. The'pall - Dearers were: Jonn sanaiaukas, Acion as Norekn Kastantes Koreika. Antan 'as Kavalaukas. and Charles Maskauc - kas. Flower bearers were: Alex Kuc - inekas, Ignats lLatstutis. Thomas Kav - akaukas. Andrew Kavakaukas and Frank Tanshott. Voneral largely Attended. The funeral of Coral Kemeljauckas, of 726 Theodore street, was held from his home. Saturday morning and was largely aiienaea. me luneral procession left the family home shortly after 9 o'clock and proceeded to - the Independent' Lithuanian church, on Oak street, where services were held. Burial was made in Chinchilla cemetery rAuosAra irons. ' Mrs. Leo Flood and her son, Francis, of Kansas City, are visiting relatives on West Market street. Miss Ethel Ketrick, of Wilkes - Barre, Is visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Gilbride, of Ruant avenue. Mrs Edward Evans and daughter, Louise, of Wayne avenue, ar spending their vacation in New York. The excursion of St. Stanislaus' Polish Cathnlln rhuivfc n - felnh .... t. be conducted to Lake winola, on Bat - uruay, was postponed on account of the wash - out n tha Nrtbern Electric the night - before. Miss Sadie Cullan nf Hntllf. ue, is spending her vacation In the Adirondacks. - Mrs. D. G. Harris and daughter, Eleanore, have returned home after spending the - past month with Mrs. Harris's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Brooks Traugher. of Belmont Terrace. Idras Parry, of Utica, Is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Jones, of Hollister avenue. Mrs. Florence Anderson' and daughter. Muriel, are visiting friends at Nes - coneck. Mr. and Mrs. John Teleford and fam - v. of Hollister avenue, left KAturrlsv for Lake Ariel, where thev eirnect to camp for ten days. Miss Annaclare Saltry, of SIS .Oak street, spent the week - end at Lake WIrola. t Mr. and Mrg. William Watkins have returned home after spending, the past ten days visiting relatives In Easton and Mahanoy City. - , tAER BCMMOBB. T. veil conducted hold on the hOrt 'of a bcaiiiaflil lake in the foaart oftihe Green Mountain1. motor road ftom aIlKjfnt. audi .out door .rportv 5fend for bodkU. . , . V 1 - A'.: lOO'lS.&H." STAMPS MONDAY 85c All White Shirting Madras For 65c Good quality Madras in a variety of woven stripes, such as merr lika for shirts and mothers use for boys' waists. V" $1.50 Turkish Towels For $1.25 Fancy colored borders in Pink, Blue and Yellow. Large size and excellent quality. Gingham and Percale Remnants In good practical lengths. Values up to 59c are included. I Special for - Today, the yard, 400 Yards of Embroidered . Cambric Insertings ' 10c to 15c values. Special Today, the yard ...... 7c Rolls of Crepe Toilet Paper Special Today NubsofNews Suffers Sprained Ankle Mrs. David Reese, thirty - nine, of 518 Penn avenue, was treated at the State hospital at 7:30 last evening for a sprained ankle sustained in a fall near the family home. 'Treated at Hospital William Shea, thirty - three, of 102 Mulberry street, employed by the Heart Lake Icoc om - pany, sustained lacerations of the left hand ona pair of ice tongs. The accident occurred at 8:45 last night. After receiving treatment at the State hospital Shea was discharged. . Bosar Goes to Toronto Superintendent of Fires Peter J. Rosar left yesterday morning for Toronto, Canada, where he is to be in attendance this week at the annual convention of the International Association of Fire Chiefs. He expects to be .back late this week. . : o Injured In Auto Crash When a trvek owned by Thomas Davis, of 23 Ferdinand street, was struck by an auto driven by John Grzylowlcz, of Nanticoke, Saturday morning, in the 1300 block of North Main avenue, 'the former's son was , thrown to the ground and slightly Injured. - Grzylo' wicz's car, after hitting Davis' truck, made its way on to the sidewalk, stop ping - oniy wi.en it ran uuo a lenue. ' , 0 McLane Is Home Congressman Pat - no it McLane .returned, Saturday from Washington where he. spent several days on official business. o Will Elect Officers Members of Local No. 1, United . Mine Workers of America, will meet at 8 o'clock tonight in headquarters of Local No. 740, on East Drinker street, Dunmore, when officers for the ensuing year will be elected. There will be other business of importance transacted. MARrY enjoy concert AT NAY AUG PARK ' Miss Madeline L. McCusker. a de - liglittul soprano with wide range of tone, sang charningly "One Fine Pay," from Jladame Butterfly, at tho land concert in Nay Aug Park yesterday afternoon. The concert was exceptionally well attended in spite of the cool weather. As an encore she gave "Alice Blue Gown," from the musical comedy "Irene" by Tierney. So long was the applause given the familiar "Stars and Stripes'" that the number was repeated. The overture Phedre'1 by Massenet was also well re - ecived. while the bridal chours Lohen grin "Is always liked by tho ladies," as Nellie J. Ryan Voile and Gingham Dresses Reduced ' to $5,00 Summer Dresses! made in pretty ways. Selected from regular sto'ck and grouped on one rock for this special price. Dresses that - haye been selling at a much higher price. ; Children s Coats and Women's Dress Skirts Odds and ends. Grouped on one rack to close out at $5.00. .3c .5 Roll For 25c Mr. Bauschman, conductor of the band, puts it. 1 It is undecided who will be the solo ist next Week, ALLENT0WN PREPARES FOR ELK'S CONVENTION ALLENTOWN, July 25. Allentown is preparing to give the delegates and other visitors to the state convention of Elks, which meets In this city next month, a reception that will be worthy or me Dest, tramtions of Queen City hospitality. The dates of the state convention are Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, August 23, 24, 25 and 26, Allentown being last years chosen at Erie as the meeting place in 1920 as a compliment to Chairman Lawrence H. Rupp, of this city, who is president of theV state body of Elks and who will preside over the coming sessions. Among the distinguished visitors will be former Governor John K. Tener, an ex - national president of the Elks, and Auditor General Charles A. Snyder. . It is planned to inaugurate the social program on the evening' of the first day of the convention, August 23, with a banquet on the Traylor Hotel roof garden. State President Rupp will preside and the principal speakers will be former Sovernor Tener and Auditor General Snyder. RIVAL GROUPS READY TO RENEW BELFAST RI0TJ5 (Continued From Page One) stores ' were visited in turn, and similarly dealt with. The small force of police was powerless, and the rioting ceased only. when the rioters exhausted - themselves. At Ballynahlnch, the scene of a battle in the 1798 rebellion, there was also an outbreak Saturday night. Windows were smashed and attempts were made to burn the houses. These outbreaks are considered serious as they show that the trouble , radiating out of Belfast may become general. , There was a deal of cxcitmei.l in Derry Saturday night, and early Sunday in the expectation that the disturbances might cause a revival of the tro'ubl there. The military who were reinforced .were called upon to separate the revival factions, whiih came into conflict ot Bishop's Gate, the scene of so much fighting in the recent outbreak. - Some soldiers were atacked and revolver shots were fired, one man being bounded, but the training of machine guns on the disturbed streets brought the situation back to normal. VOGUE SHOP 215 Wyoming Avenue Your Choice of Cool, Dainty Summer Dresses For Misses and Women A variety of models, plain and figured Voiles, Linene and Organdy, lust the type of pretty frocks for street and afternoon wear that vo - men are acmanuiug uicoc inua - omni" - vjro. Regular Price, $25.00 to $32.50 Now $16.50 ecials 75c and $1.00 Voiles ! For 59c J The remaining assortment of 75c and $1.00 Voiles, grouped, in one lot to close out Today at this special price. - $1.50 Voiles for 95c I Fine Chiffon Voiles in the season's popular colors and classy georgette designs. 75c Cotton Pongees For 49c ' In Pink, Tan, Yellow, Copen, Red and Dark Orchid. 32 inches wide. COUPON 100 Stamps With First Dollar Pur - chase and Coupon, Monday, July 26. (R) Hasen & Wagner Co LADIES' SPECIALTY SHOP Flower Bowls for Summer Homes Parchment Flower Shades New Line of Voile Waists , Special Prices en .' Silk Sweaters Luncneon Sets Ncy Shades In Wool for Sweaten New Line of Iceland Sweaters Silk Stockings Stamped Bedspreads ' Sport Veils Initialing ef Linens to Order Hemming ana Stamping Adrea Parlors , Open 8:30 to 5:30. Open MedDodny Afternoon. Close Saturday 5 P. M. 311 Traders Bank. Bell 3255. R.' LIGHTNING STRIKES BARN;' - HORSES BURNED TO DEATH Special to The Republican. .' ' n MONTROSE, Pa.. July 23. FouV"' horses were burned to death when a large barn on the Benjamin Thomas.' farm, in Springvllle, was destroyed by ' Are after it had been struck by lightening during the electric storm here ' early Saturday morning. .;' Several other places in this vicinity were struck by lightning and anion'?' them were the store of Arthur Lyons:, ' at this place, and the residence of R, V. Smith, on Church street. But little,,, damage was done to either place. OWE OF THXBST. "Going to have a quick trip, cap - - tain?' . "Well, I'm going to speed up until f I get to the three - milejimit." Louis - - vile Courier - Journal. Many School Children are Sickly . Mother n - ho value their own cornet' and the welfare of their rhlldren. sliouM never b without ; hov n v - he - nra..,. Sweet Powders for Children, for ua throughout, tne aeugon. id B,ci; j Colds, Relieve Feverishhes. Constipation, Teeililng Disorders, Headache and Stom - . ach Troubles. Used by mothers for over 80 years. THBSE POWDERS GIVE SAT - - ' ISFACTION. All Drug Stores. Don't ac - cept any utxtitnte. Mary A. McLaine '4 - , 4& 7 em - 9 Extraordinary Values in Women's Blouses French Voiles, real Filet Lace trimmed, long or short sleeves, frills and new neck line effect. v v Also Hand - made Batistes, tucked and hand - drawn, some, hand broidered. ' - . . ' - V "'':'. $3.95 to $7.98 ' T;; v: WE SPECIALIZE IN LARGE SIZES , Style. Service and Quality. ' ' t