The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, July 13, 1894, Page 4, Image 4
THE ECnASTTOTT Tl? I J J U3STE F I? I D A Y MOKNING. JULY 13. 1894. tfje gcranfon fcriBtme PUBtlSHtB flILY IK GCRNTO, P.. THf TniBUNi PuaLiaMiNo Company. C. P. KINGSBURY, OINL N Ktw Yo omen TiinuNt suiioiiie CHAV, MANAOCII. NTcnco T tmc Tornee at cmantom. CCOND-ClAB MAti MATTER. H.'KANTON. JULY 13, ISM. REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET. For Guwrnor: DANIEL H. HASTINGS, UfC'KNTKU. for Lituttnaut (li,rernnr: WALTER LYO, OF ALl.tUllKW. for Auditor General: A.VOS H. 5IYLIX, OF I.ANLASTKIl. lor Secretary of Ittr.nil Affair: JAMES W. LATTA, 111 IMIII.ADEI.rillA. UAI.VSHA A. OUOW, OK Sl'S(jOl:llANNA. OEOIUiE F. HUFF, Of WHTMOIlliLASU. Flection Time, Nov. ft The sooneh organized labor goti down to th bed rock principle thitt emy tub must stand fairly and flatly on it own bottom, the sooner will the industrial atmosphere be cleared of much hurtful misapprehension. The Quest ion of a Cure. It was to te expected that thia Debs strike would call fortti an abundance of legislative remedies. The mistuka into which the public is iu dangor of falling is in negleeting to give these va rious propositions due attention; to the end that the good points of each my be treasured up and incorporated into au eclectic law, or series of laws. It will scarcely be denied, after the ex periences of the past few weeks, that existing legislation governing the oper ations of interstate railroads is inade quate. When for weeks the travel of the nation may be effectively inter rupted at the command of a single man who occupies no official place in the civil government of his country and is, in fact, a rebel against that government, it does not require pro longed reflection to indicate the neces sity of more stringent statutes coupled with their better enforcement. Iu the formulation of these needed amend ments the intelligence of the country cannot too early address itself. We desire, at this time, to allude briefly to one of the more notable of these recent suggestions: "To Regulate Railroads Engaged in Interstate Com merce," is the title of a long bill intro duced in the bouse by Representative Straus, of New York. It is designed to prevent the niauirjulation of stocks, bonds and all sorts of railroad securi ties by capitalists and to protect the owners of stocks and small holders. One of its most important provisions makes it a crime for an officer or di rector to sell stocks or bonds short for the purpose of depressing the value of railroad properties. It also prohibits voting trnsts of stock. To secure dis interested receivers it provides that no employe, officer or director of a road shall serve in that capacity. The inter state commerce commission is to ap point in each judicial district, under the bill, one or more examiners, who are to look into all the books of the railroads which go into receiverships. If they discover evidence of misman agement or breach of trust toward any class of creditors, they ara to certify the evidence to the attorney general, to be used as a basis for legal proceedings. Provisions are made by which stock holders may follow property that has been diverted to the private estates of directors, or to other purposes, and to institute legal proceedings or recov ery. It occurs to us, from a casual scru tiny of this measure, that it would do no harm and could do much good It needs no extended argument to prove the truth of its two fundamental prem ises, first that a purely speculative ownership and control of lines of trans portation is undesirable; and secondly, that a receivership conducted by the munagemsnt that did the original wrecking is like jumping from the fry ing pan into the lira Whether either of these evils would yield to Represen tative Straus' treatment is a question; but hi idea of distriot federal examin ers, exercising' supervision over the books of bankrupt railroads in a man ner similar to the supervision exer oisod by the official examiners of na tional banks is distinctly opportune. (We should not expect the mlllenium to 'follow soon after the enactment of tho Straus bill; but we incline to the opin ion that the bill's adoption would help instead of hurt matters and therefore trust, althoujh perhaps vainly, that it my prevail, Already Tnii house judiciary com mittee has reported a bill to abolish the dockage system for congressional nbsentees. This action wiil receive the furious approval of several Pennsyl vania congressmen that we could name. No Inconsistency Exists. The usually astute Wilkes Barre News-Dealer has sadly blundered in fancying that it bas detected any in consistency between The Tribune's suggestion that the Republican party, in soliciting the support of laboring men, ought not "to resort to demagog ism and knavery," and its later rebuke to a New York Herald correspondent who sought, by retailing a tissue of kitchen, gossip, to make Democratio partisan capital out of the personal unpopularity of George M. Pullman. So far from being inconsistent, these two editorials, although printed on ;differ nt days, might well have been com bined into one article, so uniform is the principle underlying both. It is a fact of notoriety that the Democratio party two years ago bid lustily for the Ignorant Popullstle vote. It regained power through demagog ical alliances with political elements well typiQed lu the candidates of Waite, Lawelling, pjnuoyer and Alt geld. But for these fusions the Demo crats would not have wont and the chao'.io disorder which bas prevailed since in many places, executive and lapislativo, , would almost certainly have been averted. It is not illegal lo call attention to this fuct. It is .pot Improper to warn the politician of the Republican party against the unwis dom of trying, in any manner, to du plicate this D. mocrntic mistake. Io dic 1, the iiaprrsiive example set by the particular Biurbon who, at a time of furious popular exoitement, when ( flloers of tho law, ponce and military, from tho hijfhust to tho lowest, were struining every nerve to Leep back the rising tide of lawlessness, i iw no im propriety iu writing to a journal of na tional circulation a lot tor tilled with distorted partisan criticisms of George M. Pullman atid, upon manufactured evlduuco, accusing him of haviug pre cipit.itod this Immense conflict iu order to punish certain of his employes who, it whj alleged, hud relused to obey Pullman's eommuud to vote the Re publican ticket is as good a corrobora tion of our original warning as we could desire. Iu the time of crisis it Is the duty of good citizens to drop minor issues and concentrate their energies iu warding off the ohiuf danger. Wheu riotoM in Uhiengo declared war upon the pros perity of the American peoplo and were in a fair way to win the prelim inary battle, tliosa Americaus who lire also patriots ceaaal, for the time, to be either Democrats or Republicans and beenma instead simply citizens. This was shown in the outspoken man ner lu which tbey rallied to the presi dent's support, not because he was the head of the Democratic party, but be cause lie was the chief executive of the Unitod States. This was why Tint I'm mine deplored the nawis? llorald artic'.o; but it supplies no permanent reason why we should thereafter re fuse to give the Republican party good advice and, wheu it deservos it which is nearly all tho time give the Demo cratic purty fits. Supposed laborers, who have never pers;iired to any great extent iu secur ing tbolr daily bread, are usually the most active in creating disturbance in time of a strike. The Wilkes-Carre correspondent of the Philadelphia Times is employed, we believe, in the office of the Wilkes- Barre News-Dealer. On the day that he telegraphed a certain dispatch to Philadelphia the News-Dealer was contradicting it as follows: ThiltuMfihia Timet. It has nractirally 'wen dceiiledthut John L.-wnrini;, tlie youiiK mill popular c-o:il oper ator ur Upper Lelnpli, in to Ije nominated by tho Republicans auaiitst (.'onurps-man Hincs at the next con-L'l-t'sMonnl election. The nominating con vention will not meet hero until Ann. T, but Leiionrinc'8 Ktreimth lint already shown it self in cv.;ry part of Lu.ernocounty.wli ten ntnkes up tlie Twelfth Conitressional district, and there Is no (men tion that ho ran havo M'ilket- Barre Kews- Vealer. A few weeks ago. and in tho language or the betting ring, the odds in fa vor or J.t suuri'.n; securing the nomination l'or con- stress worn about two to one. Hut all this has changed. Caret al inquiry and close ob-sei-vittion shows that public; opinion has swerved ceraiMPteiy a round. imams' stock has zone up, ri", VI', and every one of his supporter aro willlnir to uive the H.iuie odds ou his pro! able success that could tne nomination it he cares to take it. bo had on Lrist-nring a row weeks bacK. Leisenrinj has lost L-romid i hat will bo dillicult to recover, and if the effort to take him out of the contest witlia promise of tho place in I MM succeeds, wo would not b; at all surprised. In politics you cannot always believe what you read. Rather than recognize the right of I Debs to lift an embargo on travel for their special benefit, and because an ac ceptance of Debs' proffer would imply a recognition of his usurped at:d law less authority, the Christian Endeavor societies of Washington declined to go to the Cleveland, 0., national conven tion. They did right. Neithor Dabs nor any other man has any license to act in this country as a censor of inter state travel. When it becomes neces sary for free born Americans to ask Dbs for permission to go away from home, or for safe conduct while away, the officers of the law had better shut up shop. The Controllership Law Invalid. The narrow margin by which Lacka wanna county escaped fallinir undor the provisions of the act creating the office of county controller in counties having 150,000 population or more maruin, by the wav, that has since dis appeared lends local interest to the decision of the supreme court, through Justice Mitchell, that tho act is unconstitutional. The opinion of the higher court, reversing the court of Schuylkill county, appears on our first pane. A perusal of it most convince the reflective reader that iu the formulation of the oriiiiual bill there was either inexcusable negli gence or suspicious carelessness. Indeed, it may with safety bu affirmed of the entire movement that while os tensibly appealing strongly to pul lie support it hag been decoptive. The Tribune supported the bill from the ontret, having been attracted by its promise cf a more careful scrutiny of public accounts: but we begin to fear that the measure was not what it seemed. The next legislature will be brought face to face with the neces sity of savin the vital principal of the present law by preserving it in phrase ology that will pass muster when rigidly scrutinized in the courts. Pullman has made millions from the patronage of the public; yet there are indications that Pullman shares the sentiments of the departed Van derbilt, wben the late railroad mag nate remarked, "the publio be Debsod." His Attitude Made Clear. Sensational correspondents who sought to represent ex-President Harri son as occupying a critical attitude to ward the course of bis successor in en forcing the federal authority in Chica go and other places of danger reckoned, for once, without their host. Distorted dispatches upon the subject - having reached certain members of the New York constitutional eouvention at Al bany, James W. Riggs, a delegate, tel egraphed to General Harrison a mes sage telling him the general sense of surprise at his position, and received immediately the following response: Frihnds should not have expressed criti cism of a Beutimcnt imputed to me, as disparaging to my reputation as a lawyer as to my patriot ism as a citizen, without better evidence that the views were au thorized than a newspaper dispatch, did not express any criticism of Presl- dutit Cleveland's action, for I have dis tinctly and always maintained that it was not onlv riant but the duty of the presi dent to enforce the laws of the United States without asking anybody's consent. I acted upon this view of the law wben as a soldier I mr chert under the ordors of the president into states whose governors did not only not invite us, but were resist ing us, As president I further uiuiu- toiiifd this view of the president's power and duty; and now, as private citizen, I hold myself ready as a Part of the posse roroitutus of the oouutry to old in the en- rorcemoui or that view or trie iauonni authority. This declaration has in it the ring of truo citizenship. It puts to iustant flight any possible doubt as to the sin cerity of the ex-president's position. In happy uuison with it is this remark of Governor William McKlnley iu re sponse to a question whether he ap proved of Governor Altgeld's protest: "I think that the sentiment of the peo ple at large is that the president bas acted very wisely and prudently in taking the step he bas done to proUct the United States mails nnd inter state traffic.1' Nine other governors, when asked the same question, uniformly sustained Mr. Cleveland's action. In deed, the whole incident affords a grat ifying demonstration of the sure tri umph of law and order over ohaos and anarchy. The assertion of a Philadelphia newspaper that the Dabs striks is a di rect outgrowth of the right against Mr. Powderly is probablv untrue; but if it were true it would supply a new vindication of Mr. Powdorlv. RELISH for Breakfast. Oeorce J. Wadlliicer. the woll-known Tottsville atloruev, was n companion of Major Kverett Wnrren on board the American liuor, New VTork, when that trim steamer, (luring a fug, was run mto by the Eldorado. ililiif.NE readers have already had tho major's trnphlo descrip tion of that thrilling incidout; and we pro poso now to give them a paragraph or two from Mr. Wndlinger's version, or&bodlud in a letter to Mrs. Wadlmger. Referring to tho moment immediately following the crash, lir. Wadiinger wrnes: "While go ing, up tho ateps I met half -dad mcu and boys, women and children in their night clothes, and ir. need scarcely bo added, nil were in a wry fright-no.! and nervous condition. L-t it be h:iM, however, to the credit of the ladies, evoiy one of them act lilio asoklter b.dd or sailor true and seemed prepared to resign herself to bur late with heroic fortitude." 4 Only a Memory: Already in the dusty past Historians must dip To find "i ho famous winter Of AlcGiiity and llie grip;" And soon through vanished seasons W ill they also have to pass To the then forgotten spriugtims Of LVxey and the gruss. Tita ville II nrd. A moment later Jir V'adlinger notr-s the Interesting fact that the ''souvenir Bona" soon camo into evid-uce. lie "saw oue li.dv carry -lT a piece of wo"d, represent ing a lion's claw, another a lare voou"ii inteile, dec oratlv.) p iris of the steamer which had tiirl lo f-re i-s wny ill otigu this steel pUtcd, i:-o i-boiin I gia it of the sea. I caught tin 'f-VHi-' mviolf and have now. as a memento of this ccui-i u. a piece ot wood 4x1) imlies i quare, which had been splintered trnm some portion of the ship Eldornd". I Veuluie tho assertion that we had ladies on board, nnd mn, too, among oar passengers, who would havf carried t iT tlie anchors did tl.ey Imt have Sampson's utreugth and roo.n tJ stjw them away." One Romance W reck;:!) 'Twas at the sea lie did boiin Her radiant charms to don Id: Ho gnzed on her as she went in, Alu then us she came out. U'lisiiiiofoa iilar. Another incident of the New Yo k's out ward voyngo that Mej c Warn n did not touch upon is lliii deseriii-' I lv Mr. W'cl lingcr: "My room male j.isl infoi n:s mi that there whs a funeral ou boaid. Th. hi.dy of n sailor was buiicil i ten d-ep bine sea, and now the waves are 'hiving the nciuiem over one whui life had beeii consecrated to braving its Mi rms nt d d fying its (lungers. It is s.id, nt Indeed, to think '.hat he, wiiu piowe l tue deep in sunshine nnd in storm, w ben lis waters were calm and peaceful as the lamb, nnd when berthing a d sinani'T la the roaring madness of the lion, hho'ild meet the lu iiiiv that caused ins deaiii. wuno on is mi W bile in liarDor nt .New lora w lenuown the hate1. way of the boa;, fii ciurliig bis skull, nnd last night died lie has no doubt been buried iu the tomb of his choice and at ibelaBt great day will take Lis place with those who havo wen mined on innn or cremated in the llery luruace, vll 1 hope, alike to enler iife everlasting, and glory iu thp pr nence of the Almighty faod, who rules with pqual doitiuy und power over laud and sea. ' One Cr.iiT.u.N Symptom. ''Tho local tam must havo b'en playing very poor hull," said iho espe: kneed mer chant. 'Why, I didn't know you paid nny at tention lo biise bull," I don't know nnytlii:i" ab uf it, except what I gather from casual olwi v.iiion. I have no'ed that my i f i v boy's grand mother has died only twice th s summer," H'ashiiiyloH Slur. It Is perhaps inti-rosting lo Fcrsnionlutis to uote that the wife of 1". P. O't'onnor, the brilliant English parlimeutarian, jour nalist nnd essawst, whose brother, John Powt-r O'Connor, i a resident of I bis eitv, is uu Aiiieuc.u, i he grand. iaiiutcr of Hie latii Governor Duvall, of Florid i. H-'i' father was Judgo Pascal, of Texa. Vv'i.i e (file y. ungsl.o inanied the jo:irimli-t, i-'rnnlt UaZ.iwny, of Washington; but this marriage was followed by n divorce. L-iti-r she married Captain Wright, of the Ord nance corps; nnd iipnu his death, after several years, his w'dow went into jour nalism, securing a po-itiou ou Dm New York World, fehe met her l r sont bus baud while traveliug abroad, ami limb re n of incalculable assistance to him in his literary and political labois. Sh is one of the most gilled women in EuglmJ. o Ouit Futuhe Citizsns: "There's ono tiling I hope," wns the bitterly spoken remark of the tho boy who had been subjected to paternal discipl ue. "What?" asked tho neighbor boy. "That wheu my grandfather licked f i- ther fur goin' iu twlmmiu' hu doue it good." ll'nsAinjloni'tai-. Teacher Uow many seasons aro ther,', John? John Four, ma'am. Teacher Now, which of you boys can j tell me the names of tho teaions? ! Hilly (foot of t'l.e clns-) Pepper, vinegar, , mustard and salt, ma'am. I'hiUtddphUi , i'ress. i "Now. Tommy," said mamma, "I want yon to be honorable iu dividing this cuke with May." "Yes, mamma,'' snid Tommy, "but what i does houorable moan?" ! "It means if one piece is largor than the j other, yon must give your sister the larger oue." ' "I don't care to divide the enke then,' said Tommy; "1st Way do it." Exehanyi, It was Bobbie's mother's birthday ber 30th, some buid, though there were others who were disposed to credit h.r with three or four years more. Uobbu, too, had bis idens ou the subject appui outly, fur nt breakfast he suid: j "How old are you, mamuia?'' "Oh, 10 orZO," was the am-wcr. "Humph I" raid Bobble, "Keeins to me you're growin' backwnrds," lluclietter rout-Express. The "smart" city boy hni countleis woudorfnl stories to tell to bis country cousin when he goos to the farm for a pait of the summer. The city may not be good place for him to stay lu the wai m weather, but it is a good place to brag about. City boy got caught, howevei, whon he bad pumped Country Boy full 1 yarns about the marvellous things lu tla motrop dis. "Well, I know," said Country Buy w.th an angelio look on bis freckled fsce, "but my uncle over to Cross Roads beats 'em all, H' got twenty hives of bees and he's pot a name for every bee." City boy jeered, but Country Boy stuck to his yarn stubbornly until City Boy, see- K a cnance to get n big story to tell in the city, was conviuced. w ell," be said, "tell me some of the namei. What does be call Boruo of them." 4 'Heed " afti1 rniinli.a Rn hia f,. ... pressiouless as a freckled flour sack, "just bees. He calls 'em all baes." New York tribune. IN NO WAY AFFECTED. Kiihuinntl Hiuel We do not see why au eueineor should not be as wtllinir ror his euirine to null a Pullman car ns auy other car, or wby n fireman should not be as willing to Ilro for a Pullman as any other car, or wby the switchmen should not be as willing tn switch for a Pullman as any other car. It is nothing tn a mllroad bund whether tho car that be hauls is a Pullman or a freight car. His rights are In no way affected by the kind of car that he is put to hauling. THE LAST MAN. Whoa the day is gono and the stars come out, nnd thebsrber shop is full, W hen low and clear you frtquenily hear the fnint "Does tne razor pull?" There comes with a rush tho man who it late, no matter how Into it be, Who nponB the door to look iu and roar: "How many ahead of me?" He sees a patient in every chair, and all all around the room Wherever a man can sit or stand, in si lence like the tomb. The bristly rne.es and tousled heads are counting the "uexts" that be, Eut this tardy elf only think of himself "how mauy ahead of me? " From shop to shop, from door to door, he makos bis anxious round, lie never will rest from bis eager quest while an open plsco is found. Bearded and restless the snme old crowd iu every room he'll see, But he riuKB the rhime ou the same old rhymo "How many ahead of me?" For the mad who comes la,- t at bank, train or feast, wnnls ever to be served first ; what custom may hold as centuries old he clamors to lmvo reversed; Iu religion mid politics, business and plnv, on land or ou the deep rolling sen, Vou cun hear his wild shout as he gets. crowded out "Uow many ahead of me?" And one of theso days when life's weary ways shall end in tho regions of ret, w hon the line bus passed thiougb, at the tail cf the queue ho will btnna at the Gate of the Blest: When the door is shut fast nnd St. Peter at last hag locked it aud thrown dowu I he key, As they turn him away to the left he will say "How tinny uhosd of me!-" Hubert J.hut detle, uU hilndeh.hial'resn. TO SYRACUSE, PLEASANT BEACH MAPLE BAY, SATURDAY, JULY 14 Trnius leavo Nanticoke 4.40 a.m. Plymouth 4.50 a.m.; Kingston 5.08 a.m. llennetl's 5. H a.m. Pittston 0.SS a.m. Tobyhaiina 5.00 a.m Streetcars leave all points in Scranton at 5.13 a.m. ICE CREAM Doytti tnnko your own Cr.itut If bo, boy a TRIPLE MOTION' Whits Mountain Freezer. "FKOZEN" DAINTIES" -A book of choice receipts for Ice Cream. Sher bet's Water lecs are packed In every Fto zjr. ALSO, A FULL LINE O? Refrigerators,Water Coolers, Baby Carriages, Hammocks 3c CO. A YLES WORTH'S Meat Market Tlie Finest in the Citj. The latest Improved fur nlshinp,! and apparatus for keeping meat, buttor and eggs. 823 Wvqmiuff Ave. BUY THE faa COURSE CUM IS For many years this Piano has stood in the front ranks. It has been admired so much for its pure, rich tone, that it lias become a standard for tone quality, until it is considered the highest corn pllment that can be paid any Tlano to say "It resembles tho WEDER." We now have tlie full control of this Piano for this section as well as many other flue Piano3 which we are selling, at greatly reduced prices aud on easy monthly payments. Don't buy until you Beo our goods and get our prices GUERNSEY BROTHERS' HEW STORE GOLDSITH'S An Everlasting Topic Alter all, there are few things quite as interesting as tin question of dresi. 'Whilo clothes don't make tho man or woman, they afford a pretty good indication of their character after thoy ARE made. Time was when they told tho story of their means, to, but that time is past. By confining your purchases to our store, you cm folhny Shakespeare's advice and mane "Costly thy habit as thy purse can buy," wnnout bankrupting your wash Dress have been eut in price so that at the first inspiration you will be almost overwhelmed with the cut in prices. Chiifonette cents per yard. now being closed out figures and watered Taffeta loire a silk at ten times the price. We are offering them now at 15c. ( Fast black, full length, seamls, double heels and toes, suitable for girls and boys; the regular 25c kind. We will give you two pairs for that price. ITictors With the New Valves Out of Sidit Our new Bicycles are now to be seen at our 314 Lacka wanna avenue store. VICTORS, SPALDING, CREDENDA, GENDRONS, And a full line of Boys' and Girls' Wheels. We arc mak ing extremely low prices Second-hand Wheels. on J.D.WI 314 Lacka. Ave. A Full Assortment Letter Copying Books OUR SPECIAL: A GOO pago 10x12 Book, bound in cloth, sheep back and corners, guaranteed to give satisfaction, Only 90c. FINE STATIONERY AND ENGRAVING, StaUonjrs and Engravers, 317 Lackawanna Ave. Dr. Hill & Son Albany Dentists Pot troth, S5.S0; boRt not, )8; for sold capi nnd tenth without platen, callort crown anil bridge work, call fur prlco mud re(orenow. TONAI.HIA, for ritrnctiun until witiiuut raiu. Nu other. Nogn OVER rittST RATIONAL BANK, Y. M. C. A. DUH..DINO. LLI1SUR0 BL Mill OO01C3 Reynolds Bros $ exchequer. Goods That were considered unusually low durinfj the entire season. A gauzy, airy fabric printed in colors that are fast as the rock of Gibraltar. Only 5 25c. Satines, Bengalines and Taoonettes at 12C What is it? Why, a ground work, with so as to have the same effect as iwilbR'fpNi THE E3!Htiiiiii!iiiiiiB(:is:!i(Bitii3isiiiiiiiitis:giiuiiiiEi3iiiiiiiiiitiiiii iiniiniiunim GLOBE (Shoe Store I Selling Agents, I 227 Lacka. Ayb. tm tm sm tm ' n I EVANS & POWELL, 5 PROPRIETORS. a nssiBiiiifliiiiiiisoiuuassDtiiiiBiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiKiiiHiiinjiinsimeESiiiuiiiiiiuusn YOU WILL The comfort aud convenience of our ALASKA -:-REFRIGERATOR till you have one iu your home. They consume very little ico and will keep fresh meat for threo -weeks in the hottest weather. We have many styles and sizes. FOOTE & SHEAR CO, Economizers 513 Lackawanna Ave. CHERRY CURRANTS Oied and Bluck), RASPBERRIES, CANTELOUPES WATERMELONS HOME-GROWN PEAS BEANS AND TOMATOES PIERCE'S MARKET and Get the Best. SIEVE!! KNOW 224 WYOMING AVENUE, BAZAAR See These, Now sheer fabric of black neat,' dainty closed COLUMBIA BICYCLE AGENCY, Opp. Tribune Office, ??4 Spruce 11 Having bid 12 years' experience In the Blcyole bnitt neos ana the agency for loading Wheels of H aradoaj we are prepared to guarantee satisfaction. Those tm tending to purchase ure Invited to call and examina our t-oinp'.ete line. Open evening. Call or lend sum for catulogues. Poyntelle :: House AT LAKE POYNTELLE, WAYNE COUNTY, PENNA. Situated at summit of the New York, On tario and Western Railway, 2203 feet above sea. The highest steam railroad point in the state. - Seven flue lakes within from three tn twenty minutes' walk from hotjl or station. ro baas lakes convenient perch, pickerel and other common varieties ot fish, baveral other lakes within half hour's drive. For a day's sport and recreation take New York.Ontario and Western railway train lea ing Scrantou at 8.30 a.m. .arriving at Poyntelle at 10.10 a m. Returning, train leaves Foyn telle 4.50 p.m., arriving in Soranton 120 p. m. BOATS FREE TO GCEST3. TREE EXCURSION and PICNIC GROUND? KATES FOR SUMMER BOARDER!! $8 TO $10 PER WEEK. House accommodation, && McCUSKER BROTHERS, POYNTELLE. PA. SCIENTIFIC HORSE SHOEING AKD THE TREATMENT OF LAMS KliSS OF HORSES, To theso Branches I devote especial atteni tlon every afternoon. Offlee and forge at the BLtTME CAR RI AG ( WORKS. US D1X COURT, SCRANX ON.IU DOCTOR JOHN HAMLIN Graduate of the American Veterinary Col Well, Sirl "Spectacles!" Yes, sir! We have a special 1st here to fii you who does nothing else. - Sit right down r I f I r I and have youi If If 1 eyes fitted in ascleutifio manner. LLOYD, JEWELER 423 LACKAWANNA AVE. Inserted in THE TRIBUNE at iat of ONE CENT A WORD. thf IN ADS.