Newspaper Page Text
published daily in scr anton, p., the
Thiduns Publishing Company.
E. P. KINGSBURY,
Nrw York Of rift : TmnuNi 8UIL0INO. MAW
ENTERED AT THE FOSTorriCt AT CHANTON. PA..
SECOND-CLASS MAIL MATTER.
eCBAOTOH. JUKI T, mi.
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
DAXIKIj II HASTINGS,
For I vt ' ' trrnor:
or Ali.i uimw.
Tor Auditor QwMtoll
amos ii. mymn,
For Stcrttitrii of Hi mat Affair!
JAMES W. I, ATT A,
or I'lll I.AKK. I.I'IIIA.
For ConoT'Hsinrti'al-1 ji !!:
QALTJSEA A. UBOW,
0 Sl Si.'CI.IIANNA.
OEOROH F. Ill'FF,
Flpctlon Time, Nov. U
Tiiu TBOUBLH DOW is that "works of
BttMlitjP or chnrity," which are per
mitted by the Sunday law, nre con
ulrued by the light of personal inclina
tion rather than by the genernl drift of
intelligent and huinnno sentiment. No
one proposes to veto real uecansities
nor reiil mercies on Sundays, It' the
plainly spurions ones that cnn?e offence
to the ni;ijnrltv of lav-ihiding ottlsaM.
Reed's Currency Solution.
A new element of complexity has
bsen introduced into the national pol
itical lltMtion by the appearance in
the London FortnlRhtly Review of an
interview with ex-Spoalter Heed, in
which he enunciates a novel policy
with reference to future currency leg
Illation, That Interview, although not
yet acknowledged by its potatlr par
ent, la olearly signtQsant and moment
ous; in every respect as mucli ao ns
was that other ureat feat of mingled
st iKsmanihip and political exwiiency
which also emanated from a distin
guished son of i Maine Mr. Blaine'a re
ciprocity policy. Tao position ouue
held by Mr. Dlaine is now Mr. Reed's,
by natural inheritance. The fire, the
ilrmnesa, the magnetio personality of
the one is repeated and oven amplified
in the other; nnd it tiik.n'no great
ire?cience to foresee that in Thomas
B. Red the Republican party has n
leadership and a following that are to
be factors of aotqnalled magnitude in
future noiuiuattug conventions. The
repeal of the Sherman law tided over a
.emporary and largely fictitious enasnt;
bnt it left, the groat currency problem
unsolved nnd almost Buaifeoted. If,
theiofore, it should fall to .Mr. iied's
fertile brain to sncc-'Ad in evolving a
permanent solution, uniting political
I'hrewdness with a substantial under
current of 2nuini itdtMDMUbip, the
i Ifect which push a consummation
would have upon our politics is not to
The first casual sngesiions derived
from tho reading of a cabied synopsis
of Mr. Roed'n interview were not reaa
huring. Tho article seamed to savor of
u mere politician's artificial bid. But
Mr. Reed is not au artificial politician.
The sturdy Puritan fibre in him
: mounts at times to what tho poets
wuuld call a "divine obstinacy." He
does not yield one icta in a question of
principle. This was shown in his
nuorum-conuting fight It was hIiowu
; yain in his steady championship of
honest elections, against tho foruj hill
hue and cry into participation in which
too manv wavering Republicans were
dfc-dved by Democratic howlers. And
it is shown anew, we are Inclined to
believe, in this silver interview, when
that ntterauce is carefully weighed
and properly understood. We wish
we had room for all that Mr. R;ed
said. As it is, we can j;ivo only one
If the Indian crisi s does not force E ig
Jand .juiciily into a larger monetary union
with .ilver oelng nation, which union we
Will gladly join, then t b re may como a
time tor the nations frieudly to bimetal
ism to nriito, nut in a monetary union, but
tui iff Union reciprocity being there
ward or free coinage for silver. This
i-houid be our policy. We recognise tho
H'Cat increase la the burden of our golu
obligations payable Hbroud, because ot the
vast subsidence ot pticeH; wo reeogniM
ihui fulnug i ll vr by lowering the Eastern
rxchsnge favors onr competitors in Asia,
who sell similar produce, wheat and cot
ton in the markets of Europe. It is.thuro
lore, evidently important tor debtor na
tions, ou which list wo stand Bret, to raisn
the prion Of silver and thereby reduce tho
bounty on exports which Asia now enjoys.
'J Ins can hi- uono best by agrcmont with
other nations lavrable to silver, and by
such a sen'- i high tariffs against tuoso na
tions which reject tiiu monetary agreement
us will insure in a favornhlo balance of
trade. In short, a higher price for bilver
by reducing Asiatic exports to Europe will
increase ours: add to ihim higb Uriff,aud
we can keep our gold at home, or at least,
if sold, it will quickly cjme hack again.
In cjintnon word, what doe3 this
mean? Wo have seen no better expla
nation than that given by Representa
tive William A. Stune:
There is so much silver in this country
ond its production is one of our indus
tries, that its protection becomeB a matter
of as much consideration us protection of
uny other motal. There is no demand for
it except as money no sufficient demand
to moet tho production. As I understand
.Mr. Reed's proposition, it is simply to ex
tend the Republican ductrine of reciproc
ity to American silver and give to such
joreign countries as will take our silver
product and treat It as a money standard
certain privileuos by way of recompense,
and to withhold these privileges from tho
products of all countries which continue
their discrimination against silver. This
doctrine, if carried out, wonld force Eng
land to bimetallism uud give at once a
great stimulus to the production of silver
m this country. It is the onlv ohm vhs
proposed that will give silver producers
i.uu iuuui in it,-, yruuuuuou renei. XC 18
i beer nonsense to undertake to give n
market to silver by f reo coinage alone in
this country for the reason that the sup
ply is so much greater than the demand
and constantly increasing. We produce
iio silver in Pennsylvania, but Peuusylvn
nia Kepublicons do not alone ask protec
tion for the products of our state, but for
1 lie products of all tbe other states, in
cluding silver produced in the states of
the west. We cannot enconrage this in
dustry by tariffs 6n foreign silver and the
.nly practicable way to encourage it is the
plau suggested by Sir. Reed. It is worthy
of him, today tbe foremost statesman in
this country, aid when understood will
be generally indorsed by tho Republicans
and accepted by tho silver men of the
west us the only practicul road out of
their difficulties. Let no Pennsylvanian
lear that the plau suggosted by Mr. Reed
will let foreign products into this country
iree of dnty, from those countries opening
their doors to silver, but only suoh pro
ducts as are not in competition with our
own products. In other words, the pluu
is the Republican doctrine of reciprocity
applied to silver.
There is, as Representative John Dal
sail explains, really nothing new in
i hi idea. Like the reciprocity idea of
Mr. Blaine, of which it is a logical out
growth, it consists of a revivification
of old principles so ns to make them
applicable to new conditions. Mr.
Dalz-11 pertinently recalls the fact that
Mr. Jefferson, when he was secretary
of state in 171)3, wns called upon by
conross to roport the nature and ex
tent of the privileges and restrictions
of the commercial intercourse of the
United States with foreign nations and
the measures which he should think
proppr to be adopted for the improve
ment of the commerce and navigation
of tho sarao. Mr. Jefferson made a
very elaborate report in which be rec
ommendod that wo Bhould endeavor to
agree with those nations that discrim
inated against our products, and fail
ing in that, wo should impose such
duties upon tlwir products as would
bring them to teims. That is exactly
Mr. Reed's plan, put into a nutshell.
It is upon a large scale what Scranton
inns have witnessed upon u smaller
one moral suasion, 'conciliation, argu
ment first; then when forbearance has
ceased to he n virtue, the vigorous
sweep of tho mailed hand.
THE TRIBUNE yields to no other jour
nal in its espons.il of an honest cur
rency, every dollar of which should be
the buying equal of every other dollar.
Hut tho fact is not to be concealed that
whon.this is said a great complication
arises us to how the dsirred end is to
bo attaiued, Tho repeal of the silver
purchase clause left the original dil
emma untouched. With silver steadily
depreciating, with our siIverijroduciiig
interests under a relentless load of de
pression, and with the western masses
discontented nnd in sorno places ugly,
what is to bo cone? Clearly, tho situa
tion calls for notion. Inertness will
not suffice. 'We couut it as a new proof
of Mr. Reed's splendid courage that
while others were beating around the
edges of this emergency he resolved to
walk squarely and fairly through if,
let the consequences be what they
might. And, unless we are siugulurly
deficient in foresight, nil good Yankee
judgment has enabled him lo grasp
hold of a solution which unites senti
mental attractiveness with practical
availability and virile force.
You can rest assured that tbOlS sen
ators were sugared by men who knew
It looks now vry much as if the
meteorological eccntricties of May
were to be characteristic also of Jnne.
Not only was May a month of 'extra
ordinary fluctuation in temperature,
but its rain full was also tho most cop
inns recorded of any May since 1871.
Of tiie total precipitation of II 18'incb'S
lor the entire month, 8. 53 inches fell
between the 10!h and tho 81st, a rate
which, if prolonged, would soon havo
eclipsed Noah's experience. In May,
1973, 5.83 inches of rain wero precipi
tated, and this was until recently the
largest on record. It 1892, 5 12 inches
fell; and in 1889. the year of the Johns
town fl o). only 4 i!2 inches fell. What
little we hnve seen of June has been
anything but inviting; and upon the
whole it begins to look as if Frof 'ssor
Coles was right whan he recently de
clared his Electric Byo had warned
him that the mischief would soon bo to
pay among the celestial and terrestial
In one sense, the administration has
taken Hilly limes' measure very nearly
The Central Point.
It seems to require much reiteration
to get tho real point in this Sunday
observance movt-ment eqnarely and
fairly before the public, ihe esteemed
Wilkei-Barre Times appears to think
that because a certain law is "grey
headed" it may therefore be violated
vith impunity by nno set of business
meu provided it be obeyed by another.
It does not explain how the latter class
can be prosecuted with a clear con
science while tho former class are per
mitted to dons they plena?.
A law's ago is scarcely material in
view of tho fact that the law still
stands. It is proper, at any time, to
propose the law's amendment or re
ueal. We nre not certain that it is the
best law that conld bo put ou the stat
ute Viooks. Btlt while it remains the
deliberately chosen will of the major
ity of tue people of Pennsylvania, so
decreed by their legislature and so sus
tained by their courts, it should bi
obeyel; and if not obeyed Voluntarily,
it should bo onforced.
The assertion bus been mads that
this movement to enforce law is spas
modic and will soon blow over. That
depends. It will sntside when the luw
Is reasonably obeyed ; it will not stil
sido sootier. Ihe best interests of the
entire community coincide with its
successful consummation. Errors may
be made and enmitieg croated ; but the
animating force thut moves for luw
enforcement daro not rest from its
labors until n substantial victory shall
have teen achieved, not merely in
spots, hut all along the lin?.
An accident policy guaranteed to in
sure congreisioual candidates from tbe
reactionary influences of fool friends
would have a rare field in Luzerne just
If the Wilkes-Barre Record will
graciously permit us to allude to an
occurrence in Luz-rue, wo shall beg
to remind it that the fictitious boodlo
score recently sprung by its curious
self has.aecordiug to numerous reports,
developed into n real boomerang. We
refer particularly to John Leisenrlng's
vietory in the naming of a date for the
Luzerne county Republioan conven
tion. Mr Gaston of Wilkes-Barre will go
down in history ns a man who slept
with both ears open.
The curious suggestion is made in
certain quarters that ex-Vice President
Morton is too rich a man to make a
safe nominee for governor of New
York. No other charge is brought
against him. Thern is uo arraignment
of his ability, fairness or disposition to
do what it right. Bnt he is rich. It is
feared that the people who elected the
millionaire banker of Watertowu, Mr.
Flower, on tho Democratic ticket would
object to the opulent New York states
man. scholar, philanthropist and all
round good citizon, Mr. Morton, on the
Republican ticket. The reason is
flimsy, to say the least. It is time such
puerile discussion were abaudoned.
Let Mr. Morton be considered in nc
cordanco with his true worth. What
other Republican in New York would
surpass him in fitness? If there be any,
nominnte him. If not, don't be dema
gogical and don't bo a clem.
We cannot agree with tho idea that
it would be undignified in an ex-governor
of Pennsylvania to enter the ad
visory cabinet of ono of his successors.
Wo do not know that such a con
tingency is possible; but if it were, it
wonld, other circumstances being equal,
bo to our way of thinking a graceful
and gracious filing to do. There is too
mush of falsity about the politic ii
distinctions that heedless opinion
is inclined to build up. Tbe idea that
because a man has been governor hs
must afterward spurn ' 'h him
ntiy suggestion of a less exalted office is
calculated to destroy real democracy
and rapidly engender an aristocracy.
We do not ut this moment have at
hand a record of all the presidents who ,
after leaving the executive mansion at
Washington, went gladly back to pri
vate citizenship, willing therein to
servo as before, whether left in the
ranks or made the recipients of minor
local trusts. But we do know that
among this number were some of tbe
purest and simplest patriots of whom
our history makes record. Washing
ton did this, and Jefferson, too. Lin
coln would have done it had his life
been spired. Rutherford B. Hayes,
that much maligned man, carried back
to Fremont the same quiet simplicity
that uharacterizsd his occupancy Of
the white house, and was far too manly
to view in any civic function, however
humble, a thing less creditable than
the prompt acceptance of a call to
It has been intimated in certain pol
itical gossip that Giueral Beaver might
thus be invited to share the ollkinl
confidences of his frienl, partner and
follow townsman, G.meral Hastings,
when the latter succeeds to the posi
tion that tho former once held. This
may be purely a minor; and it might
occur that although the roport were
true, the ex-govcrnor could not so ad
just his personal affairs as to make
possible nn acceptance. Into tho im
mediate discussion of these details it
would ho Impertinent to enter. With
reference, however, to the general
propriety of such an nrran.i;meut, we
must confess that wo perceive no reas
ouabie room for doubts.
COMrULSOBY ARBITRATION Will not bi
pieasantly received in all quarters, but
it must come. The compulsion will
necessarily rest largely in an aroused
public sentiment which will demand
that the public's interests shall not be
incessantly sacrificed. Any law that
failed to have a strong sentiment be
hiud it would do littlo toward the oor
rection of labor disputes whioh cul
minate in violence and are punctmted
by widespread public suffering and de
privation. Law and sentiment must
Sen at ir HlLL is shaping his course
on the iticorae tux in a manner to make
himsolf a strong factor iu the next
As a matter of individual profit,
law defi nice by respectable men doss
COMMLHrS OF THI PRESS.
Ilazleton Smtintl: A good deal is being
siiid about Sunday closing of saloons and
other stores. Any business that keeps a
man at work on Sunday isn't a good busi
ness for him to bo iu. If he can't earn a
living by working six dnys a week and
resting one day, bo had better go into an
other business. We always supposed the
saloons were closed on Sundays. Wo sun
posed so from tho way our constables
swore. If those places are not closed they
should be, but tho closing should be done
by th" nificers of the law and not Or the
Wilkes-Barr lYmes: Tnere may be
grey-headed laws to justify the arrest and
punishment of druggists for selling soda
water and bakers for dulivering bread
upon Sunday, but the wisdom of tho pro
ceeding is doubted by many whose rever
ence for tho Sabbath is not at all open to
question, .lunt now Scranlon Is undergo
ing n crusade of this character, with all its
usual CUIS aud feathers and dearth of good
fruit, not to ppealc of such farcical Inci
dents as tho attempt to convict, one or two
men a i-econd time for the samo offeu.o
bscanss the alderman before whom tho
first conviction was had is not In the best
odor with tho crusaders, but susiiocted
ru'.iier of n sneaking sympathy for their
victims. In most citieB and Scranlon
. i probably no exception to the
rn.e tbtre nro always ft sufficient
number of Sabbath desecrations of
the real sorr, desecrations clearly
within tho inhibition of the law and uni
versally conceded to ba hurtful to the
good name of, nnd to tho cause of
good order in, tho community, to fully oc
cupy tbe time of ult the available reform
ers iu this line. The olfonci of the man
Whose sale mer"ly quenches tho thirst of
his customer wili: un innocent beverage,
or feeds the stomach that might otherwise
suffer from hunger, is one that, to put il
mildly, inny bo permitted lo go unpunished
without serious barm to the general wel
fare. And tho time, labor aud means ex
pended in pursuing that class ot offenders
ure not only wasted, but clearly perverted,
since thore are so ninuy others whoso traf
fic is so hurtful nnd to whose confounding
atich energies minht bo mach better aud
more profitably be employed.
This Is Wile Fantastic
Scranton may not take kindly to wator,
but she thinks u good deal of her Rowing
club, just the same. Auysotof meu who
can exist fur twenty years without water
is ulwuys sure to command bcrauton'a un
A Cso for the Dlvoroa Court.
Squildig -Poor Spudkius is disappointed
iu man luge. McSwilligeu How is that?
Didn't Miss Itoxv have as much mouuv us
he thought she had? Squildig Yes, but
she won't let him have any of it.
Qjt What It Wanttd.
Pithbnrg Ows SMH ital (frill He.
The public can rest assured of one fact
tho sugar trust wob not represented in
Washington without a motive and a pur
pose It wanted something, aud it got
what it wanted.
The Fair Bad of Recent Elcquano.
I i:n,i sir Thoiititnd Memorial lm Ora ion:
"Soino sweet bird of the south
Will build in every cannon's mouth,
'Till tho only sound from out its rusty
Will be a wren's or a bluebird's note."
This modern maid was beautifnl
And brilliant, and all that;
She bad one fortune in her face,
Another iu her hat.
SECRETIVE SENATOR HARRIS.
Aeto l'oilt BMCffir,
lsbam Harris is tho mystery of the sen
ate. Nobody knows how old he is nnd the
chances nn that nobody ever will. lie
was the confederate war govoruor of Ten
nessee, and when he abandoned the cap
ital and went into tho Held there was a
snug littlo sum of $1,00,000 in tho state
treasury. It was all m gold, and tbe
doughty governor was determined that tho
federal usurpers should not reap tho
usufruct. Whon tho federal officials came
,lu thoy found u empty treasury, Three
years later, when the war was over, Harris
turned up dramatically ouo day and
handed over every tent of the missing
fund. IIo bad kept it safely somewhere
all through those yours of blood and tur
moil. Nobody know whether he hud car
ried it nrountl with bim or whether he
had buried it iu tho ground or locked it
upiusomo secret vault. Nobody dared
ask him, he never vouchsafed an explana
tion, and he has kept Tenuesseoans gutss
ing on to this day.
Will Rap tb Whirlwind
People of Monroe county who have justi
fied the lynching by their silence or by
their urgont efforts to shield tho partici
pants have been sowing tho wind, and
sooner or later they will reolize tbe in
evitable harvest, VVe are not prepared to
believe these things could have happened
iu any other part of tho state.
The Modern Viw of It.
.',!, " Jitnrnal.
"My son," said tho eminent financier,
"you might as well understand at the
start that yon cannot havo your cake and
eat it at the some time."
"Hut, dad," asked tbe young one,
"what's tho matter with keepin' my own
cako and eatin' tho other feller's?"
No Tlmo for Hesitancy.
Mcssongor They want you up to the
bouse just as quick as you can come. Mr.
Pholms keeled over all of a Midden and the
folks is nwfnl uneasy. Physician Is it
paralysis? Messenger 1 think that's what
it is. I heard 'em say his lower limbs was
00 YOU KNOW HER?
tier modest worth has ne'or been sung
In eulogies deft iu rhyme,
This maid I know who day by day
To mankind giveth nil her time.
The milkman comos at 4 a. m..
The butcher follows later; then
The grocer nnd the laundry boy;
The cop at eve, from H to 10.
131 and 133 .
N. Washington Ave.
Jewett's Patent Charcbal Filled
Water Filters, Coolers and
Also a full lino of CHINA, CROCKRRT
422 LACKA, AVE.
The Finest in the City.
The latest improved fur
nishings and apparatus for
keeping meat, butter nnd eggs.
823 Wyoming Are.
AND GgfT THE BEST.
For many years this Piano has stood in tho front ranks. It has been admired so much for it
purj, rich tone, that it has become a standard for tone quality, uutil it is considered tho highest com-'
pi 1 ment tit at can be paid any Piano to say "It resembles tho WEBER."
Wo now have the full control of this Piano for this section as well as many other flue Pianos
which we are selling at greatly reducad prices aud on easy monthly paymonta. Don't buy until you sec
our goods and get our prices
GUERNSEY BROTHERS' NEW STORE,
CREAT THIRTY-MINUTE SALE
Will commence FRIDAY MORNING AT 8 O'CLOCK, and every
half hour thereafter with the exception of the noon hour. We
will positively place on sale some Unprecedented Bargains.
50 CENTS ONLY
At 8 o'clock, and not one minute
nnrlier, we shall place on Sale 15
Ladies' Jackets, well made, of good
qunlity; former price, $!5. Firnt
come, first served. One garment
to a person limited.
At 8.30, not one minute earlier, we
shall place on sale 20 Ladies' and
Misses' Jackets and Capes, gar
ments heretofore rotaildd at $T to
$8. One garment to each persjn.
At 9 o'clock, not one minute ear
Her. 5J5 Ladies' and Misss' Jackets;
good euonjih for anybody, Only
one garment to each person.
At 9 30, not a minute earlier, wo
shall place on sale r0 Ladies',
Missos' and Children's Jackets,
Capes and Drc8ses,all stylish, pretty
and nobby ; garments sold from $6
to $12 all go this day nnd that half
hour only at 1 Only one gar
ment to a person.
With the New Valveo
Out of Sight
Our new Bicycles are now
to be seen at our 314 Lacka
wanna avenue store.
And a full line of Boys' and
Girls' Wheels. We are mak
ing extremely low prices on
314 Lacka. Ave.
SPECIAL FOR A
A Guaranteed Foun
tain Pen, regular
price $1.50, for
Stationers and Engravera.
817 LACKAWANNA AVE.
Dr. Hill & Son
f et teoth, 8SJS0; best not, JS; for ROM cap
and teeth without plates, cnlled rrown nd
bridgo work, call for prices and reforenot
TONALOIA, for eatractiu ttetli without
palm No other. No gas.
OVER FIRST NATIONAL BANK.
Y. IVt. C. A. BUILDING.
n win 1 mu. m
HiLLinmuvw ui u
At 10 o'clock, not a minnte ear
lier, we will place on sale S7 gar
nfents in all, your choice of the
most stylish and best made gar
ments; when you see them yon
will say they are cheaper than the
one dollar ones. Positively only
one garment to each person.
At ll.30.not a minute earlier, some
of the best Capee and Jackets we
have in the store will go at $5;
among them you will find f 13 nnd
$1.) garmenti; only ono garment to
Xf This will ond tho forenoon sale, as our
dinner hour begins thon, and as soon ns all
our clerks have returned ut 1.80 wo will ro
open this great tO-ntttnte sale.
1 CENT ONLY
At $1,30 o'clock, not a minute ear
lier, in basement, your choice of
10,000 yards of Drees Prints, Lawns
nndChallles; 10 yards to a custo
mer. 3 CENTS ONLY
At 2 o'clock, not a minnte earlier,
in basement, your choice of the
best Apron and Dress Gioghams.
DO KOT FREEZE
QUITE SO QUICK
BUT NEARLY SO,
FOOTE & SHEAR CO.
513 Lacka. Ave.
Berries are arriving
in very fine condition
and prices low.
Fancy Peas, Beans,
5 CENTS ONLY
At 2 30 o'clock, in basementi
20 doz u Leather Belts.
100 doisn Ladies' Ribbed Vests.
100 dozn Ladies' Post Black Hose.
33 CENTS ONLY
At 3 o'clock, not a minute earlier,
at Silk Counter, main floor, yoor
clioico of Swivel Silks, Japanese
Bilks ahd Wool Cheviots. Only
one dries pattern to a customer.
YL CENTS ONLY
At 3 30 o'clock, not a minute ear
lier, at Wash Drees Goods counter,
main floor, your ohoiee of Crepon
ettes, Dimities, Scotch Ginghams
aud Sateens. Only one dress pat'
tern to a customer.
29 CENTS ONLY
At 4 30 o'clock, not a minnte ear
lier, at Waiat counter, main floor,
100 drzen Ladies' Cheviot Waists,
plaited front nnd back, well made,
niual price 7"c. Only one waist
to a customer.
This will close the grand
est Bargain Sale on rec
ord. - COLUMBIA - BICYCLE - AGENCY,
Dpp. Tribune ice, w Sprues St
navinnbad 12 yeaTn' expnrlen in tho Bi
erola tmsiue'.s nnd th'i agency for leading
Wheels ' f a!i gradee. we are prepared toguar-
antno M til faction. Th'Ho intending to pui
cbuito urn Invited to call nnd examine onr
complete 1 no open evenings. Call or set
IS IT NOT
A BEAUTY? I
Globs Shoe Store
227 LACKA. AVE.
Evans 8c Rowel I 9
FORTY FORT COAL
A limited number of tho above
bonds aro for salo at par and ac
crued interest by tho following
parties, from whom copies of tho
mortgage and full information caa
E.W. Mulligan, Cashier Secoud
National Bank, Wilkes-Barre, Pa.
W. L.Watson, Cashier First Na
tional Bank, Piltston, Pa.
J. L. Polcn, Cashier People's
Savings Bank, Pittston, Pa.
A. A. Bry den, President Miners'
Savings Uank, Pittston, Pa.
And by the Scranton Savings
Bank and Trust Company, Trustee
under the Mortgage.
T. E Atherton, Counsel,
The best is none too
good. Ours are 18-k.
All sizes and weights.
423 Lackawanna Ave
Inserted in THE TRIBUNE at th
tateof ONE CENT A WORD.