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' " " I'M -rv '.;';.; -i-jv
THE SCItANTON TMBUNB BATURDAT MOLtNINGrV AUGUST -10, 1 899.
' i You believe in pure food, you buy the best flour, the
; Jbest eggs, the best sugar, yet you have not tried the
best baking powder unless you have used Cleveland's.
' !' Pure and Sure." ". -
V But judge for yourselC Try a can.
Norrman & r.looro
120 Wyoming Avo.
BIG BARGAINS IN SHOES
RUSSET SHOES IT COST
COMMONWEALTH SHOE STORE
OUR WAGONS CALL
Regularly In all parts of the city, Bar
; miwaa your urop a poauu.
AC KA WANNA
308 Pcna At. A. B. WAKMAN.
nanr m mm -mw mm m mm
fore the ar-
rival of onr nei .
rail curtains ana lira-
tiAilaf itt. tnilt ka!I all aAA d1
e ycnta no nm ecu an uuu
lots of one and two pairs
of Lace and Hea?y
127 WY0IIN6 AVENUE.
Lvl Goodman, of Plttston. had his leg
broken In a runaway at Rendham y enter
day. The employes of the Scranton Traction
company received their July earnings
A mu. 1 . Plttaton.
sustained a broken limb last night at
Holden by the running away of a horse
that he was driving;.
Edward Neuls, a South Side lad, was ar
rested yesterday on complaint of Dennis
Gaynor for reckless shooting with a slung
shot of the toy catapult type. He was
The Lackawanna County Med lea', so
ciety will hold Its regular monthly meet
ing at Lake Ariel next Tuesday. The
train will leave the Erie and Wyoming
VsHley station at 3.24 p. in.
The following was received by Chief of
Police Simpson yesterday: "Harrisburg,
Aug, 8. On last Sunday an unknown man
was found here wKh bis throat cut. His
description Is as follows: Age about 28,
6 feet 8 Inches, 150 pounds, light brown
hair, red mustache, upper front teeth pro
trude, scar over bridge of nose, pox
marked, dressed In black sack coat, vest
and blue overall a His general appearance
was that of a laboring man. Did you
have a man of this description reported
to your department as missing. V. K.
Andersom chief of police."
IT IS A WOMAN.
And She Drums for a Well-known Com
M. Gerson, Pittsburg, la all that a
to be seen on the Wyoming House reg
ister regarding a person who hat been
topping there the past two or three
days, ami whose appearance Is watohed
for quite regularly by the trade.
She, for It Is a woman. Is one of the
few lady drummers on the road, and la
employed by the Beeman Chemical
company of Cleveland as saleslady and
advertising atgent. Miss Oerson baa
been with the same house for five years,
which speaks for her Ability In that line
MRS. PENMAN APPOINTED.
Seramton Woman Honored with a Plaee
Ofj fee Atlanta Commission.
A .dispatch was received last night
from Harrisburg announcing the ap
pointment of Mrs. Harriet Clay Pen
man, of this city, as one of the Ladles'
auxiliary of the Atlanta exposition com
mission. Mrs. Penman- Is one of Scranton's rep
resentative and progressive women and
a 'prominent writer, and the honor Is
70l I Anil O.tlndw lu.,n.,.J
' Esgene Kleberg's Sneeessor.
It may interest many readers of The
Tribune that the well-known business uf
Eugene Kleberg has chaaged hands.
His successor, Mr. Louis Rupprecht, of
New York, to a man of good social stand
ing and has been-engaged In the same line
of business for years
Mr. Rupprecht Is American born, but as
a lad was sent to Germany to receive his
education. At the age of fifteen b went
to France to pursue hla.atudies and get a
thorough knowledge of the French lan
guage. For the past nine years he has been con
nected with the house of his uncle, Mr.
Uulluo Hausmann, a well-known JJew
York wholesaler In his line. '
fhoa tila tnUa 41... 1 . M
turlne- circles, both here and In Europe,
Mr. Rupprecht has acquired valuable ex
perience which will enable Mm to conduct
the business in such a way as will make
him, no doubt, a favorite with Scranton
lahs In a short tune. -Mr..
Rupprecht has Imported and added
to the already fine stock a handsome line
of china,, glassware, fancy articles, brio
a-brac, etc., which will show tastefully
arranged in an instant the man of expert-
via Lahlah.Vaite naiimad.
Special excursion to Coney bland, Sat-
ntAmw Iw la. Vt- Vm v l. .1
- - . . n tin. .uu .rvn
Steamboat Line. Only UM for the round
trip from aoraaton. Tickets good for re
turn en any rstn te and Including M on-
day, the lata. 'Train leaves D. A H. depot
ntf.tt a. a. . .
CRYSTALS WERE FIRST.
Jnst the Opportunity They Were Hanker
When the alarm of are last night
sounded from box 23. the Crystals were
tioldlnf a meeting and discussing the
recent turn of events In their little
set-to With the cify.
Twenty-one out of the twenty-three
members were present and they nearly
broke their necks and the legs of the
horses In their desperate race for the
scene of the Are, a tenement house In
Raymond court, back of the hospital.
Tihuv wantoil t disnrove the sentiment
which has gone forth that they had
.... l.n..l tViam.alt'U, Anil
greatly ii.-iti:i.. .---.
were liable to lag In case of an alarm.
They succeeded In reaching the fire be
fore any of the other companies. The
fire was extinguished before the com
panies arrived. There was no founda
tion for the rumor that the fire was
started In order that the Crystals might
make a show.
TROUBLE AT TUB TERRACE.
Proprietor Whyte and Quest Hobble En
gage la a Lively Game of Flstiauffs.
The Terrace was the scene of a lively
fisticuff encounter yesterday morning
between the proprietor. W. II. Whyte.
and one of his guests. C. J. Hubble, of
Virginia, an agent for an electrlo lamp
Mr. Whyte was badly disfigured. In
the affray, and iMr. Hubble would have
to Invent some very plausible story to
convince anyone conversant with the
delineations of his countenance that he
had not been Into a punching affair.
Mr. Whyte, having received decidedly
the worst of It. had his guest arrested
and- held to ball for his appearance at
court to answer the charge of assault
and battery with Intent to. kill. The
warrant was procured from Alderman
Butterman, of the Tenth ward, and
ball was entered before Alderman Mil
lar. There are two versions of the affair,
of course, and both of them have un
usual and racy features. (Mr. Hubble
and hlsilnvalld wife and little daughter
board at the Terrace. Mrs. Hubble's
attendant, who is a negress, that came
with them from Virginia, not being able
to secure accommodations at the Ter
race, boards and lodges ln a down town
boarding house. According to Mr.
Hubble's story. Proprietor Whyte Inti
mated that the negro servant who did
the ordering for her mistress took occa
sion to secure meals for herself.
Mr. Whyte. so the story of Mr. Hub
ble goes, said that he didn't Intend to
board the servant when the terms were
made for the family, and that "your
whole family are blanked hogs, any
how," accompanying the words with a
-etc. Hubble. t-4hi insult, knocked
the proprietor down and when he arose
a fight ensued.
Another allegation Is that Mr. Whyte
discovered his guest surreptlously Im
bibing from the buffet.
.Mr. Hubble Is 0 years of age and has
gray hair, mustache and Imperial. Dur
ing the war he commanded a gunboat
on the 'Mississippi and was wounded In
one of the many engagements In which
"LET'S KISS AND MAKE UP."
The City Can Holler Down the Crystal's
It was announced at the council meet
ing Thursday night, by Mr. Zetdler,
after the council had made Its humble
bow to the Crystals, that the Are com
pany was disposed to snow a proper
appreciation of the council action and
that before another meeting was held
an acceptable proposition would be re
ceived from the company.
The Crystals last night held a meet
ing and at Us conclusion the trustees
gave out for publication that the com
pany had agreed to allow the city the
use of their apparatus until such time
as the city was in a position to pur
chase It. .
Mr. Neuman, president of the board
of trustees, wanted It stated that the
company has not now nor never has
bad any animosity' against the city or
FOUND DEAD IN BED.
Colonel Lewis H. Bresse Passes Penes-
fully Away at Sibley.
Thursday morning the people of the
Sibley were shocked to learn that (Lewis
H. 'Brezee, a veteran of the late war,
had died In the night. His wife, think
ing him sleeping, was preparing break
fast, and not hearing a sound from his
room, stepped to his bedside and found
him cold in death.
Mr. Brexee has never been a well man
since he came from the army. ' He was
born at Mountain Valley fifty-one years
ago last May. He married Miss Mary
Curran twenty-eight years ago. His
wiife and the following sons, George,
Frank. Henry, Andrew and Joseph, and
one daughter, Annie, survive him. The
funeral takes place Sunday at the
Brick church. Interment In Marcy
cemetery. ' '
OFFICER FEENEY DOWNED.
Limb of the Law and the Limb of a Tree
' Officer James Teeney returned from
his vacation yesterday .and his first as
signment resulted In his receiving a
black eye. While chasing boys who
were stealing fruit on Ridge Row, he
Was struck by the limb of a tree as It
was flying back to its natural position
after being relieved of the weight of the
boy who was on It ,
' The officer was knocked off his feet,
but as he landed on top of the boy he
succeeded In making the arrest. The
boy,' James Hughes, was locked up.
1 .v LITTLE VV1LLIEGRAY.
Ms Was Looking for little Katie Us and
' Oot Lost.'
' For a few hours yesterday morning
there was gloom In the Gray residence
on. Washington avenue. Willie, the
1-year-old, wandered away and got lost
Bo was an invisible as a politician's
-handshake after election.- Patrolman
May, not long before noon, found a
young chap, who, be felt, had lost his
bearing and took him to the police sta
tion, . ,, ..
It was Willie and ho was detained
tberauiatll his mother-came after thim. 1
AIDST AK3TEER CbTEER
Serious SUbbtifl Affray Is a West
Side Saloon. .
HUNAN BUTCHERY WAS TRIED
Religions Disenssloa and Too Mash Beer
Consed the Flght-Oas Man mashed
A arose the Absoaten-CaUf
Offender la Arrested.
Religion and beer caused a serious
stabbing affray last evening In the sa
loon of Charlea Kennlck, on Swetland
street, and as a result William Hell
ring Is lying weak from loss of blood
at his home on Bromley avenue; Will
lam Blume, of Decker's court, and Bel
den Paull, are gashed about the body,
and the man who did the crime, John
M. Watklns, Is confined In the Jackson
street station house.
Paull, Blume and Hetlrlng were, seat
ed In the second parlor of the hotel,
which Is of the ordinary type. The
three were arguing on religion. (Hell
ring Is a Catholic and the other two of
the Protestant faith. The argument
grew warm and at an unlucky moment
Watklns came In and pushed himself
Into the discussion. 1H was under
the Influence of liquor and the two
Protestants began to attack him with
Watklns Is an Infidel and of an Im
partial mood on religious topics, hence
he defended the position of the Catho
lic. As the two men were talking at
once, Watklns turned and sulci, "one
hog at a time."
Watklns First Assaulted.
At this both Jumped on him and a
light began. Watklns claims that In
the souffle he. In self-defense, used his
knife. The hotel proprietor said that
Watklns left the place and came back,
and this second time lie held his hand
In his pocket, and uoon a renewal of
hostilities Watklns did the stabbing.
Hellrlng was wounded the worst.
Three gashes, one a terrible cut Into
his body, one In right side, another on
the right log and the most serious one
on the left thigh. This last wound la
about one foot in length, reaching in a
slanting position, and ' Is about two
inches In depth at the central point.
Or. Beckwlth was called and stitched
the wounds to the number of over a half
hundred threads In the one great cut.
The other two men did not need a doc
Watklns Immediately fled after the
affair, and was captured toy Officers
'Matthews and Hetsleroth at his Brom
ley avenue home. He had no weapon
upon his person when searched, but
made a auspicious movement as If to
escape, but was Intercepted by
Matthews. With what Instrument he
did the deed Is unknown.
Story of the Prisoner. .
A Tribune reporter visited him in bis
cell and found that the Watklns story
generally conlnclded with that of the
other men. In an Indirect way he di
vulged that the weapon was not a
rasor, but the proportions of the gash
show that a very sharp Instrument did
the cutting. .
'Hundreds of people congregated at
the soene of the affray, but admittance
to the saloon was denied to all except
medical men, assistants and reporters.
Hellrlng Is a miner In Capouse col
liery, Is of rugged build and has a fami
ly. Thomas Is also a parent, and It
known as a peaceable man. (He Is very
reticent In regard to his act, but lays
all blame on beer and Us Influences.
The doctors say iHelllng's wound is
FUNERAL OF MR. J. CORDEAUX
Services Conducted by Rev. Rogers Is
rael of St. Luke's.
The funeral of Jonathan Cordeaux oc
curred at his late home, 619 Madison
avenue, yesterday afternoon. The ser
vices, which were very simple, were
conducted by Rev. Rogers Israel, rector
of St. Luke's church, In which Mr. Cor
deaux was an Indefatigable worker.
Interment was made In Forest Hill
The pall-bearers were Edward Hun
den, Edward Buok, Henry Morrow, J.
N. Kays, John Schafter and W. A. Cole
man. The funeral was attended by
Scranton council, 'No. 923, Royal Ar
canum. Action of St. Luke's Man's Qslid.
' Inasmuch as It hath pleased Almighty
Ood, our Heavenly Father, to take out of
this world the soul of our deceased
brother, Jonathan Cordeaux. the Men's
guild of Bt. Luke's chureh hereby adopt
the following minute and order tt spread
upon their records, and that a copy there
of be sent to the family of our departed
Mr, Jonathan Cordeaux was born In
England on the third day of September,
1849, and came to this, the country of his
adoption. In 1871, on a tour of pleasure,
not expecting to make It his future home.
In 1872 he entered Into, business relations
with the same firm with whom he con
tinued until his death. This of Itself fur
nished additional evidence that he was
just and upright In all bis dealings. To
every one he was amiable, courteous, kind
and unselfish in a marked degree; but It
Is as a Christian man that we wish to
speak of him. He possessed a deep and
abiding faith In "God the Father who hath
made him, and In Ood the Son who hath
redeemed him, and In Ood the Holy Ghost
who hath sanctified him," and he built on
this foundation a beautiful Christian char
acter which shone brightly on this church,
In business and In social life.
He departed this life Wednesday, Aug.
7, 18K."ln the communion of the catholic
church; In the confidence of a certain
faith; In the comfort of a reasonable, re
ligious and holy hope; In favor .with God,
and In perfect charity with the world."
May he be numbered with God's saints In
To his sorrowing wife and daughter we
extend our deepest sympathy, commend
ing them to Him who doeth all things well,
and who careth for the widow aad the
fatherless who put their whole trust in
Percy S. Molt.
J. C, Hlghrlter,
' "3 ! J" 1 ' -: Committee.
KILLED A REDFOX!,
Yesag Ua from. No. 8, Meadows An
peered for the Beauty, . .
Tied up In a copy of - the : Rocky
Mountain Echo was a futl-slxed stuffed
red fox, which John Phillips,. of No. S
(Meadows, killed not Ions ago. .He
brought the animal's carcass to Alder
man O. IB. Wright's office to get the
bounty from the stats, which 4s $1 for
the death of any of these pesky critters.
The magistrate of the Nlntn had a big
knife ready to out the ears Off Rey
nard, so that young Phillips could not
come around with tiie same fox again.
It occurred to tits alderman to ask the
young an if. he had any. trouble killing
It, and the reply wan that It was his
brother who executed the fox. "Well,
your brother must come here personally
and swear that he killed It, before yon
can get your dollar, my boy," said the
alderman, putting the knife hack In his
THEY WILL T HALF.
Creditors of the Baronet Otysasat Bank
Must Look Pleasant on Fifty Cents on
the Dollar for a While Yet.
Attorney John P. Kelly, assignee of
the Olyphant bank, will file his first re
port In the office of Prothonotary Pry
or on 'Monday, bus It will be only a par
tial report. When the bank went up
the amount of liabilities were found to
approximate 140,000; the assets or rather
the resources were upwards of 180,000,
but the most of It was In paper, notes,
bonds, etc.. and much depended on the
market value of the paper In order to
know Just how much could be realised.
Assignee Kelly has thua far been able
to hypothecate $30,000 of the bank's
paper into cash, and his report on Mon
day will deal only with thla amount
He has other matters pending which
have not yet matured and hopes to
realise a good sum soon again. He
may not get the bank's business
squared up for some time, but as often
as he receives an amount of Importance
he will file a report.
The court will appoint an auditor to
distribute the funds In the hands of the
assignee, and to him the creditors must
apply and present their claims.
SALE OF STREET RAILWAY.
Csrbondsle Traction Company's Fran
chises snd Lines Will Go L'ndsr the
Sheriff's Hammer Monday.
Everything owned by the Carbondale
Traction company, Its road from the
northerly line of Blakely borough to
Simpson. In Fell township, the fran
chises, motors, cars, lumber, ties, tools,
tracks, wires, poles and dynamos, will
be exposed at public vendue Monday
morning by Sheriff Clemons at Carbon
dale. The sale arises out of an unsatisfied
Judgment of 1800 held by William May
against the company. He furnished
constructing material to the amount of
$1,000. This obligation was not paid,
and In tS92 he brought suit in assump
sit The Jury found a verdict of 1800
In his favor.
It Is to pay off this amount that the
sale has been ordered.
HARD FOR A PINE KNOT.
Harry Courtrlght Impersonates an Offi
cer and la Arrested He Psy s a Fine.
Harry Courtrlght, alias the "Pine
Knot," figured 'In a new role yesterrday
After pinning upon his vest a star,
not so much indicative of the executive
authority which he possessed as It was
emblematic of the fistic Aghts he has
yet to win, he volunteered to escort
a young lady named Pearl to No. 18
Lackawanna avenue and then and
there demand and Insist upon the res
toration of certain dresses and other
clothing belonging to his fair com
panion then In the possession of Anna
Coyle, of whose plaoe Miss Pearl had
been an inmate.
iMiss Coyle doubted the genuineness
of the article before her, but the "Pine
Knot" hastened to explain that he had
been deputised for the occasion by Al
derman Miliar. He secured the goods
and departed, but Miss Coyne hurried
to the alderman's office, where che told
her story and was Informed that Court
right waa faking. Alderman Millar had
Courtrlght arrested and gave him a
THIRD LAKE ARIEL REGATTA.
Oarsmen of the Amateur Association of
America in neulllng Races.
The third annual regatta on Lake
Ariel will be held Saturday, Sept. 7. It
will be practically under the direction
of the National Association of Amateur
Oarsmen, from whose official ranks will
come men prominent In aquatic sports
to look after It. In 1893 and 1894 It was
a Press club undertaking, but through
unrealised expectations In certain direc
tions that Involved outlays where there
were no corresponding returns, that or
ganisation, now quietly Inactive, does
not figure In the event booked for this
ysar. Some of those once In the fore
front of Its members do, however, and
In carrying out the suggestion of Na
tional Rowing association officials they
propose to furnish such a series of row
ing races as will thoroughly please all
who attend them. Thus far they have
the fbest assurances of success and the
confidence of the public that they will
carry out their Intended programme.
The races this year are to be one-and-a-half
miles long that Is, every race will
start on a line opposite the depot, go
down the lake three-fourths mile and
turning floating buoys come back to the
starting point Such arrangement will
give people hereabouts another Idea of
this class of sport. The races this year
are to be Junior, Intermediate and sen
ior single sculls; Intermediate and sen
ior double sculls; Intermediate and sen
ior four-oared shells, snd senior four
oared gigs. The prises for which the
oarsmen will compete will be valuable
gold medals, embroidered plush ban
ners, silver cups, and cut glass decan
ters and punch bowl. 1
"FRIEND OF THE FIREMEN."
Hon, Jssjss Clareney, Father of the Fire
men's Pension BUI, In the City. .
Last evening Hon. James Clareney,
of Philadelphia, father of the flremens
pension bill,' was tendered a reception
at the Nay Aug Hose company's house
and met a large number of Scranton's
During the day iMr. Clareney was
shown about ths city by Senator
Vaughn and Isadore Goodman, whose
guest he was. . ;
At Hotel Btaahurst.
Prices of board balance of August made
easy. Call and get prices. A few more
rooms left Elegant plaoe for children.
No cooler spot so near Scranton. Our slate
In the real estate business' have some good
bargains on hand. B. M. NASH.
; The Pocoae cigars are still ths favorites,
C3H 10 REMQDlfLl PU!
Tint Is tie All-frtuUli(i Qitstiot
SCHEMB THAT LOOKS WELL
Plan to Swing n Vladaet from Seventh
to Robinson Streets Wow Under Ms
eassloo-If Objections Can Be
Overcome It Will Be Tried.
"How to get to the North Polef
never, proportionately speaking, caused
as much talk and anxiety nor presented
more difficulties than the question of
how to get to the West slide by a com
paratively easy route.
City fathers and wide-awake progres
sive cltlxcns, taxpayers, committees
and land speculators have lost many an
hour's sleep pondering over this all
pervading question. Just at present
there are several West Side councllmen
who have given themselves up to the
solution of this difficulty and are work
ing like Trojans to bring about a suc
cessful consummation of their cherished
hobby. Schemes galore have been sug
gested from time to time, but of all, not
one of them has been considered prac
ticable. The difficulties of right of way
or the expense or something else make
, It Is Solved In Theory-
The latest scheme Is a substitution
for the West Lackawanna avenue via
duct It Is proposed to swing a viaduct
from the Intersection of Seventh street
and Lackawanna avenue through the
old stove works and lumber yard over
the 'Delaware, Lackawanna and West
ern tracks, and up to Robinson street,
where Ninth street and Nealls court In
tersect It This certainly solves the
difficulty In theory and no doubt would
in practice If It could he tried, but the
chances are that tt will never be tried,
for the Delaware, Lackawanna and
Western company has given notice that
It will not hear to such a scheme, and
the Delaware, Lackawanna and West
ern company's say Is weighty In such
Such a viaduct would give an easy
street route to Main avenue, and In no
place would there be what could be
rightly termed a hill. The grade will be
almost level on the viaduct Itself, and
when the Robinson street and Jackson
street Improvements now under way are
completed, the thoroughfare would be
a veritable boulevard.
Cost Less Tbsn Proposed Viaduct.
The expense would not be as great as
the expense of the proposed viaduct on
Lackawanna avenue, which at all events
Is scarcely desirable, because the extra
cost of constructing the larger viaduct
would be balanced by (he decrease In
the expense for damages in securing the
right of way.
'Not a councilman who has been spok
en to on the subject has had any objec
tions to offer and Its promoters received
such encouragement that they inter
viewed General Manager Hallstead to
get his views on the project. iHe was
decidedly opposed toll, as were also sev
eral other Delaware, Lackawanna and
Western men, particularly In the engi
The convpany'a objection could be
overruled, of course, as It cannot pre
vent .the city from swinging a viaduct
over its tracks, providing it Is kept
twenty-one feet clear of the rails, but
the $10,000 which the Delaware, Lacka
wanna and Western would be expected
to contribute towards the cost of con
struction is a very large consideration,
as with the 110,000 from the Traction
company, It would pay a tig part of the
cost So this latest scheme Is not likely
to eventuate unless the promoters be
come desperate and put It through at
Ironwork Famished on Raw Bridge.
Testerday afternoon the final spaft
of the Linden street bridge was swung
Into place, and all that remains now to
be done Is to lay the flooring and con
struct the guard rails. 'When this Is
completed the painting will be com
menced and then the bridge will be
ready to wait unUl some use is found
The ordinance establishing the grade
on the Swetland street approach passed
third and final reading 1n common
council Thursday night and will soon
be passed upon by the mayor. It wlU
require several months to fix upj the ap
proach, but the bridge can bo made
accessible before that time by making
an approach at Sixth street, which
City Engineer Phillips proposes to ar
range for during today.
The finest line of wines, cigars, malt and
ether liquors la ths city at Lehmsnn's.
Spruce street B. Roblasea's, Milwaukee
and Felgenspan's beers on draught s
TRAiNSUB-DYSON. -At the Simpson
stetneaist Episcopal parsonage, Aug. 7,
189S, by Rev. L. C. Floyd, Burton A.
Traasue aad Miss Llssts Dyson, both of
CLARK. Friday, Aug. 9, Mrs. Mary
Clark, at the home of her daughter,
Mrs. A J. McDonnell. 119 Broadway,
Funeral notice later.
GRAND SACRED CONCERT
At Lots. Pi ki
BAUER'S FOIL 111
SUNDAY AFTEnROOR, IUB.MTI.30,
Dancing at th Pavilion Tonight
D 1. 1 IK. (L 1 1
DDT M A I IM
n. n. i. m. u. a.
Syracuse and Pleasant Beach
tefo, fcyt 17.
Train leaves O., L W. depot at a. nv
trees tars front all parts of dtv will asanas!
vlth train. .
TICKETS FOR ROUND TRIP, $2.00
tia -80 ti nm an
InehjtlBt the saiokos
9ea by an eattrety sen
Ss C CNYDZ3 De Dfe &,
. V 'acracrB -
' The Botsuseon'BnstanW CaHogo!
mo nay ana ovcaiasj a east iai wttl
Monday. Sept 1 ?
The prospects for the now year are ex
ceedingly bright . " '
AppUoausao for booUNopers and stea
ographera contlano e Scene darts tae
The atadentn of tats cohere are of a
class that none aosd no ashamed to asso
The Shorthand Departattat wttl ho much
enlarged aad the now banks, eta, wUI be
built next week. .
Visitors are always wesconta. Ceil aad
I aspect the building and oqossssoats and
ask for all tho tntOwnatlea yon desire.
You will receive oonrteous iresAasent
without being Imnortswed to sign an
agreement obllgatlasj yon to attend this
Those Intending to take a basin sss and
stenographic course shouM call at the of
fice and ask for special titKton rate offered
during the month of August Sue per
sons should also Investigate thoroughly
before deckling what school they wul at
tend. Beranton Turkish Baths.
The enterprise of M. J. Purcell In the es
tablishment of new Turkish bath rooms at
MS Linden street Is evidently appreciated
by the public, Judging from Increased pat
ronage that haa been accorded the enter
prise, 8crantonlaoa generally appreciate
the fact that Mr. Purcell's apartments are
the finest In the country outside of New
York city and readily take advantage of
Ita benefits. Mr. Purcell now sells twelve
summer bath tickets for 0. These tickets
entitle one to the regular rub down and
plunge bath, which la the most refreshing
during the heated days of summer. Tues
day of each week has been reserved as
ladles' day, when the baths are In charge
of experienced women attendants and
masseurs, and no gentlemen are admitted.
By strict attention to wants of patrons
and Arst-class service Mr, Purcell has
made the Scranton Turkish bath the moat
popular as weU as most elegant In the
"Fior do Venice"
Is the name of the finest Key West Cigar
light colors mild tobacco.
E. O. COURSEN,
Wholesale Agent for Pennsylvania.
For a mild, delicious smoke call for the
Popular Punch. Every cigar haa G. B.
Co. printed on it
You can buy the above
Cabinet Photograph Frame at
Wool worth's for.
It measures 7x10 inches,
and is a beauty.
Offnytlt noB4 Saxnlnt sBrtsjnl) nVaBntasp
The best place for year Chins, Olsanraro, Ar
MMe FoMsry. Leaps, sea. These Is a chance
Mr yea. nee waat we onrer Sac sssilsg wees
Themedlani sisms are sold, the healers
lea St FIB OBMT. OFF BEOCLaJI
FBKX U parsaaMd wtthta tea darn
CARLS!) imx tzm SCT
Jnst arrived, the avsaw patters aad de
sign: hB sleceei n hsrsshi
m sleceei n nsrssni at 100011 a
arise, aji7.gB.s0t only lor next It days.
ODDS AKD EK3S
Wails testae stock we femad a let of Odd
Dishes, Plates, Bowls. Pratt Steali, otai
au parts sc sets tan nave nsan arenas ap.
Perhaps yen bare broken a bt pteoas oat
ofyoarBst Call la aad leek areead.
IT HALF FACTORY KICK.
231 PEXI Ml, OP. IAPTIST CHBSCH,
H. D. 8W1BTZ & CO.,
Are ths Leading Wholesale Agents In
GIKS, KIFliS, REYCLVERS,
Oei4nC4are esd Tebaeee. Laajber ana Oraln.
r. A. TUDBU Manager efa aaa epali
Depsrtaaeata. Jre.MsaTyMwriters, Sew
lag Maehjnes, Oass snd Mvelvcre, BloyotM
Eoaka TumoroUM aad make Keys to Si aw
klsd M a tees. If yes want to sy ihw Qua
sent watt oaiifAhc sisssa eens. Bowtatae
tiM to by7 M year erf Ona wHh yes
sal exnbsses It wiife us for a new ens.. Batlo
faetten gmsaisol sr ataney
saee cor pnoaa asses e yen
STORE. SIS SPRMOI STRUT)
KE WILL OFFERr
Mackintoshes at half price.
Fine Checked Mackin- $
Blue-Black Mackin- $P
toshes, fanest made, t
A few more Ladies'
Spring Capes left, $
wui close tnemout at
Formerly Sold at $1.00.
1 lot of Ladies' and
Children's Trim- QQr
med Hats at V OV.
138 Wyoming Ave.
tSsNow is the best time
to have your furs repaired by
the only practical furrier in
Coats and Vests
FRANK P. CHRISTIAN
49 SPRUCE STREET, 1
ELECTRIC, VAPOR AND
Oivsa from I a. m. to p. m. at tho
Green Ridge Sanitarium,
720 Marion St, Graon Ridge.
Per Ladles Suffering from Nervous Diaoaaee,
Catarrhal aad Rhsomatic ComplaluU special
attention Is ft Tea.
MISS A. E. JORDAN,
flradsste of the Boston Hospital Training
gonoal for Morses), Superintendent
Mast teenat tWgfgfcmM by
J O L
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