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TIIE SCBANTON TRIBTOE-MONDAY MORNING. AUGUST 20, 1894.
PUILISNED DAILY IN 8CRANTON, M.I Tut
Thibunc PuiLiiMina Company.
E. P. KINGSBURY.
iw Yorni Ornoi I Thuni luiLom rt
"1'rlnU'lV Ink," tho rccognlr.ed journal
fur nrivertUers, rate the 6CHAMTON
1 r IULNEnjtlio bunt advertising medium
in KurtUaanteru l'miusylvania, "l'rlntora'
ECEANTON. AUGUST 20. 1894.
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
DANIEL H. HASTINGS,
for LUvtenant Governor;
tor Auditor General:
AMOS II. J!YLIT,
for Secretary oItvnwl Affatru
JAMES W. LATTA,
GALUSHA A. OK0W,
GEORGE F. HUFF,
Election Time, Nov. ft
"A delicate way of calling a man a
liar," says Candidate Bingerly's paper
philosophically, "is to say ho flirts
with the truth." In several directions
In his discussion ot the tariff we fear
Editor Bingerly loves to coquet with
Business Revival Inevitable.
We do not believe in and we try not
to practice whining. The great fault
with this age, apparently, is the dispo
sition, when things do not go aright,
to sit back and whine. Tho Demo
cratic party has made a sad and costly
botch of tariff reform; and we do not
find it In us to give it any sympathy or
quarter. Uut it is a mistake, and at
times a tremendous mistake, to permit
the fluctuations and fallacies of poli-
tics either to frighten one into business
failure or to intoxicate one into a de
lirium of inflated investments and
puffed out credits. The political
bunglers should not be lost sight of.
They need to bo taught a lesson; they
need to be R'lit, every mother's son of
them, to where the woodbine twiueth
over the political graves of found-out
But above and beyond and all-round
this duty is the Infinitely superior duty
of puttiug one's shoulder to the busi
ness wheel aud giving it, politics or
no politics, tariff or no tariff, a great,
hearty forward shove. The Tribune
will not deviate from thi3 duty and
this principle, however much it may
entertain itaelf by popping at Demo
cratic heads that bob up along the way.
It is on earth for business; it assumes
that the great bulk of its patrons are In
the same predicamcut; and we should
all be very foolish aud short-sighted
not to get that business if it's in the
woods to be had.
For eighteen months the suspension
or contraction of American production
gave us a chance to use up practically
all our surplus stocks. The flower bar
rel and the sugar bowl, the bread can
and the wardrobe are now all
pretty well down to hard pan ; but it
Is idle to suppose that an excess of
politics or a carnival of tariff botch
work cau permanently keep them
there. The seventy millions of pro
gressive people who populate our rich
aud fertile country have stood this for
a time; but they will not tolerate it
permanently. Any settlement of the
tariff, short of Its utter abolition, was,
therefore, bound to be followed by a
rush of business activity. The settle
ment has been made, such as it is; the
rush has begun, and it Is clearly in our
power to make this revival general and
permanent. The nervous people have
had their day of panic and sock-banks;
now let the clear-sighted, steady peo
ple, who ought to be in a majority, step
up to the captain's office and do their
In 18G7 the proposition to admit
women to tho responsibilities of citi
zenship received only 19 votes in New
York's constitutional convention. In
1804 it received 68 votes. The third
time it ought to win if properly modi
fled to Include an Intelligence qualifi
cation applicable to men and women
Culm and Electricity.
The Scientific American In a recent
Issue takes up the discussion of the
relative value of Niagara falls and the
culm banks of the anthracite coal
fields as sources of power. It will be
recalled that the journal Electricity
was the first seriously to contend that
the culm banks offered greater calor
ific advantages for the purposes of in
dustry than are offered by the great
cataract in its ceaseless waste of en
ergy. The Scientific American Is ob
viously disposed to concur in Elec
tricity's opinion. It says:
Every coal mine in the anthracite re
gion produces enormous quantities of coal
dust, known as culm, which keeps on ac
cumulating, as it has accumulated for
many years, about the mines and coal
breakers. This culm bas good, calorific
value, and recently manufacturers have
begun to use it under their boilers. It can
be bought for 25 cents a ton. D. B. Atlier
ton, the secretary of the Bcranton board
of trade, has given figures to show tbat
with culm tiring a borse power per an
num will cost bnt (3 U3. At Niagara fulls
a borse power will cost, it is said, f 15 per
annum. It is ovideut that the oulmbank
Is the cheaper. Of coarse this apparent
difference is offset by other considerations.
No account is taken ot tbe capitalization
of tbe steam and electrio plants required
to utilize culm, but tbe difference in the
quotations given la so great as to certainly
give the economio advantage to oulm
as a eonrce of energy. In utilizing
culm we are disposing of a waste pro
duct and ot an accumulation of
man's operations. Id burning coal we are
disposing of the accumulation ot nature's
riches. Natural gag is already on the
wnnp, and sooner or lator coal will be
come exhausted. Then will be the time
tor Niagara fulls and similar natural
source of power to do their part in the
work of tbe world. - But today there is at
leant a suspicion that the heavy capitaliza
tion of tbe Niagara falls works will restrict
greatly its domain of usefulness. Another
point made is that tho anthracite regions
are more favorably situated tor the distri
bution ot power than are Niagara falls,
On the whole a very strong plea has been
made tor the culm bank as opposed to tbe
great cataract. Kepoatedly in the modern
industries the capitalization has deter
mined the success or failure of enterprises,
At Niagara fulls the power primarily ookts
nothing; tbe capitalization and haruesaiug
of the forco of the cataract constitute the
elements of cost.
It is worthy of attention in this con
nection that ' the greatest system of
electric street transit lines in the
United States is springing up in the
heart of the anthracite region, at
tracted thither not loss by the supe
rior cheapness and accessibility of culm
as fuel for the power plants than by
any other Influence. The trolley is in
variably electricity's advance courier.
If it is profitable for trolley compauies
to build vast systems here by reason of
the cheapness of the great source of
power, it will soon be discovered by
the other industrial branches of ap
plied electricity that tho same supe
riority of advuutages beckons, also, to
them. The coal fields evidently hold
the key to much of electricity's future.
The success which attended Phil
antliropist Nathan Straus' efforts to
provide the poor of Gotham with steril
ized milk and ice at cost induced a du
plicate of the experiment in Philadel
phia; and from tho Record we learn
that since Aug. 4 the nineteen workers
at tbe five Philadelphia milk depots
have dispensed 300,000 pounds of ice,
20,000 quarts of fresh milk and 7,300
bottles of the sterilized fluid. More
than 13,500 customers were benefited
during tho past week alone. This is
the kind of charity that counts; and
all honest persons will wish it God
speed. An Ideal Congressman.
"Some say we want a man who has
the gift of gub, an orator with glib
tongue and more glib conscience,
whose eloquence can cover a multi
tude of sins, make wrong seem right,
the worse appear the better reason,
Kentucky is now struggling with the
problem whether it wants an orator,
We do not want an orator; tho coun
try does not want an orator; it has got
now all the orators it can stand. Our
modern congress is u place for work,
not words; for workers, not word
mongers; for homely virtues, not for
honied phrases; for good, old fashioned
gumption, not for genius.
"Congress has had its fill of Social'
ists Populists and tramps. The
days of the demagogue are numbered;
of the man who calls himself the friend
of laboring men but befriends no
one save himself; who stands forth as
the champion of labor but champions
no cause save his own; who slanders
wealth that he himself may live in
luxury, traduces capital that he him
self may accumulate a surplus, aud de
nounces corporations that ho himself
may draw dividends on stocks, cli p
coupons from bonds and ride upon
"We want tho man who, having
come from honest poverty to honest
property knows and respects tho re
sponsibilities ol both; we want a man
whose heart is soft with sympathy
with laboring men, because his hand
is hard with labor, and whoso head
right toward cupital because ho has
joined the industry to earn with tho
brains to multiply; wo want the man
who will regard tho oliice as a public
trust and not a private speculation; we
want a man who will do public service
because he is a public servant taking
public pay; we want a man who will dc
vote more energy to legislation than to
re-election, prefer principle to partisan
advantage and give more thought to
public measures than to petty post-
offices; we want a man and not
manikin; we want a representative
and not a misrepresentative; we want
Thus spake II. A. Fuller, of Wilkes-
Barre, In his speech, elsewhere re
printed, nominating Morgan B. Will
iams for congress. The ideal Is a lofty
one, but is it impossible of realization?
One thing at least is certain tho day
of the demagogue, so well typified in
tho career of the Democrat against
whom Mr. Fuller's words were direct
ed, is rapidly expiring. This congress
sickened the people of the demagogue,
We have had enough of him; tho peo
ple have had enough of him, and they
at last know it. Reforms move slowly
and improvement, in politics especial
ly, is a gradual growth. But a great
advance is clearly nearing ratification
in Luzerne county; and it will be reg
istered with emphasis next November
when the election of John Leisenring
shall consign William II. Hincs to the
oblivion that is his fit place.
Oub esteemed contemporary, the
Pittston Gazette, wisely observes, in
relation to the pending question of
paving reform in that borough, that
"following the taxpayers' wishes in
the matter will be a great help to the
councilman who is undecided as to
which is the better pave!" It would
also, we Buspect, be a great help to the
taxpayers, but if the wishes of the lat
ter were followed too literally it might
depopulate the council room altogeth
er. And that would sacrifice much
gayety and sport.
John McBride, the Ohio labor
leader who has just- officiated as dry
nurse at the birth of the new Popu
listic-Labor party In that state,
quoted in a Columbus dispatch as not
expecting to win, this year; but as
hoping to elect two or three Popu
lists to congress, "with the aid of tho
Democrats." This last clause Is sig
nificant. Labor, as if it had not got
enough humiliation out of Democratic
mlslegislation, is to be coaxed by this
false leader to vote lor more. We
doubt whether labor can again be thus
After having "held up" the pros
perity of the country until it had
sustained a loss exceeding $4,000,000,-
000, the Democratic party now re
marks, through the medium of the
Philadelphia Record: "The way to
prolong business distrust and hesitancy
now clearly lies In voting the Repub
lican ticket. No other plan offers by
which a renewal of tariff uncertainty
can be made to arrest secure and or
derly industrial advancement." For
unblushing effrontery this takes the
THE POLITICAL POT.
From all that can be learned the three
anthracite coniiressional districts, namely
tbe Eleventh, Twelfth and Thirteenth, are
tbe objeotive points of a strong effort on
the part of tbe administration to demon
strate the popularity of President Cleve
land's coal policy. It is argued by Mr.
Bissell and others who have this subject
under advisement that if the Republican
majorities tbat are certain to be cast in
the first two of these districts can be kept
down to a reasonably small figure, while
tbe Democratic plurality or ilepresenta
tive Reilly is increased, it will constitutes
"vindication" ot the Nova Bcotiau deal
and materially improve the sorely tried
presidential temper. For this reason the
inducements that are being offered to
leauing Democrats to stand for the slaugh
ter are assuming a material aspect before
wuicn muny Democrats wouiu dow in
euger acquiesence. Wbetber tbose wuo
now are chary or yielding tneir assent
are devoid of faith iu tbe plan or meroly
like Oliver Twist, anxious Ior more, is not
Clear on tno suriace. mere is a large
rumor to the effect that Editor Campbell,
of the Times, kuows more along this line
timu ne cares to divulge; ana it is nutuu
that tbe same scow ot activity amoug
those who have the administration's ear is
growing conspicuous iu Schuylkill county,
Tbe result ot this will doubtless be to in
crease tho activity of their Republican
adversaries and to insure such a canvass
as has rarely been known ontside presi
dential years in one-sided Pennsylvania.
Senator Cameron's recent free-coinage
letter to tbe Denver convention of National
Republican League clubs has been re
printed as a senate document at the re
quest of Senator Teller, It can now be
UistnbuteJ postage free; and thousands of
conies are todav iu the hands of the orinter.
preparatory to the free silver campaign oi
two years beuce. In this connection it is
iuteresting .to quote from an editorial in
the Philadelphia Times, that "it has been
an one n secrot that Senator Cameron, of
Pennsylvania, is truiuing for tbe Republi
can presidential nominution.with tbe hops
of bringing iuto his support tbe entire
I'opulmt element or tue west ana possioiy
of tbe south, fie is not an impulsive man,
On the contrary, he is one of the most
thoughtful and patient of men in solving
any important political problem. What
he has done to put himself iuto condition
lor the commit presidential race bas been
maturely considered aud he will stand or
fall on the platform aud policy he has
chosen for himself." Tbe Timos thinks be
will eventually full; and that opinion finds
many sharers horea bouts.
In speaking of the league convention at
llarrisnurir and the interesting rule ot
three which bos heretofore governed the
annual elections of league presidents, the
scruuton Ketmblicau says; "rue only cau
didate for tbe succession thus fur named.
so far as we have heard, is Major Everett
W arren, of this city, who bas served for
a number ot years as one or tbe vice
presidents of tho league, and bis promo
tion to the presidency eeoins to be con
ceded by tbe clubs of Philadelphia and
Allegheny, who will probably constitute
a niiaoruy or tbe convention, or nearly so,
3Jn.iur Warren will be also heartily sup
ported by the delegates representing tbe
club9 irom tbe northeastern counties oi
the stute. lie has always taken a very
warm interest iu the organization, and his
promotion to tbe presidency of the league
will be grutilylug to tno active anu ener
getic young K-publicauium of this section
of the state. Unlets sometbiug unforeseen
occurs, Major Warren will be elected by
Th Forty-fourth judicial district Re
publican conference deadlock, wbioh led to
an aujournmout at i unmiannocK rriuay
at tor six ineffectual ballots during wbicti
13. v. kewie, tne wyuiuinu county candi
date, and E. M. Dun hum, the choice of the
bullivun county conferrees, split even, will
be solved, it uos.-ibie, at Eagle's Mere next
Wednesday. Moauwbile, Judge SittBer bus
no opposition of consequence among the
Democrats and will uuuoubtodly give the
successful Republican aspirauta spirited
The Storm branch of the Monroe county
Democracy is going to make an effort, it is
sum, to cue mirtuumpton county s num
ber ot congressional conferrees from five
down to three, making it equal with that
of tbe other three counties in tbe Eighth
district, ihe move Is a blow at Represen
tative Mutchler, who bus, it is intimated,
sot up a aeui in riKe wnicu tureatens,
after all, to bring about his renomination.
The latter ouiy laughs; and bis Easton
newspaper says never a word.
The delegates of the Republican league
or XjUZt-rne county to uarrismirg next
month will be President Liddon Flick, of
the reorganized Times company; Ambrose
1), .Reese, or ruraous ana ex-Uongressman
ueorgo w. buouk, ot nymoutn, Tbe al
ternates are B. V. Wilde, of Bazleton
Thomas J. Harvey, of Wilkes-Barre, and
Isaac O. Eckort. of Forty Fort The
league will b organized upon a permanent
basis and win take an active part iu the
detail wont oi tne coming campaign.
Tho gubernatorial campaign in Pennsyl
vania this fall will bo formally opened With
a speech by uenerai Hustings at tbe ilar-
riaburg convention of tbe Suite League of
Republican clubs Sept, 6, Speeches will
also be made at tbe snmn time by Senator
Walter Lyon, uenural Latta; tbe veteran.
Grow, and other nominees on the state
ticket. Tbe occasion will be well worthy
oi a trip irom common.
Tho Tmnnlariftf nf Kanntn PamaMn'
' r r j - mvu.vvv. vHutuiuu o
nrnftideiitial cnnalduflv rnnonff T)f.mnnrn,ln
editors prompts the inquiry whether they
wouiu void ior uiui, suouiu ue on nomi
sated. As tbe illustrious S. Weller re
marked, "it's wotas wot counts."
The Crawford connty plan, applied to
Luzerne county politics, would have tho
nuanimous opposition of tbe politicians of
botb parties wno toll for revenue onlv
and Luzerne bas probably as many ot 'em
as any county you coma uatno.
There are noW, five candidates in the
Republican senatorial fight in Montirnmnrv
county, through whiuh interesting fact
one may without a microscope perceive
tbe cunning handiwork of J. Donald
Berks county Republicans want Audi
tor General Gregg to lead them in their
congressional fight this fall; and if he de
cides to consent, it may be lees hopeless a
raee than the Bourbon organs deign to
After mnnh dpHhArntlnn AT-JnAn D o
Smith has at last signified his willingness
to accent the nositlon
slate just below tbat which Mr. A mer
man uaa once ana aoesn't want again.
riTT.r) Tntlia nil v vv.,l,l.. a
13, 18U4, of saccharine paralysis, theDem-
F'lf "i" unueaoiaies, f uneral
services will be held all over the country
uu jur.u.j,:nlii, 0) 1BU1) oetween
hours of 7 a. rb. and 6 p. m. Friends
tbe aeceossa pre requested to omit
The feoonsr ths Bsttsr.
Thecountry isnow calling on 'congress
FOR DELEGATE ELECTIONS.
Apportionment of Epubllon Bprin-
tatlon Among- tha Various Districts.
Pursuant to a meeting of the Republi
can County committee held on July 11th,
1894, tbe County Convention will bs
held on Tuesday, September 4th, 1894, at 10
o'clock a. m., in the court house at Saran-
lon, ior tne purpose of placing in nomina
tion candidates tor tbe following named
offices, to be voted for at the next general
election to be held November OtbT 1894:
Congress, Eleventh district; Judge, Forty
fifth Judicial district; sheriff, treasurer,
clerk of courts, prothonotary, district at
torney, recorder of deeds, register ot wills,
and jury commissioner.
Vigilance committees will bold deltgate
elections on Saturday. September 1st, 1894,
oei ween me nonrs of 4 aua f p. m, may
will also give at least two days public
notice of the time and place for holding
Each election district should elect at the
said delegate elections, two qualified per
sons to serve as vigilance committee for one
year, and have their names certified to, ou
the credentials of delegates to tho County
The representation of delegates to the
County Convention is based upon the vote
cast last fall for Fell, candidate for judge
of supreme court, be being the highest
officer voted for at said state election.
Under this rule tbe several election districts
are entitled to representation as follows,
ddist ... 1
3d dist I
4th dist 1
1st ward 1
2d ward 2
jut ward, 1st uist., 1
lHt ward, iid dist., 1
2d ward 1
8d ward 1
J hi waru , i
Mward , 2
Ud ward 1
3d ward 1
Ransom township.,, 1
Bi-nton township..,. 1
Clifton township..,. 11
Covington township 1
Jst waru, 1st disc..
1st ward, 2d dint..
1st ward, 3d dist..
2d ward, 1st dist..
td ward, 2d dist.,.
2d ward. 'Id dist...
2d ward. 4th dist..
2d ward, 6th dist.,
3d ward, 1st dist..
-i.l 1 ftA .11...
iiortuoast uim,.., o
Northwest dist.,,, 1
jhc waru, 1st oist.,
lxt ward, Ud dist..
iid ward. 1st dist.,
2& ward, 2d dint,.,
"d ward, Ud dist...
Ud ward, 1st dist..
3d ward, Sid dist,..
Ud ward, Bddiat...
4th ward, lntdist..
4tb ward, iid dist,,
4th ward, Ud dist,.
Dth ward, latdmt.,
Mb ward, kid dist..
ttth ward, lstdist..
6th ward. 2d dist..
oil waru, .u uinu. v
4th ward, lstdist.. 2
4th waru, -cl (list..
4th ward, 3d diet.,
4th ward, 4th dist..
6th ward, lstdist.,
Otn ward, 2d dist..
6th ward, 3d dist..
fith ward, 4th dist..
th ward, lstdist..
0th ward, 2d dist..
7th ward, lt dist,,
7th ward, 2d dist..
7tb ward, 3d dist..
Hill ward, lstdist..
Kth ward, ill (list.,
0th ward, iBtdist,.
lull ward. 2d dist..
Dickson City boro
iHt waru, iNt uisc,
lat ward, 2d dist..
2d ward, lxt dint, .
2d ward, 2d dist.,,
3d want, 1st dist..
3d ward, 2d dist...
3d ward, ad dist,,,
lilt h ward 2
11th ward, lstdist.
llth ward, 2d dist.
11th ward, 3d dist,
12th ward, 1st diet
12th ward, 21 dist.
l:lth ward, 1st dist
13th ward, 2d dist.
);ith ward, 3d dist.
14th ward, 1st dist
lith ward, 2d dist,
15th ward, 1st dist
irtu ward, 2d dist.
Kith ward. 1st dist
Kith ward, 2d diat.
nth ward, 1st dist
17th ward. 2d dist.
6th ward 1
0th ward, 1st dist. .
(Itb ward. 2d dist..
Itith ward 1
Wtli ward, 1st dlat
lllth ward, 2d dist.
lutli ward, 3d dist.
luth ward, 4th (list
2ith wrd, 1st dist
LMtli ward, 2d dist.
20th ward, 3d dist.
21st ward, lstdist.
21st ward, 2d dist .
isi waru z
2d ward 21
3d ward ll
Kouth dist ll
Wost dist 21
Southwest dist. . .
3 S. Abinston towus'D
1 Spriug Brook t'wu'p 1
l Winton borough
1 2d dist
N. Alilngt'ntowiiB'p S
D. W. POWELL,
J. W. BKOWSISa,
, in real estate is to keep build
ings well painted. Paint protects
the house and saves repairs. You
sometimes want to sell many a
good house has remained unsold
for want of paint. The rule should
be, though, "the best paint or
none." That means
You cannot afford to use cheap
iains. To be sure of getting Strict
ly Pure White Lead, look at the
brand ; any of these are safe :
"Fahnestock," "Armstrong ft McKelvy."
For Colors. National Lead Co.'s
Pure White Lead Tinting Colors.
These colors are sold In one-pound cans, each
can being tuflicient to tint aj pounds of strictly
Pure White Lead the desired shade ; they are in
no sense ready-mixed paints, but a combination
of perfectly pure colors in the handiest form to
tint Strictly Pure White Lead.
A good many thousand dollars have been saved
property-owners by having our book on paintinS
and color-card. Send us a postal card and get
NATIONAL LEAD CO., New York.
Juat rteeived a nice new line of SILK
SHADES in choice colors and styles,
Oar otoak of Banquet, Piano and
Parlor Lamps is ooinplete.
HaTilnnd China, Carlsbad and Amer
loan China, Dinner and Tea Sets in
many styles; alio a number of open
stock patterns from which 70a can
select what piece you want.
422 Lacka. Avenue.
c4 f 2
tf! - w o
For many years this Piano bas Btood in the front ranks. It has been admired so much for its
pure, rich tone, that it has beoomo a 'standard for tone quality, until it is considered the highest com
pliment that can be paid any Piano to say "It resembles tho WEBER."
"We now have the full control of this Piano for this section as well as many other fine Pianos
Which we are Belling at greatly rod iced prices aud on easy monthly paymenta. Don't buy until you see.
pax goods and get our prices
GUERNSEY BROTHERS' NEW STORE,
Stop Shivering These 600! lights
BY .PROVIDING YOURSELVES WITH SOME OF OUR
Homestead Brand at
100 pairs of the Celebrated Rossville Blankets, weigh
ing 4 pounds, good size and three-fourths wool,
These two wonderful
hibition in our center window.
Special Sale of Chenille Covers
6-4 size, the usual $2 quality, now going very lively at 1.25
Goldsmith Brothers Si 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
814 Lacka. Ave.
A Fall Assortment
Letter Copying Books
A 500-page 10x12 Book, bound
In cloth, Bhecp back and corners,
guaranteed to give satisfaction,
Stationers and Engravers,
317 Lackawanna Ave.
Dr. Hill & Son
et teeth, 8.t0; tent mt, SS: for ROlft epf
and teeth without plates, calleit crown end
tirtctoe work, nil (or prioei mi referenoe.
TONALQLA, for rxtractin Weth without
palOi Mo ethef. ho gu.
OVEB FIRST BATIOHAL BANS.
n wi 1 iamqjp. Ron
B'CO and Get the
Y, M. O. A. BUIL.DINO
Eargains, based upon free
IlIIBBIItlllllUIIIinilBIHIISIIIIIHSBEIUICClSlCB&GS&SaSCSIiSCEBDSCSliaEIS IIMIHBIIIM1I J
i 227 Lack kn
I EVANS is POWELL,
4 AND WILL SOON BE 0
At Greatly Reduced Prices
OP OUR STOCK OP
$ Cream Freezers,
OIL AND GAS STOVES'
Footed Shear Co.,
513 LACKA. ATE.
"Jenny LInd" Cantelonpss,
Green Corn and Tomatoes,
Lima Beans, Egg Plant, etc.
wool ericas, ara now on ex
COLUMBIA BICYCLE AGENCY
224 Spruce St Op. Tribune Office.
In Addition to tho finest lino of Now Wheel on tl e
market, wo offer tlio folowlng Spocial BarKniuB f f
Auirust: 1 Stearns Special, 1 Union podal, 1 ImparinL
2 Cliivelands. 2 Majwitic, 1 Victor, 2 Hickories and U Col
umbias, all In perfect conlition. Prices from 843 to
8100 each. Cull and secure u eunulno bargain.
Atlantic Refining Go,
Manufacturer, and Dealers la)
Mumlnatiiig and Lubricatlnj
Linseed Oil, Napthas and Gaso
Itaes of U grades. Axle Grease,'
Pinion Grease and Colliery Conw
ponnd; also, a larspe lino of Par
raffine Wax Candles.
We also handle the Famous CROWN
ACME OIL, the only family safety
burning oil in tbe market
WILLIAM MASON, Manager.
Offlee: Cool Exchange Wyoming At
Works tUtuo brook.
DOCTOR JOHN HAMLIN
Veterinary Surgeon and
Prompt attention to colls for treatment of
all domestio animals.
Veterinary Medlaiiios carefully compounded
and (or solo ot reasonable prices,
Office at tho Blame Carriage Works, 121
D1X COURT, Sorauton. wliero 1 diroot alio
Gradnato of the American Veterinary Colv
lwe and the Columbian School of (Jompara
Yes, sirl We
have a special
ist here to fit
you who doel
, nothing else.
Sit right do wa
' i TT I and have your
1 ' II eyes fitted in
a scientific manner.
423 LACKAWANKA AVE.
Inserted in THE TRIBUNE at tilt
tateof ONE CENT A WORD.