Dighton Daniels

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I THE SCRAXTOX KEFUBLICAX, , FRIDAY, MARCH 9, 1917 BLAME PLACED FORFAILURE British Commission Submits Report on Dardanelles Campaign. 1 NATIONALISTS DISAPPOINTED t Chagrined Over Government's Policy With Regard to Ireland. NORTH SCR ANTON GIRL, MAKES A VERY CHARMING BRIDE ; : scan the rim of the brim IS REMARKABLE DOCUMENT Revelations Have Been Long Awaited With Most Intense Interest. LONDON. Mar. $. The responsibility responsibility for what many persons consider the ill - fated Pardenelles campaign is dipeused with remarkable candor and clearness by a report on the inception of the operations issued today by a special commission over which the late Lord Cromer presided. The entire entire country particularly partisans in the controversy which was. waged over the parts played in the Dardanelles drama by Winston Spencer Churchill. tnen nrst lord ot the admiralty: Lord Fisher, then first sea lord, the late Karl Kitchner. secretary of war. and then Prime Minister Henry Herbert Asquith have awaited those revelations wim the most intense interest. No other document concerning the wr has thrown so much light upon the inner history of the operations. Such revelations have seldom been published by any government in time of war. The commission discusses the whole system of British management of naval and military affairs. Xit Public Work This was Lord Cromer's last public public work. His ren is discernable throughout the document which he signed on his death bed. The witnesses witnesses examined included Mr. Asqunii. voionei (. nurcniu. iscount Grew former former secretary for foreign affair; Arthur Arthur J. Balfour, former fist lod of the admiralty, and now oeign secretary; secretary; Prime Minister Llovd George; the Marguis o Crewe, former president president of the boad of education; Reginald Reginald McKenna former chancellor, of the exonequer, and iscount Haldane. former former lord high chancellor, who were ! members of Mr. Asquith s cabinet all j the principal personages connected ) with the expedition except Karl Kitchner, and also Lord Fisher. Ad - ' miral Sir Arthur Knyvet Wilson, and I other sea lords. Admiral Carden. Gen - ' erai sir tan Mammon, who commanded the naval and land operations and many lessor officials. DevolTM on War Council. The management of the war devolved in November. 1914. upon a war council of the cabinet consisting of Mr. Asquith. Asquith. Earl Kitchener, and Mr. Churchill, Churchill, with Sir Edward Grev Mr. Lloyd George and the Marquis of' Crewe then A CHILD DOESN'T LAUGH AND PLAY IF CONSTIPATED Look, Mother' Is tongue coated, breath feverish and stomach sour? "California Syrup of Figs" can't harm tender stomach, liver, bowels. I K1 LS r n Wf" V A I J yS Jl A laxative today saves a sick child tomorrow. Children simply will not take the time from play to empty their bowels, which become clogged up with waste, liver gets sluggish; stomach sour. Look at the tongue, mother! If coated, or your child is listless, cross, feverish, breath bad. restless doesn't eat heartily, full of cold ot has sore tnroat or any other children's ailment give a teaspoonful of "California Syrup of Figs," then don't worry, because it is perfectly harmless, and in a few hours all this constipation poison, sour bile and fermenting waste will gently move out of the bowels, and vou have well, playful child again. A "thorough inside cleansing" Is oftimes all that is necessary. It should be the first treatment treatment given In any sickness. ocwure ot counterreit fig syrups k your drufcgis: fox a 50 - eent bottle of Caliiomla Syrun of Fins." whih ; I full directions for babies hva.I - T, all aces and for . , , i Pr'int?deona?he tlT "iTlf",. .l i and see that it is made bv th. . - rCn fornia Fig Syrup Company. ItSvmnrom.,, THE BANK WITH CLEAN ASSETS J U I I f y Ur - u a power for strength in this community. Persons doing business with the THIRD NATIONAL receive prompt and courteous treatment and attention by officers and employees. When anticipating opening an account or changing your present one, come to the THIRD NATIONAL. THIRD CAPITAL, $400,000 Wm. H. Peck, Presl - Jent Geo. H. Catlln Jamas L. Connell Open every busl less day evenlrgs from 7 to 8i30 o'clock. top Hi l ia iteA " ill a vv.,v,v ; c' - . vs vn .v w sw:cj' - ,'jcv - v t - s v - .' - ;v .! - " , .jro. '.: j . v ' 4v iw x.vx IX8 Attended by members of only the immediate family, the wedding of Nat H. Strauss, of C33 Monroe avenue, and Miss Evelyn Coles, of 506 Dean street, was performed at 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon at the Strauss residence by Rabbi H. Gutterman, of the Tenn Avenue Avenue synagogue. The couple was attended by Mr. anS Mrs. Samuel Weinberg, of this city. The ceremony was marked by extreme simplicity and was performed aecord - heads of the foreign, treasury and India India offices, participating, but with comparatively comparatively inactive advisory functions. Earl Kitchener's dominating influence influence prevades the testimony. The commission commission said he would impart full information information of his plans, even to the war council. Mr. Churchill described him as "ail powerful, inperturbuble and reserved." reserved." Adding: "He dominated absolutely our councils councils at tiiis time. The belief that he had plans deeper and wider than any we could see silenced misgivings." Geenra! Murray testified that he was never asked to express an opinion on the militarv plan. The situation at the admiralty was different. Mr. Churchill was not a profession man like Earl Kitchener and he consulted Admirals Admirals Eisner and Wilson. Admiral Eisher testified that iie "was dead against naval operations alone, because he knew it must be a failure." The commission comments on this statement as follows: 'He did not at any time record any such strongly adverse opinions as these. Neither does he apear to have impressed others with the strength of his objection." Admirals Eisher and Wilson said they remained silent at the councils when Mr. Churchill expresed views with which they disagreed as a form of loyalty to their confidence. Mr. Churchill' testified that he thought Admiral Admiral Eisher was in "lull agreement with him." JEWS CELEBRATE FEAST OF PURIM Services In Synagogues, Family Gatherings and Playlets Mark Observance. Services were conducted in Jewish synagogues throughout the land yesterday yesterday morning in observance of the Feast of Purlm, to commemorate the j deliverance of the Jews through the instrumentality of Queen Esther, from I the edict of extermination of King Ahashueras of Persia. T!;e observance of the holiday is (purely in the form of a festival of joyousness, and is marked by family I gatherings and the showering of gifts among mends. This year the gift - giving practice was confined largely to contributions of money to the American American relief committee in charge of the work among the stricken Jews in Eu rope. The holiday comes on the fourteenth day of the Jewish month of Adar. Hainan, Hainan, the prime minister. through whose enmity the edict of extermination extermination was issued: Mordecai. uncle of Queen Esther, and King Ahashueras I are the central figures in a Purim play ' that is given every year by the chil dren of the Hebrew schools. Last night appropriate exercises were . conducted in the auditorium of the Young Men's Hebrew association. Re - I hearsals of Purim, sketches and reci tations have been conducted by the I children of the school under the di - rectlon of the superintendent, Samuel Z. Kaplan. liaD61 li' (jUJMrmjn entertained a number or his parishioners at his home typ.ca.ly Hur.n, Bh - rr'"s' wne" '"e BOOK 01 yueen Ksther ras ana a StfneraJ Jollification i enjoyed. and with ability and willingness to serve the public at all times is the THIRD NATIONAL. Having acquired this reputation by careful investing and square dealing and havin? maint.iinr1 it fnr LOANS AT 5. NATIONAL BANK 118 Wyoming Ae., Scranton, Pa. Organized 1872 United State Depositary SURPLUS (EARNED), $1,000,000 Member of the Federal Reserve Bank Registrar of Stocks and Bonds OFFICERS: u. nnHi, vcce - fresiaent Gregory, J. Elmer Williams, Asst. DIRECTORS: R. A Chas. R. Connell Luther Keller W. A. May from 9 A M. to 3 P. M., closing Saturday at noon and open Eaturday MR. AND MRS NAT H. STRAUSS ing to the Orthodox Jewish rites. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs, Isadore Strauss and Is well known in business circles in this city. lie is president of the Polyglot Pressi association, association, publishers of foreign - language newspapers, and of the Scranton Printing Printing company. .Mrs. Strauss is a charming young woman and is well known in North Scranton. where she has lived for many years. Among those present at the ceremony were: Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Weinberg, Mr. and Mrs. Ben - DEA 7HS SELDEN S. SEAMANS DIES IN PHILADELPHIA Word was received here last night of the death yesterday afternoon at - :30 o'clock in Philadelphia, Pa., of Seidell S. Seamans aged sixty - five years, up until a year ago a resident of Scranton. Death followed a protracted protracted illness. Mr. Seamans was born in Walls - vilie. Pa., near Waverly, but had spent the greater part of his life in this city. He was employed as a salesman. Mr. Seamans was a member of the Immanuel Baptist church an was active in movements for the bettering of the community. The deceased is survived by his wife, two sons, Percy Seamans, of this city; Philip Seamans and one daughter. Alberta, Alberta, of Philadelphia. Three brothers Charles Jay and Ered Seamans. all of Scranton. also survive. The body will be brought to Factory viile, tomorrow MRS. CATHERINE JOYNT. Mrs. Catherine Joynt, widow of Thomas Joynt, died at her home. 617 Palm street, last evening at 5 o'clock. She was a devout member of the Rosary Fraternity of St. Johns church. Surviving are the following children: Charles, Joseph, Eugene, Frank Belinda and Florence; also by the following sisters, Mrs. William Fvrn, Mrs. Michael McGinnis. Miss Mary Carr and Mrs. Anna Murphy. Thomas Joynt. her husband, pas?m away seven months ago. MRS. LAURA A. JUDD. The funeral of Mrs. I - aura A. Judd, who died Thursdav evening at the home of.her son. W. L. Judd, $12 Court street, will take place tomorrow afternoon afternoon with srvices at the residence at - o'clock. Interment will be in Forest Hill cemetery. i MRS. GEORGE L. TOtEPKINS. j Following a brief illness of penu - 'monia. Mrs. George L. Tompkins, died! Wednesday evening at the family home j in rtariora. t a. nesuies ner nusoami she is survived by the following children:. children:. Claude E. 'Ellsworth. Marie H. Ellsworth, Oria D. Ellsworth and Mrs. A. B. Jackson. The deceased was well known in Scranton. MISS ANNA XILCULLEN. Miss Anna Kilcullen. aged about forty - five years, a highly esteemed resident of Scranton, died yesterday afternoon at the home of her sister, Mrs. William Pest, 2208 Prospect avenue. avenue. Death followed a brief Illness. She is survived by one sister. Mrs. William Best, and two brothers. William William H., of Scranton. and Tatrick, of Ireland. The deceased was an aunt to Attorneys P. E. Kilcullen. of this citv. and William M. Kilcullen, of New York. The funeral will be conducted Monday Monday morning at 9:30 o'clock with a high mass of requiem in St. Joseph's church. Minooka. and burial In the Cathedral cemetery. WILLIAM J. OARVEY. William J. Garvey, aged forty - five years, of 413 South Irving avenue, died yesterday at the family home. Besides his wife he is survived by five children: Owen T.. John. William, Michael and Mrs. Philip Smith. Mr. Garvey died following a short illness of pneumonia. SAMUEL MCAWLEY. Samuel McCawley. aged fifty - nine years, of 534 Larch stret. died yesterday yesterday morning at 6 o'clock at the Hahnemann hospital. Death, due to pneumonia, followed a brief illness. Mr. McCawley ts survived by h!s wife ami two sonse, Roy and Robert McCawley. The body has been removed to Schoenfeld's undertaking parlors. ! j B. B. Hicks, Cashier Cashiers J. W. Oakford Wm. H. Peck jamin B. Strauss, Mr. and Mrs. Isadore Strauss, Mrs. J. Julius Levy. Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Small, Mrs. Tauline Pen - ner. Mr. and Mrs. Saul Rublnow, the Misses Mazie Penner, Lillian Penner. Ruth Davis Weinberg. Leonard J. Weinberg. Mortimer B. Levy, Jerome Weinberg. Haskell Small, Shirley Small, Misses Aurora and Patricia Strauss. H. Blinker, Jacob Miller and Moses Kurtz. The newly married couple will take up their residence next week in the Stonier apartments on Mulberry street. Franklin avenue, from where the funeral will be conducted tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Burial will be in Forest Hill cemetery. CATHERINE I, AS, KIN. Catherine, the five - year - old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Timothy F. Larkin. died yesterday at the family residence. HS23 Jackson street. She is survived by her parents, one sister, Mildred and one brother. John Larkin. JOSEPH E. EARL Joseph H. Earl, aged seventy years, died early yesterday morning at the home of his daughter. Mrs. Otto Emslin. 709 Hampton street. The body will be taken tomorow morning to Holland Mills. N. Y., for interment. JAMES FAIRFIELD James Fairfield, aged sixty - three years died yesterday at the home of his brother William Fairfield 1310 Penn avenue. He is survived by the following brothers and sisters: William William Fairfield and Mrs. Enoch Day, of Scranton. and two brothers and two sisters in England. Funeral at 2:30 tomorrow afternoon. Interment in Forest Hill cemetery. MRS. JOHN SALMON Mrs. John Salmon, aged fortv vears, a resident of West Scranton for thirty years, died at her home 417 Twentieth street, yesterday afternoon following a brief illness. She was an active member of St. Patrick's church. Besides Besides her husband she is survived by the following sons and daughters: Joseph. Harry. William, John, Jerome Patrick, Mary, Anna and Catherine Salmon; her mother, Mrs. Anna Elau - nigan. and four brothers. Patrick and Michael Flannigan. and John and Edward Edward Jennings. The funeral , will be held Monday morning. A high mass of requiem will be celebrated in St. Patrick's church at 'J o'clock and interment interment will be in Cathedral cemetery. MILLER On Wednesday evening following a brief illness the daughter of George - Miller, died at the home of Mrs. William William Stark, of Wheeler avenue who has been carins for her since the death of her mother about two years ago. The funeral is to take place this morning from the Stark residence with funeral services and interment la the Dunniore cemetery. MARIE ROSE Marie Rose, six - months - old daughter daughter of Mrs. Rebecca Rose, of 277 Mortimer Mortimer street,, died at the Hahnemann hospital yesterday morning at 2 o'clock following a short illness. FUNERALS. The funeral of Mrs. Rose M. Collins, of llo Last Pine street, Dunm'ore will be conducted this morning at 9 o'clock a "ign mass oi requiem in St Mary's German Catholic church, South Scranton. Burial will be in the Cathedral Cathedral cemetery. The funeral of Dighton Daniels, of .10 McKenna court, will be conducted tomorrow afternoon at 1' o'clock wiy. services at the house and burial In uumuuie cemetery. The funeral of the lato James Cannon, Cannon, who died Wednesday morning at the home of his parents. Mr. and Mrs John Cannon. 1S03 Bloom avenue' .North scranton. will take place this mumms ai lu o ciock with a requiem mass in the Church of the Holv Rosary. Rosary. Interment will be in Cathedral cemetery. The funeral of Mrs. Margaret Souls - by will be held this afternoon at Z 30 o'clock with services at the family home. 517 Dean street, and burial In Forest Hill cemetery. The funeral of John Doud, who died yesterday morning at 7 o'clock will take place from the familv resign,. " - '8 Beech street, tomorrow morning at ! nun a nign mass In St John's at 9:30. Interment In the Cathedral Cathedral cemetery. The. funeral of John J Lynn of Philadelphia, will be held this morning from the home of his father, Walter Lynn, 527 Emmet street. A high mass of requiem will be celebrated at Holy Cross church at 9 o'clock and interment interment will be in Cathedial cemetery The funeral ot John, 19 - months - old son of Mr. and Mrs. Martin McHale, of in .ortn rinmore avenue, will be held this afternoon at 3 o'clock. Interment Interment will he in Cathedral cemetery. WILL ORDER ELECTION . TO FILL CONRY'S SEAT NEW YORK, March 8. Within a few days Governor Whitman Is expected to call a special election so that a representative representative to fill the vacancy caused by the death of Congressman M. F. Conry. In the Fifteenth New York district district may be chosen without delay. In taking this action the governor will deny requests from influential Republicans' Republicans' that Conry's seat be allowed to remain vacant until November. Republican leaders at Washington hoped to take advantage of the vacancy caused by the death of Congressman Conry and organize the house of repre sentatives, if an extra session were called, before a Democratic successor to Conry could be elected. "It is my duty as governor" said Mr. Whitman, "to call a special election as soon as possible. The selection of a Democrat or Republican for speaker may hinge upon one vote. That being the case. It is Imperative that Mr. Conry's successor be chosen without delay." delay." - - . REDMOND IN SOLEMN TALK Major, Fresh From Trenches, Uplifts Hearts of His Hearers. LONDON, March 9. The Daily Chronicle's parliamentary correspondent correspondent describing the memorable home rule scene In tffo House of Commons Wednesday, said: "The government's policy in regard to Ireland as laid down by the prime minister deeply disappointed the Nationalist Nationalist members and at the close of John Redmond's speech, acting on his suggestion not to take further part in debate, thev solemnly marched out of the house in single tile, their leader at their head. "The debate ran a fluctuating course. Vntil the prime mini.tter arose it flowed evenly and placidly, but when he got halfway through his speech there was a roaring and tumult of waters. Passionate exclamations broke forth from the Nationalists. Mr. Devlin. Devlin. Mr. Lynch, Mr. Vcaiilnn and Mr. Keating arose successively to challenge challenge particular statements. Defiant cheers and angry shouts recalled the stormy days of the Irish agitation. Bona Densely Crowded. The house was densely crowded. Every seat was occupied on the floor and in the galleries. Nothing can vie with an Irish debate in attractive power. "T. P. O'Connor spoke for seventy - two minutes in submitting his resolution, resolution, declaring it to be "essential without without further delay to confer upon Ireland Ireland the free institutions so long promised licr.' The house listened sympathetically to his picturesque recital recital of the melancholy catalogue of Irish events from the day when, on the eve of war. Sir L'dward Grey alluded alluded to Ireland as the 'one bright spot' down to the present time when Ireland is sullen and disaffected. "Major Redmond, wearing khaki, in seconding the resolution spoke with a grave, solemn, Inspiring eloquence that uplifted the heart of every one who listened to him, 'Willie Redmond,' as he is still universally - known, though tie is now in the middle fifties, is a brave and chivalrous soul whose old ebullence has been toned down by two years' grim experience in the fighting line, but who retains an almost youthful youthful freshness of heart. "He spoko with an elevation and a simple directness that were irresistible. irresistible. Without knowing it. he played on the feelings of his audience like a skilled musician on a stringed instrument. instrument. Not soon will one forget his injunction to let the dead past bury its dead and to take advantage of the war to make a fresh start and open a new chapter In the relations between Ireland and England. His solemn entreaty entreaty for a lead from Sir Edward Carson This is a time for sacrifice, will not Ulster sacrifice something?' his monig - appeal to the house in the name of the gallant Irish soldiers who are stifTering and fighting side by side with the Britisli in France this eloquent eloquent and sincere utterance stirred deep chords of feeling and left the house suffused with emotion. Prime Minister's Address. "The prime minister spoke with great energy and animation. It was evident tfiat he was speaking for audiences beyond the sea as well as at home. After insistence on the vast improvement in Ireland's economic position and recognition of her Inde structible spirit of nationality came the offer by Lloyd George to confer home rule right away in those portions portions of Ireland that desire it, supplemented supplemented by the declaration, reaffirmed several times, that in no circumstances would Northeast Ulster be coerced Into acceptance of home rule. "He harped so much on L ister's repugnance repugnance to home rule that the Nationalists Nationalists became restive and exclamatory, exclamatory, the Lrfberals silent and sombre, and the Conservatives noisily approving. approving. Not once did the prime mini'V - appeal to Ulster to throw with the rest of Island. "More than once Lloyd d vited the house to face the the Irish situation. I could feeling that what he calls the have obscured his vision of of Ireland. It was a mechanic ul rem - edv for a problem that is at once na tlonal and spiritual. No wonder the Nationalists listened to it with dismay. dismay. Statesmanship Bankrupt. "Mr. Asquith, in a few sentences instinct instinct with the spirit of statesmanship, said that if some means were not found for dealing with the Irish problem problem our statesmanship would confess itself bankrupt. He urged the govern ment to appoint a commission (its personnel to include the Dominion statesmen now in London) charged with the duty of readjusting and reconciling reconciling the interests atTected by the home rule act and reporting promptly to Parliament. "This suggestion commended itself to Mr. Redmond more than did the hints thrown out by the prime minister, minister, whose speech he said would play into the hands of those In Ireland who were trying to destroy the constitutional constitutional movement. It Is a regrettable result of the debate that It opened a gulf between Lloyd George and the Use Cocoanut Oil For Washing Hair If you want to keep your hair In good condition, be careful what you wash It with. Most soaps and prepared shampoos contain too much alkali. This dries the scalp, makes the hair brittle, and Is very harmful. Just plain mulsifled cocoanut cocoanut oil (which is pure and entirely greaseless), is much better than the most expensive soap or anything else you can use for shampooing, as this can't possibly injure the hair. .Simply moisyn your hair with water and rub it in. One or two teaspoonfuls will make an abundance of rich, creamy lather, and cleanses the hair and scalp thoroughly. The lather rinses out easily and removes every particle of dust, dirt, dandruff and excessive oil. The hair dries ciulckly and evenly, and it leaves It fine and silky, brlgh:, fluffy and easy to manage. x You can g - et mulsifled cocoanut oil at most any drug store. It Is very cheap, and a few ounces Is enough , to last everyone In the family for (months. Scranton Correspondence Schools II. E. Weekn. rre. Elmer H. Lawall, Treai It. J. Foster, V Pres. David Cottle, See. SCBA.VTON. PA. of your ' V, Spring Suits Are Nationalist party. Subsequently the prime minister showed a disposition 10 accept Mr. Asquith's suggestions al ternatively to his own earner piopo. - .u for a purely Irish conference, liko the Irish land conference, to hummer out a settlement." Hotel Mahon. Olyphant, dining room now open. Adv. NUBS OF NEWS j Meeting - of W. C. T. U. The Scranton Scranton Central W. C. T. U. held a very pleasant social at the home o Mrs. C. 1'. Morgan on Mulberry street, Tuesday Tuesday evening. After devotional exercises, exercises, piano solos were rendered by Master Stanford Morgan and Miss Eva Washburn recitation by Mrs., Elizabeth Movies Sherman and Mrs. Elizabeth Smith; a paper on the beginnings of our union, and Victrola selections. Others present were: Mrs. C. Greer Fisher. Miss Matilda Hawley. Miss F. Raub. Mrs. Amv Decker. Mrs. H. Smith Gorman Mrs. V". E. Wentworth, Mrs. C. M Ilawlev. Miss Jennie Bunnell, Miss Farrell '.Mrs. F. C. Meyers. Mrs. K E Drake Mrs. John Hornbnker, Mrs. Byron Washburn, Mrs. Seifarth and others. Chargei Cruel Treatment Violette Miesmer In the divorce libel filed against F. O. Miesmer ' yesterday charges that her husband treated her cruellv on several oeasions and Subjected" Subjected" her to personal indignities. THey were married m iuo. Aiwiuer niunqi E. Watkins represents the libellant. C&vill Named Conatabla Court yesterday yesterday appointed George Cavlll as con - The Hfli lily - Ssi Hi A dream of a place to dream in. That is what a chamber may be in these days when the creamy ivory finished, and daintily ornamented ornamented furniture that is the vogue just now, and will be for many seasons to come, is combined with the soft, beautiful tones of handsome rugs, and the charm of softly flowing draperies. And just at this time there is the best chance in the world to select just such furnishings, for a splendid collection of chamber furniture, not only in ivory, but in every finish is waiting on our floors for your inspection, and at a surprisingly low price. Make your bedroom lovely, and it will go as far towards making the lives of all your family lovely, too. Stoehr & Fister Where Quality is Higher Than Price alllilM old winter derby Is the silk binding 'streaky greasy shiny? Flip your finger hard against the crown. Does a cloud of dust go up as if glad to escape from its winter quarters? That's the warning, sir, that the old veteran veteran should be retired from service. A Samter Soft Hat bought now will tide you over till the good old summer time, then come back for service again next fall. They come in all manner of shapes and shad es, as smart as the crack of a whip - r - sorts you'll not find in the one - man, one - window hat shops that dot the town. $2 $3 $4 $5 See the 300 square feet hat display. Now On Display - See I stable for the Fifth ward of Taylor. to succeed William Pavis, resigned. o - Night School Closing Announcement was made at the Scntntou - l.nekawaniia Business college. Linden street and Jefferson avenue, that the night school season at the college will close April 1. o Injured in Fall Lawrence Banek, thirty years old. of 1123 Eureka avenue, avenue, was admitted to the Stale hospital hospital yesterday afternoii, sul'ln'ring from lacerations of the head, sustained when he fell on the tracks of the Lackawanna Lackawanna road near Olive street. o President' Inaugural At the Madison Madison Avenue temnle this evening at 7:45 o'clock Rabbi l.ovitca will speak on "President Wilsons Inaugural Address Address A Reaffirmation of American Ideals." o Entertainment Postponed The chil dren's Purim entertainment which was, to have been given at the Madi son Avenue temple Saturday night has been postponed owing tu the prevalence of measles. TOWANDA RESIDENT, AGED 101, IS DEAD SpeWal to The Ilepublh'nn. TOWANDA. Pa., March $ One of the state's ohlest residents pisse - J away today, when Justice A. K. Record, well known farmer and business man, died at the age of 10. years. . He had boon 111 for several months. Mr. Record had resided in Bradford county since 3' if. He was b irn in I'Utehcss county, N. V., and u ltil taken 1,1 In January was able to manage his own business affairs. Chamber Beautiful Our Windows DAVIS IS HOME FROM WASHINGTON City Solicitor Will Confer This Morning With Engineers on North Main Case. City Solicitor D. .1. Davis returned from Washington yesterday - where he, participated in the inauguration parade, parade, being a lieutenant colonel onlh staff of General S. C. Clement. Mr. ilia - vis was greatly pleased with the (appearance (appearance of tho Third, Sixth and Sixteenth Sixteenth infantry regiments of Pennsylvania, Pennsylvania, which participated in tho 'parade. 'parade. I This morning Mr. Davis will confer with Engineers T. Ellsworth 1'avics. William Monroe and Arthur Long, of the city bureau of mine Inspection, relative relative to petitioning court for a reopening reopening of the North Main avenue ckvs case. ! At the mooting of council last week the reports of Engineers Monroe and, Davies were read, and also that of Engineer Engineer Long. The report submitted by tho two former men advised tho Immediate Immediate reopening of tho case, with a. view to having the rieerte of Judge K. C. Newcoiuli niodltird, a.s tho only means of preventing further mine dis turbances underneath North and South Main avenues. i IS te r p 1 .ii n : ii ?. ua.IjU.' 7 A4

Clipped from
  1. The Scranton Republican,
  2. 09 Mar 1917, Fri,
  3. Page 5

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