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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-FRIDAY, .TUNE 28. 190r.
Puhliiherl Dally. F.crpt Sunday, by Th Trlb.
(in Publlnhlng Company, at Fitly Cents a Month.
UVV S. ItlCllAttt), Editor,
0. F. BYXDKE, tlunlneia Manager.
Kew Votk OiTlcct 130 Kaati St.
8. S VREI-XAND,
Bol Agent lor Forelan Advertising.
Entered at the Pi-xlolTice nl Scranton, ra. as
Fcrond Clavi .Mali Matter.
tthen space will pormlt, The Tribune l at".V3
plid to print short lettern fmm tU trltnili hear
ing on current toplci, but lt tule U llul thce
tnml he sinned, Inr publication, by the writer
real name; and the tondltlon precedent to ac
ceptance In that all contllbutlons shall be subject
to editorial revision.
TUB FLAT 1UTE KOJ1 AtlVF.nTIStNfl.
The following table shows the prlre per Inch
each Insertion, space to be used within one year:
I. than floo inches
ri inches . .
Hun'or" Biding on
.2S "I T275
for md of thank, resolutions o condolems
and similar contributions In the nature ol ad
vertising The Tribune makes chig ol 6 centa
Hate for Classified Advertising furnished on
SCTANTON, .1UNE 2S. 1001.
There Is a Krowlnpr suspicion here
abouts that the newspaper slop writer
has done more to cause 111 feeling be
tween the employer and employe than
the most unreasonable of the much
abused labor agltatois.
President Sehtirman the other day will
bo out Into life tainted by his pessimism,
and believing themselves pauper-fed
dependents on "the bounty of Km ope
In the things of the Intellect." If they
Keep their mental vision clear they
will tocosnlze also that the Ktlrope of
today Is quite ns much living on "the
bounty" of the past ns Is America
nay, far tnoie. Shakespeare, for In
stance, died In liilil, nine years after
the settlement at Jamestown, and
Europe lias come no nearer to him
since that time than It did before.
But the world Is not pauperized nor
meiely "dependent" on "the things ot
the Intellect" on either side of the
Atlantic and Cornell's graduates will
probably get out Into the sunshine In
spite of their president.
The Chinese-American Missionary
society of Philadelphia evidently re
gal ds Minister Wu as the biggest
heathen In the bunch.
FOR MANY years It has been
the fashion to malign legls
latutes, from congress down.
This has come about through
various causes. One Is the natural
disappointment telt by Idealists whoso
pet meastues seldom survive the buf
fetlngs of repiesentatlve assemblies,
which measuic, not the extiemes, but
the mean. This disappointment us
ually finds expreslson in abuse, which
is convenient, cheap and doubtless to
a certain extent consoling.
Another prolfle cause Is the retalia
tion of defeated factions. Legislatures
not being unanimous, when a majority
does things, the minority attracts at
tention to itself by finding fault. T,
as In the Pennsylvania legslatuie just
adjourned, the minority is supported
by powerful Interests which didn't
get what they wanted, this back-firing
is intensified for political effect; stoied
up as amunltlon for use in the next
campaign. The people have had so
much experience with this kind of
hysterical, ex parte criticism that they
seldom pay much attention to it. Its
main value seems to be to give em
ployment to a lot of soldiers of for
tune who, when on the outs with
the powers that be, always turn "le
formeis." The tegislature which adjoumed yes
terday is undergoing the customary ex
coriation, some of which is deserved,
much of which is insincere and for a
scheming purpose. Yet its recotd,
when examined temperately and in the
Judicial spirit, is fair. It enacted a
mats of valuable legislation and killed
many bills that wete vicious. The per
centage of bad bills that got through it
to the governor was comparatively
small. Most of the bills over which
fights were made weio political in
origin, one faction trying to score
against the other. This is Inevitable
wheie factionalism exists and would
not be amended by swapping factional
fifty Years Young.
N COMMEMORATION of Its at
tainment to the exceptional age
of 60 years, with every faculty
more alert than ever and every
energy of usefulness redoubled, the
Tioy Times has Issued an illustrated
souvenir not unlike that recently dls
ttlbutod by The Tribune. Theio are
portraits of the editor-proprietor, Hon,
Charles S. Francis, now United States
minister to Gieece, and his able col
leagues who "make the paper;" views
of the exceptionally beautiful home
and expensive equipment wherein and
wherewith the paper is made; and
scenes and descriptions appropilate to
Greater Troy and Its greatest Institu
tion, the Times.
Since John M. FnincH founded that
paper Juno 2j, JS51, It lias never con
tained a scandal, knowingly told an
untruth nor ticspassed upon the pro
prieties of private life. On the other
hand, It has grown dally In the thor
oughness of its news, in the bieadth of
its editorials and in the courage of its
convictions. Along these lines it has
been steadily and increasingly success
ful, both as an investment and as an
example and training school. Some
of the foremost newspaper workers In
the country gained their ideas and
ideals under the skilful tutelage of the
elder Francis, and the thoroughness of
hi work Is shown by the fidelity with
which it Is now followed, despite the
many changes that modern conditions
have w rought on the mechanical side
of newspaper production.
May its next fifty years be even
In one respect Mis. Eddy displays
wisdom superior to that of Prophet
Dowie. She tarely talks.
V S AX
The Ohio campaign Keynote has the
A False View.
RESIDENT SCHTJRMAN of
Cornell has been making his
JL. maik as a pessimist once
, moie. The gieater is the pity,
slme his official position gives him the
power for Influencing so many young
men and women towards despondent
and discoui aging views of their native
land and of actual lite.
"In the things of the Intellect we
still live on the bounty of Europe.
Apart trom the domain, of politics and
Invention, America has not ptoduced
a single man or woman whoso name
will shine in the intellectual firma
ment with Rafael, Shakespeaie, Coper
nicus, Newton, La Place, Goethe and
Darwin" so he laments.
This is sad but not ery Important,
As for the (list part ot the statement,
that about our "living on the bounty
of Euiope in the things of the Intel
lect," it lacks six years of being
thiee centuries since at Jamestown,
Virginia, the earliest peimanent settle
ment of the races, save the Isolated
Spanish one at st. Augustine, was
made In this territory aftei wards to
be known as the United States, We
have no Shakespeare yet, The whole
world from the recorded dawn of time
has had but one. He "arrived" In
England ncaily six bundled years
after the.time that Alfred, England's
greatest ruler, consolidated England.
This cnflntiy has In Its brief hlbtory
two naniSs that the world does and
rvlll plaeS evermore as high as Al
fred's Washington and Lincoln. That,
srj-s Prewdent Schuiman, is "In the
-lonialn 'of politics." But politics,
then, as the tareers of the Hues show,
mbraces-very much of "the things
)f the Intellect," and Europe today Is
argely living -on "the bounty" of this
:ountry in u' "domain" of the greatest
"The domain of invention" also lie
jxcepts, which Is certainly wise of
lirn and .although he declines to put
franklin's electrical klto beside New
.on's falllh's apple, or the calculations
if Copernfjus and La Place, the world
vill put fi there, and his name with
,helrs as "a thinker of the thoughts
)f God after him," as Copernicus rev
trently called himself. Probably
?iebldentchurman has so fixed his
.hought or Franklin on the homely
)hllosophy of dally life that he set
orth, that; he has forgotten him as the
llseoverer of the great force of the
Jnlveree, the subtle agent of almighty
power by which man Is of late yeats
somlng nearer to obedience of the
rlmal command to "subdue" the
arth on which he lives.
It is to be hoped, .sincerely that
w- of the graduates who' listened to
A Still Neglected Duty.
MONDAY of this week a
uvenile couit for the trial
nd disposal of the cases of
delinquent, dependent and
neglected childien was oiganlzed in
Easton for the county of Not thanvpton,
by an oider under the new law. The
court at once proceeded to appoint
probation officeie and a committee to
visit annually all institutions and so
cieties receiving childien of any of
the three classes named in the law
who had been committed to 'their caie,
and to make loport on each to the
court and to the boaid of public char
ities. The second session of the new juve
nile court in Philadelphia, was held the
same day. Theio weie lepiesentatives
present from all of the societies in that
city that caie for childien, and many
cases weie disposed of. Of those held
over, in the tcmpmaiy cue of the
Children's Aid society after having
been brought tip before the first ses
sion of the couit, pending investiga
tion into home conditions or those of
relatives who had come forwatd offer
ing to caie for them, such offer was
accepted where proper iChponsiblhty,
character and conditions weio sljown.
AVhoie unfitness of applicants was
proven the diildien weie given back
to the caie of the Childien's Aid so
ciety. Two boys, of nine and twelve
yeais lespectively, who had good
homes, but had nevei thcless been ar
rested for laiceny, weio sent home to
lemain under the supervision of a
ptobation oflicer. The dlotilct nttnr
ney and his assistants weio notified
by the court to instruct all magistrates
that childien under sixteen years of
ago ai rested on any chaige must not
bo held under bail, hut their cases
must bo at once leturned to the juve
AVe give this nbstiaet of pioceedlngs
elftcw-heie under the new law, so long
and terribly needed In oider to save
gieat numbers of childien fiom swell
lug the cilmlnal classes, We do so
because there is most uigent need that
such a couit should be at onto or
ganized In this city for Lackawanna
county, and the whole agency of the
juvenile couit law be put Into w Dik
ing order here. We repeat, what wo
have said more than once before, that
as that law canles no appiopiiutlou
for the securing of "the suitable plait
of detention" for children under 6-.
teen yeais of ago who have become
delinquents, there is Imperative call
upon the people of Scranton to raise
the needful funds to piovido btich a
Som? of the Scenes
on Buffalo's Midway
Special Correspondence of The Tribune,
Btlffnlo, June 26,
CERTAIN features of the Chicago
Midway bi ought the name Into
more or less disrepute, which has
clung to it during the years that hnve
elapsed. Many people were embar
rassed at that time when seen on
the Midway or nsked If they had been
In such or such an exhibition. In
fact, the title became somewhat sug
gestive of the "Danse du Ventre," mid
other performances alleged to bo simi
lar In tone. Whether the present
series of attractions which line the
portion of the Pan-American expo
sition known ns "The Midway" have
been denuded of all their doubtful at
tributes or whether the American
conscience has become easier and the
American sense of propriety n little
dulled since the World's fair, Is a
ptobletn which must he left to the
judgment of the Individual. He wilt
probably want to "see the folly him
self" at any rate, so advice and warn
ings would have little effect on his
There mo those who declare that
the Midway of 1901 has been so cen
sored and so scourged by the good
people of Buffalo, including the sleep
less officials, the vigilant clergy and
the "Old Subscribers" and "Citizens"
who wilte letters to the papeis cal
culated to purify the public morals,
that it Is a trifle dull. However that
may bo, what it lacks in so-called
spice is made up In an Inferno of
racket kept going by the "ballyhoos"
outside the doors. Now a "ballyhoo"
is an Individual who Is employed for
lung qualities alone. The test Is that
ho shall make a bigger noise than the
mnn across the way or next door, and
that he shall devise rematks original
enough to beguile the passers inside
his particular bailiwick. The "bally
hoo" outside Bostock's arena is a
gigantic young man with a voice in
proportion. He yells, "Twenty-five
lions! twenty-five lions! The perfor
mance begins Immediately. Walk up
and get your tickets and see the whole
thing, You can't afford to miss the
first pait." He button-holes the men
and frightens timid girls half out of
their wits by his approaches.
The "House Upside Down" has a
clown and juggler performance In the
street. "Bonner," the trick horse, is
exploited by vailous attractive feat
ures at the door, while "Darkest
Africa," "Venice," "Hawaii," the
"Gypsy Camp," "Fair Japan" and
otheis have natives constantly out
side endeavoring by songs or music
or tricks to Intel est the throng to the
extent of 10, 2.") or ."0 cents' worth.
The Indian congress has a unique
"ballyhoo." Ho Is an adjunct t.s the
regular shoutcr and is a particularly
hideous and fierce looking chief, ar
rayed In war paint, feathers and much
other paraphernalia. He jabbers
away to the assembled ciowd, which
is first attracted by pistol shots fired
by a wild-looking personage on horse
back, and his remarks are interpreted
by the white man at his side as being
a pathetic sort of tale about the white
man's spoliation of his lands and des
truction of his tribe and that now the
poor Indian must come out In a show
in order to get the means of sus
tenance, and he urges his listeners
to patronize the show accordingly. Of
course, you who listen feel a secret
consciousness that the ugly old savage
with his menacing gestures Is really
telling you that ho should exceedingly
enjoy sweetly tomahawking you, find
taking your scalp to his wigwam, but
not being able to go back of the re
turns, owing to your limited knowl
edge of Choctaw, or Sioux, or Ciow, or
whatever his chiofship may be orating
in in a seiles of gutterals, you air- ob
liged to take his word or it and prob
ably end by going into the show and
thoroughly enjoying the performance.
The Indian Congiess is, however,
scarcely up to Buffalo Bill's Wild
West, although there is really more
of an Indian show about it.
learning and Intelligence might uplift
her kinsfolk, but here In the coarse
nnd vulgar environment of n show,
with nothing hut the most sordid alms,
nothing but the cheap and common
nplausc of the .crowd. Beautiful
Winona, one cannot soon forget the
dusky eyes with their lashes thick
nnd curling ns a baby's, the lovely lit
tle mouth with the most perfect pearly
teeth, the dollcntely rounded wrists,
and the small hands of nrlRlocratlo
mould, It seems a pity that she can
only be this the queen of a traveling
show In which are no relatives or near
I find this moralizing on the Indian
maiden has taken Up so much space
that the expenses of the Mldwny must
go over until to-morrow. H. C. P.
Copaco Oeta Twenty Years.
By Exclusive Win from The Associated Preas.
Wltkes-Barre, ,1unc 27. Nicholas C'opace. whose
trial on the charge of murdering Michael Hainan,
today plead guilty of murder In the aciond
degree and ws eentemed to twenty year In
the Kastern penitentiary.
Low In cut. Low In price. High in
quality. Ladles' from 75c. up. Gen
tlemen's fiom $1.25 up.
Lewis & Reilly,
Wholesale and Retail.
Whether out of respect to the high
moral tone of Buffalo, or because these
particular Indians want to appear in
tensely civilized, they wear what
seems to be a supci abundance of
clothes. Such an amount of millinery
and drapery causes them all to look
like old women, as they waddle about
the big inclosure or ride past on their
llttlp horses. Blue flannel with white
stripes down the tiouseis, which drag
on the ground, a heavy blanket and
a lot of other toggery bin den these
poor children of the forest. Butfnlo
Bill's Indians, clad almost exclusively
in their own well-fitting skins, whose
profusion of decorative eftects In led
and yellow paint seem to make a
very decent garb, look a deal mote
modest thnn these enormously big, fat,
dirty objects In their sweltering gar
ments. Speaking of dirt, one has only
to look into their wicwams to be
impressed with the fact that although
civilization hus bestowed trouseis and
cigarettes on the wards of the nation,
these advantages have by no means
wrought a nilrncle of cleanliness in
the savage breast, Such abodes of
squalor and tilth nie not often seen
In this country. The physicians and
scientists must be away off in their
Ideas of sanitation. A moie healthy,
sturdy lot of people it is hard to
imagine than theso gieasy, paint
smeared, mlcrohy-looklng noble red-men.
Aids to luxurious comfort In hot weather ttc
Turkish Bath Robes
Turkish Bath Sheefs
Turkish Bafh Mafs
Turkish Bath TouJels
Anything that nlll furnlth a llttlo rcll.'l or
comfort these hot summer daja nlll he grc.'tcd
with universal appro il by 'he selterlni mul
titude, consequently the popularity of bathlnn
reort, animmlne; pooU and bathing in general.
These appeal to us as the culmination of perfect
comfort, and a pleasure when supplemented hy
tho use of our Bath Robes, Bath Sheets, Bath
Mats and Turkidi Bath Towels.
Turkish Bath Robes
Are made of heavy Turkish toweling In as
sortment of various pretty stripes, in bright and
subdued colorings. This fabric having been
uashed, the colors ate guaranteed absolutely
Hobes are finished nitn ncay cora and uwcts
to match. Prices, 3.00 to $3.50,
Turkish Bath Sheets
Are In two ttscs of th hot quality bleached
Turkish toacling and are priced at $2.00 and
Turkish Bath Mats
Come in diffeient sizes and qualities, in large
variety of designs and In beautiful colorings.
TriceF, 25 cents to $1.00.
Turkish Bath Towels
We Ime, them in all sizes and in the different
qualities, both bleached and unbleached; also
brown, all linen Bath Towels. Prices range frcm
12'i cents to 1 00.
Bleached Tuilish Toweling, and brown, all
Uncn Turkish Toweling by the yard.
Who Wants an Education
Make Ice Cream
and have any kind you want on short
notice. The preparation of some takes
longer than others, but the freezing
never takes longer than 3 minutes.
"Fifty Receipts" gives many new
recipes- and It is no trouble at all to
freeze them In a
Freezer (one Motum)
The can revolves around stationary
dasher. It is tho simplest freezer
made. Runs easier than a many
motioned freezer. Thousands who had
stopped making ice cream at home be
cause of the trouble, now use the Peer
From uur regular weekly bargain sale
during the past Spring season, there his
been left ocr quite a number of season
able articles that must go during the next
three dajs, if a deep price cut will do
it. We submit the following:
Stone Pitchers i)c
filass Water Pitchers 15c
Berry Bowls luc
Cotcr Dishes sip
(Jlass Vaes uc
Flint and Desert Plates,
The 4c Store
310 Lackawanna Ave.
An Akron, O,, editor has teen se
veiely flogged for endeavoring to .sell
his Mlenic, This, another pi oof that
a publisher should never attempt to
bell anything but news..
The empetor of Germany has oideied
tho English language to be taught In
Oeiman high schools in place of
French, which becomes optional, Tho
empeior looks al(ead.
PROOFS OF PROSPERITY,
From the llirruburg Mar-Independent.
Among reient nepipcr uniuuisiiy souteniia
reicicd, tlue of the Sujnton liibuno and Iho
Voik Dispatch aie equally worth of cominenUi,
tlon. The fciwnton Tribune' olumc, In an cm.
bo.-ed cow, contains about one bundled pages
of as flue pi i nt In,- as one (mild wish to sec,
and U a &outcnlr of the tenth unnieitHiiy of ilut
excellent Inland morning nentpiper. The York
Dispatch's brochure is les ambitious, but no Icjs
aliUtlc, and it celebrates die tuent) -fifth annl
ersar) of the paper. We congratulate both jom
nals on thete eWdences of substantial progress and
'However they make up In lofty
lineage for their lack of tubbing. Tliej
are introduced one by one with great
flourish of trumpets as the son of Sit
ting Bull, the son of tho chief who
killed poor Cuhter, the chiefs of Illus
trious tribes and relatives of big
braves who have mado tho nation no
end of tioublc, They have one beauti
ful youns woman in their party ot
250. She is "Winona," a famous shot
who rides a horse so well, I was talk
ing with her the other day. She
speaks tho most fascinating Knglibh
nnd Is as well bred and composed as
any boclety woman,
"I vas educated at Carlisle, Penn
sylvania," she said. "I was th,eie .sev
eral years and have had every advan
tage of the classical and English
"What possible gooB Is your educa
tion to youV" I exclaimed.
"Oh," bhe tepled with a haught;i
little gestuie, "it Is a great deal of
Yet I could not but think of Cat lisle,
with Itb lovely surroundings, Its ic
llnenient and culture, which this In
dian maiden had enjoyed and foi
what? To ilde astride a horse at full
gallop betwen lined up lanks of hei
race In their Ignorance, vice and sriual
orj to shoot at glass balls and receive
the plaudits of the motley throng on
the benches, to live In a tent, season
after season, not in the wilds of nature,
amid the sweet and pure surrounding
which must enrich the bouL where k
What is more restful
after a warm day than to
sit out on the porch dur
ing the evening in a com
We have a most com
plete assortment of Porch
Furniture. There is a
great variety of
A few of these make a
porch look very inviting.
Come in and look them
For the Work of a Few Weeks.
The Scranton Tribune offers an exceptional oppor
tunity to the young people of Scranton and North
eastern Pennsylvania in its second great
The Special Rewards:
Scholarship in Lafayette College $1,000
Scholarship in Swarthmore College 1,000
Scholarship in Stroudsburg Normal School 675
Three Scholarships in Scranton Business
College, $60 Each .'. 180
Two Scholarships in Scranton Conserva
tory of flusic, $75 Each 150
Each contestant failing to secure one of these special rewards
will be given ten ( io) per cent, of all the money he or she turns in,
K. B. The first tvio scholarships do not inclutl" meals, hut the contettants securing
throe will be given tin (10) pr Lent, nf all the money he or (he turns in to The
J'ribunc, to assist in paiig this epcnse.
Here is an opportunity for some ambitious young people to
earn the best college education without a great amount of effort,
and it is an opportunity that may never be repeated. The Trib
une may find the returns much less than the expense and would
then be unable to again make such generous offers. Such a con
dition will be The Tribune's loss and the contestants' gain.
There are many young men, and young women, too, who
would be glad of an opportunity to "work their way through col
lege, " in fact, the presidents of these institutions are deluged with
applications for chances of this kind. Here the work for an entire
course of four years can all be accomplished in three short months,
and an education that would cost in cash $1,000 is assured with
out further outlay. Parents should urge their boys and girls to
enter the contest and work for one of the special rewards. One.
of the eight is within the reach of everyone who really tries.
Send a letter to The Tribune for full particulars, including
handsomely illustrated booklet. Address,
Editor Educational Contest,
Tribune. Scranton, Pa.
P. J. HONAN,
319 Lackawanna Avenue.
205 Wyoming Aven
Binghamlon Private Training School
tor nenniK, Uic!vaiil ami licit Muto Chil
dren Manual 'Tiamilur, Phjoiial Culture,
Needlework, Mumc, Kindergarten, Aitkuli
tmn. Open jcar round. Circulu. Praei
moderate. S A. DOOUrn.i:,
b2 Kairwcw Avenue.
THIRD NATIONAL BANK
Capital $200,000. Surplus $525,033.
United States Depositary.
Special attention given to
BUSINESS, PERSONAL and SAV
ings accounts, whether large
Open Saturday evenings
i from 8 to 9 o'clock.
ATLANTIC CITY HOTELS.
Grand Atlantic Hotel and Annex
Virginia Aie. and fidcli, Atlantic City, N". J.
SiNth jear; ,!J0 luuutiful looms ciisiiite, cinslo
and with hath; hot and cold sea-water hathi
in hotel and annex. Location sclctt and central,
within few )aids o( the btrel Pier. Orche-itra,
Offers special spiintc rates, $12 to $15 hy week;
$2.50 up by day. bpeUal rates to f iinille Coiches
meet all trains. Write for hooklet.
chaiim:s u. cope.
Atlantic City, N. J. One snuaio fiom heath.
New 75 room anno. Modem appointments Un
excelled srrwec. Hate.-,, hy iho daj, M.50 in'l up
ward. By the week, S and upwaid. (Japacit),
400. It. J. Osboi ne.
City with a
First-Class Stock of
Mercereaii & Connell,
132 Wyoming Avenue.
Successors to Machine Biihines3 of
Dickbon Manufacturing Co., Scranton
and Wilkos-Bairc, Pa.
Stationary KiiRlnes, Boilers, Mining
Wm. Conneli., President
Henry Belin, Jr., Vice pres.
Wm. H. Peck, Cashier.
Hill & Conneli
iai N, Washington Ave,
SCRANTON'S BUSINESS HOUSES.
THESE ENTERPRISING DEALERS CAN SUPPLY YOUR NEEDS
OF EVERY CHARACTER PROMPTLY AND SATISFACTORILY.
L.SOMMAR. nuildlns Contnctnr.
Emplojs union men. Intimates cheerfully
Sitn. Remodeling and repairinc a specialty.
320 WASHINGTON AVE.
Parlor Hotel. Accommodations unsurpassed
Special bU3IMi:it H.VI'hb to permanent Riiests.
Got them Table rtoird W, WHVTE
WATCH FIXED RIGHT
WE ARE SATISFIED WITH A SMALU
215 I.ACK.WVA.NNV AVIIXI'B.
EDWIN S. WILLIAMS,
ROOM 2B COAL EXCHANGE,
i l nl
325-327 Penn Avenue,
Moves freight, furni
ture and UJir."'ie,
Hid, t'unoo and if.i
(hiner), SI? Lackawanna Ave
HUGC.Ir.S and WKC,
0S ol all Mnria,
also Houses and
llullding l.ota at
M, T. Kellers
420 SPRUCE ST.
Wo make a specialty of fine bread stuffs.
Orders for Salads, Ojsters, Croquettes, etc,,
A full line of Lee Cream and Ich.
THE MOST PALAT AB LE
and Healthful Beer thit is brewed, The Iteil
vrclar ot the Nation. Unmaled in its Puiity,
it i'nre Schhu. the Deer that made MiluauUe
famoui. bold by
A. W, SOHRADER,
IZi 725 Adams Avenue Scranton, Pa,
BROTHERHOOD WlNE Co.'S
Fine Old Ports, Burgundies, and
fcauternrs. Family Trade Only.
P. H, FRENCH, 40B CONNELL BLDQ.
Successor to William Hay.
RES, 313 LINDEN STREET.
House paintinjr, decorating and paper hanjtis.
UlltOMO DISEASES A SPr.CIALTY,
DR. S, GERTRUDE EVANS
125 and 13d Vahln?ton avenue, Scranton Pa
Ofhce hours $ SO to JJ m ; 1 SO to A Srt p. m
Only prtcticms lady osteopath m Northeast