Newspaper Page Text
4 TUB BCKAHTON TJIIBUNB TUESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 14, 1894,
PUIUSHtO 0ll IN 6CNTON, P. TMi
DUIU PUBUSHINO COHMMV.
I. P. KINGSBURY.
NtwVoa.iOmcsi TmiuNi mum. rJa
leom-eiAW n matti.
"Prlutun' luk," llie recognized jourmtl
for advertiser, rate, the KCTIAMTON
TlilllLNK tin) bunt advertising medium
iu Northeastern Pennsylvania. "Printers'
ECR ANTON. AUGUST 14 1804.
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
DANIEL II. HASTING
For Lieutenant Governor:
For Auditor General:
AMOS II. MYLIN,
For Secretary of (trim! jiffatrM
JAMES W. LATTA,
CiAI.USHA A. (iROW,
Of V LSTMOHLXANU.
Election Time, Nov. 6
With the tariil' muddle nearly
ended, and IMddlebock as a topic
growing somewhat if not decid
edly stale, the newspapers hereabouts
will soou need an entirely now tonic
for that tired feeling.
It is unfortunate that the prolonged
wrangle of tlus congress over a worth
less tarllF bill should have rendered
exceedingly improbable the passage of
much valuable legislation of a miscel
laneous character, some of which has
for years been crowded out by balder
dash partisan polities. Among the
good bills which are expected to go
3owu in the crush incident to eager
jdjourument is the Meyer bill to
ilrengthen the militia iu the various
states; arid now that Colonel Hitch
cook has so lucidly renewed attention
to this need, it may be well to review
briefly the provisions and the purpose
of this proposed enactment. Duly
once, it appears, since 1800, when on
appropriation of $5)0,000 a year was
Mited by congress to the various states
to aid in the equipment and mainten
ance of their militia, has this militia
received financial consideration at the
hands of the federal government. In
1SS7 the annual appropriation was
doubled, so that now $400,000 Is spent
each year by the government in aid of
the National guard of the various states.
Unfortunately this money is appor
tioned among the states upon a wholly
obsolete basis. Under the law of 1792,
yet in force, the term "militia" applies
to every able-bodied male citizen be
tween the ages of 18 and 45 years.
Thus states which have virtually no or
ganized militia whatever, in the mod
em seuse, get as much money from
the general government as do several
states that expend thousands of dol
lars in drilling and equipping superb
bodies of volunteer soldiery. The
Meyer bill simply aims to correct this
inequality: and it does this by provid
ing that the $100,000 annual federal
appropriation shall be apportioned
according to the number of senators
and representatives to which each
state is entitled, but each state before
receiving its quota of money must
have an active and enlisted force of
at least 100 men for each senator and
representative it isentitled to in con
gress. This, it is thought, will put A
stop to states absorbing a share of this
money when they do not have an
organized militia force, and one of the
natural etlects of Its enactment would
be to add to the allotments of states
like Pennsylvania, New York and
,New Jersey by taking from those of
the many newer states winch have, if
any militia at all, merely one in name,
Representative Meyer, who, as chair
man of the house committee on militia,
gives his name to this measure, is not
sanguine of its early enactment, but
presents many striking arguments in
its behalf, which accurately supple
ment the Strong arguments of Colonel
Hitchcock in last Saturday's Tiuncxu.
The strength of the regular army on
the 80th of September last was 25,778
enlisted men and 2,144 officers. The
expense of this military establishment,
exclusive of fortifications, is about fcJO,
000,000 a year. The total enrollment
of the militia of the several states at
the same time was 112,507 oflicers and
enlisted men, toward which tho gov
ernment appropriates $400,000. There
is, thinks Mr. Meyer, no example on
earth of so small a regular army for a
country so vast as our own and having
so vast a population and wealth, to be
defended with such an enormous
frontier line and seacoast and so many
points of attack by foreign foes. Aud
he could, with equal truth, have added
that there Is no parallel example of a
country thus situated paying so little
heed and so little money to the militia
organizations that, from the nature of
things, constitute the real nucleus of
its defense. The Meyer bill is only a
step and not a long step- toward the
general reorganization and expansion
of the militia suggested by Colonel
Hitchcock ; and it seems from all the
information at hand that this Demo
cratic tarifl'-mad congress will not even
let us take that step.
It is fortunate, therefore, that no war
We infer from a number of simul
taneous blunders noted recently, that
in the absence of the regular editors,
the coal trade reporter of the metro-
poll tun press are doing the
ing on interior state politics.
That the dominant influences in
Pittston's borough council nre ruad
with the Intoxication of a little brief
authority has been strongly suspected
before; but it was never quite so openly
demonstrated as it was lust night. The
stormy scenes of that sensational meet
ing are elsewhere reported in detail;
and they bear on their ftieo pretty
nearly all the comment necessary. If
tho citizens of PitUton relish that kind
of local government they are entitled
to have it; but if they still have respect
for appearances we should advise them
to take such a hand iu the future pro
ceedings of their hlgb-tlying represent
atives as will bring less notoriety and
more common sense to tho surface.
The Tariff Settlement.
The house's surrender to the sen
ate aud the humiliation of President
Cleveland by members of his own
party whom he had accused of try
iiig to precipitate "party perlidy"
and "party dishonor " will not be
materially obscured by the clumsy
expedients to which the house has
resorted in its grotesque dibit to let
itself down easily. The house lias
passed separate bills placing iron ore,
coal and sugar on the free list.
It has done this in . obedi
onco to the president's command;
and iu the politic endeavor to
"square itself" witli its rabidly Dem
ocratic constituents. l!ut the senate
bill, with iron ore, coal aud sugar
all protected, is the bill which will
become a law unless prevented by
an executive veto; and the free
trade piece meal house bills will
simply adorn a senate pigeon hole
and llgure in history us interesting,
but harmless, souvenirs of a mem
The question which now arises
takes one to the white house for an
answer. Will the president sign the
Cionnau bill? Will he permit it to
become a law by default? Or will
he, by a veto, invalidate the whole
structure of Democratic tariil" sham
and make open confession to the
world that tlic party which was
elected upon a spec! lie pledge to do a
specific thing, albeit a vicious
and mistaken one, has proved
itself, after a wrangle carry
ing with it infinite public shame
and cost, absolutely recreant and
unlit? The teat of the presi
dent's boasted firmness aud sincer
ity is here made iu unparalled
sharpness. No prior executive in
our history has been subjected to a
greater. The result will be awaited
with uncommon interest by Re
publicans; and by Democrats with
that harrowing anxiety whicli de
notes the immensity of their crisis.
The revolting feature of the whole
episode, iu either event, is the fact
that all its tremendous scandal,
havoc and humiliation were in
their origin absolutely unnecessary.
Whether it had been the Wilson
bill or the Gorman bill, or a vul
gar straddle, it would have been a
bill simply gratuitous in its dis
turbing influences; a bill not called
for by the sobef voice of the people;
a bill that the people have viewed
with such reluctance, suspicion, and
horror that merely the threat of it
sulllced, long prior to its definite for
mulation to bring on an unexampled
business crisis. The baneful effects of
this threat have already blighted
every branch and ramification of
American industry; chilled every
new endeavor of enterprise and de
faced the history of the past and
the present years with records of
labor wars, riots and suffering unpar
alleled in the annals of the republic.
To add to this dread premonition
tbo realization of an enacted law
drawn up by giant trusts and forced
through congress by processes" hor
rifying to every instinet of patriot
ism and civic honor would bo to
crown ignorance and venality with
a deliberate crime.
Will Cleveland do it? Let him
do so if lie dare!
Ecku:y, 11. Ciixe is too good and
likewise too prescient a man to get
tangled up in the fatal undertow of
the Leisenring boom.
It's Money That Talk3
There is every reason to believe that
an active cauvaKs for Hiihgcriptlon to
a building fund for an adequate new
miners' hospital, to be located on the
West Side, would meet with encour
aging success. Propositions of this
character attain solidity only when
backed by actual cash. It is practically
certain that the state board of chari
ties would be disposed to favor tho ap
propriation of state funds to such a
hospital; but It has required as a dis
tinct condition of such assistance that
the bulk of the financial support -d
endowment necessary to the erection
of a hospital must come from the com
munity directly Interested.
It would bo well for advocates of the
proposed new hocpltal to dismiss from
their calculations any fond hope that
tho legislature at Ilarrlsburg will
make tills city a plump present of a
hospital, with scarcely so much as
'thank you" in return. The Idea that
governs the state cash box in circum
stances of this kind is that it is neither
fair nor just to tax citizens of Pitts
burg and Philadelphia to pay for the
care of lhe sick and injured citizens of
Scrauton; and a very good idea it is,
too. Rut there is a measure of reason
able reciprocity that still obtains; so
that when the citizens of Scrauton
have done their level best to establish
and maintain tho hospital that they
desire, and yet lack a reasonable sum
of money to complete the good work as
it should be completed, the state, rep
resenting iu this comparison the citi
zens of Pltlsburg and Philadelphia
and all other disinterested commun
ities, stands ready to extend its aid, as
a fair equivalent for the taxes that it
levies upon Herantouians to help sup
port hospitals in those other places.
It is imperative, however, that tho
new hospital movement, If It begin at
all, shall begin at home. Before Scran
ton's representatives at Ilarrlsburg
could with good grace go before the
legislature with a bill voting state
funds to the movement, they would
have to be prepared to show that the
people of Scrauton were sufficiently
desirous of the hospital's erection to
reach into their own pockets, as well
as Into the pockets of the common
wealth. This is practical politics
and it is also practical philan
thropy. The people who will not
help themselves should not be
helped. If, bearing those stern facts
iu mind, the various persons who have
remarked the conspicuous need of a
first class miners' hospital in Hyde
Park, to take the place amoug the
hard-working aud much-jeoparded
residents of that portion of the city
aud of Providence, which is uowtuken
by the half-lllled Mues Taylor hospital
among the restricted number of work
ers who are ellniiile to its splendid, al
though less public, ministrations, will
put their interest to test by resort to
the cheek book and the cash drawer, it
may yet be possible to go before the
next session of the Pennsylvania leg
islature with a strong bid for a round
appropriation; otherwise, it will not.
Tin-: sl'ciak trust, as it now appears,
has somewhat of a laugh ou Uses
teemed contemporary, the Nova Scotia
It is iikmevkd, if the worst conies
to the worst, that Cleveland can eat
crow with the best of 'em.
Tlie Wilkes-Barre Record, after noting
I'rosiuont Kouiusou s call lor tbe Kapuoli
cuu Stats league couveution at Ilarrisburc
Sept. 5. thus discusses the question of
President Robinson's successor: "The
Question of electing a successor to 'Fight
ing Jack' Robinson will doubtUu soon oc
cupy public attention. Little has yet bean
said about it lurtuer than tue authority
tiro announcement by President Robinaoa
that be will not bo candidate for re-elec
tion. It ia probable that Major Everett
Warren, or Scrauton, whose spirited nelit
in tbe Hubiuson-Dalzell league canvass
won him uinny friend,, will be a candidate
for promotion, be oeiug now vice-presi-dent
of the league. Ainjor Warren has
recently returned from a vacation tour of
Europe and has a yet maun no formal an
nouueement of LI, candidacy, but it ia be
lieved by his friend, that he will soon de
clare himself. He is young, eloquent and
cboclc full of the oartv fervor ttut mattes
campaigns interesting, and besides be is
in sympathetic touch wita tue aotlve
leadership or tne party in tue state,
and has never bn, under
any circumstances, a sullior. Should Major
Warren decide to begin an active canui-
dacv for the league presidency there Is lit
tie doubt that he would receive tbe same
cordial support from this and adjoining
csrcntios tutt he received three years ago.
Noothir candidate has, to our knowledge,
been suggested in the anthracite countios
and even if there were organized opposi
tion to Major Warren the fact that the
league presidency is hi, by right of promo
tion as well as in recognition of his bril
llaut services ou the stump would weigh,
lii-nvily in hi, favor. Tne demands that
will be made upon tbo physical strength
of the now president this fall will bebaavy.
lie will be expected to participate actively
and without intermission ia the Hastings
campaign. Major Wariau, very fortu
nately, possesses robust puwars of oratory
uud ii one of tho most effective stump
Hpenlter-i we have in the mute. Hi, elec
tion would be heartily welcomed by the
youug Republican of the slate iu geuerut,
and of tbe northeastern counties iu par
ticular." The Pittstou U, zutte lust evening said:
-Republican, of this section will Hud
much to Intern, t them iu the announce
ment tbuf come, from Scrauton concern
ing tho probable candidacy of Major
Everett- Warren for the presideucy of tho
Kepublio.an limine of Pennsylvania. As
h h f been notod heretofore, tho annual
gathering of the league ropres;ntative
will b held in lfarricdurg on Sept. fl, und
the indications nr that it. will bo a wou
derfully entbnainstic meeting. The elec
tion of pi't-sirifiic will bo an important
feature, nod the subject is ntlracuug t
leiitioii a'.-rady. The prosnnt iucunibert,
Jack Ucbiiisun, who made such a spirited
and Lucre! ,il flirut tor tun ofiici nnlnt
Lhilz'-l' i't r'if 1 ikt mooting of the luHguo, is
aiidtir-tcoil to b, out of the race this year.
That beins the caw, Mujor Warren boiug
at pt est lit vice president of the league,
and the coal regions nover baviug linen
honored with the presidency, it seem,
most fitting that he should be considered
favorably for tb office of tba longuo.
An yet Jliijor Warren baa mndo no
formal announcement of his rnudldacy,
ueverthi'losa bn is the recipient of compli
mentary not ico at home and throughout
tho stiito In connection with tho office, and
his foimal announcement will ll:id the
Republicans of the entire nortbeant ready
and fH;,'!'!' to viilist under his banner. .Ma
jor Warren is in every respect highly
qualified to l-.'Kd the Republican hosts of
tue state, and ia nn admirable type" of the
progressive, and cuergntic young blood of
which the league l mainly composed. He
is iu a position to u.uL it etioug fight for
the oflice and his election would be de
served recognition of an important sec
tion of tho stutc."
Aaron Augustus Chase, formerly the
People's candidate for judijo, in not talking
politics to any ureat extent this fall. Mm
friends, however, soem anxious that he
should again enter tho race and coutoud
that the conditions are snch that no Dem
ocrat can hope to secure recognition from
the rank nntl file of the pnrty. Mr. Chase
i very popular with certain element, of
the local lJcmocrucy nnd his admirers are
confident that he could make excellent
time in tbe race.
The Cameron Issue has agaiu beu raised,
this time to Montgomery county. J, p.
Halo Jenkins, a Republican, of Norrls
town, who aspires to occupy tbe seat ia
the state senate now filled by Dr. A. D.
Markloy, a Demoorat, boa written tbe fol
lowing letter to a constituent; "Ia reply
to your Inquiry of recent date I desire to
say that if selected by Montgomery county
as its repri-aeutativ. In the state unate, I
will not support J. D. Cameron for re
election to tue United States senate. Ills
erratic coarse during recent years has in
my judgment takeu blm off tbe Hit of
available Republican candidates for that
position." Mr. Jsnkina is one of the lead
ing members of the Norristown bar, and
baa long been an influential worker in his
party. His chief opponent for the Repub
lican nomination Is J. D. Baylor, of Potts
town. Mr. Baylor haa not positively com
mitted himself for or against Cameron,
but baa openly promised that his vote on
the senatorship shall be in accordance
wim me wiaaes or bis constituents,
The recent indorsement of Representa
tive Myron B. Wright, ;of the Fifteenth
Congressional district by the Republican!
of Bradford connty leaves him without a
competitor before the conference Mr.
wrignt Is one of the most faithful workers
In 4V.A 1.. IV . ,1 , i ....... n
and has been a signally conscientious aud
successful representative of this district.
uis unanimous re-nomluavion, carryinir
with it tbe certainty of a re-election, will
come as a happy reward of morit.
The death' of ox-Senator Hannibal X.
Sloan, one of the Democratic candidates
for congressman at large, will make it
uecesiury for the Democratic state com
mittee to reconvene the stute convention
at Harrisburg to till this vacancy ou their
ticket. It is not at all improbable that tbe
couveution, when it most, again, will be
called upon to seltct two candidates for
congressman at large, as ex-Judge liuohor
bus said more than ouce tiuue he was nom
inated that he would not accept the nom
ination. He has delay, cl his ofticial with
drawal at the request of the party leadtirs,
who were auxiuus to escape tbe necessity
aud the expense of calling tho convoutiou
tognhor again. Thor, is considerable tulk
of the nomination of Senator Markloy, of
Montgomery, In ti-Senator Sloan' place,
Iu cbno Judge liucber persist, iu hi, rufuaul
to run, it is surmised that a lively Doom
could easily b materialized for our own
FOR DELEGATE ELECTIONS, ;
Apportionment of Republican Rtpreien
tatlou Among the Various Districts.
Pursuant to a mooting of the Rupubli- i
can County committee ueld ou July 14th, j
W.H, the County Convention will bit ,
hull) mi 'I'lim.i-i- UuntitiiliMi- aril 1N'H at 111
o'clock a. ui., in tbe court house at Koran
ton, for the purpose of pluciug iu uouilna
tien candidaiu, for the following named
ollli-Hi, to be voted for at tbe next general
election to be held is'oveuiher Oth, 18U4:
Congrats, Klsvsiith district; Judge, Forty
tli'vh Judicial district; sheriff, treaaurur,
clerk of courts, prothouotary, district at
torney, recorder of dseds, register of wills,
aud Jury oo!umiHloDr,
V.gilauce committees will hold d,l,gaU
elections ou Saturday, Ksptember let, lblM,
betwu the hoar, of 4 and 7 p. iu. They
will hIho give at leant two day, public .
notice of the time and plac, for holding :
said elutions. '.
Each election district should elect at the
said delegate election, two qualilled per- '
sous to serve as vigilance committee for on
year, and have thslr names certified to, ou j
the credential, of delegates to tho County
The representation of delegates to the -County
Couvutlon is based upon tbe vote '
cast lust fall for Fell, candidate for judge i
of tupreiue conrt, he beiug the highest '
officer voted for at said slate eUotion. i
Under this rule the several election district,
are entitled to representation as follow,
1st ward, 1st dlst..
1st ward, -d dist.,
1 Olyiihant boroujih-
I 1st ward.
1st ward 2 ildward
i ikl ward..
Clifton township. . .,
1 Hansom township,,.
i ncraniuii city
1st ward. 1st diet..
1st ward, M dlst.,
1st wurd, 3d dist.,
2d wurd, 1st dist..
i ward, 'M dist...
Id ward, .1(1 dlst...
2d ward, 4th diet.,
2d wurd, 5th dist..
'M ward, Ist dist..
3d ward. 2d dlst...
4th ward. 1st dist..
4th ward, 2d dlst.,
4th ward, 3d diet..
4tU ward, 4th dlst.,
6tlt ward, 1st dist..
Mb ward, 2d dist.,
6th ward, Hddiat..
61 h ward, 4tli dist.,
ISth ward, Istdist.,
tltli wurd, 24 dist.,
?tli ward, Istdist..
North wvst dlst....
Ko. i) dlst
1st ward, 1st dist..
1st ward, M dist..
Ed ward, 1st dist,.
2d wurd, 2d dlst...
id wurd, M dist,.,
3d wurd, 1st dist.,
3d wurd, !M dist. ..
8d ward, Bddlst...
4th ward, 1st dist..
4th ward, M dist..
4th ward, ikl dist.,
5th ward, 1st (list..
Mh ward, 2d dlst..
Mh ward, 1st dlst..
6th ward, ill diet
Dickson City horo It Till ward, ltd dist., 1 '
Tth wurd, 2d dist.
ist waru z stn wurn, mtnisc. z
hth ward, 2d dist.
1st ward, 1st dist.,
Ist ward, 2d dist..
2(1 ward, 1st dlst.,
2d ward, 2d dist...
8d wurd, 1st dlst.,
8d ward, 2d dlst...
3d ward. 3d dlst...
Kill ward, Istdist.,
lull ward. 2d (list..
11th ward, Istdist.
Uth ward, 2J dist.
11th ward, 3d dist.
12th ward, 1st dlst
12tb ward, 2d dlst.
18th ward, 1st dist
13th ward, 2d dlst.
IHth ward, 3d dlst.
14th ward, 1st dist
ltth ward, 2d diat.
16th ward, 1st dist
loth ward, 2d dist.
lilth ward. 1st dist
lilth ward, 2d dist.
lilh ward, Ist dist
17th ward. 2d dist.
161 li ward
Hah ward, 1st dist
IWll Ward, 2d dlst.
lutli ward, ltd dist.
IHth ward, 4th dist
20;h wrd, 1st dist
201 h ward, 2d dist.
20th ward, 3d dist.
21st wurd. Ist dist.
4th ward 1
th ward, Istdist..
Oth ward, 2d dist..
(ilenburn borough , ,
1 nt ward 2
2d ward it
3d ward 1
Lackawanna towus'p I
North (list.,,,,.,,. 2
Honth dtnt 1
West dlst 2' 21st ward, 2d dist.
K:.std.t 3S. AbiiiRton towus'p
Northeast dlst.... 1 Spring Brook t'wu'p
Southwest dlst.... 1 Scott township
I.al'luine borough. 1 Waver. y borouirh. ..
Lulilghtownshin..., 1 Winton borough
Msdlson township., 2i Istdist
li 2d dist 1
21 Total 1B4
uiii rorgu lou nsiiip I
D. W. rOWKLU
Jmt rnopivot a nic nsw lino of SILK
SHADES in clioiue colors and tXylv
Our stosk of Bsnqavt, Piano tind
Parlor Lumps is cuinplcto.
Hwilnml China, CArlslisd and Atmr
Icau China', Dinner and Te:i Ir-'ots lu
many atrls; aluo ntil'ilit-r of open
stook pnttrros from which you can
solcct what pieco you want.
422 Lacka. Avenue
For many rears this Piano has stood in the front ranks. It Las been admired bo much for its
pure, rich tone, that it lias become a Btandard for tone quality, until It is considered the highest cotu
pliment that can be raid any Tiano to say "It resembles the WEBER"
We now have the full control of this Tiano for this section as well as many other flue Tianos
which we are selling at greatly reduced prices and on easy monthly payments. Don't buy uutil you bco
pur goods and get our prices ,
GUERNSEY BROTHERS' HEW STORE
Trade lnvigorators In Oress Goods
New Fabrics and prices that will arouse the lethargy of
between-season trade and set all shrewd buyers to thinking.
How long can these low prices last?
,iOT l-AU-Wool French Serges, Hop Sacking3 anc?
Chevron Mixtures, 40 inches wide, actual value 50c.
Price for a few days only . , , 35Ci
LOT 2 Consists of 65 pieces of the latest novelties
in Illuminated Jacquard and Covert Effects. Free
Wool Price , . ,
LOT 3 Comprises all of New Triton, Vicuna, Mel
rose and Vigilant Suiting3, strictly all-wool and
silk and wool, at the invigorating price of
This will be an interesting week throughout to catch a
glimpse of what is going to be worn for dresses during the
With th'e 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 prices oh
214 Lacka. Ave.
A Full Assortment
Leiler Copying Boob
A SOO-paa 10x12 Bouk, bound
In cloth, slicep kick uud corners,
guaranteed to give satisfaction,
Ststloikus r.nd Engravjis,
317 Lackawanna Ave.
Dr, Hill & Son
ct ttu, S5 Snj best set, fit for gold raps
nd Ui'th wttuoiit I la to. caUol crow a and
l'ridv:o work, cull for priuas aud refsrova-u.
JOKjIL-UIA. lor MU'uotiu tovtu without
tlu. Io other. Novas.
OTEIt FIRST KAUONAL BANK.
Y. M. C. A BUILDING.
I Shoe Store
I 227 Lacka. Ave.
1 EVANS & POWELL,
X THEY ARE
AND WILL SOON BE
At Greatly Reduced Prices
OF OUB STOCK OP
g Cream Freezers,
OIL AND GAS STOVES
Footed Shear Co.
4 B1U LACKA. A VIC. S
"Jeney Had" Cautelonpes.
Green Cora aai Tomatoes,
Lima Beans, Egg Plant, etc.
and Get the
COLUMBIA BICYCLE AGENCY
224 Spruce St. Op. Tribune Ofo
Iu addition to the finest liuo of Now Wheels on th
niarkot, we olltir the folowlue Special Bartatus for
Auaust: 1 Htvurns Special, 1 Union rtpucial, 1 InipiriaL
2 Clevelands, 2 Majestic, 1 Victor, 2 Hickories and 5 Col
Btnbias, all in perfect condition. Prioes from 45 to
1UU each. Call uud aecuro a genuine bargain.
1 -:(., i ii tan,-,-t.ijmtr "J
Don't Forget It.
THE GREAT BIO
Scranton Press Club
Lake Ariel, Tuesday, Ang. 14
ELEVEN BCriXIXO RACES,
From junior sIiirIo shell to tbe big eight
oared Kiicll. comiutod in by all tho best row-j
lug oluba and ouramtiii In America, and
A CHEAT YACHT HACK
Between Attorney C. Smith' "Flying Clond
and t ajitaln Jojejih Groeuhalifh'e "Ariel," of
.Newark, N. J.
Sl'LCIAL XUA1N8 FHOM ALL rOINTS,
From Scrauton, Dunmore, Avoca. Plttaton
and Port Wan-liard-Adult,81; clilMren,50a
Tipcml B. ii- W. V. train. From Carboudulo,
fl.Jifl; MuyUnld. $1.15: Jormyu, Jl.Hi: An-h-ba.d,
Wiutnn, JWvllle, Olyiihant andPruw
burg, fl; Kiiooial U. .ft II. truin. From Ply.
mouth Junction, Mlken- Barro, Parsona and
Miners' Mills, fl.M; p,:ial D. & IL train
From Hoiu'sUiile and Whito Mills, T.ic; roin
Hawlcy, 6.1c: I8 inl K & W. V. train. Sure
truiu sorvlco homo in tlio evoniur.
it your tickots early and avoid the excur
sion day rush.
Watch newspaper local columns (or other
DOCTOR JOHN HAMLIN
Veterinary Surgeon and '
TKI El'IlO.VE SOU.
rrompt attention to calls (or troatmentlf
nil domestic animals.
Veterinary Mediciues carefully ootnpouudel
and for salu at reasonable prioes.
Office at the Bluma Carriage Works, UI
pl.X COUUT, Scrauton, whersl direct shoe
Graduate of ths American Veterinary Ool
lofre and tlia Columbian School of Compara
Yes, sirj 'W
have a special
1st here to HQ
you who does
1 f II ' eyes fitted in
a scientillo manuor.
Sit right down
423 LACKAWANNA AVE,
Inserted in THE TRIBUNE t ttu)
utootONE CENT A WORD.
WANT a .