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SHENAND O AH, PA., THURSDAY, MAY 28, 1891.
ONE CENT. THE SUREST ROAD TO WEALTH IS TI-1EOUGIT LIBEEAL ADVERTISING- I YOL. VI.--NO. 139. i The Herald Is very well, thank you, notwithstanding tho Insinua tions thrown out by the News. The News wants tho Third ward to bo divided by Centre street. No ono objects to that. Anything to accom modate tho Doyles will do. The division of tho borough will be all right If the wards are cut up to suit the News. But then'Hhe people" will have something to say about that. There need be no fear of a gerry mander of the proposed now wards. If it Is douo at all it will be through, influence brought to bear by the Dem ocrats, assisted by the Doyles. Ah, yes, we almost forgot that the News wants the Fifth ward divided by Lloyd street.t doeen't look as If the Doyles were interested In tho matter at all (?). We would like to see the Democratic chart made up several months ago. rt . t r L .1 "Tim nrn la rnllilnr thfi - IIUIUI 1 I L 1J V Mil lit W farmer." The farmer goes on selling his corn aud wheat and potatoes for better pr'oes than he has got for years, and buys his staple dry goods and sugar and other groceries as cheap, and oven cheaper, than before. Un der such conditions lying is more than usually unprofitable. Of the Boyer Tax bill the Phila delphia Times says: The Boyer bill is a substitute for tho so called Granger tax bill, and its chief features com prise an Increase of tho tax on bank Btock from six mills, the present - rate, to eight mills; on corporation stook from three mllU, tho present rate, to six mills, and on all personal property in the form of money at interest from three mills, the present rate, to four mills. It is calculated that the state revenues will ba increased hv this hill Annt ao nnn nnn n......nll.. ...i.it. nmnnnf la m d .ill in nnnrnnrlnflnM for common schools, which is increas' ed from $2,000,000 a year, the amount appropriated by tho last Legislature, CE3STTS per yd for tlie BEST TABLE OILCLOTH, Sold In othor (stores for 85c. All floor uuoiotus reauceu. uau jor Bargains C. D. FRICKE'S Carpet Store, 10 South Jardin Si, near Centre Although Syrups liavc advanced lit prices we make no change iu the Quality of our Flue Table Syrup at xo and 12JC We have a Fair Sugar Syrup at 6c a qunrt OurXcw Orleans Baking Molasses 2 quarts for 25c Is a strictly choice article. Coffees arc also a little higher. We make no change In the price of our Fine Old Java our 30c Roasted. ZEZEZDTTaTIOILSrS. Just received a lot ot Choice goods at reduced prices. 1' lne Prunes, 2 lbs. for 25c. Fancy Prunes, extra large, 1.3 o, were 20o. Fancy Fvaporated Jellied Apricots, 20c, were 23c. Fine Evaporated Peaches, 15c, were 25c. SELLING PAST. JVeio Valencia Raisins, - four lbs. for 25c, Good Mice, slightly broken, five " ( White Soap, one 2ound bars, five " " Currant, Ii tsjiberry and Quince Jelly, five " t( Plum, Peach and Plncupple Preserves, 21-2 ( te Good lomatoes, .1 cans " " Mne Ginger Snajis, choice good, 3 lbs. " GIVE SATISFACTION- , On Account ol Superior Quality. Our "DAISY" Piour, our lnteitt MlnucHotn in our. Our l"ltie If roHU nnlry nun Creamery itutier-we don't buy Patent nutter, una t Here To re have none to Hell. Our Cliippeil llceruucl Hummer Huusiiue, Our OldHtylo Yellow liar Honp. More ami Better tlonp tlinu nny tniuic in tlio maruet. win rto more -vvorlt, I.ecauHo it 18 olrt niut Ury, Will uot Hurt tracltautlti, therefore cannot hurt tlie clollicH. A&100 Lunch Baskets, from twenty five cents up. to $5,000,000. The effect will be to re lieve local taxation to the extent of the increased school appropriation. This is not all tho farmers and other local tax-payers wanted, but It Is a good be ginning towards tax equalization, and is effected without the enactment of the odlouB iuqulsitorial features of the Grauger tax bill, and without offering a premium to manufacturing concerns to move out of the state. In the next two years tho friends of tax equaliza tion will have time to devise some way of further amending tho law to their interest without doing injustice to any class of industry. Tho Star Company in una aimpc. Trenton, N. J., May 28. Application has been made before- Vico-Chancollor Bird for a receiver for tho Star Rubber' Company's wJrks. It is stated that-the indebtedness of tlio concern is large, aud that Its notes are daily going to protest. Sailed for tho Seal Islands. San Francisco, May 28. Tho rovenuo cutter Richard Rush, having dn board Special Commissioner J. Stanley Brown and Special Agents Major Williams, Col. Barnes and Mr. Nettloton, sailed last evening for the Seal Isluuds in Behriug Sea. Killed Ills Wife With n llrlckbut. TJniontown, Pa., May 28. While in a drunken passion last evening Taylor Tag gart, a Foyotto City contractor and builder, killed bis wife with a brickbat. Ho had been on a spree for several days. ltcjectnd tho Might-Hour IMI. Boston, May 28. Tho bill constituting eight hours a day's work for State, county, jlty and town employes was rojected in She Uouso by u vote of 00 to 02. .j Tho Lutheran Mlnlsterlum Ailjonrus. PoTTsrowN, Pa., May 28. Tho Lutheran Mlnisterium, which has been in pession hero for sovpral days, adjourned to meet nest year at Beading. A New Business. P. J. Cloary 1ms opened a storo in tho Ferguson's building, on East Centre stroct, and is prepared to furnish tho local trado with lino loath or and shoo findings and all kinds of shoemaker's supplies. His stock is a largo ono and well equipped to fully supply all demands of the trado. 6-15-tf P. O. of T. A. Notice. A meeting of Camp No. 40, P. O. of T. A., will be hold on Thursday evoning, May 28, at 7 o'clock, sharp. All members aro urgently requested to be present. By ordor of Miss TirxiK Evans, Pres. 6-27-2t MissSauah E. Brown, See' y. B9autiful 1 Is what everybody says of tho display of neckwear at "Tho Famous" j a 60c tio for 25c. Misses flno patent leather tip shoes for 83c. at tho Boston shgo store. Buy Keystone flour. Be caroful that the aame Lkssio & Co., Ashland, Pa., if printod on every sack. 3-3-3taw and improve the quality ol California Dried Fruits flue A GRANDWEDDING MARRIAGE OF. MR. YEDINSKY AND MISS FRIEDMAN. A VERY BRILLIANT FAMILY EVENT. The Ceremony Performed by Rev. Koplowltz, Rabbi, of Baaton. A Large Number of Guests Present Numerous Gifts. Tho tnarriago of Miss Lena, daughtor of Mrs. Henrietta Friodman, to Mr. Simon Yedinsky, at tho residenoo of the brido's motho, on North Main street, yestorday afternoon, was ono of the most brilliant aflaira of tho kind over celebrated in this section of tho county. Mis Friodman is a daughter of tho late Emanuel Friodman who was one of tha oldest and most success ful business mon of Horth Schuylkill. Tho groom is a son of Philip Yedinsky, of Pottsville, and a successful young business man associated with Mr. Wolf Levine, tho clothier of this town. Tho bridesmaids were Misso3 Lottie and Flora Friedman, sisters of the bride. Mr. Charles Trier, of Mahanoy City, and Mr. Lewis Friedman, of town, wore tho groomsmen. Misses Gussie Roeso and Carrie Friedman woro the flower maids. Tho bride was givon awny by her mothor and Mr. Emanuel Strouo, of Philadelphia, acted for tho groom, The guests assemblod in tho cosily fur nished parlor of Mrs. Friedman's resi dence and among them wore : G. Rice, Abo Rice, G. Lefkowitch, Dr. Griggs and wifo, Miss Dora Meyer, Charles Trior and Miss Lottie Trior, of Mahanoy City; Emanuol.Strouse, Philadel phia; Philip Yedinsky aod daughtor, Samuel Yedinsky and wife, Pottsville; M-, and Mrs. Georgo Folmer, Misses Carrie, Laura and Mary Folmer, Mr. and and Mrs. Charles'Strouso, Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Pomeroy, Miss Mary Pomeroy, Mr and Mrs. H. O. Boyer, Mr. and Mrs. Max Reoso and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Wolf Lovino, daughters and sons, Mr. and Mrs. bchloss, Joseph and Samuel Schloss, Miss Sillio Schloss, Misses Ida and Huttie Lessig, J, H. Kehlor, Misses Katie and Loltia Burkhart, P. J. Ferguson, Leo Bamborger, Mr. and Mrs. Max RubinsUy, Mr. and Mrs. Lowis Goldin and daughters, Miss M. A. Maley, Mrs. Mann, Miss Annio Mann, Levi Refowich. The coremony was performed by the Kabbi of the Jewish congregation of Eus-ton,-tho Rovorned I. Koplowitz, and was unusually solemn and improssive, many ol tho guests being deoply affected by the eloquent and appropriate address of the Uovorned gentleman. In accordance with tho Jewish ritual tho lights woro lit in the room, although it was not darkened. Mr. Koplowitz com monced tho coremony by addressing tho bride and groom as follows in German : "Blessed aro those who como in the namo of tho Lord." "My beloved couple, I stand hero to sanctify with tho blessing of our religion tho b?autif ul covenantwliich you are about to enter into, and to speak to you the word of God, before you join yoursopara'.o paths to travel tho great highway together. Listen, then, to tho wordf the Bible, fitli book of Moses, Gth chapter, 20th verse. O, that wero your hoarts towards ono an other as this day, that It may bo a blessing 10, you forever.' That this beautiful cov. onaut be to you abiosEing.tbatthiscovonant oo to you n well ,of happiness, your hearu must bo all tho day3 of life as this day, un ihangod. But how aro your hearts to day ? In your heart is to-day tho truo and unchangeable love, a lovo that has set sldo all.the s.ones that may havo hindered you, and havo brought you hither to unite your covenant of lovo. The .lovo thai unite you, is not liko tho love of parents, r the love of brothers, sisters and friends, your lovo is tho truo; love, tha one that h everlasting, that never changes, that is al ways tho same in youth, manhood and old igo. In your heart shall be this lovo, that it will bo a blessing to you forever. Fur ther shall be in your heart the promises to oolong together forover. This promise must remain unchanged forever. And tlso, shall bo in your heart the fear of the Lord. Remember by His word you will be united. Thoreforo, let your house bd . true Jewish house, open to assist tho poor iiid needy, always roady to foed tho hungry and act like genuine Iruelitoi at all ages : then this covenant will bo a blessing to you forever. You bavo arrived at a point to outer a new life, which you have desired, which you have thought over and workod for, and you onter Into it with a feeling of bappinoss and joy; dark and uncertain, howover, It lies before you. No one is there who can toll you what tho future may havo In store for you, You, my bridegroom, chain to your fate tho creature nearest to your heart, who can tell you whatever you will always be favored by circumstances to make hor alway and en tirely happy. It Is easier to win tho heart of a girl ana to lead her to your homo than to carry her, with novor changing lovo and true affection, over tho hills ar.d through the valleys ol lno. You aro ac companied by your friends, while y)ur mother sends hor blosing to you from tho place whnro your cradlo stood, and tho father looks from tho elevated place of heaven down upon his son who i9 united this day to a loving heart. Let this strengthen you in your path of life in tho fulfillment of your duties as a husband. And why should you, dear bride, feel not heavy. To-day you leave your parent's houso to enter upon an unknown path, tind to lako upon yoursolf new duties which aro entirely unknown and strange to you, I It is easier to win tho hoart of a young man and to influence him with love than to prove yourself a true and loving wifo at all times. May jour hoarts bo towards one another all tho days of your life, that it may bo a blessing to you orover. "And now I ask you, Simon Yedinskl, do you take this lady, Lena Friedman, to bo your lawful wife, Bnd do you promise to be to her a truo and loving husband all the days of your life and novor leave her? If so, you will affirm it with a solemn 'yos.' "And you, Lena Friedman, dj yuu take this man, Simon Yedinski, to be your law ful husband, and do you promise to be to him a true and loving wifo all tho days of your lifj, and never leave hitri? If so, you will also affirm it with a solemn 'yes.' "I shall now say the blessing ovr two glasses of wine, of which both of you will drink symbolical of the cup of joy and tho cup of sorrow. United in ono common life all joys and sorrows to be borne alike by both." After pronouncing two benodictions tho Rabbi took :n his hand tho weddin ring, aying, as the ring was ono ontire mass, not separated but continuous, so their lives in future should bo ono a combination of love faithfulness and unity. The ring is called in German "trauring," trau mean ing. trust, it ought to remind them that it was the ring of trust. The ring was handed by the Rabbi to the groom, who placed it on tho bride's finger. After giving seven bonodictions, which are laid down in tho Jewish ritual, and pro nouncing the blessings the marriage was declared legal according to law and the Jewish religion. Tho brido'was attirol in cream faille, on irain, trimmed with lace and orange blos soms, tuilo veil, and carried a bouquet of nride rases Tho bridesmaids wore dressed in cream surah, trimmed with lace and oink roses. Aftor the conclusion of tho coremonies a sumptuous dinner was served at 2 o'clock It reflected groat credit upon tho taste of tho cateror, Mr. W. J. Lloyd. Every delicacy of the season was provided with out consideration of expenses, and the wines were of the best brands and most ox oelleut f, lality. Tho wedding cakes wore from the confectionory of Mr. Fred. Burk hart. Afto tho dinner J. n. Pomeroy, Esq., the Borough Solicitor, made a fow congrat ulatory remarks and Mr. Leo Bamberger read numerous letters and telegrams from Philadelphia, New York, Wilkes-Barre, Scranton, Pottsville nnd othor point', ex tending congratulations aud good wishes to tho happy couplo. At 4 o'clock Mr. and Mrs. Yedinsky took loave of their friends and etartod, via the Lehigh Valley railroad, for a bridal tour that will embraco Philadelphia, Now York and Intermediate points. Tho presents displayed wero numerous and both boautiful and valuable. Many were sent from a distanco by friends and relatives who could not make It convenient to be present. They crabracod oyery con- oetvable articlo of silver service nnd jowelry, and, as is always tha c;ise with Avoddin? presents, somo articles wero many limes dupltctted Tho presents nnd names of the donors wero: Rod room mt, Mr. and Mrs. Wilf Levine; couch, Mrs. Alice ' 9 Y5 ,imVUi'i K Mann; rocking chair, Mr. Lefkowicb; ditto, Mr. and Mrs. Goo. Folmor: china toa sett, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Foreman, Chicago, Hi: berry sott, J. K. Kohler ; labia cloth and napkins, M. liubinsky; spread, tho Misses Yedinski ; lambrequin, uertlo Jteeso: spread, P. J Gauehan : tablo cloth, Lottlo Reese; towels, Gusio Itcose: silver wator Ditcher. Mr. nnd Mrs. Philip Yedinski; engraving, Mr. and Mrs. H. 0. Boyer; dlllo, Mr. and Mrs. J. Schloss; ditto, J. P. Williams; clock, SHtnuel Yedinski; silk scarf, Miss Sallio Schloss; dinner and tea sett, Isadore riiedraan; one-half dozen toa spoons, Sadie Reese; ditto, Mr. and Mrs. Moyor; one dozen ditto, P. J. Ferguson; silver soup ladle, Miss Annio Mann; satin pin cushion, Miss Mary Pomeroy; porcelain plaque, .Mrs. J. H. Pomoroy; rug, tho Misses Lessig; .wator sott, Strouso Bros., Philadelphia; album, Simon Trier and family; pair of vases, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Goldin; silver wator pitcher, Simon Weil, Philadelphia; music box, Max Rueso; lump, Mrs. Rubinski ; silve cake basket, Mrs. A, E. Arnold, Philadelphia; salt and popper bottles, Mrs. M. Weinborg ; silvor sugar spoon, Dr. and Mrs. Grlgg; satin scarf, Mrs. Amelia Wobor ; pickle castor, Mr. and Mrs. G. Rice; lamp, Mrs. F. Burkhart; bronze clock, Mr. and Mrf. Charles Strouse, etc. , Ladies' fine shoos, 85 cents, at Boston boot and shoe store. PERSONAL. David Faust vhited relatives in Shamo kin yestorday. Mrs. Towkeabury, of Catawissa, is visit ing her mother, Mrs. Erwin, of South Jardin street. J. Lloyd Evans, of Wilkes-Barre, was in town ln.-t night as companion to Ltow Herbi-rt, of Scranton. J. George Bender, of Pottsville, spent part of yesterday in town in the intorost of Wm. II. Wanamakor, clothing dealer, Philadelphia. Prof. David C. Miles, an accomplished musician of Minersville and formerly of Wilkes-Barre, was among tho attendants at tho Sauvage concort last night. Mrs. Edward Morgan, of Shamokin, and Mrs. Rachel Jones and her daughter, Miss Laura, of Philadelphia, aro tho guests of Mrs. Mary Parrott, of North Jardin street. James G. Button returned to town last night after an extensive tour through tho Westorn and Southern states. Issachar and John M. Robbins, who loft here with him, aro in Birmingham, Ala. Georgo M. Israel, trainmaster for the Philadelphia & Reading Railroad Com pany at Mahanoy Plane, and Anthony Farrel, his assistant, aro probably two of the most energetic and reliable employes under tho company in their lino of work. Notwithstanding the recent time tablo changes, which increased tho alroady enormous traffic at Mahanoy Plane, they succeed in getting all trains out of tho place without delay. Passenger nnd coal trains are continually entering and leaving Mahanoy Plane, but it seems they cannot puzzle the gentlemen referred to. George R. Brown, General Superinten dent and Manager of tho Fall Brook Coal Company's Railways, of Corning, N. Y., and his amiable wifo and accomplished laughter, Florence, aro tho guests of C. E. Titman, of South Whito stroot, nnd occu pied a box in Ferguson's theatre last night With Mr. Titman and his family. The visitors aro very much pleased with Shen andoah and will romain hero for a few fays. Mr. Brown's companionship Is ex Jingly pleasant. Yesterday and to-day he visited the numerous collieries iu this dis trict and receivod due attention from the various officials. This morning ho honored tno Hkkald sactum by a visit. I'rlncoton Jlonoj- Mixing. Piunceton. N. J., May 28. Thomas II. Warren, tho last treasurer of tho town ship of l'riuceton, and a prominent can didate for re-election to that office, has been suod by tho township for $13,000, tho amount ot his bonds. It is alleged that several Irregularities havo been found In his books, and it is thought that some moneys which had boon in trusted to his caro are missing. A ltallrond Employe Sueil fur S7.O0O. New Hav r, Conn., May 28.' John Griffin, an employe of the New York & New Haven Railroad, lias beeu sued by Georgo McQueeny, another employe of the rond, for $7,000. The latter claims that while at work Griflln lntontionnlly turned on the water in a hot wator es capo, thoroby burning McQueeuy's body In a very painful manner. Fruit Damaged by Frost. Rochester, N. Y., May 28. Thero was a heavy frost last night in this section aud the damage done to early vegetables and fruits Is reported to bo moro serious than auy that has occurred through the same cause this spring. It has seriously damaged grapes beyond a doubt. Fourtli-Clnsa rostmutera Appointed. WAsmxoTOtf, May 28. Fourth-class postmasters wero appointed in New York Stutn as follows; E. C. Grant, at Farmer Village, Seneca County; D. W. Cnrlough, Hopewell, Ontario County, aud M. C. Bachman, Kaudaiu, Seneca Couuty. Tho finest men's patont leather shoef, formor price 3, now ?2, at the Boston shoe store. SEEKINGJIISTIGE. NEW ORLEANS IS RESTLESS OVER THE BRIBERY OASES. SERIOUS TROUBLE IS EXPECTED. The Newspapers Say tho Peoplo Will Not bo Trifled With-Ru-dini and Porter Have an Im portant Interview. By National Pros Aasociatton. New Orleans, May 28. Tho ' situutioa as regards tho jury bribing cases in connection with tho Honnossey assas sination case creates much public com ment and no little excitemeut here. Yesterday it was discovered that a mntorial Stato witness in two of tho cases had disappeared, and tho cases in question havo been continued until tho witness could be brought back to tho city. Tho testimony required Is that of a young man named Leonce Burthe, a mem ber of a well known family. Burthe has been located in St. Louis, where ho has relatives. Ho was a tales jaror in tho Hennessey case, and it was upon his tes timony beforo tho grand jury to tho ef fect that he had been corruptly approach ed by Ferdinand Armaut, a criminal lawyer, that tho latter was indicted for attempting to bribe a juror. MuttHrlugs of Anothor Storm. There aro many mutterings of discon tent. Tho apparent spiriting away cZ ono of the principal witnesses and tho as eertion that the law cannot punish bribers of tales jurors havo made a bad impression on the public mind and may lead to serious trouble. The newspapers aro loud in their warn ing that the temper of tho peoplo will not longer permit the delay in tho purifi cation of tho fountains ot justice. Tho New Delta says: "New Orleans is not in a mood to bo trilled with. Wo would greatly doploro a re-enactment of tho scenes of March 14, but on that day tho peoplo wero destroying not individuals, but a system, and they are determined that that systcm-ln all its offshoots and ramifications shall bo destroyed by legal nnd judicial methods if possible, but de stroyed." Itiullul nud Porter Talk. Rome, May 23. The Marquis di Rudinl has had an important interview with Mr. Porter, tho United States Minister, and the New Orleans question has assumed a fresh phase. THE MAFIA SUBDUED. They Aro Getting Out ot Now Orlenns as Fast as They Can. St. Louis, Mo., May 28. Mayor Joseph. A. Shakespeare, of New Orleans, is in this city. He was asked: "What is tho position of tho Mafia at New Orleans at tho present timer" "They are quiet, quieter than they havo beeu for years," ho repljed. "Tho lesson taught thorn at the parish prison bus had a most excellent effect, nnd I do not anticipate that we will have nny furthor trouble with them. I do not think that there are more than 300 Mafia in Now Orleans at present, and the num ber is rapidly diminishing, as they aro gettingout of town as fast as they can." "Is Blaine's management of tho con troversy with the Italian government popular In Now Orloansr" ho was asked. "It is, indeed, and I intend to make it moro popular. In fact, I intend to becomo Jim Blaine No. 2. Tho rascals now know what they have to expect if they indulge In their peculiar lino of business and can be relied upon to keop very quiet in tho future. They know that there is plenty of the same kind of medi cine ready as was' administered to Hen nessey's murderers, nnd one doso will bo enough." Mnyor Shakospeara boliovos that Con sul Corte was iu sympathy with tho criminal element among the Italians of New Orleans. Men's lino Congress shoes, former prico $2.25, now $1.50, at theBoston shoo storo. Prom Tho Nation's Capitol. Mr. A. N, Hnaen, Washington, D. C.saysr The Famous Hed Flag Oil. Is a perfect family medlcluo, aud has ne equal lor Itheumatlsm, Neuralgia. Bpralns, Outs, Burns, and nil bodily pain, i'rlce 35 cents. At Klrlln's drug store, , Spectacles to suit all oyoa at F. J. Portz's book and stationery storo, 21 North Main street. 3-20-tf Ladies' flno patent tip shoos for 05c, at the Boston ehoe storo. YOU ALL WANT ROOT BEER! For Saturday, Decoration Day. Now is the tiino to make it. Wo have Rasor's and Hire's extracts. AT GRAF'S, No. 122 North Jardin Street