The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, June 19, 1902, Page 5, Image 5

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Hocnimo tho coal bin Is
empty. Oct a
Gas Range
They're always ready for
usc-qiiiek and economical,
A four burner Ideal ltango
with boiling mut baking oven
Price $9.35
T7-i-i Sir .m Iyv
.t r..Li . a X
Title Guaranty and Trust
Company stock for pale. Five, ton and
twenty shares tit $183 per shnrc. Wo
are desirous of putting these few shares
In the hands of persons who will do
business with the bank. We recom
mend them for business ladles nnd con
servative men Investois. If these
should be sold when you call, leave
your order for the number of shares
you want and we will try to get them
lor you. 15. K. Comegys & Co.,
Phone 109. Council Building.
Webster Coal and Coke
bonds for sale. We havo $2,000 worth.
Wo will sell a little below tho market
value. We recommend them for con
scrvatlvc Investors.
It. E. Comegys & Co.,
Phone 100. Connell Building.
The Hardenbergh
of Music and Art
.. Miss S. Louisa Hardenbergh,
Dlieclor and Teacher of Piano
and Theory. .
Mr. St'iimor Salter, of ,ev
York. Teacher of Advanced Class
In Piano. Organ and Harmony.
Miss Hester A. Worthington,
Principal of Art Department.
Pupils receive tho personal at
tention of these teachers in pri
vate or class lessons as desired.
Carter Building. Ml Linden St.
awaiting YOU. Tho most
Comfortable and easily
dressed BABY is the one
clothed in the little gar
ments that you buy at the
118 Washington Avenue.
Livery, Boarding, Heavy Teaming
and General Draying.
New Stables, 1415 Mulbery Street.
New 'Phone 2057.
aundry .
Miss Cora Decker Is spending a couple
of weeks In Boston
Librarian Cur Is attending tho conven
tion of librarians in session in Boston.
Mr. and Mr.. Fred O. Whlto and MI-s
White, fit llawley, were at the Jerniyn
Judge John .J'. Kelly. William Kelly and
.Inlm J. I.oftus left yesterday for a few
weeks' tour of the Middle West.
Mrs. M. Who, of Now Ymk, is visiting
at tho lionm nf her daughters, .Mis, A,
Witto and Mrs. II. Levy, :U Madison ae
line, Mrs, Mary A. Williams and dituglitcr,
Lizzie, of William street, aro attending
commencement exercises of Mausllcld
Stato Normal school.
I',ev, David Jones and family, of South'
Lincoln avenue, will salt mi Saturday fur
Kiigliiiid nnd Wales, whero they will
spend three months.
Miss Mary J, Cornelius, of i:ikl.iud, 1M.,
Is spending u few weeks at t)tu Guernsey
cottage, I.ako Ailel. with her sister, .Mrs.
13. O. Webb, of UIJ Madison uvonuo,
Miss Carolyn Van Worincr, of Port Jer
vis, New York, who lias been visiting her
lister, Mrs. Adcl Moore, for tho last two
weeks, leaves for her homo today.
Miss CJuieo Pails, of Virginia, Is spend
ing tho summer with her sister, Mrs. W.
J. Cronilc, who has recently returned
after spending tlio winter hi the. south.
Miss Chrlt.tlno Fellows Is in Ithuca, at
tending tho commencement exercises at
Cornell university, wljero her brother, Ku.
genu Fellows, Jr., graduates today, ie
celvlng tho degree of A, li.
' " m
Princeton man desires tutoring, Best
references. Address JCY52, Tribune.
I"Attcrbury System" I
Tleans Smart Clothes
1 Ready .to. Wear.
There Aro No Graduates This Year
nnd Public Bay Was Substituted
for tho Regular Graduation Exer
cisesRegular Course at the School
Is Ten Years Demonstrations
Given of tho Cleverness of Pupils.
Many of Them Showed Extraordin
ary Intelligence.
There were no graduates al .the
Pennsylvania Oral school this year.
Tho renson may not be entirely under
stood by the general public that Is ac
customed to seeing students turned out
by tho hundred as "finished" on the
Juno commencement day. '
The fact is that at another oral
school, much larger than this, there
were but five graduates last year from
500' pupils. Our oral school graduated
two from among eighty pupils, which
was a good record. Those two are now
back hero taking a post-graduate
course, one of them assisting In the In
stitution und thus aiding In her own
It should be remembered that the reg
ular course requires ten years and may
consume twelve years, but when It Is
realized that the children are received
under the nges of six Indeed one wns
taken at three and a half the average
length of time employed Is no more
than in the public schools.
A significant fact in tho case of deaf
children is that they aro chiefly from
the homes of parents possessed of
small means. Pathetic as this may
seem it Is explained by tho statement
that the llcli who discover such an af
fliction in their families at once pro
cure tho best skilled surgery and as far
as possible prevent the disastrous con
sequences of illness. Children's diseases,
such as scarlet fever, receive careful
attention and result in fewer cases of
permanent disability.
With the very poor this is unfortun
ately not the same. Hence the state
oral. schools contain a majority of pu
pils from homes of poverty. Often
wlien they have remained several years
in training their assistance Is demand
ed by their parents and thus it Is that
they aro lemoved before they finished
the required course In school and are
not graduated.
Yesterday was class day at the Penn
sylvania oral school. The beautiful
grounds were gay with roses nnd laurel.
Within, the bright rooms and the
teachers with their gracious manner
and attractive faces revealed the secret
of tho happiness which seems to prevail
even among those to whom the world
must ever be a silent place.
One has to be especially lovely In
character as well as in feature to teach
little deaf children. From Inner foun
tains of unexhaustiblo sweetness one
must draw infinite supplies of patience
and gentleness, and thus it is that there
are no stern brows In the oral school,
no crabbed voices, no sneering !ps. It
it a very useless exertion to shrltk and
scold to ears that hear not, and the
teachers up there have no desire to lift
their voices in anger.
The children are like other children,
restless, mischievous and vexing at
times, but they are attentive and they
seem to learn with marvelous celerity.
There weie little people of eight years
who could far surpass many hearing
ones of the same age In public schools
in their language work and mathemat
ics. Small mortals of six, struggling
to form tho words that they could nev
er hoar In life, displayed such keen In
telligence after tho work of less than a
year that it seemed scarcely less than
Rut oil, the patience the patience!
It fairly gave the visitor a heartache to
see the proofs of it on every side the
delicate sympathy of the teacher with
her exquisite patience, tho patience of
the little child in his anxious effort to
do what was asked, when the chief ave
nue of the senses as far as the youthful
understanding is concerned was forever
walled up.
An Interesting feature of the morn
ing's work was shown In Miss Ballou's
room whore a class of children borne of
whom were not more than eight years
old,, did clever little "play" exercises,
showing extraordinary Intelligence.
Their knowledge of numbers and of
events of general and current interest,
was wonderful. '
in tho other grades the valuable
foundation laid thus carefully, thus
tenderly, was' evident. You cannot
leave a lesson half taught to a little
deaf child. You must take nil the time
there Is; no need of worry about pass
ing examinations nnd tests; no nervous
prostiatlons for fear the marks will
not be high enough. No jealousies; no
small, petty meanness in order to sup
plant another In the class. The public:
school system of this city might well
Imitate soma of these methods.
Miss Hrown, the principal, Is doing
a. remarkable work among these chil
dren and young peoplo who aro denied
so much on earth. She Is assisted by a
most capable corps of teachers, several
of whom have been there sinco tho be
ginning of the school, Among tho
teachers aro; Miss Church, Miss King,
Miss Richards, tho Misses Conner, Miss
Unllou, Miss Peck, Miss Williams.
Tho Langstaff-Kelly Contested Elec
tion. Notice Is hereby given that the county
commissioners will pay tho witnesses In
the above contest enso of those resid
ing In the First. Second and Third
wards of Scrnnton, on Thursday, Juno
10, 1902; and those lesldlng In tho
Fourth, Fifth und Sixth wards of
Scruntou on Friday, Juno io, 1002. See
pupers for subsequent payments of
other localities.
John J. Uuikln,
John Penman,
John Courier Morris,
County pommlssloiiers.
To the Retail Liquor Dealers of
Lackawanna County;
There will bo a regular meeting at
Honnn's hn, L':!u Lackawanna avenue,
at 2.30 p. in. Filday, Juno 20, 1002, to
make arrangements for thuconveiitton,
This will bo the last meeting before tho
convention. Kindly try and attend.
Fied nilcher, President.
M. P. Ulley, Secretary.
Dr, Lindnbury, Surgeon, diseases of
women a specialty, 215 Connell building.
Hours; 11 a. m. to 4 p. m.j TtoS.oOp. in.
Bill) IB II!
Eight weeks of piano study with two lessons
each week given in the forenoon.
Courses for Children and Adults.
Adams Avenue and Linden Street.
Little Eddie Crample Had Been Tied
Up Like a Bog by His rather
Since Last Sunday.
Mrs. W. B. Duggan, ngent of the
Associated charities, and mounted of
ficer Perry, found 9 year old little Ed
die Crumple chained In the barn in
the rear of his father's house on the
East mountain yesterday afternoon.
The little fellow had been chained up
since Sunday afternoon by his father
for stealing twenty-five cents froin a
neighbor and was suffering acutely.
The case In all Its aspects reveals al
most barbaric cruelty.
Mrs. Duggan was notified early yes
terday afternoon that the bov had
been chained up since Sunday by his
faher and that his heart-rending cries
to be released had aroused much feel
ing against the latter. She took
Mounted Officer Perry with her and
the two hastened to-the pluce In a cab.
Tho Crumples live at 110? Elm street.
In tho rear is a tumble down barn. Tho
boy's mother was at home and treated
the whole affair In a matter-of-fact
sort of a way.
"The boy Is a bad one," she said,
"and his father had to chain him up.
I'm glad you've come to take him off
our hands because he's caused us all
kinds of trouble."
The boy wns found crouched down in
a dark corner of the barn which was
foul with tho smell of animals. Around
his right ankle a heavy iron chain was
wound and rivited together. The other
end of the chain, which was between
five and six feet long, was fastened to
a large staple driven into the side of
the barn and clinched on the outside.
ills hands were tied behind his back
with a thick piece of rope wound around
his wrists several times.
The little fellow's eyes were red from
weeping nnd ho smiled an inexpressibly
happy smile when ho learned that he
was to bo released. When the rope
was taken off his wrist there were deep
Indentations to be seen where It had
pressed jnto the tender flesh. The chain
was unloosened from the staple but it
was found impossible to take It off his
"1 took a tin box from a woman near
beie," he said. "Pa and she rays it had
money in it but it didn't. Pa, he lick
ed mo with a stick and then chained
me up hero. He'd bring some bread and
coffee every day and he'd untie tmy
hands to lot me eat but he'd tie 'em up
again, I asked him to let me out but
lie wouldn't."
The little lad's arms and back were
covered with big black and blue ridges
showing that be must have been beaten
most unmercifully. Ho wns taken to
police headquarters with the chain
still fastened to his ankle. Mrs. Dug
gan went befoie Alderman Ruddy and
swoio out a warrant for the arrest of
the boy's father, .Michael Crample, who
Is employed by tho Delaware, Lacka
wanna & AVcstern company.
He was arrested by Deputy Constable
Hawks and arraigned before Alderman
Kuddy. The boy was bi ought into the
office with the chains clanking about
him. He had to bo forced into testify
ing against his father of whom ho
seemed to be In inortul terror. Cram
file is a rough looking sort of a man
with a constant scowl on his face. Ho
didn't appear to bo In the least moved
by any sense of shame or feeling
"Tho boy is no good, and I had to tlo
him up to keep him out of mischief."
"You'd ought to bo ashamed of your
self," said the alderman. "This Is the
most terrible case of cruelty that has
been over brought to my attention. I
hold you under $S00 ball for your ap
pearance at comt to answer charges
of assault and battery and cruelty to
Crample wanted n little time to try
and get ball but he was given no
privileges and was hustled up to the
county pull.
The boy had to bo taken to a black
smith shop to havo the chain taken off
his leg. He will be sent to some edu
cational Institution.
A reward of one thousand dollars will
bo paid by the undersigned for the ap
prehension and conviction, or for tho
procurement of evidence sufficient tor
tho conviction, of t.ho perron or per
sons who shot Charles Robinson, an
employe of this company, at Olyphant
(luting tho night of Saturday, June l,
1902. The Delaware and Hudson com
puny, C, C, ltoso, Superintendent.
Dr, L. M, Gates, ofllce and residence,
Madison ave, nnd Mulberry st. Hours, 8
to 9 u, m.j 1.30 to 3, and 7 to 8 p. m.
Dr. C AY. Uoberts will bo at his
ofllce Thursday of each week. .
W lbs. Granulated Sugar ,....,,..,,.,$1.00
23 lb 3. Extru C .,,,,, .,.,,., .,,,,,, l,oo
ElEln Creamery Butter 21
Dolicluun Mocha and Java S3
Our guarantee Your money refunded If
any article docs not glvo butUfactlon,
Atlantic and Pacific Tea Co,
411 Lackawanna avenue. 321 North Main
avenue, 'Phono TJ-S. Prompt delivery.
Now 'phono 133
Republicans Who Seek Nominations
for Offices to Be Filled at Com-,
ing County Election.
Yesterday wns the last day for the
registration of Republican candidates
for the offices to be filled at the coming
county election. ,
The candidates who registered and
paid their assessments are, with one
exception, those who have been out
spoken candidates for some time past.
The exception was Hon. John R. Farr,
whose llrst announcement of his can
didacy for congress came with his reg
istration with County Chairman H. L.
Taylor after 6 o'clock last evening. The
complete list of registrations Is as fol
lows: Congress Hon. William Connell and
Hon. John R. Karr, of Scranton.
For Judge of the Orphans Court Hon.
A. A. Vosburg, of Scranton.
For County Commissioners Charles F.
Wagner, John C. Mdrrls, Gwlllym Jones,
William 11. Kvans, of Scranton; John
Penman, of Olyphant, and G. B. Van Gor
dcr, of Carbondale. '
None of the candidates for mine in
spector registered. As explained else
where they declined to register on the
advice of their attorney who holds that
It is sufficient for them to register with
the county commissioners.
The primaries will be held Tuesday,
July 8, and the convention of return
judges on Thuisday, July 11.
City of Scranton Charged with Re
sponsibility for Accident to 12
Year-Old Edward Barrett.
Because Edward Barrett, age 12
years, bit off half his tongue last
Thursday night the city of Scranton
wns yesterday made the defendant In a
$25,000 trespass suit.
Barrett lives on Bloom avenue in
North Scranton and last Thursday
night while he was walking along one
of the streets intersecting Bloom ave
nue he fell into a deep gully created by
the rain and as a result bit off half of
his tongue.
It is alleged that Barrett will be
speechless for the remainder of his life
and have great difficulty in eating. The
suit was brought for the youth by his
father, Patrick Barrett, the papers be
ing llled by Attorney C. Comegys.
Annual Event of the Knights of Col
umbus Next Wednesday.
The interest that is being manifested
in the fourth annual excursion of the
Scranton council. Knights of Columbus
which goes to Lake Ariel Wednesday,
June 25, Indicates that it will be at
tended by one of the largest crowds that
has been to tho lake in a long time.
The committee In charge of tho affair
have worked to make It the most suc
cessful and enjoyable of the season and
they have left nothing undone that
might add to the pleasure of those
who will attend. Arrangements havo
been made for till kinds of games and
amusements and Bauer's full orchestra
has been secured to furnish music for
dancing, There will be plenty of re
freshments and a cooked dinner will be
served on tho grounds.
It Is unnecessary to say anything
about Lake Ariel as an excursion resort.
Everyone knows that it is tho finest
In this section of the state. The lake
Is the most beautiful body of water lu
Northeastern Pennsylvania nnd the
park is second to none. Tickets for the
excursion nre now on sale. They aro
adults $1 and children CO cents.
$500 Reward.
In pursuance of a Joint resolution of
city councils,- approved June 18th, 1902,
the city of Scranton offers a reward of
five hundred dollars to any person fur
nishing the Information which will lend
to tho urrcst and conviction of the
person or persons who murdered Mary
Qulnn on Monday night, June 2nd, 1902.
W. L. Council,
City Recoider.
Hed (Sour and
Sweet) White
Place your or
ders now.
E. G. Coarsen,
Wholesale or Retail,
Has Been in Tho Tribune's Educa
tional Contest but Fifteen Says.
He Now Heads the List for June
and Is Fifth in tho Big Table.
Thompson, Holds Fourth Place by
but Two Points Every One of the
Six Leading Contestants for June
Changed Positions The Two 'Car
bondalo Boys Again Change Places
Standing of Contestants
. j,
1. Charles Burns, Vandling. .340
2. A. J. Kellerman, Scranton.282
3. Wm. T. S. Rodriguez,
Scranton '.254
4. Herbert Thompson, Car
bondale 168
5. Fred K. Ounster, Green
Ridge , 168
6. Maxwell Shepherd, Car-
bondal 138
7. Albert Freedman, Belle-
vue 118
8. Oscar H. Klpp, Elmhurst.lll
0. Wm. Sherwood, Harford. 69
10. L. E. Stanton, Scranton.. 64
11. Harry Madden, Scranton. 58
12. Homer Kresge, Hyde Park 52
13. J. A. Havenstrite, Mos
cow 51
14. William Cooper, Priceburg 38
15. Grant M. Decker, Hall-
stead 37
16. Lee Culver, Springvllle . . 33
17. Miss Beatrice Harpur,
Thompson 31
18. Walter Hallstead, Scran
ton 27
19. Frank B. McCreary, Hall-
stead 26
20. Harry Danvers, Provi
dence 25
21. Louis McCusfker, Park
Place 20
22. Hugh Johnston, Forest
City 19
23. C. J. Clark, Peckville 18
24. Hendrick Adams, Chin- ,
chilla 18
25. John Mackie, Providence. 15
26. Chas. W. Dorsey, Scranton 14
27. Thomas Dempsey, Oly
phant 13
28. Miss Edna Coleman,
Scranton 12
29. Louis Gere, Brooklyn.... 11
30. Miss Jane Matthewson,
Factoryville 10
31. Don C. Capwell, Scranton. 8
32. Walter Ellis, Hyde Park. 8
33. Emanuel Bucci, Scranton . 7
Fred K. Gunster, of Green Ridge, did
some most phenomenal work in The
Tribune's Educational Contest yester
day, bringing in forty-nine points and
going from seventh to fifth place in the
big table. This puts him in between
the two Carbondale boys, who have
been close together so long, and but
two points behind Herbert Thompson
In fourth place. Mr. Thompson sent in
four points yesterday, and was thus
able to retain his position.
William T. S. Rodriguez and Charles
Dorsey each added to their scores yes
terday, the latter going up one place.
What makes Mr. Gunstcr's work the
more astonishing is the fact that he has
been in the contest but fifteen days,
having made his first return on May
31. His return of forty-nine points had
another effect that is no doubt pleas
ing to him It raised him from fourth
to first place In the table showing the
leading contestants for June. He now
has a clear lead of twenty-two points
and if he is able to continue his good
work should be able to secure one of
tho two June prizes.
Every contestant among the first six
shown in this table changed position.
Mr. Gunster's gain made the first three
drop back one place each, and Herbert
Thompson's points broke the tie that
existed yesterday morning between he
and his Carbondale competitor, which
enabled him to pass up one place, where
he now holds fifth position by four
points, and is but seven points behind
The race in both tables Is becoming
very exciting and a few points scored
by almost any contestant means an ad
vance. It Ij Interesting to note that
more than half of the more successful
contestants, as shown by the big table,
reside outside of the city, while only
eight of tho thirty-three reside in tho
central city. Seven of the remaining
twenty-five live In suburban sections
and the remaining eighteen live entire
ly away from .Scranton. In view of tho
fact that strike conditions nro more se
vens In the smaller towns It would
seem that there Is plenty of room for a
few moic nctive workers right hero In
Scranton. It only takes a few points to
get well up In the list. Read the full
particulars which tire published on tho
fourth page of this morning's Tribune.
Leading Contestants for June.
First Prize $10 in Gold.
Second Prize f 5 in Gold.
1, Fred K. Gunster 100
2, Oscar II, Klpp '. "8
.'!, A. J. Kellerman 67
4. Charles minis 66
6, Maxwell Shepherd 45
5. Herbert Thompson 49
REPUBLICAN REGISTRATIONS. lu lia.Alu. f.llftt tl.ttt fl, A ff
lowing havo registered as Republican
candidates and compiled with tho rules
governing Republican primary elections
in Lnckawunna county;
William Connell, 1105 Vino street,
John R. Furr, 620 North Main avenue,
A, A, Vosburg, 1610 North Main nve-
nue, Scranton,
Churles F. Wugner, 1000 Gibson street,
John C. Morris, 615 Madison avenue,
Scrnnton. '
John Penman, Olyphant.
Gwllym Joh,es, 327 South Hyde Park
avenue, Scranton.
WJUlam B. Evans, 316 North Rebecca
a-venue, Scranton.
G. B. van Gorder, 72 Terrace street,
H. L. Taylor, County Chairman,
Charles R, Acker, Secretary,
Annual Excursion of the Elm Park.
Sunday School.
The nunuai oxcurplon nnd plcnlo of
the Elm Park Methodist Episcopal
Sunday school will go to Lako Ariel
Friday. Refreshments will be served
on tho grounds and there will bo music
all day. The following events have been
arranged fori
Iliiso Hall t'rof, Ruck's elnm versus tho
School, at 10.80 a. m.i Ralph Week's cIiihb
vcisutvall other Juveniles, 11.15 p. m.
Itnccs Obitncles, three-legged, dashes,
etc., nt U o'clock.
Wntor Contests IJnnt races and swim
ming races and swimming boutB at 3
At 4.30 p. in. tho following programme
will bo rendered by tho Lawrence band!
March-"Giito City" Wcldcn
Overture "I'oct and Pennant" Supjie
Wnltz-"Vcddlng of the Winds" Hull
March "Crcolo Relies" Lnmpe
Overture "Columbia" Cntlln
Fnntnsln "The North nnd South". Bcntllx
March "Unsor Hclnrlch" Chambers
The excursion train will leave tho
Washington avenue station nt 8,15 a,
m. Tickets are 75 cents for adults nnd
40 cents for children. They will bo good
on the 2.20 train. Trains returning leave
Lake Arjcl at 5.30 and 6.30 p. in.
New Store
is rather like a new baby, we're
tempted to talk about it all the
time, even though some of its
clothes aren't finished yet and
some of them don't tit.
Proud of it just the same,
want to show it to all our friends;
so much for the new store.
New Summer Shirts in a mul
titude of colors, $1.00 to $2.5o,
cuffs attached or detached.
New things in the way of
Hosiery, Neckwear, Underwear
and suspenders.
Knox Straw Hats
Knox Panama Hats
Hand & Payne,
Corner Washington Aye.
and Spruce Street.
Numbers . .
Of the Enelish Publica-
tions. Leave vour orders
for them and don't be dis-
' roil - n
Reisman Bros.,
405-407 Spruce Street.
You Can Save
30 per cent, on the dollar when
you purchase direct from the
Our lino of Umbrellas and
Parasols is large and complete,
and embraces all the latest pat-
. terns. We guarantee all our
Umbrella Manufacturing Co.
S13 Spruce Street.
hon. b. McMillan-
Governor of Tennessee, who signed tho Osteopathia Mil In. that State, said:
"The bill legalizing Osteopathy in this Stato passed both Ilguses almost unani
mously. It Is one of tho greatest discoveries of the times." For Osteopathic
treatment In Scranton, consult Dr. Ilerlit I. Fiirman, Green Itldgo Sanitari
um, 1530 N. Washington avenue, o Cartes Building, 104 Linden street.
will remove all anxiety as to the Coal Supply for
your kitchen, and will also save your wife
much of the drudgery of housekeeping.
C.nnkinn with Gas Is as cheaP as coal
more convenient.
Wo are offering to our gas consumers Double Oven Gas Cooking
Ranges for $9.75 and up. This price Includes putting them in your .
kitchen ready for use. All connections free on llrst floor.
flow About hot Water?
A Hot Water Heater connected to your kitchen boiler answers
that question. We have them. Price connected, $10.
Fuel gas, gross $1,00; net 90
Ranees and Hot Water Heaters
room, No, 126 Washington Avenue,
Scranton Gas
f MaIon?y Oil 5 Manufacturing Company,
141-149 Meridian Strest.
OLD 'PHONE es-2.
Cut This Out
Good for ib extra
stamps until June
23; for all sales
over $1.00.
- Special Sale this week oa
Ladie3' Oxfords.
7DC, 98cf $1.23, $1.48, $2, $2.25
Special on Gent's Oxfords
98c $1.49, $2, $2.25, $2.60, $3
Opposite Connell BulldNlg.
134 Washington Avenue.
; Wagon
Umbrellas I
: Carriage
Sunshade Tops I
A fine
Bittenbender&. ;
126-128 Franklin Ave. J
Needed when you call upon us.
That's not the case everywhere,
though. When you get on your
best cown nnd set out to repay
all "the visits you owe nnd hope
most ot tho peoplo you're going
to see will be out. then you need
a card csisn full ot rards.
Two enrds at the Brown's,
three cards at the Whites', six at
the Green's (they have company),
nnd one nt Widow Gray's your
cardB aro all cone.
We'll make more for you. We'll
make them of tho right style and
engrave them In a way that will
please you howover fastidious
you may bo.
It's our business to do printing
and engraving of the best class
at prices that anyono can afford
to pay. If tho work doesn't suit
when it's done you needn't take
it. That's fair.
Reynolds Bros.,
Scranton, Pa.
Allis-Chalmcrs Co
Successors to Machine Business ot
Dickson Manufacturing Co., Scranton
and Wllkes-Barre. Pa,
Stationary engines, Boilers, Mining
Machinery, Pumps.
and 80 cents per thousand
on exhibition at our sales
our sales- J
& Wate Co.H
and Burning
1 No Visiting Cards
1' 1