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TIIE Sdl ANTON TRIBUNE FRIDAY MORNING-, AUGUST 17, 1894.
PudlSMIO DAILY IN 8CNANT0N. P-l TNI
tiue Puslkhino Company
t P. KINQSBURT,
MTHU AT YMI -WOrrie T (OMNTON, Nk. M
r.GON-OUke MAIi HATTKA.
"Printer Ink," tb reeugulsed Journal
for dTrtliora, rate the SCRANTON
TRIBUNE ai tbe belt adrertlslog incdluui
In Mortheaatern Pennsylvania, "Printers'
ECBANTON. AUGUST 17. 1894.
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKtT.
DANIEL H. HASTINGS,
for lieutenant Governor:
For Auditor General:
AMOS H. JaTLIU,
for Secretary of Iternal AJJalni
JAMES W. LATTA,
Or 1'llILADEI I'HIA.
GALU8HA A. GROW.
GEOHOE F. HUFF,
Elcotlon Time, Nov. &
If Scranton had the kind of a pub
lic hospital that the third city In the
(state deserves to have, there would be
no such thing as this now frequent
spectacle of sick and injured persons
begging In vain for a place to lay their
The Business Outlook.
The country owes no tbanks to tbe
Democratic party for the fact, already
happily visible, of returning business
prosperity almost Immediately follow
ing the settlement of the tariff wrangle.
All that sectional prejudice, deluded
ignorance and vengeful malignancy
could do under cover of Demoeratio
mlBlegislation to thwart and badger
the lawful industrial activities of our
people was done. To the natural and
inherited vagaries of the old-line De
mocracy were eagerly yoked the so
cialistic fantasies of the north and
west, the mobocracy of the urban
slums and the purchasable elements
that monopolists supplied the money
to bribe aud buy. Thus reinforced, tbis
Democratic administration managed
for upward of a twelve-month to
hold a club over the heads of
American business men whilst it car
lied on its hocus pocus of "tariff re
form." It succeeded to this extent,
that American labor and American
capital have in that year divided
Iwtween them a money loss of $1,000,
000,000, exceeding even the colossal
cost of tho slave holders' rebellion.
But at the end It failed, as all such
vicious schemes must fail, through the
sheer force of its intrinsic depravity.
The wiser councils of the senate pre
vailed; and though the tariff bill that
resulted was adistorted child of struggle
and compromise, It was a compromise
fraught with relief to acute business
suspense aud one which can be ac
cepted, in lieu of a better, without the
necessity either of shuttlug up shop or
of greatly curtailing new enterprises.
We look at this subject in a twofold
light. While on the one hand we are
more than ever convinced, as we think
are all unprejudiced citizens, of the ut
ter unworthiness of tho Democratic
party as an instrument of genuine re
form, and strengthened in our belief
that it has idly squandered the one po
litical opportunity it M ill have during
this generation; on the other hnnd
we are disposed to accept the senate
bill as embodying upon the whole bet
ter and more lenient treatmont than
American business men had had rea
Bon to expect A new tariff bill was
at no time a real necessity. The gratu
itous foundation of one, at a time
when trade conditions were settling
down to prosperity under the McKln-
ley bill, and involving, as it did, new
and needless confusion, suspense and
loss, was a gross blunder, if not a de
liberate crime. But when tho deed
was committed, and there was left no
alternative to its final ratification save
the senate bill, In which, with all its
suggestion of barter aud sale, and its
bedragglement Into the mire of the
socialistic income tax, there were yet
clear traces of intended and systematic
protection, it obviously became and
remains the policy of wisdom to accept
the best terms offered, and "let it go at
For eighteen months the production
of many of the staples of commerce has
been greatly curtailed or else suspended
utterly. During this time surplus
stocks have been wiped out and false
credits cancelled. The panlo has been
a physic that has weakened and griped
the patient sometimes with seemingly
intolerable severity. But with the en
actment of a definite law, the purging
will cease, and we shall from this time
onward pass into comfortable and, by
contrast, pleasurable convalescence.
The tariff physio has ceased to operate.
The dose will not be renewed. What
ever that quack doctor, Democracy,
might like to do in this emergenoy,the
fact remains that its hands are now
manacled, and with the coming into
power at tbe first general election of a
competent and confidence-inspiring
Republican congress, we shall doubt
less see such a strengthening of the
patient as will justify its discharge
with a clean bill of health.
"Five years of dire and distressful
domestlo conflict, followed by thirty
years of ruthless and reckless taxation
and expenditure, have failed to stunt
the growth or stifle the spirit of the
nation," asserts William M. Slngerly,
as if he had uttered something new.
But he forgot to mention how effectu
ally only one year of Demooratlo mis
management accomplished the job.
He who gets licked and runs away
will live to get licked another day; and
Mr. Cleveland knows It
"The coal and iron bill will be
talked to death and kept dead by talk
ing until the American people can
elect a congress capable of dlgnltled
and useful statesmanship," says the
Democratic Washington Post; and the
Republican party acknowledges the
graceful compliment with its very best
When a good thing has to be done
there is no time like the present to be
gin to do it. The West Side will have
a hospital some day. Why not now?
Probing the Brooks Law.
The announcement that In a few
days Senator Grady, of Philadelphia,
will call together his committee to In
vestigate the moral effects of the
Brooks high license law suggests a va
riety of thoughts. On this committee
were appointed during the closing
hours of the Inst session of the legisla
ture such men as Senators Walter
Lyon, Grant Herriug, C. Wesley
Thomas and Benjamin B. Mitchell;
and they were clothed with uncom
mon powers. They can call not only
for any official documents which they
think may have a bearing upon the
increase or decrease of pauperism!
crime and insanity arising in this com
monwealth from the sale of liquor un
der the Brooks law; but they are also
empowered to summon the superin
tendents of almshouses, the keepers of
Jails, the district attorneys of various
counties and even the judges of license
It is possible, and probable, that this
committee will not perform its func
tions as it should. Investigations by
committees rarely Investigate. And
in this direction of all others it is idle
to expect practical politicians, what
ever their partisan atliliations, to pro
ceed further than a certain point,
which may be denominated the point
of safety. If all district attorneys and
all judges were put through a rigid
cross-examination under outh as to
their activity and sincerity in enforc
ing tbe Brooks' law,the result would no
doubt show conclusively, independent
of any differences of opinion as to the
principles of that law, that much of
the objection to it arises rather from
slack enforcement than from structural
weaknesses in the statute itself. We
have even heard it intimated that there
have been officials not many miles dis
tant who would have much to explain
were this iuqulry relentlessly and
searchingly forced upon them.
But they rest easy under the circum
stances, for they doubtless know that
this announced Inquiry will never lift
any scalps. The spectacle of "speak
easy" places in successful operation be
clile places that pay over the full li
cense fee exacted by law will not be
likely to encounter serious disturbance
by reason of any disclosures before the
Grady probing committee. It is hu
miliating to have to make this
prophecy; but it is the cold truth, and
few persons are in ignorance of it.
The Brooks law, enforced, would be
quite a different thing from tho hap
monstrosity which in sec
tions of our glorious commonwealth
passes itself oil' as the Brooks law, so
called. Mb. Cleveland after great diffi
culty has bolted his Hawaiian disli of
crow aud has signalized the completed
deglutition of that unsavory morsel by
writing a personal letter of congratu
lation and greeting to President Dole.
Mr. Cleveland was driven to this fin
ality after a great show of foolish stub
bornness and asinine pride. Ills sur
render is a new tribute to tho strength
of an enlightened public opinion.
Bicycle riders at Indiauapolls
have gone on a strike. On account of
a change in the rules the other day a
number of them refused to ride in a
race. These railroad strikes are bad
enough, but when base ball players
aud bicycle riders begin the boycott
things are indeed getting serious. Ap
prehension is felt that the strike mania
will reach tennis courts.
In the opinion of the Washington
Post, the tariff reformers should be sat
isfied with what they have achieved,
and the Democratic pnrty may be
thankful that the situation is no worse.
What do they waut? Haven't they
saved everything except their honor?
We are indebted to the Philadel
phia Times for the information that
"the Wilson bill is a beneficent boon
to both capital and labor and they
should speedily profit by it." What a
pity, then, that the house killed it
The admission of that imperial
blowhard, Michael J. Kelly, Into the
same organization materially lessens
Scranton's pleasure in being a member
of the Eastern league. Will Diddlo
bock come in, also?
If it be true, as persistently assert
ed, that Cleveland is really maneuver
ing for a third term, some friend ought
In all kindness to tell him exactly
what kind of a deluded individual
It may Interest our readers to know
that we have finally located a number
of persons who are honestly pleased
with the new tariff' bill. They reside,
for the most part, in Europe.
Fifty cents' license tax per annum
for each electrical pole In Scranton is
cheap enough. The electrical corpora
tions have no just reason to complain
of such a bargain.
It will be in order for the deadly
parallel makers to keep Mr. Cleveland's
recent remarks about "party perfidy"
and "party dishonor," within easy
Tom Reed is indebted to the Demo
cratic house for his only experience
with a set of men who were "so anxious
to eat crow that they aotually stole the
crow." But, then, when did Democ
racy not live on stolen Republican ideas
aud its own stultification since the Re
publican party was organized?
UroN the principle that any settle
ment of the tariff is better than indefi
nite suspense, the long held-up busi
ness Interests of the country are un
questionably experiencing real reliof.
And it is emphasized every time the
business men reflect that the next con
gress will be Republican.
It would clarify matters if the
demagogues who now seek to bam
boozle organized labor into forming an
independent political party would
quickly round up in the Populistic
camp, where they are stampeding as
fast as they can.
Any representative from these
parts who voted against the Farr free
text book bill at Hnrrlsburc' lust vear
will need to be prepared to attend a
political funeral next November in me
unpleasant capacity of a corpse.
The ostkich-likb digestive appa
ratus of tho Democratic party has sel
dom stood it In as good service as dur
ing this buzzard-eating crisis of per
fidy and dishonor.
THE POLITICAL POT.
In a rocent editorial tbe Pittsburg Timet
suggested tbat In seleciog the next presi
dent ot tbe Republican Stats league a man
from a Douiocratio county suouM b
chosen. Inasmuch as upon th basis of
Urow' vote tbet are only twelve Demo
cratic counties left la tbe state, tho TIiboa
now explains tbat its sugjrestlon bad rater
ence not only to tbe surely Democratic
countlei, but also to tbe close and doubtful
ones, "specially those in wblch cougress
muu are to be elected. Leaving out tbe
phenomenal Grow vote aud considering
tbose cast at tbe state election in 18U3 aud
tho congressional ones In lbYJ, would add
to the lift ot twelve Democratic counties
tbe following eighteent Adnms, Bucks,
Cambria, Carbon. Center, Cleartleld, Clin
ton, Fuyette, Fulton, Juniata, Lacka
wanna, Luzerne, Lycoming, Mifllin, Mont
gomery, Isorthuuiuerland, ttchuylkill and
Wyoming," aud tbe Times thinks tbat
among ull tnese thirty counties "ample
11 rot class material can be fouuJ, not only
for the presidency, but also for all the
other offices ot tbe league, if needs be."
The Times adds its opinion that "if the
league is evr to tie more than a mere play
thing its chief officials mut be chosen
from Republicans of brains, energy, youth
and enthusiasm, who are surrounded on
vrry side by the evidence ot tbe necessity
ot thorough organization to win in their
local electious and greatly help the state
aud congressional tickets. They must ulio
be men whose spare time will not be occu
pied with some public office, or the ardent
pursuit of one, and wbo will care little for
tbe advancement ot tbe league or tbe ef
ficiency of its work go long as it serve tbe
purpose of ministering to their own per
ennal ambitions. Many ot the individual
clubs in the league have done much good,
but on their own accouut, and not through
any assistance derived from that body.
Jltiuy such clubs hare left tbe league be
cause tiiey perceived that all its manage
ment aoeined to care lor was to gJt tueir
dues between conventions aud their vote
at them. It is doubtful whether there are
now thirty clubs connected iu good stand
ing with the league in tbe thirty enumer
ated counties, whereas, if the policy indi
cated by the Times were put iu force there
would soon De ten times tbat many."
Our Pittsburg tontuinporary disagrees
with the suggestion of the Philadelphia
loqulrer tbat Philadelphia should have the
league presidency once more. Upon this
point it remarks: "The tirst president who
occupied tbe office tor a number of years,
was Alnyor E. S. Stuart, ot that city, and
his immediate successor, who bag hold the
position for several terms, and it is uuder
xtcod declines a re-election, is Congresi
tnnn John 13. Kobiuson, practically a ub
urbim resident ot the same place, while all
tho time the important offices of secretary
and treasurer have beeu fllU'd by P.iila
delphians. If any strong Republican
county has any olid in up.m tho presidency
ot the league It is Allegheny, iiut neither
Philadelphia, nor Lancaster, noranyotuer
sure Republican .county needs the State
league' aid and therefore its chief execu
tive officers bhould go to those couuties
Thoso are gala days for Tom Rsod. He
is, from all account?, the llou of tbe home
and shares with Senator Uorman tbe
honors of the capital. The Washington
Post repeats tbis spicy dialogue overheard
by it on the floor of the house, where a
group ot men were discussing tbe presi
dent aud the new taiiff bill. Congresinan
Hopkins, of Illinois, ventured the opiuiou
tlmt be would voto it. "No, he will sign
it," mid a knowing Democrat, "and come
out in a ringing inesage thtt will capture
tbe country." "A rinniog uuesaiga," said
.Mr. Reed, sarcusticullyj "how absurd!
Wbo ever heard of a ringing surrender?"
"But the president ran claim that tbis is
a hotter bill than tbe McKinloy law, and
that It makes an average reduction of i)0
per cent, in duties," persisted the Demo
crat, "it makes a reduction of exactly
$11,000,000," interposed Air. Hopkins, "uo
cordiug to the estimate of tue treasury
Brents." "At uuy rate", resumed itt.
Reed, "it would be a very ludicrous posi
tion for the president to occupy to claim a
30 per cent, leilnctlon as a fulfillment ot
party pledges iu view of hi lotter. That
would be like rating perlidy at 100 pr
cent, aud disliouor at 75 and then saying
tbat because tbe pnrty was guilty of per
fidy and not of dishonor U had made a
saving of 25 per cent." "When will con
gress adjourn!1" some one aftked. "There
is no telling," said Mr. Reed. "This con
gress doesu't seem to have sense enough to
acjourn wbeu it has done. It wants to
expire by heart failure."
One Mr. Roberts, politician ot Balti
more, has unexpectedly come to the rescue
ot the Cumerou proiid'utlHl boom. This is
his horoscope; "The Democrats are cer
tain to name Adlal Stevenson, and the Re
publicans Don Cameron. The former are
tired of eastern candidates. They sigh for
genuine, old-fusbloned Democracy of the
iron-clad sort, and the Mugwump is no
longer to be treated with the sllghtnst
consideration. Tbe party will insist on a
western inanj aud in the west there is no
man with half tbe popularity of Steven
son. The Republicans are going to nomi
nate Cameron to nbow their regard tor -diver.
It is getting fashionable in tha Re
publican pnrty now to express a liking for
the white metal. It Is very possible that
the Republicans will tnkerfnoie advanced
ground la favor of silver than the Demo
crats. A plank favoring the free and un.
limited colui.ge of silver will undoubtedly
be In the next national platform of tbe
Republicans. Tha Pennsylvania states
man has been a Connie tent silver advocate,
and nothing i more probable than that he
will bead the ticket as the avowed champ
Ion of bimetallism." And they do say
that J. Donald was prominent in yester
day's conference at Washington of the
American Blraetalllo league. General A.
J. Warner's orgauIzation,along with Jones,
of Nevada, Btowart, Teller, Joe Sibley and
BAFFLING THE FAMC-SEEKERS.
What with our daily budget of news
from all parts of tbe world, our regular
chronicle of political events, our editorial
comment on tbe passing show, and the in
evitable pot-pourri of more or less im
portant happenings, we aotually have not
the space to give to the profound, ingen
ious, and philosophical disquisitions gent
us by friendly volunteers at the rat of a
barrel or go day. We regret it. Some
times we eonld wep beoausa of tha un
kind fate tbat hampers as. But so it Is,
and, in sad recegnitloa of a fact tbat
baffles ag mnch as it distresses us, w say
to the open-lettor citizen: Dry npl
ONE LIQUOR ORGAN'S VIEW.
Wins and StoirU Qatette.
A careful survey ot th whole field Justi
fies us in statins that Mar. Satolll'a views
of the relation between liquor dealers aud
sue cuuron are not likely to d carneq Dy
th bishop in the oities ot tbe country.
W predicted suoh mult in our iasn on
Jnly 25. The full dienssion whioh the
whole matter ha received la the press bag
been th mean of disclosing to tha digni
taries ot th church great light. Aroh
blshops and bishops bav publicly de
clared their intention of ignoring Mgr.
Satolll'g admonitions. The result Is a great
triumph tor th cause ot personal liberty.
NOW FOR THE POPGUNS.
Th great battl Is ovr. Th belahlng
eolumbiad has been muzzled, th snook
ot the legion against the phalanx hat
ceased. Tbe smoke lifts and whlte-wlnged
peace comes fluttering down to look for
a safe perch abov th wreck. Ot all pomp
and circumstance ot war which, until yes
terday, oocupled the foreground so thor
oughly, naught now remains save the
noise of scattering popguns falutly heard
among the distant buue.
He Kaoate to Ost Over.
Tbe Tall Weathercook of th Wabasa
creuks a little as he changes front uowa- 1
days, but he is still iu good veering order.
FOR DELEGATE ELECTIONS.
Apportionment of JUpubUoaa Beprasen J
tatlon Among th Varioue DUtrioti.
Pursuant to a meeting of th Republi
can County committee held on July Ulb,
1894, the County Convention will be.
held on Tuesuay, September 4th, 1804, at W
o'clock a. m., iu th court house at Scran
ton, for the purpose of placing in nomina
tion candidate tor the following named
offices, to be voted for at the next general
election to be held November 6th, 1894:
Congress. Eleventh dlstriot; Judge, Forty
fifth Judicial district; sheriff, treasurer,
clerk of courts, prothonotary, district at
torney, recorder ot deeds, register ot wills,
aud jury commissioner.
Vigilauc committees will hold delegate
elections on Saturday, September 1st, 1H94,
between the houra of 4 aud 7 p. m. They
will also give at leaut two daya public
notice of tbe time and place for holding
Each election district should elect at the
aid delegate elections, two qualified per
sons to serve as vigilance committee for one
year, and have their names certified to, on
the credentials of delegates to the County
The representation of delegates to the
County Convention i based npon th vote
cast last fall for Fell, candidate for judge
of tupreme court, he being th highest
officer voted for at said state election.
Under this rule tbe several election districts
are entitled to representation as follows,
lnt ward, let (list.. 1
1st ward, ltd dist.. 1
1st dlst ., 1
4th diat 1
1st ward 1
J fit ward 2
2d ward ,,,,, 11
Sid ward 2 M ward
Id ward 1 Ransom townahip...
Clifton townnhlD.... II
ivnion lowuHinp. ... j ecriimon city
1st ward, 1st dt..
1st ward, 2d diat..
1st ward, 8d diat..
2d ward, 1st dlst..
2d wnrd, 2d dist...
2d wnrd, d dlst.,,
2d ward, 4th diBt..
2d ward, 6th diat.,
3d ward, 1st diat..
3d ward. 2d dlst...
4tk ward, 1st diat..
4th ward, 2d dlst..
4lh ward, Md diat..
5th ward, Kttliat..
Mnward, 2d diat..
fitu ward, ad diat..
6th wnrd, 4th dist,,
6th ward, 1st diat.,
tithward, 21 dist..
7 th ward, letdlst..
7th ward, 2d diat..
Tib ward, Hd dist.,
8th ward, 1st (list.,
bth waid, lid dint..
8th ward, Istdist..
VI h ward, 2d diat..
11th ward, lstdlat.
llth ward, 2d diat.
11th ward, ad dist.
12th Wurd, 1st dist
12th ward, 21 dist.
l lth wurd, 1st dist
lath ward, Id diat.
l.ltb wurd, ad diat.
14th ward, 1st diet
lth ward, 2d dist.
Kith ward, 1st diat
loth ward, 2d diat,
liith ward. 1st dist
16th ward, 2d dist.
17th wnrd, 1st diat
17th ward. 2d diat.
Ifllh ward, lft diat
19th ward, 2d dint,
lllth ward, ltd dist.
IHth ward, 4th dist
2flth ward, 1st diat
2nth ward, 2d dlst
20th ward, Sd lift.
21st ward, 1st (list
Covington tiiwiiablu 1
Northeast diet.... 0
Northwest dUt... 1
No. 3 dint 1
lnt ward, 1st dlst.. 0
1st ward, 3d diat.. 1
Li ward, 1st dist. . 1
2d ward, 24 diat... II
2d ward, ad dlst... 0
3d ward, Ut di-it.. 1
8d ward, 2d dlst... 1
Ud ward, BiUmt... u
4th ward, l!d dist.. 1
4th ward, ad dist.. 1
6th ward, lstdint.. 2
fith ward, 21 dlst.. 1
etli wnrd. 1st dlst,. i
81 h ward, 2d diat.. Ill
Dickson Oitr boro
1st ward 21
2d ward 11
lut ward, lnt dmt.. 1
1st ward, 2d dlst.. 1
2d ward. 1st dlst.. 1
2d ward, 2d diat... 1
ad ward, 1st dint.. 1
3d ward. 2d dlst... 1
3d ward. 3d diat... 1
4 th wnrd 1
Stli ward 1
Dth ward, lstdlst.. 1
Bth ward, 2d dlst.. 1
El mini rat township. 1
1st diat 1
2d i.lst 1
Hd diat 1
Qlnnburn borough., 1
Qouldsboro borough 1
Uieeuflrtid townauip 1
Jcllerson township. 1
Jt rmvn borounu
1st ward 2
2d ward 2
North diat 2
South dtat 1
West dlst 2
21st ward, Sd dlst .
E.stdiat tfS. Abliivtun towns'u
l fprniKuroo.i i wu p 1
l Hi-ott townahip 2
1 waver i y Dorougn... 1
Lehigh township,.., 1
Aladison towuship,, 2
Maylluld borough., , 1
Newton ton uahiD... 1
1st dist 1
2d dist 1
N. A hlngt'n towns'p 2 Total ,,184
Old Forn township
U W. POWELL,
J. W. BROWNING,
Just retired slot ow 11m of SILK
SHADES In oholo colon nJ styU-i.
Oar stock of Bnnqnst, Piano and
Parlor Lamps li cow pi eta.
Harilnnd China, Carlsbad and Amr
loan China, Dinner aud Tea Beta In.
nanny styles; also a number of opu
stock pattcr-s from which 70a can
select what pleta yon want,
422 Lacka. Avenue,
The 8cranton TrUmita
m vS- is
For many years tbis Piano bos stood In the front ranks. It has been admired so much for Its
pure, rich tone, tbat it has become a Btandard for tone quality, until it is considered the highest com
pliment that can be paid any Plan J to say "It resembles the WE BER."
We now have the full control of this Piano for this Beotion as well as many other flue Pianos
which we are Belling at greatly redt.oed prices and on easy monthly payments. Don't buy until you aeo
pur goods and get oar prices
GUERNSEY BROTHERS' DEW STORE,
Trade Invigorators--In Dress 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?
10T l-All-Wool French Serges, Ho Sackings and
Chevron Mixtures, 40 inches wide, actual value 50c.
Price for a few day3 only
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 Suitings, strictly all-wool and
silk and wool, at the invigorating price of . . 5 UCb
This will be an interesting week throughout to catch a
glimpse of what is going to be worn for dresses during the
Goldsmith Brothers & Company.
With 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 prices . on
211 Lacka. Ave.
A Fall Assortment
Letter Copying Boob
A 500-page 10x12 Book, bound
in cloth, sheep back and corners,
guaranteed to give satisfaction,
Statlonors and Enorsvirs,
317 Lackawanna Ave.
Dr. Hill & Son
st teeth, KM; best sot, IS; tot gold eapt
and teeth without platen, called crown and
bridge work, call (or price and rvterenees.
U'ONALGIA. lor ritractuig Ueth without
pain. Ho ether. Ho gas.
OTEB VIBST NATIONAL BANK.
V. M. C. A. QUIUDINQ.
227 Lacka. Ave.
j EVANS & POWELL,
AND WILL SOON BE
M Greatly Reduced Prices
OF OUR STOCK OF
$ vi cam , ioootiJ
OIL AND OAS STOVES
Footed Shear Co.,
4 513 LACKA. ATE. A
"Jenny Lini" Canlelonpss.
Grean Con ul Tomatoes,
Lima Beans, Egg Plant, etc,
and Get the
M M B w m - '
COLUMBIA BICYCLE AGENCY
IU Spruce St Op, Tribune Office.
In addition to tbe finest Un of New Wheels on th
market, we offer tbe folowlng Special Bargains for
Aujust: 1 Stearns Special. 1 Union Special, 1 ImpirlaL
i Cleveland. 3 Mai.'stlc, 1 Victor, 2 Hickories and Col
umbia, all in perfect condition. Prices from 8H3 to
U1O0 eaoa. Cull and secure a aeouln bargain.
Atlantic Refining Co.
Alonutaoturer and Dealer in!
UlaminatiQg an. Lubricating
Linseed Oil, Napthaa and Qaao.
lines ot all trades. Axle Grease,
Pinion Create and Colliery Com
ponnd; alio, a large 11ns ot Fail
rafflae Wax Candles,
We also handle tbe Famous CROWN
ACME OIL, the only family aatety
burning oil in the market
WILLIAM MASON, ManagM
Office: coal Exchange, Wyoming At
DOCTOR JOHN HAMLIN
Veterinary Surgeon and
Prompt attention to oall for treatment of
all domestic animals.
Veterinary Medicine oarofully compounded
and for sale at reasonable prloea,
Office at tbe Blume Carriage Works, 121
D2Z COURT, Borauton, where! direct shoe
Graduate of th American Veterinary Ool
lafre and the Columbian Buhool of Compara
tive Me iriue.
Yes, sir! We
have a special
ist here to fit
you who doo3
I f I r T and have your
1 'eyes fitted iu
Sit rlgnt down
a scientific manner.
423 LACKAWANNA AVE.
Inserted in THE TRIBUNE at the
late of ONE CENT A WORD.
4 ' i Qj2,