Belle Snyder

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Belle Snyder - THE SCRANTON TRUTH, TtJESDAY AFTERNOON, JULY...
THE SCRANTON TRUTH, TtJESDAY AFTERNOON, JULY 12, 1904. Ctoicc China Matting Pdrl Shirt Buttons Fine clear salt water Pearl. Excellent quality, v Per - Poz:', 2c Piatt VaL Lace and Inserting. Wide ; values. Per Yard, 5 c Men's Underwear r Fine Balbriggah Shirts and Drawers. Plain, cream and fancies. Worth 60c ' Special, Per Garment, 32c vmj Wpmen's Hose Black Cotton Hose, high spliced heel and toe.; seamless. Special, Pair, ".. 8c Boys' Golf Shirts : Regular 39c, and 45c value. Wednesday, Special, Each, 25 c Boys' Blouses , Best quality jointless Matting, Matting, small stripes ; good colors. colors. Worth 23c Wednesday, Wednesday, Yard, - 15 c - White Fauntleroy Blouses ; extra good values at 25c, Wed - nesday, Each, 17c extra .a: VMd Sheeting Prepare for a Day of Unparalleled Cheap Selling in Every Department. NOTIONS' Talcum Powder. "". Borated Tal - Q cum. Per Boxcv 10 - 4 wide, nice medium weight and free from starch. Sold everywhere at V JV 21c and. 24c. Wed nesday, .Yard, WE J if MM Persian Toilet Soap. Per Cake . . 2C 15c v u : i Crash Toweling 18 inches wide, bleacrkd Russian Crash. An excellent bargain: at 7c. Wed nesday, Yard, 5c Cratral Park Prints 1 case light stripe and figured1 Prints. Warranted perfect. Per Yard, , , 5c DnbleaeheJ Muslin Full yard wide, nice clean quality and free from specks. ' Wednesday, Per Yard,, 5c Bed Spreads 100 nice medium weight Spreads, large size, hemmed, ready for . use. A good bargain at $1.39. Each, $1.19 Outing Flannel Big assortment of Jight colored, medium medium weight Outing Flannels, short lengths ; goods that are worth 10c. 6c Fancy While Lawns - (25 pieces, 27 inches inches wiqV, lace and open. work stripe; allr neat, j terns, gefods worth x.oc and 18c. Wednesday, Yard, lOc Lace Stripe Piques 5 pieces, very fashionable for Women's Women's Skirts and Children's Coats. Special, Wednesday, Yard, 15c We make prices low through extensive purchases and taking' goods off manufacturers' manufacturers' hands in exchange for cash. Don't let these bargain chances slip by Men's Shoes Genuine Patent Corona Colt Skin Lace Shoes; custom tip, dull mat kid top. Every pair warranted. warranted. Sizes 6 to 9." ' Wednesday, Wednesday, Per Pair, $1.25 Children's Shoes" . ,Vici Kid Lace Shoes, spring heel ; warranted to be absolutely solid leather. leather. Sizes 5 to 8. Regular Regular 75c value. Per Pair, 45c Boys' Wash Suits A splendid bargain, made of a good, strong wearing washable material, material, pretty striped patterns. patterns. Extra strong values, values, , Per Suit, 25c Young Men's Suits Ages 14 to 20 Years. Long Pants Suits in fancy mixed goods, for Summer wear. Strong wearing and well built Suits that are worth $5.00. Per Suit, $2.75 Boys' Blouses Printed Cheviot Blouse for Summer wear. All gemd patterns. Real 25c values. Each, 12Kc Men's Belts Regular 25c and 35c Belts. Wednesday, Each, 15c Smitb's Velvet Carpet The finest quality and choicest patterns for parlors, parlors, dining - rooms, halls and stairs. Our regular $1.00 quality. Per Yard, 75c Super Ingrain Carpet Extra heavy super, wool filled ingrains in large and ' small figures, light and dark effects. Regular value, 55c. Per Yard, 36c Half Wool Ingrains Choice patterns for Summer homes and cottages; cottages; 36 inches wide. Worth' 45c. Per Yard, 32c China Mattings Good quality, 1 yard wide. Worth 12 c. Yard, lOc Crex Grass Carpet Extra heavy. The best Summer Carpet to buy. Worth 49c. Per Yard, 38c Women's Waists White Lawn Waists, trimmed with Hamburg edging. Regular value, 50c. Each, . 39c Wednesday Meat Sale Chuck Roast, per lb., - 8c Flat Rib Boiling Meat, lb., - 4c Corned Beef, per lb., - 6c Liver Pudding, per lb. - - 6c Lawns and Batiste 30 inches wide, pretty, printed patterns. 10c quality. Wednesday, Yard ..... 6c Pine Apple Batiste 30 inches wide, large assortment assortment of beautiful patterns. Usual price, 15c. Wednesday, Per Yard, 9c Silk Ginghams Regular value, 25c, Special, Wednesday, Yard 12Jc Straw Hats Men's, Boys' and Children's. Half Usual Prices. While Hoflriaia Refrigerators Pick out the one you want Wednesday Wednesday and pay us $2.00 less than the regular marked price. Hammock Chairs Former price, 98c. Wednesday, Each .. 75c Lawn or Porch Settees !8.': 75c Former ' price, Wednesday, Each Women's Handkerchiefs Fine quality Embroidery Handkerchiefs. Worth 49c and 25c Wedn Each 10C Women's Handkerchief Wednes - f 0 Fine quality, day, Each .... v Women's Drawers s Cambric Drawers, with lawn flounce, tucked and edged with Val. lace. 24c Children's Skirts i . Fine Cambric .Skirts, hemstitched hemstitched fiounce,; extra wide. Each, . . . . 24c Women's Suits , 50 Wash Suits, made of blue and white percale. Worth $1.00. ' 69c Men's 50c Shirts - Slightly soiled , from handling, handling, mostly large sizes. Worth 50c and 69c. Each, 25c Women's Vests Fine ecru ribbed Vests, high neck and short sleeves, shaped". Worth 25c. Each, 15c Men's Half Hose Fancy : Half Hose in stripes and figures; all sizes. 25c values, Pair, 17c Satin Ribbon Satin Taffeta, Nos. 40 and 80, and 5 - inch width. Wednesday, Yard, . lOc Crepe Nos. 3, 4 and 5 Special, .Yard, Chlse .Ribbon Extra 3c Women's Neckwear Ties and Collar and Cuff Sets. Each, 19c Stamped Linens Scarfs, Shams, Tray Covers, Doylies ; all sizes. Pillow Tops and Table Covers. Each, 19c and 25c Fine Flowers Special Sale in our Millinery Millinery Department. Per Bunch, lOc Women's Hats Full assortment of Women's Women's Trimmed Hats. Worth" from . $3.00. to $5.00. " . .', $1.49 Baby Caps An assorted lot. regular 73c kind, 50c Our EaCh, ME Flotilla Bath . Soap.. n Per Cake 'i . Gre - Solvent. Miles ahead of soap. A paste for removing grease, ink or paint from the skin. Excellent for miners. 10c gr kind, for ... .,0 V 25c. kind for 10c Linen Finish Envelopes. 2 for Packages 4C Needle Books. Each Crochet Cotton. Silk . finish. 9 - Per Spool .... tC Dressing Combs. Metal .back. Each ......... OV Basting tJ Cotton. Silk finish. t Per Spool ,.ibt Linen Finish Thread. Per Spool... Aluminum Thimbles. 2 for Whisk Brooms. Special, Each Cloth Brushes. Each ....... Ironing Wax. Each . - ..... 1C 1C 9 c 7c 1c Fancy Frill Elastic Per Yard ..OL White Cotton Tape. Per Roll ..1c Perforated Collar Forms. - 4 1 Each .12 5c Chiffon Collar Forms. Each ....... Leather Belts. Black enam - Q el. Sale Price tL - WEST SCRAN TON. Funeral of the Late Gomer Lewis Took Place This , Afternoon. Other Funerals Brief News. The funeral of the late Gomer Lewis, who died Sunday morning after an extended illness of pneumonia, took place this afternoon from his late home. 1501 Division street. The esteem In which the deceased was held was attested to hy the large congregation of friends in attendance. Rev. C. A. He - mans, pastor of the Jackson Street Baptist church, of which the deceased was a member, officiated, and preached the funeral sermon. The floral offerings offerings were many and beautiful. The pall bearers were the Messrs. Thomas Carson. Thomas Jenkins, Michael Cuff, William Reap, Richard Tudor and William Charles. Interment was made In Washburn street cemetery. Undertaker Undertaker Price was in charge. The funeral of Loretta M. Carter, the ten - year - old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Carter, of Frink street, who died Saturday evening, took place this morning from the house, beginning at 8 o'clock. The remains were taken to South Sterling on the 10:10 Lackawanna train, where interment was made. Undertaker Undertaker Tague wa in charge. Rev. T. A. Humphreys, pastor of the Plymouth Congregational church, officiated officiated at the funeral of the flve - months - old child of Albert Burnett, of 3S4 Keyser avenue, this afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Interment - was made in Washburn street cemetery. Funeral Director Price was In charge of the arrangements. Undertaker Tague buried the eight - months - old child of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kerner, which died Saturday afternoon, yesterday. Interment was made In "Washburn street cemetery. Funeral services over the remains of Grace, the 16 - year - old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Lambert, will be conducted tomorrow from the family home at 629 North Keyser avenue. Service Service will begin at U a. m. and will be conducted by Rev. H. C. MeDermott, D. D., pastor of the Simpson Methodist Episcopal church. Interment will be made In Kingston. Washburn Street Churcli Plcnd The church and RlhU srhnni .n th Washburn Street Presbyterian chirch are picnicking at Nay Aug park today. Cars left the corner of Hyde Park avenue avenue and Washburn street at 9 o'clock this morning. The Junior, intermediate and primary classes of the school were taken to and from the park free. There were in all three (street cars full of picnickers and all were bound to have a good time. Races were run at the park and a base ball game was played this afternoon between the married and unmarried men of the church. Prizes were offered for nearly everything. All the picnickers ate around one big table. Ice cream was furnished free by Superintendent Superintendent Robert J. Williams. The committee which had charge of the successful outing was: A. E. Morse, chairman; J. H. Battenburg, R. B. Williams. Catherine Bunnell, Mrs. Geo. Schoen, Cora Davis, Edgar Jones. Martha Martha Phillips, and Susan Frank. To this committee and especially to the chairman, chairman, Mr. Morse, and the superintendent, superintendent, the success of the picnic can be attributed. The Rivet Melted. The many friends of Harold Jamel - son, of Washburn street, are Indulging in a good laugh at his expense, and if you wish to rile that otherwise good natured gentleman ask him if the rivet Is melted yet. Jameison is working on a Lackawanna surveying corps at the Hyde Park mine and yesterday at dinner dinner hour he fell asleep after eating his dinner. ' Inasmuch as he works around th mines Mr. Jameison has been wearing boots with large rivets in the soles, which rivets have been the cause of much Jollying, since Harold bought the boots. Some of the mischievous fellows fellows in the corps, fixing their eyes on the aforesaid rivets, fixed up a scheme and carried it out while Harold slept.. They took a big lump of cotton waste and, saturating it with oil, they stuck It on one of the rivets of the right boot, and then, it Is painful to record, the villain lighted the waste and Jumped Jumped back to await developmsnts. They were not long In coming. 1 The waste burned fast and finally the shoe caught fire, before the victim woke up. With 4"owl he recognized what was the matter. He tore off his boot and, looking at it. said: "The weather must be hot to melt a rivet." He is still wondering whether it was or not. : A Large Excursion. The Welsh C. M. church of Bellevue conducted a well attended excursion to Lake Ariel yesterday. In the afternoon afternoon an eisteddfod was conducted In the dancing pavilion. Henry W. Evans, of Taylor, actor as adjudicator. In the girl's solo. "Where Is My Wandering Boy Tonight," the prize of $2 was divided between Miss Rachael Davis and Miss Sephoria Morgan. The recitation prize of jl was won by Miss Marion Griffiths. George Jones was given a prize'of $1 for reciting a psalm. In the competition for singing of a solo by men not under 40 years, the prize was divided between John W. Jones and William T. Morgan. A prize of $1 was given to Mrs. David Harris for singing the best song for ladles over 40 years. Several boys entered the competition on the solo, "Almost Persuaded." Willie Jones won the prize o fjl. Base ball games and other amusements were engaged in. Howell Was Foxy. A shre'wd man is Alvin Howell, of Petersburg. He owed his niece $20, and when Judgment was entered against him and a levy made for the amount, he begged off with the constable, telling telling him that he was going to settle. The constable refrained from posting the notice, and when he returned the next day to see if Howell had in arte good his promise he found that - the goods had been transferred to Howell's son. So the constable had the man arraigned before Alderman; Charles on the charge of trying to defraud his creditors. The alderman lectured the defendant severely and finally committed him in default of bail. In Police Circles. Nelson Steinbach, of 920 Oxford street, had ten chickens stolen from him about 10 o'clock Sunday night. The thieves took all of the chickens excepting excepting one hen. Steinbach thought he heard noise about that time, and when he went to Investigate he found his stock gone. A neighbor says he saw two men and a little brown dog leaving the premises shortly after 10 o'clock. Patrolman Arthur Williams and James Thomas, of Frlnk street, were called out to Frlnk street at 9 o'clock last evening to shut the mouth of one Luke Horan, who was making things interesting for his boarding mistress and fellow boarders out there. When placed under arrest he came without resisting. Recent Accidents. The infant child of Andrew Hoola, of the Brisbin, met with a painful accident accident yesterday, morning. Mrs. Hoola was washing clothes and put a pan of boiling water on the floor, into which the child put her hand. Dr. Dean was called and dressed the burns. John Salmon, of Deckelnick's Hotel, South Main avenue, was badly bruised on Saturday by being thrown from a spirited horse. He is able to be around, however. Competition vs. Dishonesty. This evening an interesting discussion discussion on "Does Competition Encourage Dishonesty" will be held at the regular regular meeting of the Baraca Literary Society Society of the First Baptist Church. A cordial invitation is extended to all to be present, and a profitable evening is assured. The programme is as follows: Singing; Singing; debate, "Resolved: That competition competition in business encourages dishonesty;" dishonesty;" affirmative, John R. Griffiths, E. D. Davis; negative, William B. Morgan, B. G. Morgan; spelling bee, with the book, "Mrs. Wiggs, of the Cabbage Patch," offered as a prize. Early Morning Wedding. Miss Margaret Ludwig, of North Main avenue, was united in marriage to Edward Edward Watkins, of 114 North Everett avenue, by Rev. C. E. Hemans, pattor of the Jackson Street Baptist Church, at the parsonage on South Hyde Park avenue, this morning at 6 o'clock. They were unattended. The bride, who is a beautiful brunette, brunette, appeared very charming In a gown of white silk and crepe de chene and a picture hat,Ttrimmed with white roses. Rev. Mr. Hemans used the ring ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Watkins left at 8 o'clock this morning for New York, Boston and Westerly, R. I. They will be at home to their friends after July 25. Mr. Watkins Watkins Is in charge of the office of G. W. Brown, drayman, while his bride has been employed by Woolworth's for the past few years. BRIEF NEWS NOTES. St. Paul's Pioneer corps will meet in St. Paul's hall this evening. There is great rivalry over a gold badge, presented presented by the president, Harry Rainey, to be given to the member who gets the largest number of new members. The contest will close October 10. PERSONAL MENTION. T itorarv uneletv Of the 1 II C Daiat. ....... . - First Baptist church, will hold an important important meeting this evening. A debate debate will be one of the features. The feubject Is, "Resolved, That Competition Competition Encourages Dishonesty In Business." Business." There will ateo be music by the Baraca chorus. Rev. Mrs. Rachel Davis (Rahal o Von) preached a powerful sermon to a large audjnce at the Tabernacle Congregational Congregational church last evening. Attorney and Mrs. E. W. Thayer and daughter Margaret, of South Hyde Park avenue, returned last evening from Clark's Summit. ' Charles D. Durant, of Clarke Bros. clothing department, has gone to New York, where he will spend his vacation. Messrs. Thomas and Fred Seymour, of Washburn street, have returned from a visit at Buffalo. Alderman Timothy Jones was one of the victims of the twleve - hour ride from Niagara Falls yesterday. Miss Mattie Davis, of Twelfth street, returned last evening from an extended visit at Wllkes - Barre. Misses Hattie Cooper and Mame Reed, of South Hyde Park avenue, left yesterday for Binghamton. John Griffiths, of Landis street, and daughter, Annie, are visiting at Wilkes - Barre. Mrs. William Hutton, of North Carolina, Carolina, is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Will Luce, of South Hyde Park avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Morris Williams, of South Hyde Park avenue.' are spending their vacation at Harvey's Lake. William M. Williams, of South Hyde Park avenue, Is visiting friends in Jer - myn. Ivor Lewis has returned from an extended extended visit at Owego. N. Y George B. Carson, of South Main avenue, avenue, spent Sunday at Lake Winola. Messrs. Luther Thomas, Thomas Stephens, Stephens, David Davis and Will Diehl spent Sunday at Lake Winola. Eckley Schooley has returned "from Waverly, N. Y., where he spent his vacation. vacation. Miss Mary Thomas, of Plymouth. Is, v'slting Mr. and Mrs. John R. Neat, of 111 North Garfield avenue. Masters Leandor Seamans, Laurence and Austin Patrick, Albert Gisner and eo Kelly are camping at Lake Winola. Miss May Edwards, of South Main avenue, has returned from an extended visit at Clark's Summit. Harry ' Dreher has returned to his home in Delaware Water - Gap, after spending a week with Mr. and Mrs. C. S. DePuy, of North Lincoln avenue. Miss Margaret Edwards, of Bromley avenue, Is visiting at Moscow. Mrs. Douglas Harwrl and daughter, Mildred, of Dover, N. J are visiting Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Long, of South Bromley avenue. Joseph Buwen and wife, of South Main avenue, have returned from Buffalo Buffalo and Niagara Falls. Miss Ida Davis, of Elmira, is visiting visiting Mrs. Robert Armstrong, of Chestnut Chestnut street. Alexander' Neely, of North Rebecca avenue, is spending his vacation at Lake Sheridan. J. H. Burns and family, of North Lincoln avenue, left yesterday for a short stay at Lake Sheridan. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Roberts, of Kingston, are visiting friends on this side. Mrs. David I. Jones, of North Rebecca Rebecca avenue, will sail on July 22 for Wales, where she will visit relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Bert M. Sanford. of North Lincoln avenue, are spending their vacation at Titusville. Mrs. J. D. Richards and son, Stewart, and daughter, Bessie, of Rebecca avenue, avenue, have returned from Brooklyn. Mrs. George Nichols and family, of North Main avenue, have returned from Tunkhannock. - alph Keith and Frank Sutton have returned from Buffalo. Mrs. Wright Broadbent, of Lafayette street, has been entertaining Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Broadbent, of Easton. Miss Ruth Bryant, of Academy street, is visiting relatives in Easton. Arthur E. Armstrong, of Luzerne street, a promising young piano player, has left for Buffalo, where he will occupy occupy a position as clerk in a large piano store. , The choir of the Jackson Street Baptist Baptist church will meet for rehearsal this evening at 8 o'clock to prepare a special programme of music for next Sunday evening. The Junior League Bible class of the Oxford Bible class of the Simpson M. E. Sunday school to Carboodale will be held Tuesday, July 19. Cars will leave the church at 7:30 o'clock sharp. Cards are out announcing the marriage marriage of Miss Helen Fowler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs .William M. Fowler, of Jackson street, to Mr. Fred Gray, of New York, formerly of this city, on Thursday evening at 8 o'clock, at the home of the bride's parents. Rev. S. F. Mathews will perform the ceremony and will be assisted by Rev. J. S. Wrighinour. Dr. E. Y. Harrison left today for Wllkes - Barre, to attend the state convention convention of dentists, which will be held Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday at Hotel Sterling. .. Messrs. Charles Larkln. of " North Main avenue, and Herman Trager, of Price street, have returned from a business business trip to Honeadale and Hawley. Miss Belle Snyder, of Twelfth street, Is visiting frleds at Ithaca, N. Y. Frank Phillips, formerly assistant city engineer and brother Harry, of Buffalo, are visiting relatives on this side. SCOTLAND'S KILT. ? The OrlRia of ' Thl Ancient asdl Pletnreaitae Dreaa. 1 Some say that the kilt was the out - i come of sumptuary laws enacted dur - j tag the reigns of Mary and of her son," James TI. of Scotland and L of Eng - land. These laws more or lew directly) suppressed the ancient tunic, which) fell from the shoulders to below tta knees, and bad in the remoter parts oC Great Britain and Ireland formed the outer dress of men from Roman times - . When this was condemned, the wearers evaded the law by dividing the tunic; at the waist, the upper part becoming; a doublet and the lower the kilt. I The kilt, however, must have beeni of earlier date, for it is shown as separate garment, neatly quilted fromi waist to knee, on many mediaeval crosses and memorial slabs, including, those at Kilkerran and Eilmorie, which, date from before 1500. ' It la from this plaiting, or "quimng,"1 that it takes its name, and no doubt the sumptuary regulations promoted Its general adoption. Roah on the Doctor. In the middle of the night not long ago there came a terrific ringing at a London doctor's bell. "Who's there f he called down his speaking tube. In response a voice came back asking bin to go at once to a house a mile and. half distant The doctor got up, 1 ed and went out with the man wt he found waiting for him at the Together they walked over to the. er's residence. The disturber slumbers told the doctor that illness in bis house and would to have a look at the case. entered the sickroom be be good enough to tell me if ' serious enough for me to sen for my own doctor or if It wait until morning." Holdtnc His Ova.) "Stingy, Isn't he?" - "You've eaid it! Why, to everything be gets bis nd even bolts down bit Moon - blindness is mo among horses in Kentuck most anywhere else. 'A

Clipped from The Scranton Truth12 Jul 1904, TuePage 2

The Scranton Truth (Scranton, Pennsylvania)12 Jul 1904, TuePage 2
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