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m —^ 3 9 2 —is -Mt a mwirmmt-mwwmwmmmm k 3 £ £ ..Ladies Work ^ • • £ ^ There are many Odds and Ends for BABIES 3 That Ladies would like to make themselves, but cannot for want of time or opportunity. We support gentlewomen of birth and education by selling just such goods for them. Won't you help us in this noble work by buying of us. THIS IS HOT A CHARITY. IT IS BUSINESS. The goods we sell have the merit of worth—first, exclusive design, good materials, and perhaps it is a satis faction to know that they are made by. Ladies in clean and congenial sur roundings, instead of sweat shops, tene ments and reformatory institutions. You can help maintain LADIES who need assistance by buying the output of this establishment. 3 3 3 \ £ £ £ 3 £ Bab.y Shoes, all styles and sizes Crocheted Baby Socks, all prices from 20c a pair to $i .00 $1.00 Crocheted Baby Mittens, £ from 15c a pair to $1.00 ( Crocheted Caps for Babies from 30c a piece to $1.00 £ Crocheted Sacques for Babies, from $1.00 a piece to $5.00 Other Sacques for Babies, flannel, &c., embroidered, &c., 25c to $5.00 Dresses for Babies, 50c to 3 £ 3 $5-00 £ If it is for a Baby send to us for it and it will be satisfactory. £ £ BABY SUPPLY CO 3 3 V £ Wilkes Barre Pa. -3 £ TimmmmmmmmmK TEA SET ■_* !■ IK BB BB | H |g |b Z 56 Fun eiso tor family use, bcanti — toov.'ryiwn^inuxiiai^iui v:iiiU4-o of this iuivi'rtiscmcrir. To quickly Kt^diyKSSefU■ i"'nKunSmmtto0TSTaffy^ lioUkbted. 1 AME H IP A K MEDICINE OOJU'ANY, lrtpt. 30 We« 1 I3tk St. NEW YORK CITY. m BH/INE// OPPORTUNITY. A rare chance for on active party with small interest in and capital to invest to take naiiagenicnlof one of the best paying office businesses in this section for an Eastern manu lactur ng concern. This is a business opening that will stand the strictest investigation. No tr uble to answer questions. Address, ACTIVE., SUN OFFICE. CAMERA You can photograph any tiling. Instantaneous time exiosure. We prepare all apparatus, plates, chemicals, etc., you follow directions. Anyone with this camera ean soon leant the art «f photography. It will be a nice present for vacation. Get it now. Teach yourself. Pre pared plates only 2ft cents per dozen. Lots ot fun for 2 cents. Hy mail 11.00. OTHER INVENTIONS. I have a device for turning music leaves while playing, very simple. No springs, turns leaves cither way—a peculiar movement, perfect con struction, and only ll.ftO hy mail. Here is a great ohance for agents. Remember, it is my own in vention, my own intent, my own manufacture, my own territory and my own price. "PROS. AND CONS." »n outline of de bates on the public questions of tile day. Bond y mail, 1.15. "THE SCIENCE OP FINANCE." Do v want to post youreell on bimetallism, bankli.„, Postal Savings? Uy mail 86c. These books an mv own production. Address, A. H. CRAIG. Mukwonazo, "'is tor Pros, and Cons. on T ongues of the tribes. One hundred and sixty lan guages and dialects perfectly re produced in a 64-page book. You can secure a copy for a Dime. It is a marvelous collection, of rare historic and educational in terest and importance. Address B. C. Lee, Box 87, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. S District Map of Delaware The STATE SENTINEL of Dover is hav* ing prepared and will soon be ready to deliver a New Map of Delaware, giving the boundaries of the Representative and Senatorial District* as provided by ,the \ New Constitution. St. 10 will secure \ this valuable Mapandthi b State Skntinh, \ for one year. The number is limited: subacribe at onee. New subscribers will \ receive the paper the balance of this year \free. Addreae, with remittance, l Tae &tat» 8*c*w*t, Dover, Del. It Costs / Hext to nothing ...TO HAVE... BEAUTIFUL .FLOWERS. For Ten Cents of any kind of money we will send you THE Florist's Secret You will never have a failure with your plants if yon follow the one simple direction we send you for Ten Cents. Do you want your plants to grow. Send a Dime. The Flower Show, 64 North River Street Wilkes Barre, Pa. You Can Make Hie Sourest Vinegar ever tasted at a trifling cost. No fruit; no acid ; abeo lutely harmless. Send 25c. silver for receipt. Address, RSSIG, He. 109 tat Vila It., In Wert, OM* Billv Shindle, who was released by the Brooklyn team the latter part of last sea son, has been Bigned by the Kansas City Club and will in all 'probability be used at short stop next season. I Buck Ewing wants the players to change sides during a game on the run. A good idea, but hard to carry into effect, The Philadelphia Club has been urging that on its players for the past two sea B0ne .. Ted Sullivan says that Chris Von det Ahe was ever lavish with his money and spent it like a prince. These very men that Vondy helped were the first to™ - ? ort t '!. VI j llflcatlon and 8 10W him base ingratitude. Tim Hurst will pass the winter be tween Louisville and St. Louis practi call, managing the fistic end of an ath leticplnb in each city. He can work the two together nicely and clear up quite a neat bit of money for hi m^elf. i SPORTS Of I if Gleanings Gathered From Off tbe Gridiron ami in the Pugilis tic World. AMONGST THE ATHLETES Spicy Items Taken From the Latest Happenings in the Doped Arena and on the Field of Ath letiCK-Wilmingi on's In teresting Budget. . DIAMOND DUST. SELF DEFENCE. There is a hitch in the Daly-Gans bout. Kid Lavigne and Tom Tracy fight to night. Tom Sharkey is still confined to his bed. Jim Corbett is trying to tell all about •it. The less he says the better. An offer from the Chicago A. C. came to Jimmy Rose yesterday asking the clever New York boy to go West and box six rounds with Ritci if*, Barry or anybody who could be signed, during the third week in December. CYCLING. Always in good shape, it is not dif ficult for Edouard Taylure, the French cyclist, who meets Harry Elkes on De cember 3 at Madison Square Garden, to reach racing form. Before another month has elapsed it is quite possible that "Eddie" McDuffee, the middle-distance racing cyclist, may be fraternizing witli the olive-skinned natives of sunny Italy. The New Eng land rider has received a flattet ing offer to race in that country, and on the de velopeme nts of the next week or so de ds his acceptance. pen FOOT BALL. Pennsylvania defeated Cornell yester day afternoon at Franklyn Field by the score of 12 to C. That Cornell surprised the Red and Blue there is little doubt. Pennsylvania must have gone back some or Cornell's only been fooling. I Cornell is the only college that will meH co " iers - T(|(J Keystone-Upland game in Clies ter y''« erda y dilln ' 1 C0,D0 ,lfi All college foot ball teams broke tram ing | ag ,. night- Also several bottles of wine. j Ralph Ryner was Wednesday elected captain of the Wesleyan team for 1899, Ryner pluyed quarter back throughout this season. W. II. Lewis, the well-known crimson coach, whose work was productive of such good work against the Rid ana Blue team, was in Cambridge Wednes day for the first time since tho Yule-Har vard game. AQUATICS. Captain Higgenson, of the Harvard 'Varsity crew, Wednesday, announced that Coach O'Dea, of the Wisconsin crew, had been Becnred to coach the Harvard oarsmen. O'Dea's contract with the Western college is off, and tiie new one with Harvard will begin December 1. MISCELLANY. in a match embracing Cornish and catcli as catch can wrestling on Tuesday night, at Dayton, Ohio, M. J. Dwyer, of London, England, defeated "Jake" .Snyder, of Dayton, in two straight falls. Yale's students are down in the mouth over tho poor showing made by Yale's athletic and loot ball teams and the crew during the past year, and are earnestly advocating the securing of a competent coach. DELAWARE COLLEGE LOST. The 1*. M. C. of Chester Defeated Them in That City by the Score of 11 to 5. On a field covered with snow and dotted here and there with innumerable puddles of water, Delaware College lined up against the Pennsylvania Military Co'lege at Chester yesterday afternoon. Tiie game was called at 2.45 o'clock. P. M. C. having won the toss, Delaware kicked off, Btnbbs receiving tho ball. lie was quickly down in his tracks. Then by a serrles of line plunges P. M. C. forced the ball to Delaware's fifteen yard line where Delaware got the ball on downs. Delaware then by aggressive playing forced the ball to the centre of the field and then lost on a fumble, again forced the ball to Delaware's ten yard line where they were again held on downs. Delaware kicked but the wind being so strong the kick did not amount to ..uch and P. M. C. finally got the ball on Delaware'* twenty-five yard lino. P. M. C. now by line" plunges again forced the ball over for a touchdown, from which Holman kicked a goal. The ball was again kicked off bv Dela ware, aDd it wa* again in P. M. C.'s pos session on tbeir thirty-five yard-line. They then forced it to the centre of field, when Delaware got the ball and brought it to P. M- C.'s thirty-yard line when P. M. C. ' time wag called and the first half was over. Score: P. M, C., 8; Delaware, 0. In the second half the referees were changed, which was all the worse for Delaware, as he undoubtedly was a P. M. C. man, as his decisions easily showed. P. M. C. kicked off to Wolf, who by good interference and running, brought the ball to within ten yards of tiie centre of the field. On the next play Delaware gained fifteen \ ards, after which Wolf aided by magnificent interference made a fifty-five yard runfor a touchdown. The at goal failed. Score: P. M. C., fi; Dela ware, 5. P. M. C. kicked and Delaware by end runs and line plunges forced the ball to P. M. C's. twenty yard line, where they lost it on a fumble. P. M. C. now com menced to retrieve themselves and grad uallv brought the ball to Delaware's fifteen \ ard line where they lost it on downs. Delaware took the ball and again gained ground but lost the ball on the referee's interference, on their thirty yard line. Delaware again held them, and again took the ball and were gradu ally creeping toward P. M. C's. goal when the referee gave another i ad de cision w hereby Delaware lost the ball. _?• L. again biought the ball to De[awaive fifteen-yard-ltne when the lost it again on downs. Delaware too the ball for gam after gain when they *" 8t , 't through the referee. After such disheartening decisions Delaware lost heart and P. M. C. forced the ball ovqr for a touchdown, no goal. Score, p M ,, Delaware ft Delaware £j ck0( j R Vf. C? lost the ball and the ball was Delaware's on P. M. C. fifteen yard-line, when the game was called. P. M. C.'s best men were. Holman, Starr and Bennett. Delaware's were, Hart umnn, Wolf, Cann and hurley. The line-up was as follows: P. M. C. Arnold left tackle.Barr left sruurd.A'ihe . centre. Beste McCauslaiul... ... right guard.Stubbs Gr en. ri^ht tackle.Llliv Vickers, (eapt.)... rig tend.Chasey Hukiey.quarter back.Miller Hartmann.left half back.Barnet Cann.right half btek..Holman,(capt.) Wolf. ... full l>ack.Starr Referee—Morris, Delaware, and Bowers, P. M C. Umpires—Bower*. P. M C., and Mo ris, Dela ware. Timers—Mullins and Redsii-.ker. Lines u—McSorley and I awrence. Touchdowns— Holman, 2; Wolf, 1. Goals kicked—Holman, 1. lime—20-minute halve*. DELAWARE COLLEGE. Trotter. left end McCabe... Mitchell . O nner_ HIGH SCHOOL VICTORIOUS. The Villa Nova Boys Play Well, but Lose by the Score oro to a. The High School eleven and Villa Nova S cond lined up at Union street groun'ls yesterday morning, ami after a hard fought contest the visitors were downed by the score of (> to 5. The game throughout was very excit ing, both teams playing a fine article of fuot ball. The grounds were very slippery and this made end running almost impos sible. The locals worked their guards back interference to perfection, while Villa Nova used the kicking system. Tbe locals scored ill the first half.Villa Nova kicked and after one line plunge the ball was given to Wbiteeell, who made a beautiful forty-five yard mil be fore being downod on the visitors' four yard line. Oil the next play Lawton was sent over for a touchdown. He after wards kicked the goal. This goal after wards proved to be the winning point for if he had missed it the score would have been a tie. Villa Nova kicked off and Kales made a beautiful thirty-five yard run. Soon after time was called. In the second half by a series of line plunges and kicks Villa Nova worked the ball to High School's twenty-five yards. Lyons was given the pigskin and went between right tackle and end and elude ing all the locale he crossed High School's goal line. Tiie ball was kicked out for a try at goal but the catcher for got and touched the ball to the ground thereby putting it into play. The locals pounced on him and what looked like an easy goal was turned to naught. For the locals the playing of Lawton, Kales. Whiteeell, Groves and Simpson were the features. Villa Nova's best players were Lyor.s, Donnell and Dieskell. The line up is as follows: VILLA NOVA. .... Donnell — Me Hear . Zeisur .Kerr .^rifflrh .... Deehig .Gilletier .Norton .. FerjriDon .Lyon* . .Dresbell Referee and umpire—J. Millipan. Linesmen- M Key and Lednum Touchdowns—Lawton. 1; Lyons. 1. Goals kicked—Lair ton, 1. Time—25 and 15 minute halves. WILMINGTON II. 8 Simpson — Hevan . Lawson . Lofman. Dorsey. McDaniel......right tackle ... ... right end ... i .quaiter i-aek .. .right half back, left half back .. full hack . . .. left* end — .. left tackle . ... left guard .. _ centre . .. right-guard... Kates... Groves.. Kyle Whiesall Luw'on. THE INDEPENDENTS WIN. Their Game Against Their Great Rivals the Brandywine Training School at Riverview Grounds. Tiie Independents killed the Brandy wine Training School's aspirations for championship honors this morning by a score af 17 to 0. The grounds were very muddy and this made it very hard to make many long end runs. Mendinhall, Bradway, Henry and Hambright exceling in this line. Handsberry again showed himself as a tackier. Burkhardt handled tho ball well. Lewis and Carmichael played a good game in their respective positions. Ilanby passed the ball in an excellent manner; For the Brandywine team, Taylor, Layton and Lyons played a good game. Play was called at 10.45 and lour minutes after the ball was kicked off Henry carried it over for a touchdown. Woodiward kicking the goal. kicked off and Lewis carried" the ball to their twenty five-yard line, and by steady team vork Mendinhall carried the ball over for another touchdown, Woodward kicked the goal. Tiie first half ended with the ball on Brandywine's twenty-yard lino and in Independents hands. After ten minute's rest Mendinhall kicked off to Brandywines thirty-five yard line, where they were held lor four downs and lost tbe ball. The Independ ents now had the ball on their oppon ents' thirty-five yard line. Mendinball skirted left end for a touchdown. Wood ward missed the goal by about a foot. Brandywine kicked off to Ferrell, who carried it to tbe centre of the field where time waB called for tbe game to stop. The Independents goal was never in danger of being crossed by a Brandy wine man. The above is an acceunt of The Brandvwines the how the Independents alleged yellow streak was wiped off on the Brandt' wines. Line-up: INDEPENDENTS. Ii It AN C V WINE T 8. wSd£2" 1, :.VV.V..Smith's Hnuibrtvht.left sunrd.tiuerry sirred"."?!. - ..rightTuard!."!!! I!!!«arrett Lewis..;. i in hi tackle.James Baldwin (capt.) Hmi'ey . q arrer ack ... Taylor Bradwav ....left half back.MeSorh v j Me •dinball igiit hajf back. Pierce u. Henry ... mil ba k Brainarn Touchd »wns—Mcndinh til, 2; Henry, i. Goals from touchdowns—Wo-4wa d, 2 Referee—Mr. | ( u-lett Umpirr—Mr. I a U u. Linesmer— Lyon i and Friendly. Time—25-minute Halves. I i ; From i ho Captain of the Warren. OPINIONS ON THE GAME. Coaches; Captains and Players of Hot n Teams Tell How tbe War ren Gained the Victory. To the Sporting Editor of The Sdn: Warren won because she out-played Nassau. Every man played the game of their lives. Tbe men's line plunging was unstoppable. Kicking helped as much as anything. Paul Brinton. Referee Buckma-tcr's Opinion. To the Sporting Editor of The Sun: The game was won on its merits and was devoid of all kicking and rough play. The game was a beautiful one to look at. I had no trouble with any of the players. Dr. II. G. Buckmaster. ! From Nassau's Manager. To the Sporting Editor of The Sun. It was a good, clean game and the Warren's viotory was a hard-earned one. Green and Brinton's work was of the highest order. E. D. De Witt. From Nassau's Captain. To tiie Sporting Editor of The Sun. Toe Warren won because they out K us. I think that Nassau put up it game under the circumstances but it was no use. Tne Warren played a fair and square game and we have no kick coming. N. B. Knigut. From Warren's Manager. To the Sporting Editor of Tbe Sun. I was so busy selling tickeis and at tending to things that I didn't get a chance to see what I am told was a great game, than the vi Nothing pleased me more ictory. A. W. Sei,ak. From Warren's Coach. To the Sporting Editor of The Sun. I expected a victory but the fine team work surprised me a little. The Warren played without a fumble and that ac counts for our showing. The game was the cleanest I ever played in. Horace McDannei.u. From Nassau's Left End. To the Sporting Editor of The Sun. It was tiie first time I ever had the pleasure of playing in a snmv storm and when I got stalled I couldn't stop. The Warren is a great learn. B. Oglemiy. From Warren's ex-Captain. To the Sporting Editor of The Sun: Tiie Warren never played better in their lives. The men played like clock work. We outplayed Nassau and there you are. George Prentiss. From Warren's Faini us Centre. To t ie Sporting Editor of The Sun: Warren's line was like a stone wall, and it was i in possible for Nassau to gain on line play. On kicks our men were alwa s there with the ball and this (had a great deal to do with the victory. The Nassau boys are gentlemen. John Green. From Warren's ex-Quarier Back. To the Sporting Editor of The Sun: Warren outplayed Nassau, that is the whole story. Prentiss gained with every pilot. The men played good, hard, straight foot ball and that is hard to beat. Cdinton Garrett. The Public's Opinion. They thought the game was the hot test thing they ever saw, even if it was played in a snow storm. The victory was a hard, well-earned one. If yester day's gait is continued, it will be un beatable. 4 in Side Line Gossip. Green! Bayley! Green! That's the combination. A hard pair to beat. It was a great surprise. Even the winners received a bit of it. The Nassau boys were hot stuff. Did you ever see a team like this? Warren. The day for meanness couldn't be beaten. The rooters all got a chance to root. The locals carried the ball fifty-five yards for a touchdown and without a break. High class colts are just the same way. Blood will tell. Prentiss kicked like a Ilirschbergcr. Yesterday the Warren played as they they never did before. Knight showed the boys how to tackle. The runner never moved when lie grab bed him. The game was devoid of all trick plays. "Pop" Green was the warmest baby in the bunch. He was every place, down the field, up the field, and always where t^e ball was. Bayley gave a remarkable exhibition of end running. He gained more ground than any man on the team. Bartlett's kicks were 'ong and well directed. He pfetyed first-class foot ball. The Warren ends never did better work. They were up tho field on kicks like a streak. The game was free from all roughness and wrangling over decisions. This helped to make the contest interesting. Enthusiasm ran high on tbe side line. All present were running a race to see who had tbe best lungs. Manager De Witt spoke highly o 'the 11 a J. 11 of C S S. work of Green and Brinton. So did all present. How many of you who w.- re at the game got up this morning hardly able to talk. line plunges were a feature. He was as hard to throw as Muldoon. went through the whole game without a ft no Die, lhis 18 remarkable considering the condition of the ball. Rub Oglesby, who has played foot ball j n this city several times, held down left (jnr i v' „ end lor flatwau. Jack Neary can't sec how it all liap pt»ned. Either can a lot of people. ■ . r> . 4 ^ A Captain Brinton bucked the line and tackied as he never did before. This is saying a whole lot. He is not as Green aB he looks. So say all of Nassau. McDannell did as clever a piece of dodging as was ever seen on the grounds when tie made that forty-five yard run. The Nassau boys took the defeat good naturally because they are gentlemen, and know they lost, not on aecimut of any bad decisions of tbe officials but be cause they were simply outplayed. Montgomery played a beautiful tack ling game and deserved the applause he received. Every man on tbe Warren eleven played great foot ball, and too much credit cau't be given them. Sheffield and 1 Beam were the armour plate on Nassau's line, but Warren's backs pierced it. Warreu will play her last game of tbe season on Saturday. Eddy stone will likely be tbe attraction. lost a lot of on account only stormy Thanksgiving Warren ha* bad to contend with. And to think tbat : the best team that ever lined up at Union street grounds was the attraction.' Help the team out by coming out to Saturday's game in force. Tiie Warren management money on yesterday's game ot the weather. This is the WAKREN'S FUUi BALL RECORD Table That Shows tbe Points Scored by aud Against Them in Five Tears. 1804. Warren, 4.......Elk ton, Warren, 4.Fnila. Y. M. C.A. Warren, 20..Eikton, Warreu, 12.Newcastle, Warreu, 0.U. of P., Warren, 10.Y. M. C- A., Warren, 10.Y. M. C. A., Warreu, 4.St. Mary's. Waireu, 0.U. of P., Warreu, 12.St. Johe's, 1805. .Penn. Y. Y. C. A., 0 .A. C. 8- N., .Y. M. C. A. .11. D. Y. M. C. A., 0 .A. 0. 8. N., .Oneida, .Y. M. C. A., .St. Mary's, .B. A. G, .St. John's, 1806. .Philadelphia, .Eddystoue, .PniiaUcIptiia. .Upland, .United, .U. of P. L, .Upland, .Villa Nova, 1807. .P. R. Y. M. C. A., 0 .Hunting, .All scholastic, .Lausdale, .Upland, .U. of P. Law, .Upland, .Riverton, .W. & A., 1808. .P. &R.A.A., .Phila. Col. 1'har., 0 .Aetna, . ...Mauheim, .Eddy6tone, Warren, 17.U. ol P. Medicals, 0 Warren, 0 Warren, 11 0 0 0 0 30 2' 6 4 20 0 Warren, 34.... Warreu, 28—• '.Varreu, 12—. Warreu, Un War ren, 22—. Warren, 38-— Warreu, 10 ... Warren, 4— Warren, 10—. Warreu, 12—. 0 fi 0 0 6 4 14 o 0 Warren, 6. Warreu, 0. Warren, 4. Warreu, 0. Warreu, 34 Warreu, 30 Warren, 8 Warren, 22. 0 0 a 5 0 8 i> Warren, 10 — Warreu, 30.— Warren, 18 .... Warreu, 28--— Warreu, ti—. Warreu, 28—. Warreu, 22 — Warren, 0—. Warren, 4—• 0 0 0 12 0 (> 0 t> o Warren, 10. Warren, 22. Warren, 35. Warren, ti Wai reii, 5. 0 10 0 Eddystone, Nassau, U CECIL COUNTY NEWS. Whut is Going on Just Across the Delaware State Line. Special to The Sun. Eukton, Md., Nov. 24.—The school commissioners have paid the teachers' sal aries amounting to over $12,500. The num ber of pupils on tho rolls in the county is 420. A petition largely signed by resi dents of Cecilton was received pro testing against the licensing of a hotel in Cecilton near the school house. It will be referred to the License Commis sioners. The High School Fall sports came off yesterday morning as scheduled on the High School grounds in West Eikton, at 11 o'clock. The Eikton brasB band fur nished the music for the occasion. Quite large number of persons were present and thoroughly enjoyed themselves. J. Wilson Condon, of Perryville, who at one time held the world's record for put ting the shot acted as judge. The events were won as follows: Putting the shot, J. Coudon, first, 23 feet, 4 inches: A. Mullen, second, 23 feet; F. Owens,22 feet, 11 inches. Standing jump, J. Coudou, 8 feet, 3 inches; Gus Smith, 8 feet, 21 inches; N. Finnan, 8 feet, If inches. Broad jump, Gus Smith, 16 feet; Joe Coudon, 11 feet, 9 inches. Potato race, Irvin Waller, first; A. Mullen, second, and J. McVey, third. Indian w restling matc.i was won by G. Smith from F. Owens. The running race, 100 yards dash was won by N. Finnan in 01 seconds, W. Constable was second. The remains of Miss Ellen Brown, aged 72 years, daughter of the late Joseph Brown who was for a number years a justice of the pence in Eikton, was brought to Eikton vcHterday from Haddonfield, N. J. for interment in the Presbyterian Cemetery. Rev. John Mc Elmoyle, pastor of the Presbyterian Church officiated. The pall-bearers were John Gilpin, James N. Jackson, Robert Levis, J. Will Perkins, Henrv H. Gilpin and Dr. John 11. Jumarof Eikton. A quiet wedding look plaoc yesterday afternoon at the Methodist Episcopal arsonage. The commoting parties were Hsb Mabel Wharton, daughter of James Wharton and Mr. Harry Titter, all of Chesapeake City, this county. Rev. A. Mowbray, pastor ol the Methodist Episcopal Church officiate*}. K.