The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, August 02, 1894, Image 4

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Tmavata PutusHiNa Comph. . .
IDIOM- nwn
rav, Makabii.
teens-aura "Ail matts.
"Frlntrnt' Ink," tlio recognized journal
far advertisers, rates the hCRAMTUN
TElUL'N'Uaathe best ltd vertlslns; medium
In Northeastern l'juusyl vanla. "Printers'
Ink" know.
For Governor:
for Lieutenant Givernor:
For Auditor Gtneral:
For Secretary of Iternal Affairt;
for Conpreisman-at-Large:
Flection Time, Nov. U
Nothing is too good for Serantou
iang, not even Eastern league base
Strikes Do Not Pay.
Kobert Layton, formerly immigrant
inspector at Pittsburg, has made a
clow study of the labor problem, so
dulled. Borne things that he says
thereabout possess interest if not slg
niticauee. After deelaiinK Lis belief
that strikes, aa a rule, do not pay, he
continues: "There are two kinds of
strikes. When men strike because
they have been asked to accept a re
duction, you can make a rather wvfe
bet that they will be beaten. For
a number of years I have made a study
of this and 78 strikes out of 100 are lost
to i the men. They are at great disad
vantage. The employer knows that
he is going to force a decrease in
wages. He figures on this lonjr. before
the men are informed of the fact. All
his arrangements for carrying a strike
to a successful issue are made and he
has nothing to do but carry them out.
This was especially impressed on me
In the Homestead troubles. The days
for such strikes are passed. Arbitra
tion in such cases would win quite
often and would at least leave the
country in a more settled and peaceful
condition. The strike which has a
percentage of winning 5(5 times out of
100 is that one where an increase of
wages Is asked for. Its day is not
passed and I expect to see wise men
win at this game for many years to
come. It is a different sort of a battle.
In fact things ore entirely reversed.
The workman has the lead."
Tills is true when the workman has
justice on Lis side. With times pros
perous and capital earning large profits
be would be a very peculiar employer
who would not cheerfully concede a
reasonable advance in wages in pref
erence to having his employes sullen
and discontented, and possibly violent
as well. It is not economy to any em
ployer to hire cheap labor, merely be
cause it is cheap. Sometimes extraor
dinary circumstances make the pay
ment of small wages a necessity even
when employers know that their em
ployes are worth more pay. Condi
tions like this will right themselves in
the natural order of things, just as
water will everywhere seek Its level.
Their readjustment would be retarded
rather than hastened, however, by a
policy of striking merely for the sake
of revealing labor's strength.
The idea of the strike is fuudamen
tally war-like. In its inevitable mean
ing and magnitude the modern striko
Is an act of war, which often carries
greater damage to Innocent people
than it does to both parties to the bat
tle. Arbitration would be effective
because it would have public senti
ment behind it the sentiment of self
preservation, than which there is noue
stronger when once fully aroused. In
tho sense that strikes add to the ten
sity of the situation and increase tho
unnaturalness of it, It may be broadly
said that whether they nominally
succeed or fail, they do not pay; and
intelligent labor should move away
from rather than toward this clumsy
recourse of sheer strength as opposed
to both conscience and logic.
That was a vicious blow whloh
Editor Dana gave Secretary Oresham
when in reply to a reporter's query
how Qresham's foreign policy was re
garded abroad, he said: "I do not re
member to have heard Mr. Greshain's
naino mentioned." The inference is
somehow very general these days that
Gresham as a diplomatist is not likely
to set tho world alire.
The States' Rights Dogma.
By a vote of C2 to 68 the New York
constitutional convention has rejected
an amendment declaring that the
state of New York Is an inseparable
part of the nation known as the
United States of America and that the
constitution, laws and treaties of the
United States are the supreme law of
the land, to which every citizen of the
state owes permanent allegiance. The
debate upon the proposition, singular
to relate, disclosed the existence of
much feeling proi and con; and when
the subjeot was finally tabled there
were many members present who
teemed to think almost that an aot of
treason had been committed.
The country is probably none the
worse off because of the existence
of men jealous of Its federal sover
eignity. Nor do we quite agree with
President Choate in his intimation
that the purposed amendment cast an
unnecessary refleotion on the attitude
of New York toward the Union. It
can scarcely be called a reflection upon
a state to put ill words the conceded
fact that it Is loyal to the general gov
ernment; that it has no sympathy
with the old pro-slavery doctrine of
state supremacy; and that, taught by
experience the wisdom of having no
uncertainty over this matter, it in
tended to express its views in a manner
admitting no misunderstanding.
The people of today, to be sure,
know where New York stands, with
out needing a diagram to instruct
them; but the clear definition of that
position might have a beneficial cfleet
at some future time; and ought certain
ly toexert an exemplary iulluenceupon
other commonwealths that are less
positive in their opinions.
If the nomination of Senator Camer
on for president affords the Democratic
editors any amusement in this torrid
August time, they are heartly wel
come to keep right on. They need
Stronger Lottery Legislation.
A lottery bill which promised to
make serious inroads into the business
of catching gudgeons would bo some
thing of a novelty. The one, however,
which Representative Eroderick has
formulated appears to deserve this dis
tinction. It makes it an offenso pun
ishable by a fine of $1,000 or two years
in jail.or both, for any person to caused
to be brought in from abroad, or de
posited or carried in ttie mails, or car
ried from one state to another, any pa
per purporting to be or represent a
ticket or hure or interest in any lot
tery or similar enterprise, or who cause
any advertisement of such an enter
prise to be brought into the United
States, deposited in the mails or carried
from one state to another.
It is, perhaps, beyond reach of the
most ingenious lawmakers to wholly
prevent the sale of lottery tickets or to
protect those luckless persons who
born with a desire to get rich quick.
The fascinations of gambling have al
ways found victims among men, and
doubtless always will; and no form of
gambling is likely to last longer than
that which offers the glittering hope
of great wealth in return for a paltry
investment, clinching its attractiveness
from time to time by calculated distrl
buttons of prizes as baits for more ac
tive speculation, liven when honestly
conducted, a lottery is objectionable, in
that it cheapens the valuo of money
by induoiug patrons to expect much in
return for little. And when the lot
tery is notoriously dishonest, offering
to its patrons not even the small con
solation of equal opportunity, but
seizing their immense investments
with the absolute certainty that only a
beggarly fraction of the money thus
invested will ever get back to the in
vestors, the necessity for its discour
agement becomes doubly urgent.
Ilecent laws on this subject have
driven the big lotteries to cover; but
they are yet doing a highly profitable
business; and the bulk of tiieir profits
is being drained out of the country,
subtracting just so much from the
home circulation of ready currency
that is the life of trade. It is known,
for instance, that the Louisiana lottery
swindle is plying its artifices in Scran
ton, and making loads of money there
by. The same thing is true through
out the state and presumably through
out the country. It is far from dead.
It will have to be fought fiercely and
vigilantly for many years yet, or it
will simply wriggle around and from
under the law.
From the denials of reports coming
from the east in reference to the battles
between the Chinese and sons f Ja
pan, one is almost pereuuded that a
Wilkes-Barre coi respondent has been
writing specials to the press from tho
scene of action.
The Froa Pass Abuse.
The introduction at Albany of a
proposition to amend the constitution
so as to prohibit public oillcials from
accepting passes from railroads, has
occasioned some comment. Second
Vice-President J. T. lirooks, of the
Pennsylvania railroad, has gone on
record with several remarkable state
ments. There was a time, he avers,
when public oillcials were content to
receive occasionally a trip pass for
themselves. They have learned to at-k
for passes themselves, for members of
their families, and for political adher
ents and others. They not only ask
for passes good over lines which are
controlled by the oillcers to whom they
apply, but they ask for posses over con
necting lines to distant and remote
parts of the country, good at all
seasons of the year. They not only
lu-k for trip passes for themselves and
friends, but they ask fur annual passes
for themselves and friends, and no
matter how many passes may bo
granted to a single individual, if a
siugle request be refused, the enmity
of that oflicial is aroused and his ven
geance exercised if he has an oppor
tunity to do so.
Then follows this remarkable as
sertion, made, remember, by the
second vice-president, of the largest
and best-managed railway system in
the United SUites:
I liaro known a member of the supreme
court of the United States to apply for
freo transportation, the money value of
which in a single lintauce was between
'iOO and OiM. Governors of states. United
Btales senators, members of the bouse of
representatives, members of every depart
ment of the state government, from the
governor to the janitor, ask aud expvot to
recaiva thote favors. There is one state
in the American Union whose constitution
contains a provision prohibiting persons
in the service of that state from receiv
ing passes. That constitution in this re
spect is a dead letter In the state where it
exists, the members of all departments of
state, including therein nearly all mem
bers of the supreme oourtandof Inferior
courts, receive and expeot, and even ask
for, passes. A constitutional provUion on
this subject should be broad enongh to
make it a misdemeanor for any person
elected or appointed to any position in the
service of the publio to ask or receivo far
himself or any other person free transpor
tation. Witnln the last few years black-
mailing legislators hate been introducing
bills for the taxation of sleepirg-cur com
panies, express companies, nud telegraph
roiuD iniea. The result is that pusses are
bxinx indued by three various organiza
tions in Rrvuter or U.s nnmuer, ami tele
granli pufsi-a dan now be found in the
io"kets of nearly all inmber of the lujls
Iiitura in all the importaut states.
Such a condition of affairs can
scarcely be tolerated perpetually. To
be sure, the Intention, in most cases of
oflicial pass-holding, is innocent.
When, several days ago, we charged
the president of the Pittston borough
council with having besought three
Tractiou company passes, he at first
admitted it, asking "where was tho
harm;" but later deemed it sufficiently
grave to justify threatening us with a
libel suit. This, of itself, indicates the
changing temper of the people. No
doubt the public once thought little or
nothing about these things. But now
adays it is beginning to wonder why
oillcials who, in the main, are well
paid, should expect something for
nothing from the transportation com
panies. Such a condition begins to
look suspicious. Circumstances in
legislation which without this knowl
edge would be Inexplicable are easily
accounted for when the pa3ses are
taken into account.
We do not know how far a prohibi
tory constitutional amendment would
check this evil; but we do know that
the right kind of public sentiment
would check it; and that kind of seutl
meut is rapidly forming.
Th e announcem icnt that ex-Banker
Kockafcllow had promised a friend to
write a formal statement explanatory
of his business troubles is not credited
by those who were once intimate with
him. And yet, why not? Nobody
believes that the lloc'safullow thou
inula simply vanished by spontaneous
disintegration; nor that any of the
theories titus fur devised in explana
tion of their disappearance is in all
particulars thoroughly accurate. In
other words, there is much iu Mr.
Piockafellow's mind which has not
yet reached tho public ear. The tide
of popular sympathy is unmistakably
turning iu his favor. What better
plan to accelerate it than to honestly
confess all that there is to be said?
Colonel Wattkkson suggests that
tlie Democratic incompetents at Wash
ington be soused in a horse pond; but
this is a familiarity with water that
they would never understand.
Senator Cameron's presidential
boom lias won the unqualified indorse
ment of the Harrisburg Patriot, Dem.
Luzerne Keitblicans will nomi
nate their county ticket mext Tuesday
and leave the rest to the people.
One mmci'LTY with many politi
cians is that they ripen their crop be
fore the sickle is sharpened.
Pie Counter.
v A fashionable ice this season, which is
delicious and effective to servo either with
mange ice cream, is a muscat water-ice.
Tins ire in reality has not one droit of the
juice of the famnut grape frum which it
takes Its name. It is flavored with a good
sherry and is mude bh follows, according
to a recipe in the I'hiladrlphia Record:
Squeeze the juice of f our lemons into a
scant pint of sugar. Add the rind of one
lemon, grating iu only the yellow part.
Beat tlie sugar and lemou juice together,
aud add slowly a pint aud a half
of cold wnter, banting it in with
the other ingredients. Now add
a lablespoonful ot gelutiue, which has been
souklug in halt a cup ot cold water for two
hours. Turn a half cup of boiling water
over the gelatine and stir until it is thor
oughly iliseo.ved. Then stir it into the
lemon juice and water. Add to this two
wineglasses ot very palo sherry aud about
two or thive dropt of spiuaou green. Add
a drop at a time until the mixture takes
on the P.le water-green tint of the ninscat
grni-e. Freeze the ice like an ice rrmtm.
Au oraue ice cream mmle nf Valencia
(Tiniv, which have jusi now come into
mi.iMrt, U e-peclully nice served with this
wai ur ice.
A Last Kesout:
The preat physician leaned his chiu on
his baud and guzed at hi-i patient.
"It munt be done," said be.
"What must be doner" queried the weep
ing wife.
"I must present my bill. It will either
kill him or rouso him to recovery." In
Uianupulia Journal.
There is a 8tib3tri.tuni of wisdom under
neath this "modern fuble" told by the Iu
llaniipolis Jouruul: A curtain monarch,
1 1 vk lent and ui.fty temper, beeunvj of
fended nt an Injudicious remark nt hi
court fool, and, diuAviu ; his sword, cut off
the unhappy fellow's ri(,'ht eur. The next
(lay, having givxn the matter thought, tho
monarch uvpio.iclied the couch where lay
the fool iu much pain, uud apologized siu
curely for his conduct, -xprcs.-bg great
Borrow, "Your Morrow is beautiful tos.-e,"
cotn;.lalued the fool, "hut it dues not re
store my enr," "The loss of your ear cuts
no ice." replied the monarch. "It ii enough
ihut I have eprossed my sorrow nud put
myself nt p-.aca with my own conscience
in so doiug."
Cry op the Mlltitudk:
Btephen, Stephen.
Two yeurs more of Stephen,
We'll Leg for breud,
We'll want for a bed,
'Till wo get rid of Stephen.
-Sjirinyjieltl Union.
There are moro ways than one to kill a
cat. Tho bright brhloof four dny who,
while puling tho lionoymoou with her
bibulous Iiol'o lord ut a WuHuiugtou hotel.
succeeded in prevouting Mm trom order
ing wino for n mu.e friend and thought
she had ncnievou a notable moral triumph.
" dour," the ubominabla hubby
replied, then went ou talking for ten min
utes or so. The iiuost thus tolls the rest:
"At tho end of that time he told me tho
uiom ietor wan a nice fellow whom I would
enjoy meeting, aud asked it I would like
to he introduced. Of course, considering
the fact I was not born yesterday, I said
yes, and wo went off and hud a lew old
i)tu. borne women are bright, socr
Tue Modern Version:
Btrlko till your unarmed friend expires
Strike at your altars and your flro.,
rJirike ut the green grnves ot your sires,
Ool-darn our unlive land.
Minnvapulis Journal.
A western editor, iu answer to the com
plaint of a subscriber that fas did not give
news enongb, advised Mm, when news was
scarce, to read the Bible whloh be had no
doubt would be news to him.
It was after dinner and he was saying
sweet Doinmgs 10 uer ont on ine piazza.
"Do you know what I think of your" she
asked in the pleased reproving tone women
aueot on sucu occasions, "i nope it la
nothing bad," be answered, aftor the mnn-
aer ot men when that Question Is put to
them. "Well, I think yon are a hollow
mockery." lio folded bis bands across
himself composedly. ' "A mockery, pos
albly " he admitted, "but not hollow," and
the light went out ia tL dining room.
Detroit free Prcis.
Entirely Too Practical:
"No, Herbert." she said in low tone,
"it is lu,r,rMliii. I fuur to trust my fu
ture with yon."
a uave waicoeu your cuuuuut .wwu
It lacKs the mark of such devotion as my
soul craves."
"Do I not come to see yon four nights in
the woolif"
of, uuv 1 UAVV UVbrbvau o m
fcelfinliuess in your nalure, which I fear."
.U'k... ;
'Vnn Iikva nu..ot fnllpri tft Ifi&Vd in
time to catch the last car."
wasntngion mar,
Tire QiiiL of Many Gakbs:
Diamonds, emeralds, pearls,
Hlli things, satin and lace.
Jove, how my crauium whirls!
Is it queer I'm forgetting her facet
Thin morning I met her in pink,
This evening her ball dress wa green,
In tho nf ternoon, pray lot me think,
O, hordreis had u nil very sheen.
And it's also the snme with her gloves,
And her bat, and her shoes, and Lord
One's a ditudout chap when one loves.
It may be the same with her hose.
Bo, uo wonder my cranium whirls,
Aud I grouu at my singular plight
I have to make love to ten girls
Ail iu one, from each morning till
night. Tom Hall in Life.
Apportionment of Republican Bipresen
tation Among the Various DUtrlots.
Pursuaut to a meeting of the Republi
can County coinmittoe i.eld on July 14tb,
lS'Jl. tue County Convention will be
held on Tuesday, September 4th, ISM, at 10
O'clock a. ill., in tuo court uoue ui Mcruu
ton, for the purpose of placing in nomina
tion candidate fur the following nunied
ofiicoK, to be veted for at the next geiu'riil
election to be held November Oth, 18'.4:
Congress, Eloventh district; Judge, Forty
fifth Judicial district; sheriff, treasurer,
clorlt of courts, prothonotury, district at
torney, recorder of deeds, register of wills,
anil jury commifiuioner.
Vigilauce committees will hold delegate
elections oil Saturday, Si-ptembor 1st, IBM,
between the hours of 4 ana 7 p. in. i hey
will also give ut least two days public
notice of tho time aud place lor hoUl.u
said eluetious.
Each elactiun district should elect at the
snid delegate election!, two cnialmod per
sons to servo us viuilauce committee for one
year, and have their nuuies certined to, ou
the credentials of delegates to the County
The representation of delegates to the
County Convention is bised upon the voto
cbt lust full tor Fell, caudidute for judgo
of tupreme court, he being the highest
ollloer voted for at said stnto election.
Uudor this rule tho several election districts
are eutitled to representation as follows,
Arrblmld borough -
1st dist
2d dist
lid dist
hit ward, 1st dial., 1
1st ward, '2d dist., 1
iilwsrd 1
4th dist 1
IMward 1
Blukulr horouxh
Olypliant borough
1st ward 21 2d ward
ist waru
2l ward 2 3d ward
Hiiwurd 1 Ransom township...
liHcrauton citv
I 1st ward. 1st dist..
1st ward, 2d (list..
1st ward, 31 dist..
2d ward, 1st dist.,
I'd ward, 2d d st...
2d ward. . d dist...
2d ward, 4th dist..
2d ward, 6th dist..
ild ward, 1st dist..
3d ward, 2d dist..,
4th ward, 1st dist..
4th ward, 2d dist..
4th ward, 3d dist..
4tli ward, 4th diat..
fith ward, Istdist..
6th ward, 2d disc.
6th ward, Sddist..
olh ward, 4 til (list.,
Oth ward, Istdist..
Oth Ward, 2.1 dint..
7th ward, Istdist..
7th ward, 2d dist..
7th ward, 3d dist..
mil ward, 1st diet..
Mh waid. 2d dist..
Uth ward, Istdist..
Uih ward, 2d dist..
Kith ward
Uth ward, Istdist.
llthwaid, 21 diat.
Ilth ward, tkl dist.
12th wurd, 1st dist
12th ward, 2J dist.
lltth ward, 1st dist
13th ward. 2d dist,
l:lth ward, 3d dist.
Uth ward, 1st dist
1-ttb ward, 2d dist,
lath ward, 1st dist
lath ward, 2d dist.
llltli ward. 1st dist
Kith wurd, 2d diat.
17th ward, 1st dint
17tb ward. 2d dist.
Northeast dist.,..
Northwest dint...
No. 3 dist
Carhondale city
let ward, 1st dist.,
1st ward, Sd d:st..
id ward. 1st dist..
Id ward, Uj dist...
2d wurd, 3d dltt...
!kl ward, 1st dht..
itd ward, 2d dist...
3d ward, 81 dist...
4th ward, 1st d int..
4th ward, 2d dist..
4th ward, ltd dist..
fith ward, Intd ht..
Mh ward, 21 dist..
Ilth ward, letiii.1t..
Oth ward. 2d dist..
iJirks in City bore
1st ward 2
2d ward 1
Dunmoro borough
1st ward, 1st (list..
Ihi ward, 2d di-t.,
2d ward, 1st dist. .
2d ward, 2d dist...
lid ward, 1st dist..
Kd ward, 2d diat...
'M ward, ad dist...
4th ward
fit li ward
Oth ward, 1st dist..
iltli ward, 2d dist.,
Elrnhurst 'owuship.
Fell township
2d oist
Hd dist
(Helibui u boro .gh..
Oouldsboro borough
Ui eunllHid townsii p
Jefferson township,
J. rmi u borough
I -t ward
2,1 ward ,
Jld ward
lUth ward 1
llith ward, 1st dist 2
lllth ward, 2d (list,
lilt li ward. 3d diat.
i'.Hh wa-d, 4th riist
20th wsrd, 1st diet
2'ith ward, 2d (list.
2dtli ward, ltd oist.
2 st ward 1st dist.
Lackawanna towiis'n
North dst 2
r-out i di-t 1
West dist
2 21nt ward, 2d dist .
3 S. Abiiiirtoutowns'p
1 fSprins UrooU t'wu'p
K st dist
Nortlie:iat dist.. ..
houthweat di't. ...'lume bor"U'h.
Lelrgli tornliii
lli.dlsoii towntihlp..
.Mnylleld borough...
Newton township.. ,
N. A 1 1 1 n lit II Ul.VNB U
J neott lowimuip
1 Wavuny borouijh... 1
I Winton borough
21 lhtdist 1
II 2d dist 1
2i 'iotal Ui
Old Forge townihiu
D. W.
REDUCTION on onr entire
liue of CARRIAGES.
& CO.
422 Lacka, Avenue
3r -.! ,
For many years tills Piano lias stood in the front raufcs. It has been admired so much for its
pure, rich tone, that it has become a standard for tone quality, until it is considered the highest com
pllment that con be paid any Tiano to say "It resembles tho WEBER."
We now have the full control of this Piano for this eeotiou as well as many other fine Pianos
which we are selling at greatly reduced prices and oa easy monthly paymonts. Don't buy until you see
our goods and get our, prices . '
Has gone the rounds
make it agreeable and
whenever in need of cool, airy fixings, that help so much to
make life pleasant during this torrid weather.
$2.98 Ladies' Duck Suits, cut to $1.98.
$1.98 Wrappers and Tea Gowns, cnt to 98c.
$1 Shirt Waists, cnt to 49c.
$1.50 Shirt Waists, cnt to 73c.
$2 Shirt Waists, cnt to 98c.
10c. Wash Goods at 5c.
25c, Wash Goods and Wool Challies at 15c.
Dress Lengths of Challies and fine Wash Fabrics upon table
in main aisle at prices next to nothing.
With the New Valvea
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' Wheek' We are mak
ing extremely low prices on
Second-hand Wheels.
814 Lacka. Ave.
A Full Assortment
Letter Copying Books
A SOO pajo 10x12 Book, boun?
In cloth, sheep back and corners,
guaranteed to give satisfaction,
" Only QOc.
Stationers ant Engravers,
317 Lackawanna Ave.
Dr. Hill & Son
nt tooth, J5.50; best set, $3: for gold caps
and tenth without platen, callod erown and
bridge work, call fiir juices aud rcferenous.
Q OMALGIA, for cztrautiug Wotlt without
pain. Ho oth or. Kogas.
V. IV. c
again; therefore, our
profitable for you
Brothers &
ri9!!:is.!i:::.EEi!!si:c:!i3;!iiaiEi:3;:!in:i::::::c:st:ui:.i!S.i::!i::3 iieniiuiiBiuig
Shoe Store
Selling Agents,
227 Lack. Ave.
- o
At Greatly Reduced Prices
$ Cream Freezers, ,
i Footed Shear Co.,
513 LVf K.t. AVE.
Jcany linf Canteloupes.
Green Corn and Tomatoes,
Lima Beans, Ui Plant, etc.
and Get the
aft m n A m -a
' 1 . .
August news vill
to visit the Bazaar
irip any-.
Oppi Tribune Office, 224 Site 11
Having had 12 yoart' oxporleoc In th Icycl bnil
naes aud the uicoucy fur leading Wheels ot stl irrtdoi,
wear prepared to guarantor tatlHlaotion. Those ln
tending to purchase are Invited to call aooMxamint
our tioiuploto lin Open evooinus. Call or aendlsuun
(or catuluguus.
:: House
Sitnated at summit ot tbs New York, On
tario and Western Railway. fiat above
i.a. The highest itiam railroad point In the
BoVen fine lakes witbln from three to
twenty miautoe' walk from hotil or station.
J wo bias lakes convenient-perch, pickerel
and o:her common rarieties of Ash. aorcral
other lukes within hilf hour's drive.
For a day's sport and recreation take New
York, Ontario and Western railway train lea v.
iu stcrnnton at 8.80 a.m. .arriving at Poyntelle
utlO.Ham. Returning, train loavei loyn
telle 4.50 p.m., arriving In Boranton ItOpm.
8 TO $10 PER WEEK.
House accommodations, SOL
Veterinary Surgeon and
Veterinary Dentist.
Prompt attention to calls for treatment of
all domestic au'.mula
Veterinary Medicines carefully compounded
aud for sale at reasonable prices.
Office at the Blurae Carriage Works, Ml
DIX COURT, Scrauton. wuero I direct shoo
ing afternoons.
Graduate of the American Voterloary Col
We and the Columbian School of Compara
tive Medicine.
Well, Sirl
Yes, sir! Wa
have a special
ist here to Ut
you who does
nothing else.
Sit right down
and have your
eyes fitted ia
BBciontifio manner.
fnierted In THE TRIBUNE t 0