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THE SCIt ANTON TBIBUNE FRIDAY MORNING. AUGUST 31, 1894.
t e .Scranton CriBune
PUSUSHCD DAILY IN tCDANTON, P. TN(
K. P. KINGSBURY.
uhmm. ruM St
MTKAID AT TMt POTOfief AT OAAIITON. SSk.
. "l'rlnterV ink," the 1t-cu41ur.etljot1r.111
for aclvertisoi's, rates tlie CRAMTo.N
1 i.lUl NEm 1 lie hvtt ailvt rtUInx metlluui
in Nortlirattrr t Ponnaylvanlu. "I rjnt. r'
SCRANTON. AUGUST St IS94.
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
DANIEL H. HASTINGS,
OF CENTER. '
For Litvtenant Governor:
lor Auditor General:
amos h. mylin;
OF LANCASTER. .
for Stcrttary oflternal Affairs;
JAliES W. LATTA,
OALUSHA A. GROW,
GEORGE F. HUFF,
Election Time, Not. 6.
TnE special dispatch from Strouds
burg to TheTrii!Lne which intimates
that the candidate of Carbon county,
Major Klotz, is ready to make a
stronger bid for the Eighth district
congressional nomination than any of
his competitors may be inaccurate;
but it coincides with a general impres
sion as to the influences which are be
ing brought to bear In this quadrangu
lar fight. The situation, to all appear
ances, has resolved Itself into a case of
make your offer and take your nomi
nation; and la such a contingency we
advise all interested to keep an eye on
ticranton's Premier Marksmen.
After having settled itself down to
the real necessities of the situation, the
Thirteenth regiment's rifle team at Mt.
Gretna yesterday won the hotly con
tested regimental match, defeating the
crack marksmen of the competitive Six.
teenth by the handsome score of 307 to
3C2, the best score ever recorded on the
range. The average score of the team
was 91, or 3f better than the Six
teenth's average. In the individual
match W. W. Youngs, of The Trib
une, who also led the work of the
regimental team, duplicated his mar
velous practice score of last Tuesday,
thus establishing another new record
for this celebrated rauge. Out of a
possible 105 he registered 98; and will
thus, it is believed, clinch his claim to
the rank of premier marksman in the
entire state guard, and win, for the
fourth time, the champ ion-shot badge
Coming so closely after the Thir
teenth team's memorable victory at
Creedmoor, where it defeated with
ease the practiced sharp shooters of the
banner regiment of New York," this
performance at Mtr. Gretna clearly dis
pels any possible suspicion of chance
or luck and confirms the claim of
Scranton to the most skilled militia
marksmen In the United States. The
state at large is to be congratulat d
upon this victory of yesterday, since.it
assures the presence at Seagirt next
Tuesday at the forthcoming national
contest for -the Hilton arid Interstate
trophles,of a rifle team better equipped
than any other to uphold Pennsyl
vania's supremacy with the firearm,
and keep it upon a level with the
Pennsylvania guard's well known su
premacy in the evolutions of parade,
and in the hard service of actual camp.
The Sixteenth regiment has made a
gallant effort to thwart the Thirteen
th's ambition with the rifle. The two
times that it succeeded It exhibited a
degree of proficiency which fairly en
titles It to honorable mention. Its
failure yesterday involves defeat but not
dishonor. Its score was a notably
creditable one; and nothing short of
the magnificent aim and steady nerve
of the marksmen from Scranton could
have relegated it to a secondary place.
If at Saturday's contest for tho brigade
cup the Third's twelve should win, it,
also, will doubtless be due to the clear
eyesight and accurate calculation of
"the quintette of Electric city sharp
shooters, who have puce more illust
rated the "get-there" possibilities of
Pennsylvania's fourth city.
The people of Gotham I will doubt
less breathe more easily now that
New York harbor is to be provided
with dynamite coast defense guns ca
pable of blowing the biggest ship that
floats higher than Gullderoy'a kite.
We do not, In this country, expect
either war or burglars; but It Is well
to be prepared for both.
The Saturday Tribune.
September, as the initial month of
autumn, is famous among the twelve
months of the year for the summer
tourists that it brings back from the
seashore and mountains; for the quick
ened trade that it sends coursing
through the channels of business and
for the resumed joys of domesticity
which had been interrupted by the
calorific- dog days. August is the
month of the merchant's despair;
September, the month of his redemp
tion. September Is also a good month for
the good newspaper; and The Trib
une will inaugurate it tomorrow with
another of its popular twelve-page
Saturday issues, filled to the brim with
carefully-selected news, stories and
special features for the home circle.
Prominent among the latter will be an
eloquent letter from Archdeacon How
ell, the noted Welsh clergyman, de
scribing the growth and development
of the national movement In modern
Wales. This letter, written exclusive
ly for The Tribune, will Interest every
reader of Cymric descent and prove a
notable contribution from every stand
point. The religious activities of
Scranton and Its vicinity will, as usual,
be reflected with fidelity aud thoiough
ness; social topics will be presented
with characteristic accuracy; the plans
and movements of I he musicians will
j have their aecUMt nud spat e; the ie
' p irtnitMits of cyclimr gossip ami
duiiie.Hiic hyjr ene will sparkle with
timely paragraphs; incliiMtiiul fuljects
will have tlifir prop r liure of atteu
tion; aud with the lnaugii'aiiou of the
local theatrical season will come a de
partment devoted to the better side of
the American stage.
September, too, as the month of the
grand encampment of heroic veterans
at Pittsburg, will bring with it the
pleasant duty of devoting to the na
tion's brave defenders a liberal portion
of our space. A special article prepared
with much care will review the forth
coming national reunion of the Grand
Army of the Itepublic; and, in addi
tion to a page of brightly illustrated
special features, the reader will
be introduced to the concluding
chapter of Fergus Hume's fasci
nating serial story, "The Lone
Inn." Altogether tho Saturday Turn
une will be just such a paper as you
will want to scan for the news of the
world and then take home for wife,
mother and children.
It costs us double money; but it
doesn't cost our readers an extra cent.
The merchant who advertises in it, by
the bye, will make no mistake.
Trade was bound to grow better,
from the very fact that surplus manu
factured goods had virtually all been
used up during the long shut-down.
But Democracy, having fooled the peo
ple once, need not expect to fool them
twice by the same trick. This genera
tion has learned to have new faith in
the Republican party and new dis
trust in its deceitful old enemy.
"My bleeding country will suffer
worse than I" is the patriotic reflec
tion of the honorable Constantino B.
Kllgore, of Texas, otherwise known as
"Luck" Kilgore, when informed of
his defeat for renornination. ills
"bleediug country" wiil, at this rate,
do some more "bleeding" in various
places Nov. 0. The cuckoo in congress
will have to go.
The Fundamental Issue.
The Democratic press is already
making the most of those indiscreet
Republican conventions which, In va
rious parts of the country, have made
the mistake of losing the identity of
the Republican principle of protection
in the identity of a particular tariff
bill. They are calling up and putting
into use the old argumenls against the
McKinley bill with as much fervor and
zest as if t hat bill were now the issue
before the country, and as If no other
bill were possible of formulation by
Republican legislation. They seem
unable to comprehend how a voter can
be a protectionist in principle aud yet
advocate other and possibly better ex
pressions of his economic faith than
that which has lately been displaced
by a tariff law of Democratic origin.
And the result Is that the defects of
the McKinley tariff- and it had de
fectsare doing service today as Dem
ocratic campaign arguments after the
whole structure, defects and all, had
been cast aside.
We wish to make the point that this
is distinctly unfair. At a time when
It was the "question before the house,"
the McKinley law had to be defended
by Republicans unreservedly. Those
of them who honestly believed that its
schedules, albeit well intended, were in
some instances unnecessarily high had
no alternative, unless they wished to
weaken protection's entire case, but to
accept the bill uncomplainingly and
give it their loyal support. Today.the
situation is radically different. Re
publicans are not on the defensive;
they are emphatically on the aggres
sive; the corsiderations which once
moved to silent concession where
there was hodest difference of opinion
no longer exist. The tariff problem
today, the tariff problem as It will fig
ure in the next presidential campaign,
is not whether the average duty
charged on Imports shall be 00 per
cent, or only 45 per cent.; whether it
shall be the average of the McKinley
bill or the average of the Gorman bill.
Such a question would manifestly be
an absurd turning point of national
The tariff question as it now stands,
the tariff question which must yet re
ceive a definite verdict from the
American people, Is whether the
country will entrust the detailed work
ing out of the American principle of
protection for home industries, Includ
ing necessary tariff modifications, from
time to time, to the party by which
that principle is admittedly and
efficiently championed; or whether
it shall again entrust it to a
party one wing of which wants abso
lute free trade, another, tariff protec
tion for special interests, and a third
some vaguely understood condition of
the revenue system whereby prosper
ity is apparently to be wooed by means
of deficit, depression aud disaster. The
Intellect and the character of this
country must choose between Repub
licanism, as expressed In three decades
of phenomenally prosperous rule; and
Democracy, as signalized in two years
of administration that reeks with fail
ure, partisan strife and business depres
sion without past parallel.
This, then, Is the fundamental issue.
Other questions have merely relative
Importance. The Republican who
wants this schedule or that made
higher or lower need not feel that the
McKinley bill was a finality, by any
means. The MnKlnley bill is now the
past tense of protection. The principle
of It will live; its details are already
burled in the debris of moving events.
The Republican party, In other words
is again free to take a broad stand for
protection in its entirety, without re
ference to either the shortcomings or
the exaggerations of any preceding
tariff during its history. The Demo
cratic party, on the other hand, is com
mitted to no one clear principle, for it
Is composted of elements believing any
and all principles; utid it is, In adilltlon
tied down to tlif deft-nee of a particular
revenue iihiiu re which l ue neither
the tni-tn which paid frit; thcseiialorH
whowld it; I lie house wli.cb tiot sold
bv it nor the pre-ideui who let it be
ci'ine a law, because he lacked the
moral eouruge necessary to its indig
A Louisville dispatch, after quot
ing the letter of Colonel Breckinridge's
sister-in-law In which she asks the
electors of the Ashland, district not
simply to bury underneath their bal
lots that brazen social offender, but
also while in the cleansing business, to
make sure that his successor is a man
who would not bring humiliation upon
the state, adds this significant sent
ence: "The plain truth is that of all
the itnmorul delegation in congress
that of Kentucky has the reputation
of being the worst." We may expect
this assertion to be angrily challenged.
But there have been exhibited in the
Breckinridge campaign circumstances
which make the accusation appear
readily credible. If false, it should be
disproved; and if true, corrected. Ken
tucky has enough to answer for as It Is,
without any new scandals.
The Income Tax Law.
Officials in the Internal revenue de
partment do not regard the income
tax law with delight. The new meas
ure means any amount of extra work
for the department, and the labor of
runniug moonshiue whisky distillers
to the earth will be nothing as com
pared with the work of ferreting out
the wealth of people of means who de.
sire to evade the law. The matter of
distributing blanks to people qualified
to pay income tax will have to be left
to the discretion of the revenue collec
tor of each district and it is not diffi
cult to see how the law can become a
farce in many localities. Iu numerous
instances it is evident from the start
that the liberal and public-spirited
niau of wealth, who heads charitable
subscriptions and is foremost in busl
ness enterprises that give employment
to the masses and assist in lubricating
the wheels of trade and adding to
general prosperity, will be bled by the
unnatural law, while the miser whose
possessions are locked iu vaults out of
sight; who lives for himself alone, who
of all men deserves to be taxed, will
Theenforcementof the income taxlaw
will require an amount of knowledge
of the coiumumity, unbiased judgment,
descretion and all round ability that
are seldom combined in the patriotic
henchmen that do the bidding of their
masters in order to enjoy political ap
pointments. When considering the
opportunities for abuse and evasion
that must accompany the act, as well
as the latitude allowed officials in the
performance of duty, the unjustness of
the measure becomes more and more
apparent. There is fun ahead when
the income tax law goes into effect.
A dispatch from Harriabnrg, in speaking
of the proeufcts of s rnuiug league con
vention, sys it is "expected that the con
vention will open with at least six inindrod
delegates present at roll call. The Young
Republicans of the capital city are desirous
of making this convention a decided succexs
and are making elaborate arrangements
for the reception of the delegates. The re
modoled opu'H house will be med for the
business meetings of tut conventiou and
will be prettily decorated for the occasion.
The local commit tee have adopted two noat
badges. One is n souvenir badge of purple
velvet ribbon, four inches in length
and one and oue-qnnrter inches wide,
upon whicu is displayed a photo
graph of the capital buildings, surrouuded
with the inscription, 'fi. L. of Pa., tiar
risburg; September 6, 1SW.' The whole
ribbon will bs fastened to the wearer's
coat lapel by a burton, in which will be a
photograph of United (States Senator
Gamer n. This badge will be presented to
eacn delegate and alternate by the total
committee as a Bnuvenir. The second
badge is made of three streamers of red,
white and blue ribbon, one-half Inch wide
and six inches long, fastened at the end
by a button, on which is a photograph of
Uene'al Hastings. This badge is to be the
distinctive maik for the members of the
local committee "
An amusing feature in connection with
the nomination of Daniel L. Hart for rep
resentative is b dug told, says the Hnzleton
Plain-Sreaker. It 1m said that Editor Boyd,
of the News-JJealer, pnt Mr. Hart's card
inhispitper without the latter's know
ledge. When Dan shw the card and Boyd's
Llguly comineiidntory notice in the P. U.
column of the News-Dealer be made baste
to nrge Boyd to withdraw the card and to
stop trying to "guy" him. Boyd laughed
at the request uud told Hart to let the
card stand for few days and to begin the
work of selecting his delegates in the
various wards. Later on, Boyd told him,
he could come out with a card saying that
being obliged, by reason of businem, to go
to California, he found It imposxible to be
a candidate and, therefore, would with
draw. At the same time a good word
should be pnt in for Editor Boyd's candi
dacy. Unfortunately, however, for Mr.
Boyd's well laid plant, Mr. Hart discov
ered, after a abort canvass, that his candi
dacy was betng very favorably received
by the local Nomocracy. So when Mr.
Boyd hinted that It was time for Mr. Hart
to withdraw, the latter said "nay, nay 1"
The outcome of Editor Boyd'a little joke
and scheme is Mr. Hart's nomination.
A special dispatch to The Tribcni from
Stroudsburg last evening said: ''The ad
journment of the Detnticratlo conference
at A.ilford hoi put the politicians to think
ing. That Mutchler forced an adjournment
is believed to mean that he was afraid to
continue the fight at the present time.
Pike'a conferrees in speeches this morning
declared 'hat they would not go over to
el nerCarbsa cr Monroe, which v o Id gire
the impression that Pike It. trying iocoer
Monroe and Carbon to the support of lie
candidate, Thomas J. Hart. It was
claimed at Milford today that Klotz wrs
willing to give $500 more for the nomina
tion thnn any one else. When this was
reported to a Northampton manheeaid:
'I don't believe thatanyono can be bough'
at any rate Hart ran not, and of cnur
Northampton can't.' The Hart and MutcL
ler people are very friendly, and this re
mark Indicates a confidence of the latter
in the former. Senator Shall's friends are
hopeful, aud if Pike county will hold out
against Mutchler, Monroe may yet maks
At Wednesday's meeting of the ElghlU
district conferrees at Milford twelve bal
lots were taken, the laat standing Hart 6,
Mntcbler 6 and Shall 8. No effort was
made to cut Northampton's ratio down.
Carbon, on the twelfth ballot, voted with
Pike for Hart Mutchler, it is whispered,
baa come to an understanding with fcihull
by which the former will get Monroe's
votes if they are really needed. Hart's
friends declare he i bound to win, as, in
i be event of a prolonged tight, be would
have three counties to Mutculer's one. But
people still doubt Hart's sinoenty in this
matter, aud look for developments wbltb
will eventually make Klots the real op
pouent of Mutchler.
R'pnblicHn dubs from this section which
in gi-r ed to man-! p .yrntvit of their r g i-
ii due ! the Meauier of tbS.u:e
lei.cue "f Rrp h it-aii i:lub prior to uooi.
' t ...oud. y iv 11, uudet the mle-, b' de
"i 'd ri pr aeniailon ut ilmri-burn ht-pt. 5
It any ot tn. ee hud iuteude I to send dele
gates, it will now bnw tbut eucb dele
nn e w ill n t be aide to share other thau
as HpectHtors in the work of the conveu
tion. All clubs were notified in time to
avoid this rule; those which overlooked
the matter will, therefore, have no cause
OUR STEADY PROGRESS.
Scranton continues to slide gracefully
toward the rear end of the base ball pro
cession with glowing prospects ot under
mining Allentown when that aggregation
succeeds In getting Us Eastern league
clothes fully on.
FOR DELEGATE ELECTIONS.
Apportionment of Republican Represen
tation Among- the Various Districts.
Pursuant to a meeting of the Republi
can County committee neld on July 14th,
1894, the County Convention will be
held on Tuesday, September 4th, 1894, at 10
o'clock a. m., iu the court house at Scran
ton, for the purpose ot placing in nomina
tion candidate for the following named
offices, to be voted for at the next general
election to be held November 6th, 18V4:
Congress, Eleventh district; Judge, Forty
fifth Judicial district; sheriff, treasurer,
clerk of courts, prothonotary, district at
torney, recorder of deeds, register of wills,
and jury commissioner.
Vigilance committees will hold delegate
elections on Saturday, September 1st, 1UU4,
between the hours of 4 and 7 p. m. They
will also give at least two days publlo
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, on
the credentials of delegates to the County
The representation of delegates to the
County Convention is based upon the vote
cast last fall for Fell, candidate for judge
of tupreme court, he being the highest
officer voted for at said state election.
Under this rule the several election districts
uro entitled to representation as follows,
1st ward, let dint.. 1
let ward, 2d dUt.. 1
2d ward 1
3d dist i
4th dist 1
Int ward 1
Ud ward 1
let ward 2
2d ward 2
2d ward 2
iidward llRausom township.
Clifton township.... 1
Dt-nton lownmiip.... i.ncranton city
1st ward. 1st dist..
Covington township 1
1st ward, 2d diet,,
let ward, 3d diet,.
2d ward, let diet..
2d ward, 2d d.st...
2d ward, .d diet...
2d ward. 4th dist.,
2d ward, 6th diet..
3d ward, 1st dist..
3d ward. 2d diat...
4th ward, 1st dist.,
4th ward, 2d dist..
4th ward, 3d dist..
4th ward, 4thdit..
Bth ward, Istdist..
6th ward, 2d dist.,
6th ward, 3d dist.,
5th ward, 4th dist..
Cth ward, Istdist..
6th ward, 2J dist..
7th ward, 1st diet..
7th ward, 2d diet..
7th ward, 8d dist..
Hth ward, Istdist.,
bth ward, id diet.,
Uth ward, 1st diet..
8th ward. 2d diet..
Northeast dist.... 0
Northwest diet.... 1
No. 3d ia t li
let ward, Istdist.. 3
let ward, M dist.. 1
Sid ward. 1st dist., 1
Sid ward, 2 J dist... ll
2d ward, ad dist... 0
3d ward, 1st dist.. 11
3d ward, 2d dist... 1
3d ward, 3d dist... 0
4th ward. 1st dist., 1
4tli ward, 2d disc, li
4th ward, 3d dist.. 1
6th ward, 1st dist.. 2
5th ward, 2d dist.. 1!
bth ward. Istdist.. 1
6th ward, 2d dist..
Dickson Citv boro
1st ward 2
2d ward 1
let ward, 1st dist.. 1
Is; ward, 2d dist., 1
2d ward, let dist.. 1
1Mb ward 2
11th ward, Istdist. 2
2d ward, 2d dist... li
11th waid, 2d dist.
11th ward, 3d dist.
12th ward, 1st dist
12th ward, 2J dist.
13th warn, 1st dist
13th ward. 2d dist.
13th ward, 3d dist.
Hth ward, 1st dist
3d ward. 1st dist.. 1
3d ward, 2d dist... 1
3d ward. 8d dist... 1
4th ward 1
5th ward 1
tith ward, 2d dist.. 1
Elmliuint lownship. 1
ntn ward, 2d diet. .
loth ward, 1st dist 3
loth ward, 2d dist. 2
ltith ward. 1st dist 2
lhth ward, 2d dist. 2
17th ward, 1st dmt 2
17th ward. 2d dist. 8
18th ward. 1
lUtb ward, 1st dist 2
2d (list 1
3d dist 1
Glenburu borough.. 1
Gouldsboro borough 1
Ui eunfl'ild townsuip 1
Jefferson towntuip. 1
10th ward, 2d dist.
ltith ward, 3d dist.
ltfth ward, 4th diet
20th w .id. 1st dist
2oth ward, 2d dist,
20th ward, 3d dist.
21st ward. 1st dist.
1st ward 2
2d ward 2
3d ward 1
Northd. st. ........ 2
Houtn dist 1
V est dist 2
21st ward, Id dist .
E .at dist 3 H. Abinttton towns'p
1 Hrrinir Brook t'wn'o 1
1 S.-ott township 2
1 Waveriy borough... 1
1 Winton borough
2 Istdist 1
1 2d dist 1
N. Ablngt'n towns'p
Old Forge township
D. W. POWELL.
J. W. BROWNIN'G,
Just resolved a d!o new line of SILE
SHADES lu choice colors aud styles.
Our stock of Banquet, Piano and
Parlor Lamps is complete.
Haviland China, Carlsbad and Amer
lean Chins, Dinner and Tea Sets in
many styles; alio a number of open
stock patterns from which yon can
elf ct what piece yon want.
422 Lacka. Avenue.
For mnrw vpn.ru this Piano
m If s
M ft " P
pure, rich tone, that it has become a Btandard foAtone quality, until it is considered the highest com
pliment that can be paid any Tiano to say "It reseitbles the WE BER."
We now have the full control of this Piano V for this section as well as many other fine Pianos
which we are selling at greatly reduced prices and onlea3y monthly
our goods and get oar prices
GUERNSEY BROTHERS' NEW
AKD SHORT OF IT
Thvi an the days of loi j '10 in fjr everybii an J short pricss for us. Time,
which like ui- or tixss wai s far n b)dy, is hauling us toward that delightful period
called Fall TraJe We bein now to get ready for it All the stuff about which lingers
any suggestion about June roses or July sunshine must follow Bill Nye's celestial
SPECIAL SALE OF LADIES' MUSLIN UNDERWEAR
A chance lot of 50 dozen Ladies' Gowns' full size, high
sleeves, neat tucks and embroidery, and excellent muslin, at
49 and 59c
Also, several lines of Corset Covers, Drawers and Chemise,
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
814 Lacka. Ave.
A Fall Assortment
Letter Copying Books
A 500-page 10x12 Book, bound
in cloth, sheep back and corners,
guaranteed to give satisfaction,
Stationers and Engravers, '
317 Lackawanna Ave,
Dr. Hill & Son
et tcottt, 18.80; fort act, S8: for Roll cpt
nd teeth without pUtee, called crown and
bridge work, call for prioaa and reterenoee.
TONAI.GIA, for extracting teata without
palo. No attar. Kogu
OVER FIRST KATIOKAL BANK
haa stood in tli front ranks. It
All of our finest Percales, Batiste, Satteen
which formerly sold from $1.50 to
your choice now. at
I Shoe Store
I Selling Agents,
1 227 Lack Ave.
a EVANS & POWELL,
AND WILL SOON BE
At Greatly Reduce! Prices f
' THE REMAINDER t
OF OUB STOCK OP
2 Cream Freezers, ,
Foots & Shear Co.
. 013 LACKA. AVE,
"Jenny Lind" Cantelonpss.
' Green Cora and Tomatoes,
Lima Beans, Egg Plant, etc.
and Get the
has been admired bo much for its
payments. Don't buy until you see
COLUMBIA BICYCLE AGENCY
m Spruce St Op, Tribune Office.
In addition to the finest line of New WheoU on tha
market, we offer the Mowing Special Bargain for
August: 1 Stearns Special, 1 I'ulon Hpecial, 1 Imp) rial,
2 I'luvelands. t Majouttc, 1 Victor, 2 Hickories and 8 Col
timblas, all in perfect condition. Prices from S3 to
SlOO each. Call and secure a venuiue bargain.
Atlantic Refining Go.
Manufacturers and Dealers la:
Qlaminating aa3 Lubricating
Linseed Oil, Naptbai and Gas
Hnes ot all grades. Axle Grsuis
Pinion Grease and Colliery Com
pound ; also, a large line o Pw
rafllne Wax Candles.
We also handle the Famous CROWN
ACME OIL, the only family safety
burning oil In the market,
WILLIAM MASON, Manajsr.
Office: Coal Exchange, Wyoming At
Works at Flue Brook.
DOCTOR JOHN HAMLIN
Veterinary Surgeon and
Prompt attention to calls for treatment o(
all domestic animals.
Veterinary Medicines carefully compounds!
and (or sale at reasonable prices.
Office at the Blurae Carriage Works, lit
D1X COURT, Scrauton, where 1 direct alio
Grndnata of the American Veterinary Col
lone and the Columbian School of Compara
Yes, sir! We
have a special
1st here to fl5
you who doai
Sit right dowa
I T IF 1 and have your
1 l II 1 eyes fitted ia
423 LACKAWANNA AVE.
Inserted in THE TRIBUNE at to
ate of ONE CENT A WORD.