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TIIE RCHANTON TRIBUKE "WEDNESDAY MORENO. AUGUST 1, 1894.
PUSllSHtD DAILY IN OCRKNTON, t TMI
TniBUN PUBLISHINO COMPANY.
K. P. KINGSBURV.
NcwYoaxOrncci TmauNt uploik. turn
KNICRKD AT THE POTOF.IC AT CAAHTOII. M..
ECONS'CLASS MAIL MATTIII.
'I'vliilciV luL," tlio rci-ojjnlxcd journiil
'fnr itilvrrilscrs, rnt.-i tlm SCU ANTON
'i 111 HI M:a tlio licst mlvirtlHliiu motllmii
in Nortluninluiu 1'uuusylvuuio. ''i'rlnteriT
FCKANTON. AL'liUST I, ISM.
RtPUULICAN &TATE TICKET.
lor LUvU ikiii l)UTiiiir,-
for Xudifur (.'eiicnil.-
AMOS If. MYt.tX
For Secrttttri) vf mr.Ml .irni.:
JAMES W. l.ATl'A,
Ob' I'lllIAHl-l 1'tll V.
GAl.l'SIl A A. GROW,
i,i:oi:(;t: r. hut,
Ol' Wl VI'MOHKI.AXU.
rlcc-tlon Tim I
Tin; Lkxow i-.u-Uiou into municipal
rotti-ntu'.-s U iiipUlly I'oi-imiinj' i-pi-ili-mic,
lu'. ihiM-u atv Mill several larite
wll-lu'iuN of nolti-f jobbery that could
I'l'otitubly bo lain." tl.
Let Willis Be Recalled.
So far as ho "has the rijjht to do,"
Miniti-r Albert K. Willi.- lias "ex-
temlul to tlu- ivputilio of Hawaii the j
recognition accorded to its prede
cessor, the l'lovisioual government of
the Hawaiian islands," and has even
"hoped that the cordial tsic) interna
tional R ial ions of the past will be con
tinued iu the future" all of which is
good so far as it goes; bur, it doesn't go
far enough. VYc greatly err as to the
temper of the American people if they
will te-t content with such a recogni
tion of the youthful l'acilic republic as
we accorded to its predecessor, the pro
Hoes Mr. Willis suppose that his
countrymen have already forgotten
that treatment'.' Does he fancy that
the (leeeitfuiuess of his course, where
by while he accorded the provisional
government a nominal outward recog
nition, he was, under instructions
from Washington, stretching every
energy to compass its treacherous over
throw has so quickly passed from
mind? Is he such a short-sidited di
plomatist as to suspect for an instant
that the baud once reached forth, assassin-like,
to stab the Hawaiian pat
riots in the back will be welcomed by
them in a thin pretence of open frieud-liuc-ss,
now that the God of liberty has
fiustiated Willis' imperialistic ma
chinations and protected those who
simply struggled for the defense of
their natural rights?
If Mr. Cleveland posseessed a flue
sense of the fitness of things he would
recall this man Willis and send as the
representative ot the pioneer republic
to its latest disciple iu self-government
a man whose record is not smirched
by the remembrance of unholy intrigue
and despicable duplicity. It is a splen
did instance of magnanimity and self
control on the part of President Dole
that, out of courtesy to the real senti
ment of tho American, people who are
his sympathizers and his friends, he
consents to accept the overtures of this
smiiing hypocrite and dissembler, in
stead of following what must be
his natural inclination to kick liiin out
of sight. That ho lias thus far con
quered thispiomptingof the 61d Adam
that is in his veins constitutes one of
the most acceptable compliment he
could huve paid to the American
people, indicating us it docs his full
sense and appreciation of their moral
support; and his adequate comprehen
sion of the temporary accident and
mif-u'tu:ie which have en trusted with
executive authority a president who
could llnd it in his soul to plot and
palaver with a savage and bloodthirsty
ex-queen, against a now and strug
gling experiment of patriots bent ;u
establishing a democracy similar to
It may hk only a coneidence, hut
it certainly is an interesting fuet that
Editor K. !'. Acheson of Washington,
Pa., was not nominated for congress
in tlie loiitf deadlocked Twenty-fourth
district until his friend, Christopher
L. Magce, had got back from Europe.
That man Mageo has a curiously win
ning way, at times.
Economy of Good Streets.
Upon tlio basis that thcro Is an av
erage saving of two-thirds in tho cost
of all transportation by means of an
imals and vehicles where paved streets
are used, a trade journal devoted to
this subject maks some Interesting es
timates as to the possible gain in dol
lars throughout the United Stales that
would result from better paving:
In tho year 3890 tho railways of the
United fctHto moved 7d!.84,437 tons of
ficiglit, which was probably hauled over
roiius or otrciiiB at the points of kudlnif,
mid unlrading tho earn an average dis
timcn of half a mil a each way. As a load
willing a ton cuutioc bo transported a
ruile by means of animals ami voliicl--h for
less than 40 cents, which will be used in
this calculation as an averago charge, the
Rtreet hnulnga of the freight moved by
the rnllroadn of tho United States in 1SIW
li-UBt have amounted to about 1280,537,
1 7,j, 80. It will be assumed, liowevur, ut
the ritk of boiitff nmoli too liberal In a
tendency to underestimate, that the aver
due street huul was only a quarter of a
milo ench wuy, and that the cost was
therefore $M0,;0S,8t7.40. As-iving of two.
thirds of this xum would carry to the
credit of the economy account of street
paving $tM,ul2.Gl.60 a year, or,
without luukingany ullowanre for the an
nual increase of traffic, f.''35,125,B10 in ten
years. Tlie freight moved by the railroads,
it is eupposible, was curried largely Into
or from the 25 cities which constitute the
principal markets or distributing centres
of the country, but, after all railroad
freights repn sent only a portion of the
street hauling, doubtless much less than
one-half, so that after much trimming we
are brought at last to tlie conclusion that
tho cost of street tratlic, laritoly iu cities
of more than 100,003 population, can be
reduced Ib7,025,163 a year, or $1,870,851,
832 iu ten yoars, which, witu iulurat ut
the rate of 5 per cent. per anuum, won! J
inaka a total miring in a decado of $1,M3.
84. 433.8U, which would pay for
miles of atreot paving at u cost of $270,001)
It is possible that this estimate is
exaggerated; but even with liberal tito
counts deducted it remains a Btronir
uiginueut in favor of better paving.
The experience of all communities
when) paving Improvements have been
adopted has been such that while wo
hear much talk of increasing the im
provements, we never hear expressions
of regret that improvements were
made, tiood streets arc economical,
as well as convenieut ami agreeable.
It was doubtless a mistako on
Japan's part to tiro on the hiitish Hag;
but we arc somewhat skeptical as to
the probability that John Hull will
simply chew the Mikado alive.
Catholicism and the Saloon.
The trenchant letter written by
Archbishop Coriigau to the editor of
the "Wine and Spirit C.a.etto" iu re
ply to that paper's challenge wherein
it "dared" the archbishop "to enforce
In letter and in snirlt the decree
against the liquor tratlic just issued by
Mgr. Satuli, the papal delegate," adds
another interesting chapter to this Im
portant ai'd engrossing di.-cussion.
The archbishop's letter is in his own
handwriting. In it lie says: "lure
ply to your expressed wish, I have the
honor to say that I loyally accept the
principles laid down by Mgr. Sat 'lli,
both iu their spirit and to the letter.
More than this, no Catholic can refuse
to accept them.
As to the fear of con-
sequences, I have yet, thank (iod, to
learn what fear is in the discharge of
my duty. Please remember, however,
that acceptance of principles is not to
be confounded with the blind applica
tion of the same on all occasions and
under all circumstances."
The general character of (he conclud
ing sentence is the only thing in this
emphatic an-wcr to which the editor
of the "Wine and Spiiit Uazeite"
could attach any uncertainty. In pmv
suance of the controversy he says:
"The answer does not entirely cud
squarely meet the issue. It is not a
question of accepting a principle laid
down by the head of the church, but
of the courage to carry out iu letter
and in spirit the principles just pro
claimed by the papal delegate in tlio
face of seemingly adverse public senti
ment. The issue is: 'Will the arch
bishop give orders to refuse admission
to Roman Catholic societies, any
one eugaged either as principal or
agent in the manufacture or sale of in
toxicating liquors, and will he Instruct
the clergy to deny the rights and
privileges of the church to liquor
dealers who sell on Sunday?"
A reply to these questions will no
doubt be made during the convention
of Catholic total abstainers which will
assemble in the St. Paul auditorium
tills morning which, If not possessing
the ecclesiastical weight of Mgr. Sa
tolli's deliverance, will have decided
mural force. The uncommon import
ance with which this recent discussion
of Catholicism's attitude toward the
liquor traffic has invested the St. Paul
national temperance convention is well
evinced in the fact that many Protest
ants are flocking to the scene of the
convention to participate, if only as
deeply interested spectators, in tho
discussion of this latest phase of the
If we were asked to advise the liquor
interests which course to pursue in
order the more effectually to entrench
themselves against this advanced move
of the Catholic church, we should sug
gest at least a show of respectful obedi
ence. Tlie inconsistency of trying to
join their business with their religion
by means of Sunday sales does not
need extended definition. It is the
defiant tone of certain indiscreet fac
tors in the liquor trade in America,
evidenced, for example, in tho "Wine
and Spirit Gazette's" audacious "dure"
which has accelerated the agencies that
are moving toward its overthrow.
Wk Ann glad now that, before giv
ing way to criticism, we waited until
Governor Pattison, in his leisurely
manner, had taken the public into his
confidence as to his opinion of tho
president's courso in ordering troops to
Chicago. We learn, nearly a mouth
afterward, that he favored that course
and would, had it becoino necessary,
have taken a hand iu the shindy him
fciir. "So you see," as the governor
himself writes, under (Into of July
"wo had not talked very much at this
end ot the line, but, as in IHiil, at tlio
found of the first gun fired upon Sum
ter, Pennsylvania troops were the first
in Washington for the defense of tho
union, so they would have been hi
lfj!)l, if needed." Not having expressed
any criticism of Governor J'altisou's
course We naturally have nothing to
take bai k, and are even free to say, at
this remote hour, that had he been
less secretive in his approval of the
chief executive's attitude at a critical
time it would have dono him no
Tiikodokk Roohicvki.t lias no rea
son to complain of a lack of practical
politicians among New York state
Republicans. They aro so practical
that many of them are almost nuicld
Advices fkom Luzerne nre to the
effect that the congressional candidacy
of Morgan li. Williams has been mak
ing some prodigious forward strides of
late. It seems to have been fortunate
iu the personnel of its management,
llr. Williams is a campaigner himself;
and even if he were not, his lieutenant,
Brother James M. Norrls, Is conceded
by all judges to know the details of
this profession as thoroughly as they
aro known iu these parts. Whether
these advances are sufHcient to over
come John Lelseu ring's formidable
strength will be best determined at
next .week's convention; meanwhile
thts, one of the most exciting of ante
convention campaigns, is dally grow
ing moro perfervld. -
Complaint is ugalnmado at the un
due liberties which certain senators
have recently taken with the text of
the speeches which they had "held out
for revision." As revised In the Con
gressional Record they diller mater
ially from the form in which they
were spoken; and tlio so-called Kecord
is simply made to belie its name. This
is not honest, however convenient anil
consoling it may be; and the sooner
the newspaper correspondents at Wash
ington riddle that sort of pretence tlio
sooner will the guilty senators he re
stored to public respect. Wo nay news
paper correspondents, because they
appear to be tho only honest class left
iu the citpitol.
It is k.ci:i:iincily fortunate that
tho facetious editor of the Wilkes
liarro News-Dealer is euterpristng
enough to have his political amuse
ment before election. Ho will get
Tub i'skkui.nkss of Minister Willis
In Hawaii ended with the death of the
savage ex-qileen's hopes. His pres
ence there now is an affront to tho
young republic. He should bo re
Slit. Dions' heated opposition to the
l'ulhuuu strike, proclaimed at his
home lu Term Haute last Sunday
night, comes a little late; but we as
sume that he has lived and learned.
r.itoniKit Duns' diatribe against
strikes is another ludicrous reminder
of Satan's celebrated rebuke of sin.
Thk Ei:itoiM-:A war cloud artist
ought to get a vast deal of hysterics
out of this Korean muddle.
It is nm iiTi t'i. if the dividends to
bo derived by "downing Tom Piatt"
arc worth the investment.
Sex a to it
Mt iU'iiv is an obedient
cxauiphlieatiou of "me,
Comedian Win, 1 II i.-y, of "IIoss and
ll.ics" fume, ti-llsthe following intere-dins,'
story ot a tenderfoot Britisher who came
over with him on tho Lueauia. lloey,
reaching his hotel in New York, luvlled
t..e UuLriisliinm to trt-iikfaut with him,
which ho did. "1 hui-sh I'll ruu out to see
Harry alter breakfast, snld the Kili'Bt.
"ourry?' queri-d tho comedian, coaly
"V-.'s, mv brother." explained the Engli-.li-
niau, "I've two here. Hurry lives hi Sau
l-'iancUco and Charlie in Chic igu." "But.
you'll he back for dinner?" facetiously
quizzed lloey. The Britisher took him
seriously, 'tiurc, for dinner, if not for
lunch," he a-iswercd. And accompaulol by
th') actor, now thoroughly iiIith to the
humor of the incident, he found himself
few minutes lator iu the line of ticket
buyers iu th" (irand Central depot, "An
excursion ticket to Sau Francisco, stopping
at Lbicngo station on return." he orOreu
Ihe ticket avnt put about a quarter of
a mllo ot pasteboard under his stamp,
pounding it for a minute or more, thrust
it belore tha extuorer ana expectantly
awaited paymeui. "When does the train
go?'' asked the Englishman, "lu ten min
utes." was the answer. "How much is it?''
' One hundred and thirty-eight dollars and
fifty cent." "What!'1 the Englishman
gasped. -'How far is it?" "Three thou
sand miles." Hooy was right behind to
catch the falling form, and, as he guided
the half-fainting Englishman back to the
cab, where lie struggled helplessly in a
corner, tho single exclamation escaped;
"What a country !"
Wiiehk He Coixapsud:
Girnntic dumb bells ho could lift
From eight o'clock till four,
And he could ride upon his wheel
Two hundred milos or more.
The people came for miles to sua
The weights that he could twirl,
But he swooned away when his wife asked
To tiro tho servaut girl.
The MnldoD, Mass., "hen case" will go
hurtling down the corridors of ti me. One
Wakefield Burgsa nccusod his neighbor of
having poisoned aomeof Wukefleld's choice
chickens by the use of salt. Iu his defense
the neighbor alrfriued that ho hud put salt
in some i.-eads in his yard in order to kill
them, and that Burgess's hons, having no
right to cros the boundary fence, never
theless did so, pecked at tho sailed plants
and bo ciiimi to their death. Jmlgo Pnttn
Rili's decision impresses tho New York
Tiibuue as masterly. In tho flwt place ho
lulu uowu tlie tiroaa general principle that
suit is-not liMially classed as a poison
tit Ice notice that ho did not
rulff that it was not and could
under no ciicunihtances bo n poison ami
he lollowed thw up with the couteutinn
that th defendant had a right to use salt
in order to destroy wends; then, finally, he
held thnt it was through no fault, of the
deleiidant thatliiiigesi' huns invaded his
gri uwls and devoured the pickled weeds.
Only or.o conclusion was possible from
tlne premise-. a non-suit for Burgess.
The lieu question was settled for Miildou
bii'i its vicinity by Judgn IVttcngill's eru
(IHe and rninprehuuHve deoisinu, and ho
has undoubtedly entabliulied a number of
precedents that will be con trolling through
out j!usHichu.etls aud possibly iu all parts
of tho country.
Ills W'll K;
Shu sewed tho buttons on his shirt with
Aud took tlio spots from off his clothes
with plcasui-aolo avidity,
tike creased Ins trousers ovry day till they
were no more creasablo.
Aud wtinu ho grow led her patient emtio
was something moro thun peaceable.
Bho dunned his russet shoos for him, with
joy (pilot, ntimisinkalile,
Aud took bis cujfs and collars oil that Is,
when tliey were tnlcabla
Hh put his mutiny in tho batik with Such
That oilier women viewed her deusn with
eyes. Hint luokeil disp;trlty.
Whoii hn g"t blue, she biaeed him upnnil
gave him something drinkable,
And talked about that ship of his that was,
hIio riitd, nnsinttable.
Bho let him buy his own cigars, with tact
And tnought up dishes that he liked, that
were not iuUigostlble.
She lintened to the jokes lie sprung and
giggled nl the U'.i of ih iu,
Aud when she couldn't giggle uheapproved
ot all the rest of tli-ui.
bbo (11 1 not drag him off to call when he
was quite undrnnublo,
And when he bad a nervous fit hot tongue
was quite unwnguble.
Sho brushed him up. she brushed him
down, and kept him spick and span
able, And showed him why the schemes be
plauuod were not alwnyi quite plan
able, But she had no ear for music and her mind
was quite ui, bookable,
And wheu it came to beauty, why, the
wasn't very lookable.
She did not care to go out much,
not in society.
She had no time fur heathens, and
couiuu't tan: on piety.
And every neighbor said of
lauEhins aulte satirical:
"How did he o uue to marry herf It reall y
is a miracle." Brooklyn Life,
FOR DELEGATE ELECTIONS.
Apportionment of Republican Represen
tation Among- the Various Distrlots.
Pursuant to a meeting of the Republi
can County committee ueld on July 14th,
1SW, tne County Convention will be
held on Tuesday, tieptomber 4th, 18U4, at 10
o'clock a. ni., iu the court bouse at ricrau
ton, for the purpose of placing in nomina
tion candidates for the following named
ofilces, to be voted for at tho next general
election to be held November 6th, lb'J4:
congress, Eleveuth district; Judge, Forty
fifth Judicial district; sherilf, tronsurer,
dork of courts, proihonotary, district at
torney, recorder of deeds, register of wills,
and jury commissioner.
Vigllauco committees will hold delegate
elections oil Saturday, Heptombor 1st, IK'Jl,
netweon tne Uours of 4 ana 7 p. m, i ney
will nlso Rive at least two days public
notice ot the time and Place for holding
Eucli election district should elect at the
said delegate oloctions, two qualified per
sons to serve as vigilance committee for one
year, and have their names certified to, on
thu credentials of delegates to the County
The ruineseutntiou of deleitatos to the
County Convention is bised upon the vote
cast last fall for Fell, candidate for judge
of Luproino court, he being the highest
ofllcer votod for at Bald statu election.
Under this rulo tho several election districts
are eutitled to representation as follows,
Archhald Imrouzh- I lutil.st 1
1st wi.nl, lHt.llst.. II L'.l dist 1
1st wiird, -l Uial..
I 1st ward
" M ward
1 ltansoni township.,,
1 Scraiitoii city -
I 1st waul, l.st d st..
l 1st ward, Jd dist..
-i 1st ward, ild (list,,
II :: I wind, 1st (list..
1: - 1 w.ird, -d d.st...
li -Jd wind. (1 (list...
I Sid wurd, 4 til (list..
II I'd ward, (ah (list.,
li lid ward, 1st dist..
1! ild ward, id (list...
li 4th ward, 1st (list..
U -It i ward, .1 dist..
1' lib wurd. 'Id dist..
I1 llli wurd. 4tli (list..
0 fith ward, 1st (list.,
1 Mil ward, id dist..
Il ,'ith ward, .'Id dist.,
'- lit li wurd, 1st dist..
1 IHh wurd, 2 I (list..
1 ? til ward, 1st dist..
II, Till ward, id (list..
ith w.ird, M (list..
2 Sin ward. 1st dial..
1 st'i wuid. -d dist.,
I tlili w.inl, !b'. dist..
1 lull ward, id dist..
1 loth ward
1' llth ward, lKtdiat.
1 litli aid, 2 I dist.
1, llth ward, M dist.
1 litli w.ird, 1st dist
1 12 li war t, 2 i dist.
1; lliili ward, 1st dist
I dith wuid id (11 1.
II 1 ill ward, ild (list.
1 14; i ward, 1st (list
1 Mil ward, id (list.
i ovinutoii t . aslnp
Cm boml il.i t.iwn .liip
1st win u, 1st iliat..
1st ward, iM li st..
:M ward. 1st flint. .
!M ward, io (li t...
-l wan), .ill ilit...
II 1 ward, 1st dist.,
lid ward, 2d dist...
II I w ai d. 81 oist. ,.
I til ward, 1st (list..
4t!i ward, M dist..
41 li uuro, ld dist..
.Ma ward, Isi il st.,
uth ward, i i dit.,
Iltli ward, lsldist..
flth w.ird, il d'st..
Licks, n fity b.uo
1st wurd, Ut dist..
Is ward, -d th st.,
I'd ward, 1st dist..
'.'.1 waul, :M dist...
!ld ward, 1st (list..
!ld M.nd, -d dint...
lid Wind, .id Hint...
4 1 li w urd
il'li ward, l-i ilist..
lit.i war I, '1 1 (list.,
Ei. itiui'Ni. o.vuslup.
'M . 1st
(ilc'iiburii borough. .
Jrin u borough
Soot. i dht
j I'iIIi ward, 1st (list
r lot i wjrd. -ii (list.
J liltii ward. 1st (list
1 llith ward, id dist.
1 lTtli ward, 1st (list
li nth wurd, id uint
1 I'.'tli ward, 1st (list
I lUth Ward, id (list.
2 bull wurd. ild (list.
2 ball ward, 4th dist
1, iiith ward, 1st dibt
-I intli ward, id (list.
2 20tu ward, M (list.
1 ilat wurd. 1st (list.
2' 21st wurd, 2d dist .
11 H. Abilis'ton towns'p
l.Hprlug Brook t'wu'p
i ts -otttownsuip....
1 Winton borough
2; 1st dist
1 id dist
Old Fori; township
Attest: D. W.
J. W. BROWNIN'O,
PAINT cracks. It
often costs more to prepare a
house for repainting that has been
painted in the first place with cheap
ready-mixed paints, than it would
to have painted it twice with strict
ly pure white lead, ground in pure
linseed oil. .
forms a permanent base for repaint
ing and never has to be burned or
scraped off on account of scaling
or cracking. It is always smooth
and clean. To be sure of getting
strictly pure white lead, purchase
any of the following brands:
" AimBtrong it McKolvy."
Fpa Colors. National Lead Co.'s Pure
White Lead Tiiititn: t'olors, a one-Kund run
to a s-poiiii(l keg of Lead and mix yiuit own
paints. Saves t line and annoyance in niaUlntii;
Kliadi-s, and insures- the Lest paint that it n pos
sible to pnl on wood.
Send usu iiosial card and get our hook on
piiiius und roior-c.ird, tree; it will probably save
you ucood many dollars.
NATIONAL LliAD CO., New York.
;' H- -V
20 P3R CENT.
INDUCTION on onr entire
lino of CAKKIAGU&
422 Lacka. Avenua.
For ranny years this Tiano hns stood in the front ranks. It lias been admired so much for its
pnre, rich tone, that it has become a sttindard for tone quality, until it h considered tho highest com.
pllment that can be paid any Tiano to say "It resembles tho WEEER."
We now have the full control of this Tiano for this Boction as well as many other fine Pianos
Which we are selling at greatly roduoo l prices aud ou easy monthly payments. Don't buy until you seo
our goods and get our prices I '
GUERNSEY BROTHERS' HEW STORE,
Has gone the rounds again; therefore, our August news will
make it agreeable and profitable for you to visit the Bazaar
whenever in need of cool, airy fixings, that help so much to
make life pleasant during this torrid weather.
$2.98 Ladies' Duck Suits, cat to $1.98.
$1.98 Wrappsrs and Tea Gowns, cut to 98c.
$1 Shirt Waists, cut to 49c.
$1.50 Shirt Waists, cut to 73c.
$2 Shirt Waists, cut to 98c.
10c. Wash Goods at 5c.
25c. Wash Goods and Wool Challies at 15a
Dress Lengths of Challies and fine Wash Fabrics upon table
in main aisle at prices next to nothing.
Yith the New Valves
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 price3 on
814 Lacka. Ava.
A Fell Assortment
Letter Copying Books
A 500-pajjo 10x12 Hook, bound
fn cloth, sheep buck and corners,
guaranteed to givo satisfaction,
- AND ENGRAVING,
Statlonors and Engravers,
317 Lackawanna. Ave.
Dr. Hill & Son
tmth, JS.fln; tmt sot, f; for (told can
nd teeth without platm, railed frmrn and
brldirn work, rail fur prions nd roforanaos.
TO.NAl.OlA, lor eitra.-tiu tuaUl wituoul
Mo ether, novai-
OTElt riUST KATIONAL BANS.
I n Mill I .MAC P. DDfl
22? Lack Ays.
EVANS & POWELL,
AND WILL SOON BE
At Greatly Reduced Frices
OK Ol'K STOCK OP
$nnim Pnnnn.n (S
Foote & Shear Co.,
flia LA ( K A. AVK.
"Jenny LinJ" Cantelospss.
Green Corn ani Tcmiloes,
Lima Eeans, Ui Pi etc
and Get the
THE COLUMBIA BICYCLE AGENCY,
Opj Tribune Cfics, Ilk Spruce St
flaring bud 12 years' orperlenco in tho Bicycle bust.
tieB8 anil thu Bceiicy tor leadln? Wheels of a 1 srados,
we are prepared to guarantoa sati-dactloo. Those in
tending to purchuno ure invited to cud and examine
cur oompleto line. Opea evenings. Call or send sum
AT LAKE POYNTELLE,
fltuated st summit of the New York, On
tiriosnd v fwm Railwuy, 2-TO f.et above
i.'a- The hiijhost steam railroad point in th
Seven fine lakos within from threi to
'.wcuty mlmitps' walk from hot 1 or station,
t wo bi lakes c-ouvenient prrrh, pickerel
and o'htr (.oniinon varieties of fish, several
other IlUos within hlf hour's drive.
Kor a day's sport and recreation tako New
York.Ontario and WeMcrn ruilway truinloav.
incScrantonut 3.80 a.m. .arriving at Poyutclle
at 10.11 am. Returning, train leave. 1 oyn
tullo 4.50 p.m., arrlviug in bcrauton 0.2) pm.
BOATS FREE TO G'JESTS.
FREE EX CU US'.ON and PICNIC G ROUND ?
HATES KOK SVMMKR rtOARDElll!
$8 TO ? 10 VlAl WKEIL
Uouae accommodations, 50L
DOCTOR JOHN HAMLIN
Veterinary Surgeon and
Trorupt attention to calls for treatment of
all donieHtic auimuls.
Vctfrinnvy Medicines carefully compounded
and for a.'dti ut reusonablo prices,
PIX I'OfHT, Scruuton,
ing afti rnoona.
wuerol direct shoe-
Graduate of tho Amorlcan Veterinary Col
lone and tlio Columbiau Bchool of C'ompara
tlv Me licino,
Yes, sirt We
have a special-
C"iBt hero to fie
yon who doos
Sit right down
If If I and have your
1 r II 1 eyes fitted in
423 LACKAWANNA AVE.
Inserted in THE TRIBUNE ftt tU
latoof ONE CENT A WORD.