Angus C Snyder

charlie744 Member Photo

Clipped by charlie744

THE CttUNTON TI1UTI2. TUIDAY AFTBIlKQOir JULY 10, ICO Pcrtaps Yea Arc . Net Acquainted with banking customs, 'but that will make no difference when you open 1 an account with this bank, for its employees are ready to assist you in every possible way. Third National Bank, US Vyomtaf Ave Sainton, W. UNITEO STATES DEPOSITARY. Capital, $200,000; Surplus (earned,) S7C0.C00. Qt 'nterest P'd on Savings Accounts,' whether O large or small. Interest compounded Jan. 1st and July 1st. OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS 7:30 TO 8:30. ' CARNIVAL OF BLOOD LETTING CONTINUES. One Man Slashed Across Face With Razor. Drunken Man Shoots at Number of Children. MINERS' COMMITTEE LATE , IN REACHING OYSTER BAY. Oytr Bay, N. T., July 19. A delega tion of miners from Pennsylvania were to meet President Roosevelt at 8:30 this afternoon for the purpose of present - In; certain resolutions in connection with the labor situation in Colorado. This appointment has been made by request and the president was ready to greet his visitors, but for some reason reason as yet unkonwn, they failed to appear. appear. It, was expected that they would arrive on the 12:20 train frtm Hew York but there were Tio visitors for Sagamore Hill on it with the exception of Rev. Father Chadwick, former chaplain chaplain of the ill - fated battleship Maine, who cariie here to make a purely social social call on the president. As there was no other train due until 4:19 it was plain that the miners could not be ex 'pected to keep their appointment. It is prooaoie that they missed their tram. J. P. Walsh, of Carbondale, secre tary of the general committee, said this afternoon that Hon. H. M. Burke had left Carbondale at 1 o'clock last night to meet the other two members of the committee in Wilkes - Barre so as to take an early . train out of Wilkes - Barre to - day. From the fact that he had received no information to the contrary he thought that they must have gotten away from Wilkes - Barre on schedule time. THIS THEVARMES Tinnmore is in a state of unrest, ThiB is not an unusual state, for it comes after every celebration and pic ric It was thought that things had settled down in peaceful quiet after th celebration Saturday and Sunday, but such was not the case. The occurrences occurrences last evening comprise only another chapter, and as a result James IWalker, of Willow street, was badly ut with a razor about the face. It seems that Walker had some trouble trouble with a fellow countryman, an Italian, Italian, who Is known only as John, who tabbed Walker and shot him last Sat - nrday, and so the latter had" a warrant warrant issued for his arrest. Accompanied by Chief Healey and Officer Sacko, he went last evening to Identify tne man who injured him and have him placed under arrest. They "went to Elm street, where this mysterious mysterious John lived. They went into the house, and Chief Healey went upstairs to seareh and Officer Sacco remained Bo - wnstairs with Walker. A man, whom the former did not know, walked walked up and without any cause pulled a jtazor and slashed Walker on the face. Officer Sacco tried to catch the assailant, assailant, but did not succeed. The fellow iwas unknown to any of the Italians in that section, and is supposed to have keen in league with the aforesaid John. The warrant was issued for "John" by Squire Cooney, of Dunmore. Neither of the two Tnen have been apprehended. Dr. George Brown, of Dunmore, was called to attend the wounded man and flressed his injuries. Walker was seen toy a Truth reporter this morning and was very strong in his denunciation of Officer Sacco, who, he affirmed, could have caught the man who slashed him with a razor without any trouble. This was not all, however. Another eon of Sunny Italy became lonesome yesterday, because he was not given attention by the police and newspapers. He became drunk and shot at several children on Spencer street. It would take four pages to describe the feel ings of the Dunmore people. A crowd gathered and the police were sent for. The fellow escaped down Apple street, but later Patdolman Walsh arrested him, while going to the central city on a car. ' He ,was taken to the borough building building and there gave his name aa Tony Zepp, of Elm street. He was searched and a new pearl - handled revolver with live empty chambers was found on him. He was given a hearing before Squire Cooney this afternon, on the charge of carrying concealed weapons. He also had a fresh cut on his hand, and so he will be held to see if he knows anything further about the shooting affrays that have occurred in Dunmore. Squire Cooney gave a hearing last evening to Jean Battiste, Sella and Au - gustino Sansparsiere, who were arrested arrested on the charge of stabbing Tony Morrel Saturday. Several witnesses were sworn, who , testified positively that the two men above named were connected with the affair. Two witnesses, witnesses, in particular, swore that they saw Sella stab Morrell and Sansparsiere Sansparsiere hit him over the head with a fence picket. Two other Italians, who were connected with the affair, will in all probability be arrested today. t Dr. Myles Gibbons stated this morning morning that although Morrell's condition is serious, his death is not expected. The defendants are in the county jail, awaiting the result of Morrell's in juries.. The condition of Thomas Rooney, who was stabbed in the back, was not im proved, and he is in serious danger of blood poisoning. No clue has as yet been found to the person who did the deed. . Burgess Frank Fuhr. of Dunmore, has instructed Chief of Police Healy to swear out warrants for all of those concerned in the selling of llauor with out a license at the' picnic grounds. The warrants were sworn out before Squire Cooney this afternoon. They were to have been issued yesterday, but it was found impossible to do so. T DAY OFJE. YEAR. At Noon Thermometer at the . Weather Station Recorded Ninety - one Degrees. AND IT WILL STILL JUMP UP. SEASON OPENS AUGUST 1. nrene Myers' Company Will Be w. the Attraction at the Academy of Music. ESTABLISHES A NEW RECORD. The theatrical season - - hi Scranton for 1904 - 06 opens the first of August, when ;ttie Academy of Music will throw open Its doors. The company that will ' - la.unch the season is the Irene Myers tompany, in repertoire, and they will play here the entire week. ' Openings of the other local theaters are yet to be arranged. The first show fcook'ed for the Lyceum, so far, is Herrmann, Herrmann, the magician, on Labor Day, September 5. but undoubtedly there will fee other attractions before that date. ! The bookings for the Dixie and Star theaters are now in process of formation, formation, and the exact date of their openings openings cannot be announced at this time, but it is expected that their doors will e thrown open the latter part of August. August. In opening August 1, the Academy "will have the distinction of launching the earliest theatrical season in Scran - ton. It was expected that the season this year would be delayed, owing to this being a Presidential year, which always injures the theatrical business. and the explanation of the early open ing or the Academy is yet to be made. im presenilation of brand new at tractions throughout the country will be delayed on this account. The Reis circuit theaters here, the Lyceum and Academy, will be run on the same policy as last year, the Lyceum Lyceum playing only the best of the road attractions, and the Academy the popular popular popular - priced. The tone of the Academy attractions was raised last year, and it was found to he one of the most successful successful years In its history, despite the existence of an opposition house. - , The new theatrical season looms up most promising ,and Manager A. J. Duffy predicts a splendid dramatic year for Soranton. The Lyceum last year presented a magnificent array of attractions, attractions, but Mr. Duffy is confident that the forthcoming season will see last year's record surpassed. ANNUA PICNIC L OF THEJPOIS It Is Causing the Greatest Kind of Excitement Among the Little Fellows. PREPARATIONS FOR EVENT. Buffalo. N. T July ID. Cardinal Sato l I arrived here by the lake steamer steamer Northland at 8 o'clock this morning morning from Duluth. He is the guest of Bishop Colton. Mayor Knight will welcome him to the city to - morrow and in the afternoon he will be given a banquet at the Lafayette hotel. SummerRugs Artistic and inexpensive for Summer Homes and Ver - andas. Also Porch Furniture. Furniture. George W. Watkins, 5OO - 502 Uch. Ave. Interest in the newsboys' annual picnic picnic at Nay Aug Park on July 27 is causing the greatest kind of excitement among the newsboys, and indications point to the greatest and biggest out ing the boys ever had. With heart throbs beating faster every minute, the little army of news boys who sell the daily papers are waiting anxiously for the dawn of the day when their annual picnic will be held. Chairman "Andy" Bedford and his diligent committee are at work perfect ing every detail in connection with the affair. Generous contributions of cash ana other valuable articles are being made, The committee on prizes are hard at work and expect to get more valuable prizes this year than ever before. Per haps the following from the pen of A. P. Bedford will help things along: The Newsboy, the Newsboy, we e him every day. We find him every place we go, some - times he s In our way; Don't push the little fellow aside, he is doing the best he can, This young newspaper vendor is to be tbe coming man. He sells hi? papers from early morn until late at night. Some people seem annoyed by him and try to keep out of his sight, But it's no use to dodge the little one, try if you can, For on the next corner you will meet this boy that is the coming man. These little codgers plod along, you never see them shirk, It makys no difference about the weather, they're always hard at . work. So give them a smile, an encouraging word, they are the brightest in the land. This chubby, rosy - cheeked newsboy is the coming man. The next meeting of the general committee committee will be held on Thursday, July 21. (Dr. G. E. Hill; chairman of the refreshment refreshment committee of the newsboys' picnic, has given the following to the press: "To feed 800 to 1,000 hungry newsboys means a whole lot, but it is Juat as easy, as every one enjoys the picnic, and every one helps it along. All the newspapers are good to their boys, and this is the keynote to it all. Our refreshment refreshment committee. F. M. Vandllng, Hugh Keenan, Robert Scranton, F. K. Price, John R. Farr, J. U. Hopewell, T. J. Fleming, O. H. Hull, William Ly - nott. C. F. Miller, I. F. Schutzer, they are all a little bashful, but pre workers workers just the same. Last year after the picnic was over people came to - me, faying, why did you not come to me, I would like to have given something. Now this is what I was going to remark, remark, we cannot see you all, I wish we could, so If you wish to donate anything anything and da not know just what, give us from a ten - cent piece to a, live pig. 'Phone us and we will come for the articles. articles. If it is a live pig we will grease It for you free of charge, and will let it loos tor th boys to catch. "G. K. HILL." I Scranton in common with various sections of the country is sweltering with a hot wave, which will likely remain remain in force utnil tomorrow night. . The thermometer at 4 o'clock yesterday yesterday afternoon registered the highest this summer when it recorded 91 degrees. degrees. By 4 o'clock today it is expected by the weather sharps that it will be a great deal warmer. The official thermometer , in the United States weather bureau here registered 72 degrees degrees at 8 o'clock this morning. The mercury slowly worked its way up the tube until at noon it had registered 91 degrees. The humidity today Is" lower than yes - terday. It had an average of 87 degrees degrees yesterday, while this morning it ran between 60 and 65 degrees. It is the forecast of the new weather observer. William M. Dudley, of Mobile, Ala., who assumed the duties of his new station yesterday, that the weather will remain clear and fair with sta tionary temperature until tomorrow night. The' whole west and central states are suffering the hot wave today. The nignest point the temperature "reached "reached yesterday was a point in South Dakota, Dakota, where the mercury mounted to the century mark. Scranton's new observer is a. mn of fourteen years' experience in the weather bureau, most of which time has been spent alone the ffulf. Hb has been located at Atlanta, New Orleans, Galveston, Montgomery and Mobile, having been in charge of the latter station eight yeaf - s. Mr. Dudlea is a native of Baltimore, Md., and has all the charming manners of the typical Southerner. He Is accompanied here by his friend, J. C. McClure, who has been' a resident of Mobile for the past two or three years, and who will likely remain in the city with Mr. Dudley. Chester L. Mills, the assistant observer observer to the late Frederick H. Clarke, who has been transferred to Ithaca, N. T.i upon his own request left this afternoon afternoon to assume his new duties tomorrow. tomorrow. He is a Cornell man and desired the Ithaca post to enable him to make a study of meterological instruments that Cornell has the good fortune to possess. , At 2:30 this afternoon the sky became became overcast and to the north the In - Btorm was in progress. ' - . At 3 o'clock it began to rain here. THOUGH! AUTO HAD BEEN STOLEN Police Had Started to Run Down ( Thieves When They Were Called Off. . IT . WAS ALL A MISTAKE. DUNMORE. Independent Council, No. 1, Daughters Daughters of America, will hold a lawn social at the home of Mrs. Knapp, 709 Warren street, Wednesday evening, July 20. William, the six - months - old child of Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Howard, died yesterday yesterday after a short illness. The funeral funeral will take place Wednesday afternoon afternoon at 8 o'clock, and interment will be made in the Catholic cemetery. . William Deaaey, of Philadelphia, is visiting friends in town. W. E. Johnson and C. B. Elston are in Hornellsville attending the convention convention of the Brotherhood of Railway Conductors. The Ladies' Aid Society of the Dudley Street Baptist Church will hold a lawn social on the lawn adjoining the home of A. R. Snyder, on Dudley street, this evening. The Dunmore Watch Club will hold its weekly meeting at Seekin's barber ship this evening. The Women's Guild of St. Mark a Church will hold a lawn social on the lawn adjoining the church on Wednes day evening, July 20. - John Larkin, a pumpman employed at the Spencer colliery, met with a mishap mishap while at work last evening, which will cause the loss of two fingers. A BACK LICK. Settled the Case With Her. ' At 10 o'clock this morning, Sergeant Reese Jones, on duty at police head - quatrers In the City Hall, heard over the telephone the details of a daring, daylight theft of an automobile. Three men had gone to the barn of Hon. Alfred Hand, In the rear of 505 Jefferson Jefferson avenue, and removed therefrom a handsome red auto belonging to hit son - in - law, Dr. J. L. Peck. Boldly they had seated themselves in the whiz car and, putting on full power, had disappeared down Jefferson avenue.' avenue.' - v - - ! As the voice that communicated the thrilling details of the theft was that of a woman, Sergeant Jones Could do naught but sympathize and declare the ability of the Scranton police force to ferret out the thieves, and return the stolen auto. Sergeant Jones . gof ' busy" Just as soon as he heard the detailed story of the theft. All of the district police sta tions were notified and furnished with a complete description of the missing vehicle. It was a red - painted affair, with a buggy top, with the front damaged damaged somewhat by contact with something, something, and could not be mistaken, so he told the sergeants in the suburban districts. Then he called in City Detective Detective Deiter and confided to him the details. The theft was regarded with so much Importance that Superintendent Superintendent of Police Day was told about it and he assigned Patrolman David J. Davis to assist Deiter In pursuing the stolen auto. David hurriedly donned his citizens' clothing and his gum shoes, slipped an extra revolver in his pocket and was prepared to run down the desperate criminals. ' 1 While the detectives were getting ready for an emergency, Jones used the telephone until the operators in both exchanges got tired making connections. connections. He notified every police officer up and down the valley, and, after three - quarters of an hour's work leaned leaned back in his chair for a rest, satisfied satisfied that he had done his duty well, and made it impossible for the criminals criminals to escape. ' It was while telling the reporters of the daring robbery that the sergeant got another message over the 'phone. "Hello Is that police headquarters?'' asked the man on the other end. "Yes. sir," said the sergeant; "what can I do you you?" "I Just called up to say that you had better call off the search for the stolen automobile belonging to Dr. Peck." was the message that the wire brought "Has it been recovered already?" asked asked the sergeant in some surprise. "I knew we would get it all right, but I didn't think we would get it so quick. I Where are the desperate thieves that took the machine? They are caught all right, ain't they?" "There was no theft at all," said the other, "and no thieves to catch. This is Dr. Peck talking, and I want to say that the auto was taken by my brother, Attorney Peck, with my permission. He took it down to a repairer's to have the machine fixed up. The machine wasn't stolen; it's all a mistake." "Well, what do you think of that?" exclaimed the sergeant as he hung up the 'phone, "wouldn't that make you sweat this hot weather. "And the sergeant sergeant conscientiously called up the police police and constables of the valley to call them off on their search for the auto. It appears that the men who called for the machine had been sent to the Hand residence by Attorney Peck and freeured permission to take the machine machine out of - the barn from one of the servants. After it had gone the servant servant spoke to Mrs. Hand about the matter, and then the story of the theft got started. ! tt 9 o'clock. It's the modern idea of bettef utere' v. service. Make a note of it. - Tell the other fellow. ; rim e o . big op porWnitLf dress jjoUr boy in good at a veru small mst. Don't expect to get these qualities at such prices later on. Even the manufacturer would not think of supplying them at 'the prices we ask now. The proposition proposition is easily understood; we are making extensive alterations alterations in this department to accommodate the expansion of business. We would much rather' take a loss than carry these boys' suits from floor to floor. Such an opportunity opportunity should tempt you to buy two or three suits. You can dress yotif boy now with considerable less money. LOT No. 23. LOT No. 24. AFTERMATH OF THE . SOUTH SIDE ROW Many great discoveries have been made by accident and things better than gold mines have been found In this way, for example when even the accidental discovery that coffee is the real cause of one's sickness proves of most tremendous value because it lo cates the cause and the person has then a chance to get well. "For over 25 years, says a Misouri woman, I suffered untold agonies in my stomach and even the best physi cians disagreed as to the cause, wiih - out giving me any permanent help, dif ferent ones saying it was gastritis, in digestion, neuralgia, etc., so I dragged along from year to year, always half t - lr - k. until flnal'v I gave up all hopes of ever being weil again. "When taking dinner with a friend one day, she said she had a new drink which turned out to te Postum, and I liked it so well I told her I thought I wouid stop coffee for awhile and use it, which I did. So for three months we had Postum In place of coffee without ever having one of my old spells but was always healthy and vigorous in stead. "HuBband kept saying he was con vinced it was coffee that caused those spells, but even, then I wouldn't believe it until one day we got out of Postum and as we lived two miles from town thought to use the coffee we had In the house. '.'The result of a week's use of coffee again was that I had another terrible pell of agony and distress, proving that It was the coffee and nothing else. That settled it, and I said good - bye to coffee forever and since then Postum alone has been out hot mealtime drink. My friends all say I am looking worlds better and my complexion is much Improved. All the other members members of our family have been benefited. too, by Postum In place or the old drink, coffee." Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. Ten days' trial of Postum in place of ceffee or tea is the wise thing for every coffee drinker. Such a trial tells tbe exact truth often where coffee is not guflpected. Look In each pkg. for the famouw litUe book, "The Road to WeUvtlle." Louis Pashkl. wSo is charged by the police with doing the stabbing in a tight on the South Side, Sunday night, was committed to the county Jail yesterday yesterday afternoon without bail to await the result of the injuries of Geraala, whom he stabbed. Nicholas Krlspano, who Is charged with being one of the star actors In Ihe affair, was also committed. Michael Uranzo was also held, but he was sent to the Lackawanna Hospital to have bullet wound treated. Branzo went to the office of Dr. A. J Wlnebrake yesterday to have a bullet extracted. He became rather talka tlve. and the doctor notified police headquarters and the patrol wagon went over and got him. After he recovers recovers he will be given a hearing. Boys White P. K. and Galatea suita in the very latest design "of sailor blouse and Russian blouse, fashionable for boys, ages 2 to 6 years of age and 4 to 10 years of age. Oar t egtxfar selling price $3.00, now $ t .50 a sett. A large assortment of sailor collar wash suits, well made and trimmed with soutache braid, sizes for boys 3 to 9 ' years of age. Our regular selling price $1.50 and $2.00, now $J.50 a su it. LOT No. 25. Boys' wash "suits, Shambry, Galatea and Madras cloths, , for boys 3 to 10 years of age. - ' . Oaf regalar selling price, $2.50 and $2.75, now $1.50 a satt. LOT No. 26. A large lot of boys wash suits, many different combinations combinations of color, both dark and light for boys 3 to 9 years of age. : ' , Oor clearing price on these suits 43c. Boys'knee pants in washable fabrics, dark and light colors, sizes for boys 3 to 15 years of age. Oar clearing price 2ie a pair. A large assortment of boys' straw hats, in almost any size. . . Oar regalar selling price 50c, price now, X5c each. LOT NO. 29. Children's broad brim sailor straws, in Milan braids, large bows and streamers of wide silk ribbon. ...... Oar regalar selling price $1.50, $2.00 and $2.50. All hats in this lot now marked $1.00. LOT No. 30. Boys' Negligee shirts, dark - color with collars, all sizes. k Clearing price of these shirts 29c each. SAMTER BROS. Complete Outfitters. LOT No. 27. LOT No. 28. TRANSFERS OF REAL ESTATE RECORDED. WOMAN STABBED IN THE ARM AND ARRESTED, Dunn's Patch, on South Washington avenue, was, again the scene of u drunken carousal last night, In which Mary McDonnell figured prominently, and as a result received a stab In the arm. The trouble took place In a colored colored family's house. Police headquarters were notified, and Patrolmen Gemmel and Matthews went to the house, but the Inmates had been tipped off and all, with the exception exception of Mary, got away. She was fined In police court this afternoon. IN THE PRIZE RINC. Wilkes - Barre. July 19. Jack Bennett, of McKeesport. Pa., defeated Fred Vaunch, of Toronto, Canada. In a ten - round bout in this citv last night. The men fought for the lightweight championship championship of Canada, which Bennett holds and which was disputed by Vsunch. Bennett had the best of the fight throughout the entire ten rounds and had Vaunch in distress during the lust three rounds. Vaunch was outclassed in science and speed and narrowly es caped ft knockout. Transfers of real estate were placed on - record yesterday in the office of Re corder of Deeds Emu Bonn as follows: Joseph P. Mills and wife to James H Rlnehart for lot of land in Dunmore; cofslde - 'tion. J4.500. John W. Baldwin and wife to Alice Dcngal for lot of land in Scranton; con sideration, 2id. Walter Brlggs and wife to Anthony Hogan for lot of land in Scranton; con sideration. J400. Thomas F. Wells and wife to Susan E. Wickizer for lot of land in Dunmore; consideration, $1. John L. (Irifriths and wife to Rt. Rev. M. J. Hoban, bishop of Scranton, for lot of land in Old Forge; consideration, consideration, $175. Griffith T. Price and Barbara Ellen Price to John M. Davis for lot of land in Scranton; consideration, $400. John M. Davis and wife to Griffith T. Price and Harbara Kllen Price for lot of land In Scrunton; consideration, $1.4no. Thoroughly equipped and in complete order. Location most central and convenient convenient to all places of interest. European European plan. POPl'LAIl PRICKS. VOCR ,PATnoAGE SOLICITED. B. L. M. BATES, Proprietor. Thomas R. Hopkins to Henry Reeve for lot of land in May field; consideration, consideration, $1.00. O. F. Nicholson to Benjamin Miller for lot of land in Abington township; consideration, $1. John W. Miller et. al. to A. P. Bedford Bedford for lot of land in Waverly; consideration. consideration. $1. John J. Gurrell, administrator to John J. Ruahe. for lot of land In Scranton; consideration, $1,S00. Michael Cummings et. al. to Joseph Pedlik and Valentine Sadloski, for lot of land in Lackawanna township; consideration, consideration, $800. John J. Murray and wife to Christopher Christopher Rebeln for lot of land in Blake - ly: consideration, $500. The Title Guaranty and Trust Co. of Scranton, Pa., to Frank P. Henderson for lot of land in Scranton; consideration consideration $300. Charles P. Matthews and wife to Isa - dore Krotosky and William S. Kro - tosky for two lots of land in Scranton; Scranton; consideration. $11,000. Mary Ann Rogers to Bridget R. Boston Boston for lots of land' in Scranton; consideration, consideration, $1. ' G. F. Reynolds, trustee, and Katharine Katharine W. Reynolds to John J. Feerick for lot of land in Scranton; consideration, consideration, $150. RKAL KSTATE. $15.00 Down and $15.00 per Month will buy . new - room house with improvements in Wet Scranton, For particulars call at Land Office, Renyolds' Addition to Lin. coin Heights. Take Duryea and South Main avenue cars. 1 D I. 4 W. BOARD. Scranton. Pa., July 20, 1904. Extras. KaM Tuesday, July 1911.30 p. in.. Devine. . ' 1 Wednetiday, July 203 a. m., Stevens; 11 a. m., Burkhart; 3:30 p. m., J. t. asters; p. m..,W. A. Bartholomew. Summits 6 a. m., Frounreiker. west; :30 a. m., Nichols, west; 9 a, m Van Wormer. West; 11 a. m., Costello, with Cari igg's crew. west. Pushers 2:30 a. in., C. Bartholomew, west; 7 a. ni., Lamping,, west; 7 a, m., Finnerty, west; 8 a. m., Ludlow, east; 11:45 a. m., T. Murphy, east; 2:30 p. m., Snyder, west; 7 p. m., M. Murphy, east; 9 p. m., W. H. Bartholomew, east; 9:li p. rn., Latimer, east. Helpers 1 a. m., Magovern; 8 a. m., Gaffney; 10 a. m., Secor; 8:30 p. m., Stanton,' Extras, West, Tuesday, July 19 p. m., Surdam; 9 p. m., Carmody; 11 p. m.. Lord. Wednesday, July iO - i - l a. m., Ratch - ford; 3, u. m., Noonan; 4:30 a, m., J. Henlgan; 8 a. m., Gillespie; 11 a. m., H. (lilllgan; 1 p. m., Rogers; 4 p .m., Dunn. Mod NOTICE. O. Kearney will take his run on 8 a. m., extra East. Wednesday, July 20. Aten reports for Rogers. J. Hughes reports for Rogers. Fitzsimmons reports for Devaney. Joe Smith reports for Loughoey. D. F. Sullivan reports tor M. Finnerty. Finnerty. Decker report for Newman. Belgrade, July 19. A pitched battle has occurred near Tschedilova, on the Bulgarian frontier, between a strong force of Turks and a band of Bulgarian Bulgarian revolutionists. .The Bulgarians being being of inferior number were dispersed, losing ten killed and one wounded. On the wounded man cipher correspondence correspondence was found which has not yet been translated. The Turkish casualties were two wounded. Here Is ' ay fir Tii You coulcf not be more surely money in pocket if we charged you the prices of other stores and then gave you a generous portion of the money back. Best pure white t Patent Flour.' per C CA barrel. UiVU By 50 - pound sack . . 1.37 Pure Cream Cheese, ll very (ine, per pound . . Cz 4 lbs. best 'mixed I A A Tea, none finer lillU 8 lb. clean and crisp Ai" RolIedOats.... 496 5 lbs. bright whole Al" Rice 4UC 5 lbs. crisp snappy A" ' Ginger Snaps fcOB 4 lb. package Grand - A. ma's Washing Powder. IU3 West Side headquarters for the 8. & M. Green Trading Stamps. McCANN'S, Mc,ney - Savtng Cash Stores. f MiiX - Ui North Mln Avepue,

Clipped from The Scranton Truth19 Jul 1904, TuePage 2

The Scranton Truth (Scranton, Pennsylvania)19 Jul 1904, TuePage 2
charlie744 Member Photo

Want to comment on this Clipping? Sign up for a free account, or sign in