The Tribune from Scranton, Pennsylvania on July 22, 1918 · Page 3
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The Tribune from Scranton, Pennsylvania · Page 3

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Monday, July 22, 1918
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THE SCRANTON JIEPUBIJCAN. MONDAY, JULY 22, 1918 W 1 "Always Busy' (Trade. Mark; Sensible "Kiddy" Footwear Plenty of It at "The Big Store." And we have been very careful to - see that only thor. o g n ivy reliable merchandise la Inc'iidcd. In this big showing you will find a splendid vcrlety of children's and misses' Barefoot S'ndsls and I lay Oxfcrds 51, $1.25, $1.50 Fitted .y Experts Levis &Reilly 114 - 116 Wyoming Avenue YouD.,l.&W.raa - roaders now have a fine chance to increase your savings accounts with the back wages you are receiving. Why don't you do it? Why not make up your mind as to the amount you can save out of your salary or .earnings, then back it up by a definite determination to deposit a fixed amount to a Savings Account every week or month? Dollars are grown - up pennies, so watch your pennies. COUNTY SAVINGSBAUK COURT HOUSE SQUARE SUMMER SHOES At Right Price GOLDSMITH BROS. 304 Lackawanna Avenue RELIGIOUS NOTES With members of ths local branch of the orgauizr.tlan as guests. Mrs. Jan.e Nankiveii, of tno Salvation Army in this city, delivered an address nt the servic: of the Raymond Memorial church, cf which i:ev. W. H. Mc - Olautiln is pastor, yesterday morning. Special n.umcil nu.n'r.ers were given iy the visitors. The pulpit of the Second Presbyterian church was occupied by Rev, Jss. R. Swain, D. f.. of Philadelphia, yesterday morning. Vr.isn swrvl.es. with the Washburn Street Presbyterian and the Plymouth Conjrregatlo.wl churches taking part, were conduced at the formr church yesterday, l'.ev. K. Belden Hsrt. p - tnr of a.e Plymouth church, officiated at both services. II O. Frythcrch and James James secured the pulpit at the morning and evening services, respectively, of the Bethania church. West Scranton, yesterday E'iwin 5. Wllllamr, superintendent cf ti'e Im!ianucl Baptist Sunday school was ra speaker at the services lait !i!',.t at the First Welsh Baptist M.irch. Wet Scranton. Rev. W. K. Main, n P., cf the First Panrlt cisurch of Ch!:ag., preached t both services at the Immanucl Bap. lit ch:i: - h yenti'vday. Special mui cal numbers were given by the chinch ii - .irtt at the services of the Providence M. E. church last evening. P. T. V. T. n nrlcy. 2JJ Wyoming ate. Steam H.ailnc and Plumbing MEETING SCHEDULED FOR B.0ARD BUREAU During the week bureaus cf the Board of Trade will hold - nou'lily meetings as follows: Legislative, Hot; .'armyn, today at noon; Publicity ana ConrMitlpr.fi. Hiitl Holland, to - morriw r.t noon; Member's Council, Hotel .Ierin;'n. WadnesCay, roon; Ri:,nl, Hottl f.'a.n - y. Thursday :;g:. - . A Sjie - .'iiil meeting of the Civic Brrenu is ti be held !n ths itoatd rco - cs VrVlrvaOay afternoon, at 4 o'clock, for ih purpose of receiving ths Tewi of the mint, cava committee, which will he scocmpankd by the a - roenient ofi - icd fcy tne operators. DIME if MOSCOW VISITS SCRANTON FOLK Automobile Party With Band Parades Streets in Honor of Lieut. Wheeler. WIFE'IN THE FIRST MACHINE Local People Cheer Enthusiastic .Visitors Second Celebration for Native Son. Moscow brought its celebration in honor of Lieutenant Martin Wheeler, whose deeds of daring in the counter - offensive of the Americans and French won him praise, to Scranton. Saturday night. Twenty - two automobiles, carrying more than one hundred people, includ ing Knoadler's band, after parading the town of Moscow, decided to allow Scranton folks to witness the demonstration given for the native son, and the trip was mads to the Electric City. It was 10:30 o'clock when the party arrived in Scranton. With the wife of the famous soldier in the auto fal lowing; the band, the machines wended j their way over the streets of the city j while i. - heers from crowds, along the walks proved to Moscow people that J ScrasUr.. toe, was ready to pay tribute to the soldier of Unci. Sam. I M. D. Kelly, li. Lve!an ar.d Dr. j John Wllron vere the men promin.r.t , in artanainy the celebration. On or.e of t' - ie cars was the banner, ''Who ; Lives in Moscow? Wheeler!" It was a. happy party cf Moscow residents invading Scranton Saturday night. Music al! the way from Mes - sow attracted thousands of people and when the cars appeared and the sign was noticed, cheers followed. Kvcry auto was decorated with bunting and American flags. After riding over the streets, the band stopped in front of Tho Republican and gave a few selections. The cars started for home about midnight SCRANTON RAILWAY CO. STREET CAR TICKETS Are on Sale at Drug Store of J. J. Loftus, Wyoming Ave. (next to New Academy) and at Main office of ' Company, 234 Lacks. Ave. Day or night. ITALYlBUSICFOR STRAND PATRONS There is no music in the world sweeter than that which proceeds from Italy and the Italians. The fact that Italy is one of our allies in this war and now making notable advances against the enemy, proves that the Italian can not only sing but fight. Scranton people will be able to listen to the songs that make the Italian soldier fight harder as he hears the tuneful melodies of his native city while the roar of battle sounds. The famous Bonomo Sisters, duettists and soloists, will be at the Strand all this week. They will sing classic and patriotic songs and the folk songs of Italy. They will render these in Italian and English and for the first time give the people of this city a chance to hear in a lan guage they understand the sentiment which animates the Italian in all of the lines of life in which be Is famous. The Bonomo Sisters make their songs real by gesture and tone. ASDXE H. WICXIZSB BUTTS the single house and lot at 1517 Shawnee Ave. Negotiations were made through Siegel's Realty Co.. Connell Bldg. Adv. PRIYATE SIMRELL DIED IN FRANCE Private Arthur L. Simrell. 22 years old. eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence B. Simrell, of Babylpn, Lwg Island. N. T., died of wounds received in action on the French battlefront on June 7. He enlisted In New To. - k City en August 2, 1917, and went with his regiment to Frapce In September, wher. he has been continually till h's dea'h. His parents are well known through this section, his father being a native of Scott township, and his mother be ing formerly Miss Hodgson, of Fac toryvllle, feeing a. sister of W. A. Hodgson, of Bardwell, Wyoming county. FORMER LOCAL PASTOR PROMINENT IN NEW YORK Rev. Robert F. T. Pierce, D. D. for - merly pastor of the Penn Avenue Baptist church, of this city, has recently been appointed major on the staff and chaplln of the police reserves of New Tork city, and since July 1, has been religious work director of the maritime, section of ths Nayr T. M. C. A. work, assinged to the Brooklyn district. For years Dr. Pierce I - .as baen a faithful pastor, a brilliant lecturer, and chalk talk artist, and the recent appointments which he has received are very gratifying io Ms many friends In this city. Tn his new field Dr. Pierce will be in charge of the religious work among the Navy for;cs, merchant marine munition, food shins. etc., and his headquarters wfll be in the government depot In tht Bush terminal. The North Baptist church, of New Tork city, of which Dr. Tierce Is pastor has granted him a temporary absence. Special meeting of Scranton Private Hospital alumnae association of nurses this evening at I o'clock. Adr. PUBLIC MARKET WILL OPEN AUGUST 3 Joseph M. Stevenson, secretary of the public safety committee. Ij arranging to have the public market opened on ths morning of Ausust 3. This is In accordance with the federal bureau of markets, with hen.lriunrieri In Phi's - delp.a, who askd the Lackawanna county committee on public safety to open ths curb mark!'. as soon as possible. This bureau also elates that tht residents of this section shouM not p'sce too much confidence In receiving early produce from the Sjulh this year, because much tit the stuff nlsej there will be taken to fer - j ths so',dlrs In the many cantonments south of tht Mason nr.d P.'x'in. I'ne. HUDSON COAL CO. PAY DAY Tutsday, July 2J Von Storch, Man. villa..' Marvin. Legltt Creek, Dickson snd Repair Shop. Wednesday .Inly 24 Eddy Creek, Olyphanf. Orasy Island. Gravity Slope ar.d Jermyn. Thurrtny, July 25 Greenwood. LnngcJlffe. I.afiln Delaware. Pine Tiirtge, Baltimore No. g and Baltimore Tunnel. Frldey, July 2 Powdrrly. Carbon - GAlo No. 1. Coal Brook and C nfn. Ssiuidar. Ju!v 27 VImiinS v e Piynv.nth'No. i. Plymouth Nc. 4. Plymouth No. b and Boston, THE TOONERVILLE THfi $KPPEX VfGVID NOT HAVE MISSED THE FINAUS yfHL OF THE COUNTY CHAMPIONSHIP FOR ANYTHING SO HE HAD TO PRETEND THERE WAS SOMETHING TO BE. FIXED ON TOP THE CAR.. SCOUTS PLANNING FOR BUSY MONTH Big Swimming Contest August 3 Troops Arrange for Summer Camps. With ths visit of ths committee on. arrangements to Lake Lincoln this afternoon, all details for the big swimming contests and aquatic carnival of the Scranton council, Boy Scouts of America, to be held there on Satur day afternoon, August 1, will be com pleted. The event, while ths first of its kind conducted by the local council, wl'l be along pretentious lines, and will correspond to the Indoor rallies held during the Spring months. Tentative plans for the meet call for the following contests: Fifty - yard race for scouts under fifteen; 100 - yard race for scouts fifteen and over; 120 - yard relay race, four men to a team; equipment race, the contestants to undress and swim a given distance; life - saving contests, the competitors to bring their subjects to shore after rescuing them. Other events will be added, it Is expected. Three troops of the council have j inrto iroups oi ins council completed arrangements for their an - nual camps, while the remaining units wl'l do so at an early date. Troop 12, of the My.rtje. Street M. E. church, will go to Lake Sheridan, Monday; Troop IS, of the T. M. H. A., will camp at Lake Wlnola for ten days, in the latter part of August. and Troop IS, of ths First Welsh Baptist church, will go under canvas at Bidwell's lake. August 19. Announcement has also been made by officers dr the council of the offer and acceptance of a thirty - eight acre site on the road from Elmhurst to Mount Cobb, owned by A. B. Clay, one of the members. This makes four over - night hiking sites now offered to the council, and efforts are now being put forth to secure ap'ot near Moosic. With the resignation of George W. Peck, scoutmaster of Troop 29, of the First Presbyterian church, who has entered the army as & captain, the coun cil has now given thirteen scoutmaste - s and eighteen assistant scoutmsters to the service. Troop Jl. cf the Wssh - buin Street Presbyterian church, has been especially hard hit, tiree scout masters and tnree assistants having joined the colors. Jiahon's shoe sale starts today. Adr. DRAFT BOARD CALLS , MEN FOR EXAMINATION County Draft Board No. S has called fifty - nine men to present themselves for examination tomorrow. Tht following art In tht call: At 1 o'clock Everett H. Maclay, Blakely; Wassvl Marslnlak, Peckvllle; Patrick J. McHale. Jessup; Carlo Se. bastlani - lii. Eynon; Mlhael H. Soroko, Mayfleld: Byron J. Wilson. Maylield; Arthur Wearne, Peckvllle; Kenneth H. Wejmcr Jermyn; John W. White, Blakely: Vincent Siddons. Archhald: John w. Siddons. Archbald; Flo - d E. Stephens, Jermyn: Robert Skinn. Jermyn: Raymond Stanton. Pukvlll; Michael Roma - i. Jessup, William V. Quinn, Mayfleld: Bert Mlilf - r. Maylield; George J. Podrssky. JesAp: Alfredo Peruglnl. Jessup; John J. Parry, Blakely. At 2 O'clock Frank Goodwin. Jessup: John Monier, Jessup; Robert T. Monle. Archbald: Joseph L. McLeon, Peckvllle; Francis L. Mart.n, Jermyn; George H. Blake. Jermyn; Edward Barrett. Jessup: James Brennan Archbald; Adolph Blsignanl, Jessup; James Bridges. Peckvllle: Charles Dewey. Hill. Jermyn; George B. Griffiths, Jermyn: George B. Griffiths. Jermyn; Myrddn Davis, Peckvllle; Ceclo Fan. utl. Jessup: Martin Faroll. Eynon; Louis Favlnl Jessup; Washington B. Evans. Blskelv: Joarnh A. Imlnhln. Archbald; Joseph A. C'awley, Archbald; John Creal. peckvllle. At S O'clock Tonrv Lenlzzl jMaun - Joseph Hrywniak, Jessup; James A. Hosle, Jermyn; Myron J. Huna. Jermyn; obn Hanchak, Mayfleld; William nuiurr, rrcKviue; ueorge K. Harvey ermyn; Matthew Honrocks. Blakelv; Daniel W. Jones. Peckvllle; Benjamin James. Blakely: Morgan Johnson, Win - ton: George C. Loughney, Jermyn; Snmuel Langman, Jr., Jermyn: Florlon Bllsky. Mayfleld; Peter Baldlgunl. Jessup; Charles H. Cliff Wlnton - Wsl'n - Cheponls, Peckvllle; Oeorgs T. Cobb, Mayfleld, and Joe Carduchls, Eynon. ad ni an woukssd BLOOM SBURO. Pa., July 21. Whlls txaminlng a revolver at his horns yesterday to And out whv It had not exploded when he tried to kill a oat, John Lawrence had a narrow escape from being killed. In somo manner the gun was discharged, ont bullet in - tftrtna I H man' 'ui. 1 - - - m vv, t vvuuibivu is serious. TROLLEY - THAT MEETS Y" BOY CAMPERS TAKE LONG HIKE Under Leadership of H. S. Curry, Youngsters Walk From Lake to Hancock, N. Y. Special to The Republican. HOBERT LAKE. Pa.. July 21. Tuesday afternoon, July IS. at 1 o'clock the boy. from the Y. M. C. A. camp. at Holbert Lake, under the leadership of H. S. Curry, secretary of the boys' work of the T. M. C. A., who is In charge of the camp this year, started out for an over - night hike to the Dela ware river and Hancock, N. T. The day was unusually warm and before the boys had gene far they felt that they were near'y roasted. Rations for two meals were taken along In the knapsacks and the boys did full justice to these .two meals. When a dis tance from camp where the campers turned off into a side path, four of the boys got lost and were not found again until they reach, d Hancock. As usual they had a little rain during the afternoon, but not enough to throw a damper on the hike. When they reached Randall Lake they rested a while and almost all of the boys went In for 'n. A little farther on they pass , - - - - - ' - , l 'ed snother lake and found It one of ( 'h Prettiest p'aces i anywhere on the hike. About four miles farther on they came to the Delaware river, and It seemed strange to the boys to realise that on our side of the river was Pennsylvania and just across on tha opposite bank was New Tork state. ' - Soon after reaching the river bank Mr. Curry sent one of the boys back about a quarter of a mile to a farm house to get twenty quarts of milk and four dozen eggs. On the way back the load got too heavy for this boy. and as he Is a boy scout and well versed in signaling, he uaed his scout whistle and signaled back, "Send some one to help me." This message was caught perfectly and help was sent at or.ee. There Is a big pine forest near - the place where the boys camped and all nanus went out and cathered Dins needles to make comfortab'e beds. During ths night boys were kept on guard duty, serving three - quarters of an nour at a lure r at a tlire. At six o'clock, all were i and busy cooking bteakfast and at clock started for Hancocit, reaching up ociocic started lor Hancocit, reaching mere aooui Most or tne boys made a rush for the candy shops and had a treat of candy, sundaes, stc. Returning, the boyi left Hancock at 19 o'clock and hiking at a lively pace, reached camp at 1:30. ACCEPT PLAINS PASTOR FOR Y. M. C. A. WORK Another Presbyterian pastor has been called for service in tht Y. M. C. A. war work. In all about ten from the Lackawanna Presbvtery who have given up their ministerial work at home to go and help win the war for the Allies. Kev. Samuel E. Davles. who for sev eral yearg - was pastor of ths church at Arcnoaio. this county, but now of Plains, Lnserne countv, has been accented and will In al' nrohahllltv ho called Into tht service during tha next few wee'is. Bad Would Sit Up at Night and Scratch. - "My husband's scalp began hehlnf . Ht rubbed it which irritated it until it had gotten across ths front of his head. It made him lose sleep. It used to itch o that he would git up at night and scratch. "'1 sent for a sample of Cuticurs. The Itching topped considerably, so 1 bought more and after he had used three cakes of Soap and four boxes of Ointment he wst healed." ' (Signed) Mrs. H. J. Trueman, SIM Master St., Philadelphia, Pa., March 2, 1918. If you have poor complexion improve it by using Cuticura Soap daily and Cuticura Ointment occasionally. luifU IMS tn kr SMI. it tins tort - ru uiaoaMK mm P. lima mm. ITCHING SCALP CUT1CURAHEALS So J tloiyr!Klit. 11118. by Whwivr t;uU;t - ite, Inc. URGED THAT BOYS REMAIN ON FARMS Workers in Boys' Farm Reserve Asked to Stay at Posts Dur ing Coming Months. In an effort to maintain the prom ises of crop production throughout the stats through providing sufficient farm labor during the coming months, A. J. Bevan, Lackawanna county director of th United States Boys' Working re serve, is exerting himself to have many of the' boys enrolled in ths organisation and now stationed at farms in this and nearby counties remain there. It has been found that a number of boys are contemplating leaving the farms at ths expiration of ths three - month period, the minimum length of ser vies agreed to by the boys in assum ing their farm duties, Scores of local boys enrolled in the reserve were excused from their school studies with the agreement that thsy take up farm service for ths Summer. The first contingent to leave here went to State college. April 29, and their , , , . , 7 . minimum period will expire next week. It is shown by the reserve officials that inasmuch as the boys entered the work as a patriotic duty, they would be shirking that duty at a time In tho farming season when their help Is most needed. According to the report of Mr. Bevan for last week, there are now 101 boys from this county at work on - farms throughout ths state. Of this number 20 are stationed in Lackawanna, while the others ara located in nearby counties, on Liberty camps and individual farms. Ben F. Evsns supervised the work of the boys in this county last week, - visiting - a number of workers In tht Abingtons. , The director has reeclved a call for more boys at Towanda, while another group will be needed for potato dig. glng at Adwell, Bradford county, within a snort time. 1Q.YFAR.nl 11 UIKRANn lMCri - ULU nUOOAliU AND FATHER IN ARMY When ht heard that his friend, Ern est Howe, of Glenburn, was wounded in France, Wilbur Gardner, aged 19 years, of Factoryvllle, who has a wife and a nine months' old baby, couldn't re am ins can to arms, ana cams to this city and enlisted In the United States army. Mr, Gardner sa'd that ht had In tended to enlist for some time back, but kept putting it off. until at laat 'he news of his friend being wounded sot. tied things sr.d ht and the family came to tht city. Ho passed tht physical test and his wife was at tht station to see her husband off for Fort Slocum. as nt was leaving, Mrs. Gardner. with tears In her eyes, was verv nrouil j mai ner young husband was going neip nis country, uarnner has two cousins In the service. They art Doug las ana James Hunt, of Factoryvllle MISSIONARY TELLS OF HIS WORK IN AFRICA At the meeting of ths Men's Bible cisss or Elm Park church held yes terday afternoon, A. V. Bower, teacher or the class, resd an Interesting letter received from Wesley A. Miller, who was assistant pastor of ths church six years sgo, and Is now a missionary representing the board of the Methodltt church In Africa. Soon after arrival In Ellsabethvllle, .Africa, In March, 1919. Rer. and Mrs. Miller procured b:cycles and moved norm to ivaDongo, in tns Belgian Congo nistrict or Lomaml, where they established their headquarter. The distance covered by wheel was about S00 miles A description of the "blscks' 'Inhabiting ahat section, their customs and the nrst rsilglous service held was given by Mr. Miller. Accompanying the letter wert severe' postal card views of places visited by ths missionaries tnroutt to Ka - bongo. HEAVY SALE OF STAMPS IN COUNTY BANK BLDG Ths sals of war savings and thrift stamps In tht County Savings Bank building during ths week July 6 - 1 , amounted to I23S.12. according to tht report made yesterdsv to Cltv Chairman J. E. Welsenfluh by Allria F. Archbald. prcsidtnt of tht committee. . ALL THE TRAINS TO CONSECRATE THREE First Service Will Be Held This Morning in Holy Cross Church. BISHOP HOBAN OFFICIATES Many Distinguished Church - : men Are Coming Here for v the Dedication. The Rt. Rev. M. J. Hoban, bishop of the Scranton diocese, will this morning consecrate the three altars in the new and beautiful Holy. Cross Roman Cathollo church, at Fifth avenue and Broadway. Bellevue, of which the Rev. William P. O'Donnell is the pastbr. , Following the consecration Blsm - p Hoban will celebrate the first mass in the new edifice, which has been erected and completed at a cost of $150,000. The service will commence promptly at 7:30 o'clock, with the conseration of the three altars by the bishop, after which he will read 'the mass, which will be a low one. . The service this morning will be the first one In the new church. Three Marble Altars. ' The three altars are of Carrara and .Venetian marble. The main altar weishs twenty - eight tons. Is or canoni cal sixe, of marble and onyx, of three rises and table four and a hilf feet. Miss Aloysla O'Donnell and Mrs. Mary Carroll, wife of J. J. Carroll, daughters of the late Mrs. Ellen O'Donnell, were Uhe donors of the main altar. The Blessed Virgin altar was contributed by Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Wills, while the Rev. J. J. Coroner, pastor or at. jonn s church, Pittston, donated the St. Joseph's altar. Father1 Coroner is a brother of Mrs. Wills and the late Mrs. O'Donnell. They were born . in the parish. The Rev. William P. O'Donneu, pas tor of Holy Cross, announced last night that he is now busy in completing the arrangements for the dedication of the new church next Sunday, July 28. The day is destined to prove a memorable one in the history of Bellevue. Father O'Donnell stated that begin ning this morning the names of high Catholic priests and prelates from cities throughout the country who will come here for ths dedication will begin to arrive. A large number of of - of - town clergymen have already noti fied Father O'Donnell that they win attend. The Rt. Rev. William F. Russell, D. D., bishop of Charleston, S. C, and the Rt. Rev. John J. Monaghan, D. D.. bishop of Wilmington, Delaware, will reah Scranton Friday afternoon, according to word received on Satnrday by Father O Donnell. They win spena Fridav night at Father O'Donnell's home at Fifth avenue and Broadway. At the dedicatory services next Sunday Bishop Russell will preach the sermon in the morning, ' while in the evening at 8 o'clock Bishop Monaghan will sing pontifical vespers and pronounce the benediction with the opos - . tolic delegate presiding. Arrive Saturday Afternoon. The Most Rev. John Bonsano. D. D. apostolic delegate to the United States, will arrive in Scranton Saturday after noon at 3:42 o clock, over the Lacka wanna railroad. He will be met at the Lackawanna station by Bishop M. J. Hoban, of ths Scranton diocese; Bishop William F. Russell, D. D.. of Charles ton, 8. C; Bishop J. J. Monaghan, of Wilmington, Del., the Rev. William P. O'Donnell,. Holy Cross pastor, a large number of priests of the Scranton diocese, and a large delegation of parish ioners of Holy Cross church. The Most Rev. John Bonzano, D. D., will be the celebrant of pontifical high mass Sunday morning at 10:30 o'clock. It is expected that he will spend Saturday night at the parochial residence or Father O'Donnell, and will net depart from Scranton before Tuesday at least. Father O'Donnell has also announced that Monslgnore Michael J. Foley, of Baltimore, will be among the out - of town dignitaries who will attend the i dedication. I The officers of the pontifical high Bonsano. D. D., who will be tht cele. brant, will be cnosen tomorrow oy i Father O'Donnell. I SOUTH SIDE MAN IS RUN DOWN BY TRAIN Rjin down by a. train at the D. & H. crossing at Washington avenue and Birch street shortly after 2:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon, Patrick Gilgun, j 9 VH s&m) What's Needed Over At the Summer Home? STONE Vx - gslL 5 - pU. . JUGS . . .20c . .25c Inwn lamps, post lamps, bracket lamps, sna rsndle lanterns, stiitde hmttins, etc. Our t.lg stw k'iif ed sHw Includes sherbet glasses, iced tea sets, leed test spoons, water sets, tankards, wsterroolrni. Thermos bottles, W cream sets, Kiio JiiUe seU, mmIu glasses, water Jusa, punch bowls, separate wster N.ttlM. Ire tuba he ylrks. tee chisels, lemonade glasses, lemon squeesers, lemonade stinkers, lemon straws, . . And scores oi simllsr summertlms nseos. ' "Walk In end look "round." Geo. V. Millar Co. aged fifty years, of 9 Maple street, suffered a 'fractured of the skull and other injuries, which resulted in his death within a half hour laterl He died just as he was being removed from the State hospital ambulance. The funeral will be held from the home of Thomas Brown, of 119 Maple strret, tomorrow morning, with services at St John's church at 9 o'clock. Burial in the Cathedral cemetery. 1918 AUTO LICENSE BLANKS 1918 Auto I - icMise Blanks at Scran - ton Republican Business Office M. Da - vir, Notary Public. Aiv BISHOP HOBAN CONFIRMS CLASS The Rt. Rev. M. J. Hoban, bishop of the Scranton diocese, confirms a class of fifty boys and. girls in St. Rocco's Italian Catholic church, Luke avenue. East Scranton, at :30 o'clock yesterday afternoon. The lass was one of th largest to be confirmed at St. Rocco's church., - Hundreds of parents, sisters, broth - ers, relatives and friends of the fifty children taxed the edifice to capacltyto witness the impressive ceremony. The girls looked pretty in whPe gowns and wearing wreaths and veils, and the boys wore dark suits and a band of rib bon on the left arm. . . Bishop Hoban was assisted in the eremony by the Rev. Paul A. Kelly, as. sistant priest of St. Peter's Cathedral; the Rev. Horace Margotta, pastor of St. Rocco's church; and the Rev. F. A. Valverde, pastor of ,St. Anthony's Ital - ion Catholic church, of Dunmore. Each child had an individual sponsor. Following the confirmation Bishop Hoban gave a brief talk to the children In English, after .which he made stirring remarks in. Italian to the adults. The service was brought to a close by soremn ' benediction. , celebrated by Bishop Hoban.' Special music was fur - .l.k.J 1 r. CU Vimiin ILfflaa An. . T, c. I Rooco's church Father Margotta; pastor' of St. Rocco's hurch. personally . Instructed I the class of fifty children during the 'past six weeks. SOX.SIZBS un saoszss. BLOOMSBURG. Pa., July 21 Six hundred soldiers from several training camps In the Eeast came here yesterday to receive the Scottish Rite degrees at the Caldwell Consistory. The men came here in six special coaches. liKtj) i ' I ffivliii Vw Will . wmmm mmmm demand the use of corn instead 1 of wheat. And the most delicious form in which corn ever vas served is crisp, - tender, full - bodied corn flakes. First of all. are there sufficient Mchts In an! sior.nd the houae Chetrfulnees and brlghtneta are mirhty essential at country and lake places. The bem of all Indoor lights ! the famsue AM.I.E LAMP.. It throws no uitdernhadnwa and turns on and off like a gas jet. It burns kerosene, yt' never smeMs or smokes. We also have poreh lamps, boat landing lamp, 213 - 15 Wash'n. Ave. As Natural As Can Be i that's the one dominating U.aracteristlc of Schrlever pictures. And noivl .re is it more essential than tn the photo - graphs which departing soldiers are giving to dear ones they leave behind. , ' We are everlastingly particular in this matter, because we detest stiffness or anything that camoufleurs physical char - acterlstica of America's noble and brave soldiery. Schriever Photographer - Lewis & Relly Bldg. 110 Wyoming Avenue SILVER PLAQUE ' MAY BE COSTLY Description of the Curio Submitted to the Creek Embassy at Washington. ; The police will make an effort to establish the genuineness of the odd piece of art found at the rooms of George Harris, by Lieutenant of Police Jim Henshaw, and to this end they have written to George Rossos, Greelc minister to Washington, giving a do. scription of the curio, and asking tpr any possible light that would tend to determine the value or identity of the piece. Harris claims that the work was made abeut 500 years ago, and . Ims been handed down from father to son, during all these years. The latter savs) he is a native of Panlsta, Lac - onlas, Sparta, Greece, and has a wife and two children there. The picture is a silver . plaque pieced and embossed. . containing the effigies of the Eastern Roman emperors from Constantino I tThe Great), to John VII or VIII. together with a catalogue of their names all within an ornamental and symbulio border. LUERS IS GIVEN PARTY ' BEFORE JOINING NAVY Joseph Luers, of 138 Franklin avenue, one of the most popular young men of this city and who since his j;raduatloit from Technical High school l.i 1915 has been ' connected with the advertising department of the Scran ton Ian, was tendered a farewell party by a numbeij of friends Saturday night at Zene'e, Penn avenue. Mr. Luers leaves this) city this afternon for Newport No s) as a member of the United States navy Mr. Luers was presented with a nuni ber of gifta by his friends. Richard) Little,' Jr., acted as toastmaster and) during the evening Oliver Wendell dej lighted With a number o vocal solosj Others present were: Arthur ZellerJ Henry Trucker, Jaca Rosenburg, Joseph) Laker and Benjamin Phillips, Jr. ;; 9 1

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