The Scranton Truth from Scranton, Pennsylvania on October 15, 1913 · Page 5
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The Scranton Truth from Scranton, Pennsylvania · Page 5

Scranton, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 15, 1913
Page 5
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V . THE SCRANTON' TRUTH, WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON, OCTOBER 15, 1913. LIVELY BIODIfiG FOR BOND SSUE Montgomery, Clothier & Ty ler, of Philadelphia, Are Successful, In conformity with the terms of the advertisement, bids tor tne crcy w OOO bond issue for municipal improve - . . .. rnnti1 in th fUHVOr'S OffiCA ....... vn,u yesterday afternoon. The entire issue was sola to Aloncgoinery, . Tyler, of Philadelphia, their bid being v, ,ri,e hv mnn than S2.000 over i"o ueUESW - j - - their nearest competitor. It was a good sale tor tne city, me umuiug ram spirited and the bonds going at a premium of $7,308 above par. There were eleven bidders and all ofTered above pari The bid of Montgomery. Clothier & Tyler was 102.03 for each $100 of bonds, on the basis of 4.3, which makes the bonds bear interest at four and three - tenths per cent. The following were the bids submitted: , Montgomery. Clothier & Tyler Co.. klt.JtKV4a 1A4 A9 Mellon National bank, Pittsburg, 101.348. Harris. Forbes & Co, New York, 101.211. Reilly, Brock & Co Philadelphia, 101.039. E. Lober Stokes Co.. Philadelphia, 101.01. Townsend Wehelen Co., Philadelphia, 100i709. Kountz Bros. Co., New York, 100. - 613. Graham & Co., Philadelphia; 100, - 588. Edward Canfleld Co., New York, 100.391. Eetabrook & Co., Boston, 100.028. Title Guaranty and Surety Co., locally. 100.014. This company bid on a basis of three maturities, 1941, 1942 end 1943. . New York Excursion via New Jersey Central, Sunday, October 19th. Adults, $2.50; children, $1.25. Special train leaves Scranton 11:30 p. m. Ocober 18th. Returning leaves "New York at 6:20 p. nu, October 19th. A HOME AT A SACRIFICE. Account of leaving city owner will cell a new steam - heated hard - wood finished residence on paved street In fine residential section at big loss. For terms, etc, address H. N. Box 300 city. Adv. F WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 15. 1913. Fall Footwear for every member of the family. The Beat place to buy Good 8hoea and a good plaoe to buy the Best Shoes. fl David M. Reillv II 139 - 141 Wyoming Ave. Hotel Jennyn Bldg. ssj 5v YOU CAN . i make poor health good. and good Health bet ter BY TAKING a. wineglass of Stegmaier n Malt Extract before meals and upon retiring. It will build up the whole system in no time. TRY IT TO - DAY. If your druggist does not keep it order direct from us. Pure Food Label on every package. CfAimntAn Brewing Co. BdL 456. How, 1S33. School Skm Goldsmith Bros. iCAMPAIGFJ TO BE OPETED Republicans to Get Fight Under Way the Latter Part or This Week. . U With a rally at headquarters in the Snover homestead, 131 Adams avenue, the .Republican county campaign will get. under way Friday evening. There have been several meetings between the candidates and the county committee during the past several days. All candidates are expected to be present at the Friday night , rally. On Saturday evening there will be meetings in Clark's Summit. Waverty and Dal ton. The campaign of the Democrats will get started Thursday night, with a meeting at headquarters in Liberty hall, Washington avenue. Attorney John McCourt is in, charge of the arrangements. Attorney Joseph O'Brien is to appear on the stump for the party during the campaign. OPERATORS WANT INCREASE, The three telegraph operators at the city hall have long been considering making a request for more pay. Everybody wants more pay, but when it is stated that (he men in charge of the intricate fire alarm and police telegraph systems only receive $55 per month for their services, there are few who will net coincide with their views on the subject. Seventy dollars pes month is what the operators are asking for. TRIES FIRST CASE. Attorney Julius J. Levy, who was re cently admitted to the bar, appeared in his first case before Alderman ' E. J. Coleman yesterday. The young lawyer represented the prosecutor in tne case of Nathan Emmanuel versus Mr.' Lesher, of 618 Dix court, charging assault. BLAKELY MAN SUBS. Claiming damages to the amount of $15,000, as a result of a shock sustained from the company's wires. Earl Torje, of Blakely, commenced suit yesterday against the Consolidated Telephone company. He is represented by Attor neys Kelly A CfBrien, According to Torje, the accident was the result of some defective wiring. ' 'THE INSIDE OF THE CUP." Mrs.' Sato Frledewald delighted a large audience at the Elm Park church last evening with her interpretation from "The Inside of the Cup," Winston Churchill's novel. Assuming each role with an ease that bespoke earnest thought and study, Mrs. Frledewald displayed rare talent and ability, and was received with much applause. FRANK REBTCH INJURED. Caught under a fall of rock In the Von Storch mine of the Delaware & Hudson company yesterday at 12:30 o'clock. Frank Rebtch, 17 years old, of 1320 Lloyd street, suffered a compound fracture of the right leg. He was taken to the State hospital. LACKAWAJHIA WRECK. Pusher engine, in charge of Engineer Mansfield, crashed into the rear of train No. 81, at Nay Aug, on the Lack awanna road at 9 o clock last nigbt. Both tracks were - blocked for awhile FIKE IN DUN MORE. A fire of unknown origin broke out last night at 7 o'clock in a store room on the third floor of the main building of the Pennsylvania Coal company In Dunmore. The watchman telephoned an alarm to the Electric Fire Engine company and in a few minutes' time the fire was under control. JURY GETS MILKS CASE. Judge A. T. Staples, of Honesdale, this morning completed his charge to the Jury in he Miles Coal ease. The latter has been on for two weeka A title to a twelve - acre plot of ooal lands is in dispute, both feeing claimed by the Pennsylvania Coal company and the Miles estate. WANT TRUSTEE NAMED FOR CANADIAN LANDS A petition for the appointment of a trustee was filed in court yesterday ' by Roy C. Megargel. of New York. The ' Dlaco to be filled is a vacancy caused by the death of I. W. Megargel. of this olty, which occurred here in 1906. According to the petition, the latter was trustee for certain lands owned by tha American Stone and Lime company, of Buffalo, in the township of Bertie, Ontario, Canada. I. W. Megargel died intestate. It is further declared that the lands are to be sold to George W. Miller. The appointment of a new trustee is declared neeessary so as to legally - transfer title to the land to the American Stone and Lime company, who in turn will transfer the title to tbe new purchaser. C D. Jones and Alva D. Blackinton are named as holders of much stock In the stone company. RAILROAD CONTRACTOR DEAD LOCK HAVEN, Pa, Oct IB, George 6, Good, railroad contractor and manufacturer, who was widely known throughout the state, .died yesterday at his residence in this city afte a brief illness. He was sixty - Bine years old, SCHOOL CHILDREN v Often , require Glasses without knowing it. " Pid you have the children's eyes examined before they staftsd workt J not, bring; ffcera here today , ad now (4 a certainty whether tfceix yea are focused exactly ais. - Much suffering and harmful stacts later are avoided by being BUM! oa this point :; GUaae From $1 Up Broken lenses duplicated from CHAS, B. ENGEL, sweler 'aot Optician - LACKAWANNA AVE. CITY BRIEFS m mm with FRIDAYl uniiui iLU vuM ii conn proposition Although no official announcement has been made it is believed that a, meeting of the West Scranton Surface Protective association will likely be called before the week is out to consider the offer made by the Peoples Coal company through its president, Frank P. Christian yesterday morning. That the proposition made by the coal company to the committee of citizens has to do with eome plan to relieve conditions in the district affected by the recent mine caves, is of course, known but the exact nature of the offer still remains a mystery as none of the interested parties will talk for publication. It has leaked out that some of the members of the committee which conferred with President Chrietian yesterday are not satisfied with the company's offer and it is understood the question of damages is at the bottom of the dissatisfaction. At the mass meeting In St. David's hall on Monday night. Mine Inspector RAILROAD PASSENGER AND TICKET AGENTS HOLD ANNUAL CONVENTION PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 15. From all over the United States and parts of Canada came the 126 men who attended the opening sessions yesterday at the Bellevue - tratford hotel of the fifty - eighth annual convention of the American Association of General Passenger and Ticket Agents. Half the membership of the organization was represented at the gathering. The deliberations of the convention are most important both to the millions of persons who travel on the railroads every day and to the companies represented, Including all the great transportation lines of this country and Canada. As the proceedings of the convention have to do mostly with the inner workings of the railroads, the sessions are closed. There were morning, afternoon and evening sessions, a large part of the day being taken up with the making of reports and addresses, all filled with suggestions aimed at the betterment of the railroad service. Some of these re ports were on "General Promotion See America First, more economical distribution of the many millions of folders Issued each year and official digest of fares and divisions. Of interest to the generad public was a discussion of the question of cash fares on trains and improved methods of collecting them. In the sleeping car service, a point taken up was "should not the entire plan of reserving space in sleeping cars without charge be abolished and reservations be declined except by purchase of ticketsr As to advertising, a question discussed was whether the distribution of folders in hotels and other public places is nec essary and whether the service to the public rendered by such distribution justifies the expense. WHOLESALERS ARE AFTER MAKERS OF BAD CHECKS A ' sweeping Investigation into a general practice of securing groceries and merchandise from local mer chants through a bad check system highly developed during the past few years, has been requestel of the district attorney. J. O. Ackerman, prominent wholesaler of the 100 block, Lackawanna avenue, called upon District Attorney Reedy yesterday about the matter. According to Mr. Ackerman, a number of grocers ana other de ilcrs who own nln rp nf hiiatnM. n t - i .1 down the galley come to this city and purchase merchandise. A rule agreed upon between local merchants prevents any credit business unless the financial standing of the applicant is vouched for. To get around this, it Is said, the dealers present checks, Which freauentlv cntne tia. - u - marlrail "no funds." Invariably the little dealer later makes good when pressed but the ln - saler has caused a general demand for preventing the same. A few convic - iiuita, it ib eaiu, woiuq oreaa up tne practice. NIMBLENESS OF VAUGHN SAVED HIM FROM DEATH While attempting to board a. mov ing train near Hallstead. Daniel Vaughn, of 418 Eynon street, a brake - man on the Lackawanna railroad. missed bis footing and feu tinder the car. Vaughn quickly crawled from un der the car to save his life and that he had a narrow escape Is proved by the fact that two fingers are missing from his right hand, He was badly cut and bruised about the faoe when he fell. After the accident he was removed to his home, where he is slowly recovering. TIZ Llaltos Happy Fcol Ton Feet Glow With Joy and Delight fa a Glorious root - Batb of XIZ. T& Meo Us AiMMM Beys. 'Make yduc Ured feet happy In a qulok Tli foot - bath. It draws out the ache and agony from every waste - clogged pore. Sfo more sweat - soaked socks, or mortifying foot - odors. TIZ, for tender feet, will quickly cure you of all troubles. If you hare corns; bunions, calluses or chilblains, TVS will relieve them at onco. Get TIZ and TIZ only; - don't accept substitutes. 6e thai "Walter Luther Dodge A Co.,'' is printed on the box. TIZ is on sals everywhere, it druggists' and department stores, ptlce 6c. If your dealer wont supply 70U, we will send by man pa receipt A price. Waller Luther podge Co., mi Sd. - W - abash Ave., Chicago. Reese recommended the flushing of the old workings under the Hyde Park section as the most effective way of insuring the safety of the surface and it was suggested that the coal company and city be asked to cooperate with the property owners in bearing a share of the cost. That the coal company has not expressed a willingness to go along on such a proposition is believed to' be part of the cause for dissatisfaction growing out of the conference yesterday. A rumor that President Christian has made a tentative offer to allow the property owners to place cogs in the workings at their own exDense. the com Dan v to furnish the engineers as their share of the propo - eition. was in circulation today. In the meantime the surface disturbances continue, the mine - cave agitation has so far resulted in nothing of a definite nature and the prospects for an amicable adjustment of the difficulties, are as far away apparently as in the beginning. PRESIDENT MAY STIR OP ROW IN HOUSES OF CONGRESS WASHINGTON, Oct.. 15. , It was learned today that the president contemplated recommending to Congress at the regular session the repeal of the free tolls provision of the canal act. It has been mads, clear to the president, however, that If he sends in the recommendation It Will stir up a large - sized row in both houses. The White House has let it be known that the president has not made up his ne - vertne amo - ng those cmse hTm! it is understood that such is his de sign. The sentiment for free tolls in both houses is strong. It is doubtful whether binding caucus action to repeal free tolls can be obtained .either in the house or senate, and especially in the senate. BOARDING BOSS NOT GUILTY ON FORMER FRIEND'S CHARGE ' A verdict of not guilty against Mary Madesoovishm and one of guilty against her husband, Peter Madesoovishm was brought in today by the jury. Both were charged with robbery. According to the testimony, the couple were charged with taking some money from William Kasaski, a, boarder. The latter, it is alleged, had refused to pay a board bill and the couDle took the mnnev hv fnnv All are residents of Keyser Valley. Attorney Soper appeared for the defendants, while Distirct Attorney Reedy conducted the case for the commonwealth. . Upon motion of District Attorney Reedy, a not pros, was entered in the case of the commonwealth versus Jacob Robinson, charged with assault and battery. Charles Bird was named as prosecutor. It was explained the defendant Is a nephew of the prosecutor and their differences had been pitched up. FREE PEPSIN GUM WITH MECCA CIGARETTES For the next few days tobacco dealers In Scranton will give free to every purchaser of a lOo new oval package of Mecca Cigarettes a stand ard Sc package of Lleterated Pepsin Gum. This gum is one of the most carefully produced and delightfully flavored' chewing compounds made. Its scientific preparation is said to make Listerated Pepsin Gum beneficial as well as enjoyable, and through Its free distribution, local smokers have an opportunity to try It without cost. Two novelty rugs are alsi given with each oval package of twenty cigarettes. The manufacturers of Mecca Cigarettes seem quite willing to make this special offer to secure the wide trial they desire for this brand. Mecca Cigarettes have an unusually large sale throughout the country, and it is said that a large proportion of hls sale is to smokers who like Mecca for Its exceptional mildness and sweetness. Irrespective of price. In fact, tobacco dealers say that Mecca is constantly surprising smokers whj expect such high quality only In cigarettes costing double. MOST APPROVED DANCES TAUGHT BY MALARKEY A large number of pupils have already entered the different classes at Malarkey's lanolng Academy and this season promises to bo a banner one. The advanced class is for those who desire to learn all the up - to - date daneea taught 1 In the ' style approved by the International Dancing Masters at tbelr convention, wuita a number of beginners have already started and these olasses are niilnr rapidly, Children's classes are now forming and parents are especially Invited to attend these clases with their children, Department ' and ballroom etlquitts are special features in this class, TRIP OF LIBERTY BELL UP TO NEW C0UNCILMEN PHILADELPHIA, Oct, 18, When the new members of city count cil, who . will be elected in November, take their seats, one JJ the first questions , presented, to tfpm. wil) ps the taking of the Liberty i 3il to the Panama exposition at paiJtyaaeiseo, These new members will and the present leaders of comraod and select oounolls opposed to loaning the pell to the exposition. . s. . .. , . ., .Mayor Blankenbur. favors .sending the bell (a. the exposition. The argument advanced, thai the bell s a national relic, has met With his Approval. The opposition to (his, yoioed by influential tnembesi of councils,. Is there is danger the historic relic wtt( be destroyed or endangered In the ong trip. The people who desire to exhibit the old bell at the exposition have premised the utmost in caring fop tha bsl both in transit and while It is on ex hibttloa. : ' Tl petition, Signed by thousands o! names and prsssnted by persons from ten Francisco tq the mayor some time ago, Is in his office. And will be pre seated to coanclis after the Novembe election. U is hosed that tha hew inept bars wilt view favorably the proposi tlon of sending the bell to the expedition, and It is thought likely that th saayorif Influence will go far to Induct Xavorabls aeon In this resrdfrt r - . POPULAR YOUHG PEOPLE ARE WE Miss Helen L McAndrew Becomes the Bride of Desmond Francis Leonard. One of the prettiest of October weddings to be held in this city took place this morning at 9 o'clock In St. Patrick's church. West Scranton, when Desmond Francis Leonard, of 312 Quincy avenue, and Miss Helen L. McAndrew, of 1326 Swetland street, were married. The nuptial mass was celebrated by Rev. G. J. Lucas, D. D., pastor of thechurch, who also performed the ceremony. - The bride was attired In a beautiful gown of real lace over white Duchess satin, with a bodice of Chantille lace and train. She wore a lace cap of the same material, caught up with lilies of tie valley, and carried a shower bouquet i ot Driaai roses ana uues or tne vaney. Miss Marguerite McAndrew, sister of the bride, was bridesmaid, and she wore blue crepe meteor trimmed with Baby Irish lace, with train. She wore a lace hat ' with ostrich plumes and carried a yellow chrysanthemum. Daniel Bartley was best man. The ushers were Frank McAndrew and Joseph Biglin. During the mass Miss Mecedeas Horan sang several beautiful solos and during the marriage ceremony she sang '0 Promise Me." The recessional hymn was the Ave Maria." Following the marriage the relatives .and a few friends enjoyed a reception and wedding breakfast at the home of the bride's parents on Swetland street, after which Mr. and Mrs. Leon ard left for a wedding trip to New York, Old Point Comfort and then to Washington, D. C, returning about November 1. They will reside at 910 North Irving avenue. . . Mrs. Leonard is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John F. McAndrew and is one of Scranton's most popular and ac wuiuifiaaiiou yuuuK lauitso. one 10 a. I f of St .Cecilia academy.. Mr. Leonard is the son of Mr. and' Mrs. Thomas h Leonard, of Quincy ave nue, and is among the most prominent and progressive young business men of the city. He la a member of the firm of Thomas F. Leonard Hardware company. Both bride and groom have a large number of Irlends in and about Scranton who extend hearty congratulations and best wishes. The bride was the recipient of many presents, consisting of beautiful hand - painted .china, exquisite cutglass, linen and silverware. PROF. HANSEN CONDUCTS FIRST SEANGERFEST REHEARSAL Prof. Albert Hansen recently named as musical director, conducted his first rehearsal of the Scranton Liederkranz male choros last night. The latter is In preparation for a national saen - gerfest to be held in Brooklyn, N. Y., in 1915. About forty participated' last nigbt, this number, however being but half ot those who will take part. Professor Hansen has a fine record of winning competitions and thatthe local singers will bring back first honors Is enthusiastically predicted. The new leader had charge of the chorus work of the winning organization at WilHamsport in July when the judges gave the singers five points higher than perfect. It was explained that the rendition and interpretation of the number excelled the ambition of the composer. WELL - KNOWN STROUDSBURG MAN IS FOUND HANGING IN ATTIC BY WIFE Special to The Troth. STROUDSBURG, Pa.. Oct. 1. Hanging from a rafter in the attic of pis home the body of Newton H. Fether - man, aged 52 years, was discovered at 9 o clock yesterday morning by his wife. After experiencing excruciating pain from a complication of diseases, it is thought that Fetherman's mind became unbalanced and prompted the suicide. A physical examination revealed the fact that he had been dead about an hour. After her failure to find her husband in his room, where she had seen him last, Mrs. Fetherman went to the attic as a last resort, after searching through the entire house. When she saw the body of her husband dangling from a rope tied to a rafter, she became hysterical, and I' now under the care of a physician and her condition Is considered to be serious. - Mr. Fetherman was well known In this vicinity and belonged to one of the most prominent families In Strouds - burg. For the past several years he had been associated with H. T. LaBar In the harness business. He was also a prominent member of the St. John's cora - mandery, Knights of Malta. Besides his wife, he is survived by the iollowlng: One brother, Frank, of Newfoundland; two sisters, Mrs. David Hartman, of Cherry Valley, - and Miss Edna Fetherman, of Main street, Stroudsburg. The funeral announce ment will be made later. APPROVE NEW HAVEN BONDS , BOSTON.. Oct. 15. The public service commission has approved the proposed issue of $67,562, - 000 of six. per cent, oonvsrtiDie aeoen ture bonds by the New York, New Haven and Hartford railroad company, One member dissenting filed a minority report, in which he held that the order was "illegal and void," Never Worth less Thin Original Value ' That cat fee truthfully said of ourGU ARANT BED 4H FIRST MORTGAGE CERTIFICATES, And what satisfaction it is to thoughtful investors Unlike market stocks and similar securities tha yalua of these certificates never declines, Anthracite Trust Co Capita U 1250,000. 'urplua, $00 - 000. Cor. Wash. Av and Sprues 8 . immi Are Money because they are fruit savers. Furthermore, they will outwear any other jar ring ever put on the market. But that isn't all, they give the canner the assurance that her fruits are going to be kept in perfect condition until used, as air cannot get underneath an Honest Rubber, If the cap is properly screwed down. Why experiment with ordinary jar rings when you cam buy the "Honest" at the same price? Your Grocer Sells in Air Tight Boxes, at. . u FURNITURE Our seven large floors are overloaded with 1 Grand Rapids Furniture and Bigelow Rugs. P. S.Our Credit System will save you money. Watch: Ou.r Windows PROTHEROE & GO. 422 - 424 Lackawanna Avenue. SHEPHERD TO GIVE RECITAL IN GREEN RIDGE CHURCH John M. Shepherd, organist of the Seodnd Presbyterian church of this city, will give an organ recital in the Green Ridge Presbyterian church tomorrow evening. Mr. Shepherd is well known as a performer on the pipe organ, and , his program of selections on the new Haskell organ, recently installed, will be of general interest. The recital will begin at 8:15 and continue for about ah hour. It is not the intention of the church folk engaging Mr. Shepherd to make this musical entertainment a thing of I financial profit, and there will be no admission charged at this and other re - ; citals in the Green Ridge church plan - i ned for the next few months. A silver offering at the door will be received to cover necessary expenses. OLD FAMILIAR HYMNS AT GREEN RIDGE CHURCH At the Church of Good Shepherd next Sunday "evening Rev. William B. Beach will comence a course of short addreses oh. the "Old' Familiar Hymns'" The purpose of the addfesses is to encourage Christian Unity by showing that we have it in our common Christian praees. "Jesus Shall Reign" was written by a Congregationalism "The Morning Light Is n...trin." hv a Rflmttnt. "&ta.nd Ud. Stand Up For Jesus," by a Presbyter ian. A Mighty f ortress is uur oa. by the immortal Luther, "In the Cross of Chrlet 1 Glory" by a Unitarian, "Jesus Lover of My Soul" by a Methodist, "Hark, Hark My Soul" by a Roman Catholic, and "Onward Christian Soldiers," sung by all denominations, by an Episcopalian. The first address will be on the hymn, "Stand Up, Stand Up For Jesus." Big Thursday Special In Our Bargain Hen's $1.00 Underwear The trade - mark name on this underwear is a household word in every home in Scranton. Recognized everywhere as the very best $1.00 underwear. This lot is factory checked, with slight imperfections. . Shirts and Drawers, ; Ha " t DHBgEBS Them. Packed 1 gC doz. Parlor Set $39.98 A golden opportunity for young people to save money. UUNAIIUN UATS Al HOIVIt PUR THt FRIENDLESS WILL BE OBSERVED ' Patrons of local charities should bear in mind that tomorrow and Friday are the donation days especially designated for the benefit of the Home for the Friendless. Inasmuch as the Home ia in need of the various comforts of life, including provisions and clothing, whatever is given will be gratefully received by those in charge of the institution. The board of managers .often experience serious drawbacks in their effort to keep up the Home with comfort to all its inmates. In order to bright - ten the waning davs of the unfortunates, the managers deserve the support of all those in the city who are able to give. Owing to the fact that donation days are not very, frequent, it behooves those who would help a good cai'e along to give freely of their share of the necessities of life. The cause should awajcen . the interest ..of every man and wman in Scranton. The managers of the Home are to be commended, for their efforts in the past. FUNERAL SERVICES FOR ' ARTHUR H. CHRISTY Tributes of respect to hte memory of Arthur H. Christy were paid at the luneral services held yesterday afternoon at the residence, 802 Monroe avenue.bin accordance Vith the wishes of the deceased, the services were of a simple character. In attendance were only the immediate relatives and close personal friends of the deceased banker. f Rev. Joseph H. Odell. pastor. of the cuuim ricKwytcnau unurcn, or wrucn Mr. Christy was a member, officiated. Rev. Mr. Odell read Psalm flfty - one, the fourteenth chapter of the Gospel of St. John, and following the scripture, prayer and benediction read Newman's "Lead Kindly Light." The honorary pall - bearerg were: Commander James Netheringfon, Philadelphia: Thomas H. Watkins, Colonel L. A. Watres, R. J. Matthews, Dr. C. L. Prey, B. G. Coursen, Major Everett Warren, T. J. Baldridge, Hollidaysburg, Pa.; H. M. McGuire, Lewisburg, Pa.; H. A. S. Holton. New York: Jude - e John Kelly, W. S. North, Mifflin, Pa.; J. A. Belch, Philadelphia, and E. P. Kingsbury. The casket was borne by four employes of William Price & Son. . Interment was made in the family plot in the Dunmore cemetery. Steam Heatla - and Plnssblas;. P. F. & M. T. Howley, 233 Wyoming. - THERE'S NOTHING ' FOR NOTHING IN ARDEE" BUT THERE'S SOMETHING FOR SOMETHING " AT Thos. Kelly's Fur ito e Stores Free with every $50.00 6aac. tianasome Decorated Dinner Set - . . Free with every $20.00 ' sale, a handsome Near - Gold Watch,;. ' . .. All up - to - date goods at lowest prices and a square deal to all. 131 - 133 FRANKLIN AVE.

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