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THE SCI? ANTON TRIBUNE-THURSDAY MORNING-. MAY 17, 1894.
M T l IMl r.n I) A 1 1 V IN SCHAN TON, PA.,
5 111. ThlUUN PUBLlfilUNO OOllPAHT.
New York OrriOE: TniBnst Bcitniwo,
1 HANK 8. ClIAV, MANAOSB.
Inlortd at the routofflee at Scranton, Pa, a
Second- t'(oj J'oil Afaflr.
THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE.
6CBANT02T. MAY 17, ISM.
Discretion on the part of u ciiudi
date for office is very often the butter
part of valor, and this has numerous
Either Knavery or Kolly.
A great ado is naturally made by the
Democratic papers over the Itot that
ex-Secretary Whitney and one of the
llaveuieynrs haveentered'denials of thf
charse that their gignntio sugar trust
subscribed a large fund to the Dmo
cratic national campaign eominitUe,
in exchange for the privilege of editing
the sugar schedules of the Democratic
tariff bill. We cannot blame the yeii
tleuieu for not wishing to coufirm the
disgraceful details of this convincing
exposure. Neither can we feel a large
measure of surprise at the fact that
their denials are uncommonly satisfac
tory to the uble editors who OOOiiaol
cuckoo Democratic organs. For pur
poses of sensationalism, it would be
deeidedly morn startling if they had
not denied them, but bad admitted
their substantial accuracy.
It will be perceived, nevertheless,
tb it a vague denial from this interested
source docs not fulfill nil the functions
of an explicit vindication. It is a prac
tico of our criminal courts, when a
prisoner is under criminal indictment
to eive him the benefit of a plea of
"not guilty ;" but it is also customary
to ko right on with the trial There is
certainly uothing in a brief negation
which dtatrdyi any of the force of the
Philadelphia I'reas' detailed and sum
mary accusation. Tim writer of that
arraignment, llr K J. Kd wards, is a
Journalist whose long ex;erieuci as the
custodian of important secrets has not
yet be a marred by any snch decep
tion sis would be true of this
xtiose were it to turn out to be delib
erately false. The editor of the paper
in which the article was conspicuously
printed, Mr. Charles Emory Smith, is a
man who has represented his govern
ment iu the highest diplomatic trusts
ai.d a gentleman of whom it is iuipos
llbU to Ulieve that lie would ooii
sciously libel or piint without ade
quate investigation charges reflecting
10 serioulr as do these upon the honor
and the conscience of the administra
tion. If it tesaid that the burden of
proof rests naturally upon the prose
cution, all who bavo read tns detailed
arraignment mint candidly admit
that this burden has been unloaded
and that now it is in order for the de
fendants to bring forward something
more substantial in rebuttal thin a
flippant denial unsupported by r.cul
Last of all, it is notorious that the
denials from this interested source havs
not denied in the past. It is the same
Mr. Whitney in this instance that nice
before solemnly denied the existence of
an understanding with John J. Van
Alen, yet the symptoms of a vicious
bargain were so numerous and so dam
ngtng that Van Alen himself had to
forego the promised reward and Iwtakt
himself, ami 1 the derision of the who!
nation, to a foreign clime. If in so
small a matter as the purchase of su
ambassadorship a denial from the
allrgd agtnts in the deal was not suf
ficient to carry conviction la the
minds of the public, bow dare these
same men now presume to Iwlisve that
an equally weak and pointless denial
can clear the bedraggled skirts of the
ntire iMmocratic administration with
out fnrther inquiry or vindication'.'
On of two conclusions in this case if
absolutely inevitable Kither the Hour
bon managers have sold their country
men out at the bidding of a giant trust
or else they have themselves acted in a
manner that betoken idiocy, stupidity
and utter unfitness for legislative re
Th public may judge which of these
suppositions Is true.
The Hi . . assertions that Charlsa
B. Snyder, lt pobUabef of theWilkss
barre Times, contemplate entering
jouroaliim In -Scranton seem to t
without fonnrlatiOD. Mr. Snyder is r
present in Natl York cily and it bar
been reported upon good authority
tint be contemplates going to Knrops
in the near future. As a practical
journalist bis work has been n
splcuons for it pluck, persistence mil
executive taot. With small res.
he has often achieved what Opoi its
scale seemed almost impossible. lis
many friend In this city will regret to
hear of his abandonment of the neigh
borhood field and will expect to receive
gooditidlngs from his subsequent ac
A Fight for Principle.
Ono point in connection with the
Delaware county judgeship fight which
deserve to bs carf ully considered by
those who contemplate a bolt of the
Clayton ticket la that they oannot suc
ceed along partisan lines. If the ob
jection to the Republican nominee be
true that he is unfit becauto of his un
savory political methods, this cannot
be overcome by the nomination of
an equally suspicions partisan on the
other side. Nor should the opposing
candidate, if one 1 to be ohon, be u
member of the opposite political house
hold. To rely upon a Democrat to re
bnke Claytonism, however admirable
he be personally, is in n certain sunse
to indorse general methods which, al
though in this exceptional instance
copied by a Republican, are toot gen
erolly characteristic of Republican
judiciary candidates and do not receive
the general Republican indorsement.
In other words, if Judge Clayton be
the unfit man whieh many reputable
Republicans aay he is, it is only fair to
the majority party of Delaware
county that the man who is to typify
the popular rebuke should alio be se
lected from the same party that Ju lie
Clayton is alleged to misrepresent.
Oar knowledge of the facts in this s if
is derived wholly from what 1 prin I
by witnesses who are in position to
be fair and accurate. These per
sons and journals say things
with reference to the president
judge of Delaware county which
ought not to be said about any presi
dent jndge anywhere, for the reasou
that the position itself should be super
ior to such accusations. Making, there
fore due discount it remains true that
a candidate for judgn who is forced to
descend to an undignified and desper
ate scrnmble to secure a renomination
must, lu the present intelligent age,
be rognrded ns in some degree un
worthy of the bench that he ooenpies.
Representing, therefore, a principlo,
and that a most creditable nnd unselfish
one, the reputable opposition to this
particular candidata'e election should
not make the fatal mistake of yielding
its moral influence to tho furtherance
of other tricksters, who may seek tc
manipulate it for personal profit. No
fact is clearer, despito frequent deri
sive (Uoialt, than that the coming ele
ment in politics will bo thtt which un
selfishly endeavors to promote the gen
eral good. An age of widespread edu
cation and diffusing culture would
be an utter anomaly if it did not lead tc
prudent and lagad us independence in
politics, us will is in other avenues of
human activity Insofar as the Dela
ware county protest to Claytonisiu
typifies this honest dissent to methods
that will not bear th light of day, tie
It successful or no, it is dessrving of
popular respect and should not sacri
lice that respect by going to an equally
revolting opposite partisan extreme.
Wr beiikvi, with the women of
Lexington, Ky.. that r. further indorse
ment of W. C. P. Breckinridge at the
polls "wonld be disgrace to Ken
tucky, a shame upon manhood, an in
sult to womanhood, n sinful example
to youth and a moiiaee to both society
nnd the homo " And wo fnrther be
lieve that no such thing will happen.
For Congress -Whom ?
It is an interesting commentary on
the ntter demoralization prevailing
among the local Democracy that after
repeated efforts to get some weli
tinanced Candidate to take a free trade
nomination for ooDftwa, it has vir
tually been derided, according to a
seemingly -Tell-authenticated nitnor, to
have the congressional nomination
apace vacant. The argument advanced
by those who fav or this course is that
it would greatly imlmrrass the Ueiuo
cratic candidates for county officers to
have a free trader beating down on
them i an l from a strategic standpoint
this position uppears to ba well chosen.
At the Fame liar, if it be deemed
worth while to have n Democratic
ticket a', all, many poisons still woi.d r
why it should not 1 a complete tlck-t
Inasmuch as the taming Ol lULnocratic
candidates in tbUOOOaty this yonr will,
in any event, be purely a milter of
form, designed to keep up the tattered
appearance of a regular party organ
ization, there would MfIS to leallgbl
re i sou for depriving mmn ambition
Lackawanna economist of the antl in
dustry, free-soup house kind of what
ever nominal pleasure there may be in
th honorary mention of his name at
tho top of the 1 i ,!.r ticket
Coupled with th pablio.ttlon of his
physiognomy In the paper, this wonld
at least be iu the nature of a valuable
advertisement, and it wonld obviously
do no harm 1'erhape, too, in th" re
mote future, it might lead to some
thing more aubttantial lu the pleasant
prestige whirh It would lend to a po
tent medicine biography or an ohltnary
We frankly do not see why there
hould be any invidious distinctions
drawn against the Dsmocratio con
gressional aspirants In tbis district
They have an equal right to anmhila
tiou with that which awaits those who
may be chosen to a lorn th tarn col
umn as noiniiiaes lot lb oonnly of
fice. This is a good year for martyrs,
particularly Democratic martyrs Th
more of tbern the merrier, especially
from a Republican standpoint, and on
addition to tu list would surely not
overflow the capacious rnsasure of d
feat held ll trnst for th Democratic
party subject to delivery next Novem
ber It n pleasant news that there Is a
possibility that iter. Dr Parks, the
venerable pastor of tb First l'resby
trrian church of Plttamn and on of
the pioneer evangelists of northeastern
Pennsylvania Prssbvterianisiu. may he
persuaded to recall hi resignation Iron,
the active ministry upon tne condition
that an assistant may b granted to
him. The relinquishment of activities
that have an long instructed, traiaed
and profited tho people of this entire
o immnnity, altuough It would mvolv
well -deserved rest, wonld bo an event
fraught with much regret to many
hundreds of dmirer.
Tho Bituminous Strike.
$The general testimony of clos obser
ver in this region is that tho bitumin
ous coal miners' Itrikt is beginning tc
affect a number of our local Industries
favorably Muny western furnace
owners, foreseeing the entlrs probabil
ity of another labor difficulty like
those that bavo become annual inci
dents of soft coal nnd coke production,
are understood to have, obatrved timely
precaution by purcbusing grates
adapted to the burning of anthracite
fuel; nnd are now in position, to at
least a limited extent, to receive and
fill order -rhetber the etrike Is
settled or prolonged. Another faet in
this connection is that grates previous
ly adapted to anthracite but latterly
used for bituminous can be again fed
with the hard diamond In I catisfac
torily. Naturally, too, an the demand for
anthracite Increase in obedience to
these conditions, surplus stocks uro
cleaned up. there is renewed call for
powder and mining supplies and in
turn the surplus labor now o preval
ent in tbia country under the Demo
cratic order of things, is drawn upon
and given it (bare of activity. Were
it thought necessary to further estab
lish the obvious truth that all our
heme Industrie are interdependent
and interwoven, the inilneno im
parted to the northeastern Pennsyl
vania bUBlnet situation by the tie- up
of western mines could be traoed into
a thousand diversifying channels,
small In themselves, bnt large in the
Notwithstanding all this, howover,
we do not believe there it any general
wish among the honest people of this
region to profit selfishly at the expense
of other section. It it a favorite cry
of demagognes that all business mo
tives are fundamentally selfish ; out if
this be admitted at all, it must be with
the qualificatiou that no section can
long enjoy abnormal prosperity upon
the condition that other sections must
thereby abnormally euffor. In busi
ness, as in politics, the Amorican peo
ple must to a large degree stand or fall
together. Tho effort to foster section
alism in a republic like our own is
fundamentally vicious nnd unwise.
Miss Pollard exhibits the habitual
taste of women of her class whet), after
all tho scandal with which she has
been identified, she prepares to inflict
npon the morbid public nu autobiog
raphy under an almost salacious name.
In her testimony in court she admitted
that while a voting girl she pissed her
time reading passionate novels nnd
dreaming romantic dreams. It is now
a pity she didn't wBh dishes or hoe
An ExritniEKt'E which a number of
Influential Sorantonian have recently
hsd with an oily tongtd book canvass
er who present -d indorsemeuts ob
tained from leveral local clergymen
under false pretenses is typical and
therefore instructive. It mpbesISM
anew the fact that n bargain in any di
rection which cannot stand on its own
merits should promptly fall, and great
should be the fiill thereof.
It is MUMUaUKQ to know that the
New York DOWtpapen are thoroughly
sati.riel with the Brooklyn handicap.
That is more than can be said of sev
eral Scran Ionian,
Tiie chorus wo:k on "Tne Pall of
Babylon" Is progressing in an encour
aging manner under the dlree'ion of
Talll Morgan, and a full rehearsil In
injunction with the principal charac
lera of the oratorio will lake plac- lu a
few iluys The solo list Includes Mirs
Aooett Reynold, Mrs Kat Groesin
O'llrleii, Miss Kaiser, of Wilke. -!!arr-;
John T Watkins, Joseph Hums and
several other tuleutel vocalists In tl.i
WOiiMi The rendition of th Woik
premise to he one of the llnst known
in tho history of c ran ton mimical en
terprises Kerkwell and Ni ven's rharnii.ic
sang. "Told at Twilight," will soon I
published. The inuipositloo. With
musical ly and DO) He.tlly, CODlalMoU
m-nts that cannot foil to Osaka II a
pi pnlar pul l'ea'ion
Probably the moat meritorious mu
sical organization in nortbtru
Panoaaivaaia i the stringed sextette.
Couponed of Scrantou and Wilkes -llarre
muslilsns. who hold occa
sional meetings in tlm studio of Robert
Banef, the well known conductor Th
ix:ti la c .m oae 1 of Miaara Bauer
an I lUrntoirg.r of Scrauton. nd
Massra Hnnston, l.viar. Albert Rip-la-1
and Ih mas H ppard, of Wilkes
Pari Music Inters who are fortu
nate In receiving invitations to their
rehearsals IN Invariably Iraatad to
fesst of classic themes dflop4 with
a a a
Professor Haydn Kvans his been
made local representative of th Lon
don -dig of Mnsir Stamina Mom
of partlrs in this OMtton desiring d
grees from lb Institution will be c on -doelod
by l.im iu fa'nr.
I 1'. Southwortb, the pianist, i
noted one of tb royal ntertainrr
in uniiicsl circle At th ft) ml gath
ering of prominent roosiral people at
hia alagaat atodio m tb Powail build
ing th guests war not only givsn a
faast musically speaking, bat the social
and gaatronomlcal feature of the af
fair were also euj yable Snch enter
taininanla as the foregoing secntnpluh
much toward creating a kindlv senti
ment among musicians, and Mr Snth
worth xampl I worthy of mnla -lion.
Miss Oertie Morris, a OOMOSMUoM
yonng ; lanlat, is giving in. ti action
with nconragihg results to her many
pupils in th stndlo at Ranb's building
formerly occupied by Professor
a a a
Th Lawrence band i among th"
promising voting musical organisations
of th city Th band, which la under
leadership of Allan Lawrence, Is com
p's.il of parfortners who are eart -t
tnd enthusiastic in their work an I
will not te satisfied with anything but
e a e
As a musician, conductor and a sue
eessful orgat.iz-r Kobert J B titer,
leadsr of thewell known Bu"r' hand
and orchaitra. has few p. rs in his pro
fession. It i a lamentable fact tl at
the average musician of extraordinary
talent usually lacks the buaiuees and
executive ability nsaoisary to m ike his
natural talents pnftiatde. Tb inatru
mental performer or vcctllst of any
prominence whatever, generally has to
depend upon an assistant rr manager
in order to reap financial benefit from
his or her chi sen prnfeseion. Robert
Bauer, however, is lortnunt in being
the possessor of busiussa as Well ss ar
tistic ability and la to he congratulated
u noli being lender of one if the h,st
organiKOd and most initial ful musical
combinations In the land
Labor and Iin4a Pall.
iBtfrn Bi.pi sa
If there is no harm d no the moral lw
by forcing a hall player to take part In a
game on Sunday, there is no harm m hav
ing a railroader or auvl-ody else work on
that (lav. If It ia pri lltunli to deprive a
ball plater of Ms woekly day of physical
rest, it is also profitable to have otasjf men
employed aevau iluya a weak. That it
follows tbut every werkingmsu who en
courages Sunday hull is uuconscloasly
helping to enslave niinseir and nis class.
Raatltu-P-n HtK.old Ba Forced.
AYw rcvl Commercial A'lvtrtittr.
Tacit concurrence in the doctrine that
the man who retire frein publie to private
life after "making his pile" and before
facing n petit jury ha earned Immunity,
is a dangeroa to the criiulual classes in
politics to secure all they can and step aside
before tho slow processes of the law over
THE SUMMER CAMP. ION.
The Bummor girl will aoon begiu
Her fascinations to display,
Where ocean'o tuinbliug waves roll in
And throw aloft their frothy spray.
In suit of sorge and russets neat,
And hat adorned with r)bbons bright,
She'll draw the young men to her feet,
In short, she'll simply kill on sight.
While shines the sun she'll moke her
And bo in clover, so to speak;
She'll have a dozen of beaux a day,
And be engaged six times a week.
Afeto York fVsjj.
AN O.o ONE, BUT STILL COOO.
A'eto Ibrt Commtucial Adrrt tiMr.
No oue kuows more jokes on the great
mon who wire contemporaneous with
Thud Stevens than Simon Stevena of this
city, a relative of the great commoner.
Mr. Stevens is a virile septuagenarian, a
successful lawyer, a brilliant raconteur, a
poetical widower nnd a w itty con versa
tioualiit. Tne other day some one re
marked that Judge Ulaclc and Tbad Ste
vens often bad tilts aud tnat no love was
lost between. Mr. Stevens smiled anil
eaid: "1 argued a case once beforo Judge
Black, and during the course of my re
marks Thad Stevens walked to and fro
with his back to the judge. It annoyed
the judge aud he asked: 'Mr. Stevens, are
yon trying to show your contempt for the
court!' 'No, sir,' he replied, '1 am trying
to conceal it.' I closed my argument then
Th Raul Cff-td r.
iVeio Yo:k Commercial AJvt i titer.
The Populism ut Tacouus, or Scott City,
orovenoutho capilol grounds, are iusig
nilicant offenders compared with the sen
ators who am bent upon passing the tarlfl
bid vi;h its income tax attachment.
. -e -
1-be sst before an esse), with her head
tipped lightly, so.
A pnitit brush iu her iingen, idly trailing
to and fro,
1 stood unite close beside her, with a
Wildly banting heart.
And praised with reckless ardor her pro
ficiency iu art.
Mow sweet she was. on 1 dainty! How I
loved bar' I dedal e,
I'- seeui. d to me no other girl could be one
half so fair,
As slio tat there, IcHtnug forwurd in the
gracofuilest of pones,
Aud deftly put the background in a plaijue
of fallow roses.
Ah, that Wai many years ago; dear girl, 1
love her still.
I love her smile- and dimples and admire
the woudr. us hkill
Of her dainty, snowy lingers I ve been
watching them tonight
Move to and fro above lite work she's
holding to th light,
And, Lklaaing of that other day, I doie a
And eka defile put a background into
Jimmie s other "pants. ' Judyt.
131 and 133
N. Washington Ave.
422 LACKA. AVE.
The finest in the Cltj.
The latest improved fur
nishings and apparatus for
keeping must, Cutter and egg.
V.'3 Vt TomliiK Ave
0i Unalaa and soldering -.11 donuaivae
ii'1'1 by tb. ua..i.( HAUTMAX'9 1 AT-
.NT paint, whi n enumatH or lagrsw ma
v eil knon to ii it en b applied ip tap.
i. a vii lined tin. ahnet iron reo's. alao to briok
Iwelliim. which will prevent abiolutalv any
iTumhiiuf, oraaktai or i .... of th
nt-li-tr It ..-111 .1 1.. ..I.... ... ,. ... j L
--- ''.'jiii, i in uiu ui any Nona oy
many yenra.nnd It's cost d, am not exceetl one,.
on" IH.H..I ii . ,-ti or titimtiir Is aold by
tho Jot. or pound. Qontraet tukon h
ANTONIO HAKIM ANN KT7 Blrcb 8t
An extra flno Houry V. Hllkr Biiuare
An extra Hno "t:hlc.kerlin"Hqure Piano IT5
A i;ood Unlink BrOthsrs Snuarj I'.am.. . 100
A Kood Moyer Brothers Kiuafu Piauo..., fto
A Knod Flrlh A Pond Pqnnro Piano 75
A K1 I'luphonia Bunura Piuno to
A very good Ilotton Piano Co. Walnut
A very good Wheelock L'prlght Plnu.... 110
A very aood Wheolock Upright Piano., 1M
GUERNSEY BROTHERS' NEW STORE,
GOLDSMITH'S O BAZAAR
ALL ALONG THE LINE
The shower of encomiums constantly passed upon our goods don't
fall upon any particular branch or kind alone. Everything we keep,
from the homely Muslins, to the fascinating Wash Fabrics in Cottons,
to the useful Flannels, to the natty Dress Goods in Woolens, share
alike in the rain of compliments. In Notions and Furnishings
"Examples might be heaped until they bide
The rules, which they were made to render plain "
LET THESE SUFFICE
Tb.030 Scotch Dimities now in our windows.
The Lovely and Artistic Parasols and Umbrellas.
Laundried, Unlaundried and Silk Waist3.
Covert Cloth and Serge Ladies' Suits.
Carpets and Draperies
Never so varied and so cheap as now
Thousands of Remnants of
Worsted and Wash Dress Goods
In our Basement, which are thirsting for buyers at eager prices.
Extraordinary Sale of
V. i... K f (HI
In Tans, Browns, Navy and Black, of Covert Cloth, Kersey and Diagonals.
a slaughter never known before.
With the New Valves
Out of Sight
Our new Bicycles are now
to be seen at our 514 Lacka
wanna avenue store.
(i KM) RONS,
And a full line of Hoys' and
Girk Wheel We arc male
intj extremely low prices on
314 Lacka. Ave.
SPECIAL FOR A
A Guaranteed Foun
tain Pen, regular
price 1.50, for
iritloaara and l njr..vrv
17 LACKAWANNA AYR
Dr. Hill & Son
t troth. 5jn; bast sst. ; for foM raps
soil tmtb without platox, ealM crown and
brldm work, call for prion and re fere no m
TUNAJ.UIA, for tractlu ttli without
palu. No ether. No ifaa.
OVEIl FIRST KATIOMAI. BANK.
Piano or Organ Cheap?
LOOK AT THE LIST:
A vtry tood rjhnulnger Upright Piano.. I'-i
A Mason It Hamlin. nearly naw.blgh top,
double reed.. I SO
An A. B. Chase, nearly new, high top,
double roen T5
A Chicago Cottage, nearly new, high lop,
double raed CO
A Worcester, nearly new, blgu top,
double read 80
and Orjsni at Who)! and RtlU on InsUllmonU,
W KHE pi 50
224 Spruce SI, Cp.Jribune
E udor tbo DmI hue of WumU
oM I urthswrs Uuubt t.. ,
Is vnln)fs. Special Bsrgklos In swoud Lsad whi-eU.
JUST IIABB0CD1 Going to hoaMkeepiag, of coarse. Don't make
ii mistake at the Uinninj,' and fail to get au
EASTER OR HOWARD RANGE
OR ALASKA REFRIGERATOR
We h.ive thorn and many other thiii-i you waut.
513 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
The best is none too
good. Ours are 18-k.
AU sizes and weights.
423 Lackawanna Ave.
, 1 .
A recent discovexy ami the sole
Henwood & Wardell,
I' I N I IS I S,
316 Lackawanna Ave.
WHAT J.Q. SIC A MONS SAYS ABOUT
mis. BBMWOOD & WAIlUKLI.:
Allrr having elevrn teeth . Mnu icl at
01111 -11 1 in- 1.) tlit palnltss Dielliod, I pro
noiinve It riitlroly satUfaclorv lu rvrr
parilculnr. J. U. 8KAMONS
A Btasdard, nearly now.bigb top.double
a bumtngr, naarlf ucw, high top,
double ree l M
And about 'Ji other good second hand or
gans, K . to DUt
Thaboe rollactlon of 3i6oiid haud Insru
mentsaruall in k'0l order, fully guaran
teed, tho greatest bargains evi r 1 flered In
this city. Call and see them. Inotaliments
or discount f ir cab.
WERE $12 00
BICYCLE : AGENCY
of .i grades still irurnt' vrr m. Ll'.
. . of rh.rv., i .11 f.,r .... ...
IS IT NOT
uri rnrn i
Globe Shoe Store
227 lack a. ave
cr ..... a n si S
vito o- i-owcil m
6 0 BONDS
FORTY FORT COAL
WW l A 1 I Al J, I
A limited number of the above
bouiis uro for salo at par aud ac
crued interest by the following
parlies, from whom copies of the
mortgage and full information can
K W. Mulligan, Cashier Second
National Bank, Wilkea-Barre, Pa.
W. L. Watson, Cashier First Na
tioual Bank, Pittston, Pa.
J. L. Polen, Cashier People's
Savings Bank, 1'ittston, Pa.
A. A. Bryden, President Miners'
Savings Bank, Pittston, Pa.
And by tho Scranton Savings
Bank and Trust Couipany,Trustee
under tbo Mortgage.
T. E Athertoa, Counsel,
W1LKFS BAKRE, PA.
Inserted in THK TRIBUMK at th
1 ate of ONE CENT A WORD.