The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, October 03, 1894, Page 6, Image 6
6 THE SCBANTON TRIBUNE-WEDNESDAY MOKNTNGr, OCTOBER 3, i OF THE CAMPAIGN Concluded from page I. Scran ton, and we cordially endorse the action of our county convention in placing hiin in nomination to succeed himself in the next congress. The people of Lacka wanna, we are sure, will rally arouud his candidacy tills year aa never before. Foutn We atop ai-ide from purely po litical discussion to pay our tribute of re spect and admiration to tbo sterling wortb, the unswerving honesty, the ju dicial acumen and marked ubility of the president of our court, the Hon. B. W. Arcbbald. Although in politics a Repub lican, in the administration of the law he bus never t-hown the least trace of parti sanship. He has filled bis great office in a way to rnorit the approbation of all of bis fel low citizens, and we call upon them in the interest of a vigorous and pure judiciary, regardless of party ties, to assist in re electing him to the bench he so conspicu ously honors and adorns. Fifth Our county nominees the clean hearted, honest and able Clemens, wbo lias battled for the pnrty in so many cam paigns, Fryor and Thomas, faithful offi cials, true servants of the peoplo; Davis, a conspicuously upright aud leading citizen of i he West Side, a friend of every man nnd every man's friend; the genial hearted Heister, of the South bide; Jones, the brillinut aud aggressive lawyer; tho old soldier and veteran, Hop kins; Matthews, the respected and es tei nied farmer onr senatorial caudidate, Captain J. (J. Vaughan, the man of the peoplo aud from tbo people, who will be true to the people. The legislative nomi neestun earnest and able Farr, the true and tried Cunntll, the enterprising and wide awake U rover and the youug, bright nud ambitious O'Malley wo endorse them, one and all, and wo pledge to them our best efforts to secure their triumphant election and the maintenance of Republi can supremacy iu Lackawanna. OKATOIt ORLADY INTRODUCED. After the nscercblage bait quieted down again Mr. Kingsbury said he re gretted to announce that Linn Hurt rouft had found it impossible to be present. He then introduced Hon. George B. Orlady as the first speaker of the evening. He described him as one of the best-known and best-In-lorrnd orators iu the state. As Mr. Oilady advanced to the speakers table he was greeted by hearty applause, In p at be Kuoke as follows: I am not au office-seeker, but I am a Republican, aud stand before you as such tonight for two particular reasons I want to give reasons for my faith in the princi ples of Republicanism and to see what you voters of Lackawanna county look like. If the noimal vote of this county depends upon the personality of its Republicans, I am satisfied that expectations will be more than realized. Before conllning my romarks to state or nnt:ouiil topics 1 waut to remind you of tho support yon are bound to give county nominations. There bas been a heap of political sickness and disordered organic trouble at Washington during the last year and many Republican political sur geons are demanded to set things right. .Scrunton must do her share by sending Scranton to the scene of sickness. Of your judicial nominee, Judge R. V. Arch bald, I feel I nm safe in Baying that bis opinions compare favorably with those of the supreme bench and no abler man conld have been selected. These are the two chief officers you are asked to elect, but even with their capability the balance of your local ticket presents a favorable comparison. Be true to your principles and vote fur and elect them. ISSUES ARE CLEAN CUT. Never in the history of state politics have the issues at stake been so clean-cut and defined as now; never has the state ticket from a geographical and personal stcnapoiiic oeeu so nappny Dlenuea; you have candidates of all ages, from all sec tion of the stato, and they are men who have sprung from various walks of life, the inruirr, iue uubiuess man, me soldier ana he of the professional world. From all these conditions it does not seem possible ihat fault can be found with the Repub' ican ticket on general principles alone. In 1890 the same i-sues were burled by ce democracy tnrougu magazine and iress to every compass point, History re- eatea itseu ana tne great people were ouua reauy ior a cnanee. Alas I The louse, the senate, the executive, all Demo- xutic, were elected, and they proceeded o carry out tne party's pieages. Then U isppened that a new disease called "lack t confidence" appeared. Mills closed town, Dan us ciosea up, labor rested or tarved. It is all before us and no voter leed depend on history. They have facts, inu witnesseu tne "oetore ana after" ei ect of lirover Clevelundism. The Democratio claim was to fix no the tad ends of Republicanism; did they do it? m not nere to say mat tne Republican arty has not made mistakes; even if the JemocratB were correct in so maintaining t is all the more to the iguominity of that arae party that it did not with its great uajority remedy the evils. They are not o oe tracteu witu power. WHERE HE MIC1HT BE A DEMOCRAT. I am liberal enough to admit that were I i AliKsounau or an Alabamian I might wssioiy no a Democrat. Dut bow anv Pennsylvauiau can take uo anv Dlatform f the Democratic party siuce 1850 and in lorse it is away beyond my feeble power . r .l..,,.;,... 1 1 -1. . .1 j . I. uuuipuetieumuu. i utii. oau tuey uo or itanu on wnen sucu able Uemocretlo lead trt as Hill, Gorman and others say the Democratic principles are not Democratic, not a tariff reduction, not proteo- ;iver its nara to see wnere they ire at, runs Biogan, "i am t Democrat" will not In its touching simulic' ity be accepted iu Pennsylvania where we pay $5,000,000 each year for education. It s not on tho present that the Democratic party is willing to stand or fall; it must be sue oast, of which wo are not afraid: the Democrats are auxious to forget it and we :an afford to burn our bridges. Yet it is in a measure on the present and to a great er lent on the future that today's issues rest. I am in favor of the broad and charitable legislation or government principles and lystem of finance which makes labor active ind beali by. brings about my neighbors' thrift as well ns my own, aud improves all industry. Such principles are Republican principles, .and not a picayune policy which may be likened to Bending flannels to China when missionary work can be well done at borne. WHAT WE HAVE PASSED THROUGH. ' We have passed through a period of financial depression and chaos, featured by offering, yea starving, people; the gaunt wolf has not only been at the door, bnt nas croucuea witn toning tongue on the very table. Ana durlug all this time the Democrats were tinkering; seeking away to relieve matter, forsooth. Did you nonce iue accompanying interest or Eng land and Canada? What great interest was theirsf McKlnley bad thrown out a life line and ships flying the flag of reci procity lay huddled along our sbores liter ally waiting for ports of entry to be opened to them. The party in power did nothing to alleviate the condition of things with necessary majorities and executive at its command. In this country the workingman. the artisan and the less endowed of worldly ?:oods aspire. -It is a condition resultant rom tho republic's principles. In this this connection no bowls of bloated plutoc racy can be thrown at the personality of tbe men selected by the Republican party to carry its bannor In this state. Not one f tbe candidates selected was born with a tilver spoon In bis mouth or is even a college-bred man. Even the farm on which General Hastings was bora was only noted for its crop of golden rod and slate pencils awl as the general's birthplace. .. SOME LABOE EVIDENCE. '.So 'you .know the difference between capital and labor and what relation each beans to political prinoipletr Labor strikes, capital don't; a dollar is an inanimate thing, labor must liva Favorable condi tions surrounded each in 1891) and 1891 when tbe strikers were tbe best paid in OPENING tbe world and enjoyed comforts unknown iu other countries. Their average wages were more than tbe average salaries of the lawyer or preacher. This year we bad armies of misguiuaa traue soiaiering in ten states. Various reasons are advanced by the party in power for such disgrace and it all makes a Datchwork of Dolly Varden policy, which bas never been of tne same anna tor more man two years. However, the Democratio party were united in attributing the labor troubles to one canse for which the Republican party is said to be responsioie tne tariir. uniua of tbat position assumed by a party which has shunted about tbe tariff from a half dozen different standpoints. They were first for revenue only, then for high tariff, then for no tariff. Borne tried to slide un der the wings of half-hearted protection, but all disapproved of Republicanism. JNow. richt nere 1 want to give you a Republican argument from a Democratio standpoint, but shall go back a long period of time only because the argument was born in our state. In 1824 the State Demo cratio convention drafted exhaustive re solutions instructing its state and national representatives to establish a tariff for the protection of home industries. FREE TRADE A BUNCO. Free trade amounts to saying that you have a right to buy as cheap as you can and pay in any coin tbat is satisfactory to the seller. Such an argument is of a bunco-pawnbroker stamp, but exemplifies the lu inciole. It means tbat tbe fortunate of this couutry shall thrive on the sweater system labor here, ana pauper labor irora the other side. If the Wilson bill had passed in its original form do you believe that more than even a lew mills in our state would be running today? AU the senators wanted a finger in making that Die: one even wanted collars ana cults fully protected because he owned a collar and cuff factory in Troy. The president became tired of snob cata-mawling, pulled his little saud-bag, gave the bill a rap and devoted the major share of bis administra tion to crossroads post ollices. Mr. Orlady devoted considerable at tention at this point to a comparison between Pennsylvania and fourteen Southern states regarding tbe respec tive values of commercial plants, amount of wages paid, etc He com pared tbe reciprocal policy which had cemented many nations into commer cial relations with this couutry and the firm policy wuioh had mads Chili, Germany and England respect the United States, with the policy whloh pulled down the stars and stripes ia Hawaii and advanced ' the cause of a dusky monarchy. Mr. Orlady con tinued; There are those of the Prohibition. Pop ulist and Labor parties who will get lots of run ananotningelBnoutoi t ne coming cam paign. They may be compared to tbe in sane man who spent his time astride a wooden borse. He could lash it and abuse it, but it never kicked or worried. He liked his occupation, but made no time.. FACTS ARE SUFFICIENT. It is not necessary to depend on theory to appreciate the political situation; facts aud results exist ou every band. The country bus progressed under Republican rule and the results are apparent: tne country bas retrograded on the party that cannot legislate aud the results are appa rent. When Mr. Wilson nola the reins over the bill which bears his name not even tbe party in committee or individual ly knew what It all meant, nor is it appa rent yet The bill was presented, passed, and repudiated by the presidont and lead ers, passed again, and finally thrust upon tne people Dy its ueiuuea representatives who were whipped into line. Now tiny are all trying to study tbe bill for tbe pur pose of explaining wbat they have done. xne two patns are oeiore you, voiere choose the right one. ADDRESS BY MR. GROW. Mr. Kingsbury introduced Oalnsha A. Grow, candidate for congress-at-man, who was given a splendid recep tion. Mr. Grow, in bis introductory remarks, said be wished to take the present opportunity and thank the voters of Scranton for their fluttering testimonial of last winter. Ha then said: There are three principles of Democracy. labor, secession and free trade, with which the Kepuulican party nas oau to contend. Tbe first two have been settled and have gone to the sleep which knows no waking, the last will find a lasting sepulchre when you are next . called upou to pass your verdict upon tbe acts of tbe government for tbe last year. under the Republican sdministration wages were greater in 18U'J than ever before except in time or war. goons wore cneap ana indus tries were thriviug. Tbe people did not let well enough alone, but sowed a wind and reaped a whirlwind. The great tribunal ol American people know tbe effect and are to determine tbe cause and remedy it for the future. For the sake of illustration, which is its own argument, let us consider some facts and figures. From 18SU to 18911 Invest ments douoied; tuiu,iuo,uou were paid in wages in 1879, $2,250,000, 000 were paid in wages in lest), tteituoie statistics snow tbat all tbat was good continued until 1893 and added to tbe glory and wealth of tbe country. Mortgages decreased during the twelve years prior to lts'JSana in material trade and commerce there was develop ment. The value or exports over imports in 1885 were $164,000,000; the gross exports of 189U over 168U equalled a value oici,iw, 0UO.UU0. A CHILD OF PERFIDY. The president disowned the Wilson bill as a child of perfidy and dishonor, and it became a law on Its own ioerta and occu pies tbe position of tbe tariff under which the country prospered. The only Demo crat who voted against it has within a week been selected as the standard-bearer of Democracy in the Empire state of the nnioul With tbe other party's perfidy aud dishonor 1 have nothing to do, but as an American citizen I utter my protest against national pernuy ana dishonor. What has tbe Democratio party dono since the days of Jefferson, eighty years ago, and the days of Jackson, Bixty yenrs aito t It bas developep two saints previous to the last saint, which is the baby saint of the three, one wbo enshrouds Himself in wisdom and a position assumed above bis party. What is Republicanism f It is the partv of facts, results, a glorious past and the party you and your fathers made. It Is the party which made tbe noblest and grandest record known to the history of any country, An oil king wbo awoke one morning to find himself enormously rich Bent his daughter to a Buffalo school. He asked teacher why the girl was not at the head of her class. The teacher attributed it to lack of capacity. "Well, why don't you buv her the capacity 1 " exclaimed tbe w norant bnt well meaning parent This applies to tbe Democrats,, who most buy a capacity, .iney cannot ran toe macntne on tbe capacities or Jelterioo ana ilacKson, Jones, Breckinridge and Wilson in the order named, from tbe states of Arkansas and West Virginia, were the men who drafted the Wilson bill. These two south' , em states in iudustry, wages and com mercial investments do not equal the wealth of three average counties of Peun sylvauia. RECORD OF DEMOCRATS. From 18G1 to 1893 not one bill of signific ance was framed or passed as a product or tbe Democratio party. It has shattered tbe nation's reciprocal bond of honor with sixteen nations; in tne Hawaiian affair it bas repudiated Webster, who said the re public should succor people struggling for liberty: it has stricken 20.000 names from the pension roll with the same spirit that it would drive a dagger to tbe neart or the republic. These faots are enough to sbow you that you should hurl from power tne party wmcn is represented oy a presi ident who occupies his, position through bis hatred for a political rival. This same president sent the unheard-of mandate into the nation s legislative halls tbat be would conoor with them if they passed the Wilson bill to his liking, but who dared not veto the; measure of perfidy and dishonor. . . This same party generously reduced tbe duty on sucd essentials of lite as decorated chlua, plate glass. ohsnellle 'goods, lacs curtains, carpets, eta. and at the same time made wool free and reduced tbe duty on bay and potatoes. W bat kind of ngur ing is this for the good of the people the wane-earner or anybody tlBer Protective duty was not made for man ufactures,. but to prevent a, reduction in the scale of workmen's wages and to ren der homes comfortable and happy. . Strike off this protective duty and it means that your labor ceases to be employed or bs compelled to work lor wages paid in coun tries competing against us. protection is Intended to proteot American labor and to keep American wages. Let us suppose that we make an article in this country at a cost of 15 cents and the same articlo is pro duced in a competiug country at a cost of 10 cents. If you pntou a protective duty of 8 cents they can yet undersell home la oor. That a cents Is for: revenue and unless your put on a duty of 5 cents on that particular article you have no protec tion whatever. WHAT PROTECTION IS. Protection is for the benefit of labor and it must be computed according to tbe cot of production of tbe article. It you know bow mncb it costs to produoe the article in other countries you know-how to meet it iu making your protection tariff but to do it wisely and wen it is necessary tout prac tical knowledge of the manufacture should be brought to bear. The difference be tween tbe cost of production in this coun try and the cost iu other countries is the protective duty. Home labor should sup ply home markets but you can settle the principle but tbe details, cannot be settled by a mass meeting, they inuBt be decided in Congress. Tbe success ot that view ol the matter must howeVer be decided in tbe Ballot box. After an onslaught on the Protective Democrat the speaker went on: But so far as their influence is concern ed you might as wen send a wooden man to congress as they simply vote to the dic tation of Speaker Crisp. If you want pro tection, vote for the man who favors the protective tariff: if you waut free trade vote for an out-spoken free trader, but if you want your industries protected vote for tbe man wbo heartily supports tbe party that is in favor of protection. The Lousiana men looked UDon sugar as an industry similar to all other industries, and after the betrayal and dishonest act by which neither duty was imposed nor bounty given Republicans were nominated in three congressional districts. Maine also was heard from aud tbe Democrats were disappearing and in New York Senator Hill was riding for a fall. These Democrats tell you tbat they have the best Interests of America at heart, but it depends in which way a man views these interests. In Massachusetts the ideas of cbeap labor and the old ideas of slave plan tations are in tne minus or tne men wno come to Washington, but you took those ideas out of tbe south on the battlefield, and. as in the days when it was a solid north against a solid south, it cannot avail them politically and they will be compelled to quit it. SAY IT IS UNNECESSARY. Democrats urge that the tariff tax is an unnecessary burden on the people and taxing one class ot people for tbe benefit of the other, but the fallacy of the argu ment was seen when by Imposing a duty on an article it made cheaper for the con sumer and was ol greater Denent to tne producer. Where would Scranton be but for the protective tariff? I recollect it a little place of 1,400 population and now it is a thriving busy city of 100.000 and without tbe protective duty probably Scranton would yot be tbe old township of Provi dence with the wolves howling as in the years ago. Mr. Grow then made an eloquent peroration, in which he denounced the party which made it necessary for an honest man to beg his daily toil to earn bis daily bread, After the meeting a reception was held at the Central Republican Club rooms. A modern Fenelope. By the kitchen hearth was au American sewing machine, aud from this after cof fee aud healths in flowing resiunte we passed to a weaving loom, such us Penelope might have wrought in uguinst tbe day of her wedding with Odysseus. Here one of the girls tried to teach me to run t '-e bob bin bock and forth, a thread at a jne, and keep the treadle going with my feet. It proved to be by no means so simple as it looked, and I made awkward work of it. They showed us a skein of the pure raw yellow silk, like spun gold, and also a bolt of the most fascinating silk cloth, so dell cate and fine in texture that one could see through it, but so firm as to endure for years and with the natural yellow color of the silk. Much as we coveted the lovely fabrics we did not dare suggest a purchase, for Eyr Argites was lord of many acres and the Village head; all his neighbors looked up to him; his daughters could weave, but to sell impossible. It was like a dream to see the ucw Peuelopo weaving her robe, aud we bad faiu liugered in this charm ingly unique household, but at length the deluge moderated u little, aud for all their kind entreaties to spend the night, that they might show us how they amused themselves nnd dunce for us, we took our lingering leave. It was a rich experience, this peep into the home lifeof those simple, sturdy Laconiiius, and one which the tourist very seldom enjoys. Oporto Cor. Omaha Bee. Telltale l'roiuptnesa. The other day Johnny wns playing in the yard with some ot his little school mutes, when his mother crtlled him. When Johnny made no answer ono of his young friends nskcu him if ho hadn't heard his mother cull. "Of course I did," replied the little phi losopher. "Then why didn t you reply" "Because," respouded Johnny, "if I'd answered tbe first time ma would have been sure I was up to some mischief, and then she'd have come out and spoiled our fun." New lork Evening Sim. An Unaccommodating Wnmun. Mrs. De Gabb I don't like that new neighbor next dour. Little Johnuy-Ncitlier Co I. She's just too meau fur anything. She treated me orful mean. , Mrs. De Gnlib-Sliu did, did sher I'll show her! What did she do to my little angel? Little Johnny Wo was plsyin circus up stairs.ttii w'en I usked her to open one of her windows, so I could walk a tight rope from our house to hers, she wouldn't do it. jood News. Mr. Darwin, a few years before his death mado the nouscicntific world funiiliurwith the work nf worms in passing earth through Uioir bodies and with the wonder ful results effected by them In a compura lively short spice of time. Ho.es In your lungs are the Homes of Consumption Germs. The diseased spots are wiped out with new tissue made by Scott's' Emulsion the Cream of Cod-liver Oil, and hypophosphites. This acts Immediately , upon the Lungs and makes :new tissue there. Physicians, the world over, endorse it. Don't be deceit bf Substitutes! - prepared by Soott A Bewae,Ji.Y.' AllDrotglita. Enemies and Friend of tlie Farmer. Fortunately nature has provided certain enemies thut destroy tbe tobacco worms. There is a kind ot fly, very small, which punches holes in the bodies ot the caterpil lars, aud . lays ts eggs in them. Little worms .are hatched from their eggs and feed upon the caterpillars, finally spinning minute cocoons. Sometimes as many as a hundred of these cocoons are found attached to a single cat erpillar. Planters who know what they are about never kill the caterpillars which they find infested with these parasites, but leave them to spread the trouble among their kind. . It is a curious fact that the fly parasites have other parasites that feed upon themselves, laying their eggs in the cocoons. Flocks of young turkeys are often let loose in the tobacco field in order that they may eat the caterpillars, and the planters pay their laborers so much for every moth they kill by striking them with pieces of shingle as they are hovering over the flowers iu the twilight, which is their time for going abroad. Hornets and wasps also eat tbe caterpillars and so are friends of.tke farmers. Washington Star. A Fox Story. We are accustomed to lavishing a great deal of sympathy ou the fox that is chased over hill and dale, through wood and meadow, by packs of hounds aud led coat ed huntsmen, aud men have been known to state their opinion tbat this is a very hard world because the fox gets chased aU about, but never has much sport iu the hunting line himself, which is a very mis taken notion. If any creature gets sport out of life it is no less a being than Master Reynard himself, who terrorizes Brer Rab bit, is au inveterate wild and tame goose chaser and wbo as a hunter of mice is un surpassed. One fox that I was reading about a short time since retired early from the hunt in which it was intended he should bo vic tim, and to escape tbe iiounds took refuge in a magpie's nest, while he whiled away the hours of the afternoon eating up the magpies as they returned home in very fin ished style. Jjarper's xoung People. When mv tittle trlrl was one month old. aha had a scab form on her face. It kept spreading until she was completely covered from head to foot. Then she had boils. She had forty on her head at one time, and more on her body. When six months old she did not weigh sevenpounds, a pound and a half less than at birth. Then her skin started to dry up and got so bad she could not shut her eyes to sleep, but lay with them half open. About this time, I started using the Cuticura Remewks, and in onemontK tin mat completely cured. The doctor and drug bills were over one Inmdrerf dollar, the CuraTRA bill was not more than fit dollar: My child Is now strong, healthy, and large as any child of her ape (.see photo.), and it Is all owing to Cviiouua. Yours with a Mother's Hlessing, Mna HVn U TIlrL'VD In . 132 Walker St, Milwaukee, Wis. Bold throntrbont the world. Pottir feRUO AND CnKM. Corp., Sole Prop., Borton. "All bont the blood, HMD, ucaip, and iiair, mauea rree. Rabv Blemishes, foiling hair, and red, roneh hands preveoted and cared by Gatlcarat Soap. WOMEN FULL OF PAINS Find In CutUnrra Anti-Pain Plas ter imtxnt and grateful relief. It la the first and only pain-killing, strengthening plaster. DUPONT'S MINING, B LASTING AND SPORTING POWDER Manufactured at the Wapwallopen Mtus, Lo avru councy ra., ana at yv u mlngton, Delaware. HENRY BELIN, Jr, ' General Agsnt for the 'Wyoming District, i(8 Wyoming Ave.. Scranton Pa, third National Bank Building. ' AOINCIKS. THOS. FORD. Plttston. Pa. JOHN B SMITH & SON: Plymouth. Pa. K. W. MULLIGAN. Wilxn-Barra. Fa. Agents for the Hepanne Chemkial Com- Cany s ttiga explosives. SPRING HOUSE - HEART LAKE, Susquehanna Co. U. E. CROFTJT Proprietor. mHIS BOUSE Is strlctlv temperance, is new I and well furnished and OPENED TO '1HE PUBLIC THIS YEAR ROUND: located midway between MontroM anl Scran ton, on Montrose and Lackawanna Railroad, Kix miles from D-, U A W. R. R. at Alford Station, and tire mita from Montrois: ca pacity, elKhty-flve; throe minutes' walk f rom n. a. aiaiion. GOOD BOAT. FISHING TACKLE, Ac FREE TO GUESTS. Altitude abont 8.1100 feet, equallinir In this respect the Adirondack and Oatikill Moon tains. . . line groves, plenty of shads and beautiful scenery, maxing a Bummer Kesort unei rAilnd in hftRiitv and rhA.niiML Dancing pavilion, swings. oroquetgr onnds, &c Cold Snrlnir Water and olentr of Milk. Katea, 7 to SIO per week. SU.GO per any. . .. Excursion tickets sold at all stations onD, L. & W. lines. Porter meets all trains. Maioney Oil and VINEGAR ' AND ' - " CIDER (41 TO 151 MERIDIAN ST. HAB80N STARK. AT THE OLD DRPOT HOTEL, PiisyiBYVILLE. Is prepared to receive smmner boarder and furnish rii:s for tourists towirroouding towaa and summer resort 'frf BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL PHYSICIANS AINU fcUUGfcONS, DR. Q. EDGAB DEAN has removed tools Spruce street, Scranton, Pa. (Just op posite court-hooaeSauare.) DR. A. J. CON NELL, Office 201 Washington avenue, corner Spruce street, over Francke'a drna atoru. Rmlilanna. TH vtnaaL Office noun: lo.au to 18 a. m. and D to 4 and i.dU to 7.30 p. m. Bnuday, 8 to 8 p. m. BR. W. E. ALLEN. Office cor. Lack wanna and Washington avea. ; over Leon ard shoe store; office hours, 10 to 12 a. m. and out i o. m.: evemnus at resiuenoa, tutt. Washington va 11H.O.U FREY, Practice limited to Di XJ eases of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat; office. Mi Wyoming ave. Residence, S2U Vine street. DR. L.M. GATES. 185 Washington Avenue. Office hours, 8 to 9 a.m., 1.J0 to 8 and f to 8 p.m. Residence 319 Madison avenue JOHN L. WENTZ, M. D., Offices 88 and 51 Commonwealth bnildinir: residence 711 Madison are: ofhoe hours. 10 to 12. 8 to 4. 7 to 8; Sundays 2.30 to 4. evenings at residence. A specialty made of diseases ot the eye, ear, noes and throat and gynecology. R. KA V. 8Uti PennAve. ; 1 to 3 p.m ; call SOSi uia.or women, oostetrics ana a is. or cum LAWYERS. JM. C. RANOK'S Law and Collection ot- flee. No. 817 Bpruce St., opposite Forest Bouse. Scranton. Pa.: collections a sneclalt thronichout Pennsylvania; reliable correspond enta In every county. K JKBBUPB a HA.XD, Attorneys and Counsel lors at Law, Commonwealth building: Washington ave. . W. H. J kssup, Horace E. Hand, ' W. H. Jesbup, Jb. W1LLARD. WARRKN & KNAPP, Attor neys and Counselors at Law, Republican building, Washington ave.. Scranton, Pa. PATTERSON '& WILCOX, Attorneys aud Counsellors at Law: offices 8 aud 8 Library building. Bcranton, Pa. Roswem, H. PATnnso WILLIAM A. WILCOX. A LFRED HAND, WILLIAM J. HANLVAt AA i i.v. ti in .m j ti7 WF. BOYLE, Attorneyat-Law,Noa.l9 and 20, Burr bulldinir. Washington avenue. H ENRY M. 8EELY -Law offices in Prloe building, 120 Washington avenue. RANK T. OKKLL, Attornoy at Law. Room o, loai r,xcnanga, ecranton, ra. MILTON W. LOWKY.1 Att'ySi 227 Washing- n. iun eivmin, I ton av j. n. square. TAMES W. OAKFORD, Attorney at Law, J rooms 63, W and 65, Commonwealth b'l'g. UAMUEL W. EDUAR, Attorney at Law. O Office, 317 Borneo St., Bcranton, Pa. A. WATRKS, Attornoy at Law, 123 i. Lackawanna ane.. Bcranton. Pa. I P. SMITH, Counsellor at Law. Office, rooms 84, 6. M Commonwealth building. c R. PITCHER, Attorney at Law. Com . monwoalth building, Scranton, Pa. C. COMEUYS, 321 Spruce st. DB. REPLoULE, Attorney Loans neno- tinted or- real estate socnritv.iUS HnruRa. B F. KILLAM, Attoruer at-Law, 120 Wy ommgavnnno, Bcranton. SCHOOLS. CCHOOL OF THE LACKAWANNA- Bnrn. O ton. Pa.. nreD&rea bova and nirbi for pnri.ra or uusineas: tnorougniy trams voung coildren Catalogue at request. 0 ens September IU KKV. THOMAS M. CAH Walter H. Buki.l. MISS WORCESTER'S KINDERGARTEN and School, 412 Adams avenue. Pupils rweivea at au tunes. xext term wiu open September 10. DKNl'ISTS. DR. WILLIAM A. TAFT SPECIALTY in tWTfilain onw. nn.l h.l.lnn wa.1. vuuuwiureiiDia. vuice int norm wasiung' ton avenue. C. LAUBACH, burgeon Dentist. No, 115 v. Wyoming ave. R. M. STKATTON. nfn Coal Exchnnm LOANS. rTMlP. RRPTTRMd K.,l,- T A J. elation will loan yon money on easier terms aim pay you oetier on investment man any ufcutrr BHBuuiatHra. vail on o. 1. UJ&ULiCii DKR. Dime Bank bnildlng SEEDS. f"L R. CLARK CO.. Seedsmen. Florists VX and Nurserymen; store 148 Washington- avenue; green nooae, ioju florin mam avenue. store telephone 7B2. TEAS. GRAND UNION TEA CO.. Jones Bros. WIRE SOREKNS. TOS. KUETTEL, 6iS Lackawanna avonuo, i ocnuiioa, rn., manui r ox wire screens HOTKL8AND RKSTADHANTS. IM1E ELK CAFE, 125 and 127 Franklin ave- a. sue. nates reasonable. P. fci eo leu. Proprietor. w1 LB!itt!NeTER HOTEL. W. G. BCHENCK. Manamw. Blxteenth street one block east of Broad war, . iTni.. u x: v . .. . vuiuu iiuiin, flow 1UII. American plan, jit 50 per day and upward. QCRANTON HOUSE, near D.. I & W. pas- u longer aepot. tjonauctra on tne uurorjean AKCIIITKCTS. AVIS St VONSTORCa Architects. Rooms 21125 and 36 Commonw'lth B Id g, Bcranton, L.WALTER, Architect. Office, rear of lj. Hue waanington avenue. L. BROWN, Arch B. Architect, Price bnllding.128 waanington Ave., Scranton. MISCFI.I.ANKOliS. 1AUER'B ORCHESTRA - MCSIO FOR JJ balls, picnics, parties, receptions, wed dinim and concert work furnished. For terma address R. J. Bauer, conductor, 117 Wyoming ave., over nuiDert music store. H ORTON D. 8WART8- WHOLESALE lumber, Price building, Bcranton, Pa. MH.GARUEE BROTHERS, PRINTERS' supplies, envelopes. Bauer bags, twine. Warehouse. ISO Washington ave, Bcranton, Fa. II OKSKB AND CARRIAGES FOR BALE at H33 Capouso avenue. D. L. FOOTE, Agent TRANK P. BROWN CO.. WHOLE X sale dealors in Wood ware. Cordage aud Oil Clotn, 4v w. Lacxawanna avenue. . i- Ei Robinson's Sons Bbbr Brbweey Manufacturers of the- Celebrate PlLSENER Lager Beer . CAPACITY '100.000 Bbk Per Annum, For Delicacy, For purity, and for lmproTementof the com plexion, .nothlttg-'eqaal Poxxoiu'i Powder. CENTRAL RAILROAD OF K J. LEHIGH AND SUSQUEHANNA DIVISION Anthracite eaal mmA avfllnafvAlv. fnurtn oleauliness and comfort. fllM TAB LI lVTlCCT MAT 20, 18M. Trains leave Scranton for PittW Wilton Barre. ete . at 8.8A U.Ui. linn . m 19&1 am Fur A lantto (Jlty, IDvm For New York. Newark and Elluhath. ft 31 (express) a. m., 18.60 (express with Buffet narlor car), 8.U0 (express) p. m. Bunder, i.14 Fob MA itch CHtraic, Allxktowr, Betblb hem, Eastor and Philadelphia, 8.3) a. tnv. 120,8.80, 6OJ0 (except Philadelphia) n, m, Bunday, 1.15 p. m. For Lono Bhajich, Ocbas Obovs, eta, at 8.' 0 a. nu, VIM p. pi. For Reading. Lebanon and Barrlabura, via Allentown, B.20 a. m-, 12.60, 6.00, p.m. Sunday. 2.15 p. m. ror t-oiEBTine, v:mk m iz.oup. m. i; ........ i x: v j .. r ii street. North river, at a. 10 (express) a. m., 1.10, 1.00. .30 (express with Buffet parlor oar) p. m. Bunday, 4.3U a. m. Leave Philadelphia, Heading Terminal, 0.01 a. m., 2.00 and p. m. Bunday, 8.27 a. m. Through tiolcets to all points at lowest rates may be had on application in advance to the ticket agent at the station. ti. f. BALDWIN, Gen. Pass. Agent. a OLHAUSKrf, Oen. Bupt, ' i M mi m MAY IS. 1HM. Now Yprk via. D. & H. BR. at 7. 45 ajn IS.0 i?HllM : via D., L. W. R. R., V.oS, W6,lUa.m.,and L p. m. Leave Scranton for Plttston and Wilkes Bar re via D- L. W. a a, 6.00, &04 UJ a. m , Lao, aa). a.07. 8.-,0 p. m. ieave scranton ror White Haven, Hasleton, Pottsvllle and all points on the Beaver Meadow and Pottsvllle branches, via a & W, V.. 040 n.m.,via D. a KB.R. at 7.46a.m.. liOS. W8. 4.10 p.m., via D, U 4 W. H. B, e.00, 8,Ui, U.lUs.m., 1.30, a.60 p.ra. Leave Bcranton for Bethlehem, Easton, Reading, Barrisbnrg and all intermediate prints via D.fe aR.R7.45 a-m..l3l0 11, lLJfl p.m.,via D., LsW.k R.,U.00,8.U6, 1L a. m., Leave Scranton for Tnnkhannock. TJowanda. Elmira, Ithaca, Qoneva and all intermediate points via D. & H. R R.,8.15 am.,lUe and 1L8S p. m.,vU D.U4W, R. a, a(W a.ml.80 p. m. Leave Scranton for Roebester, Buffalo, Nl gara Falls, Detroit, Chlcazo and all points west tUD. & a a R., H.4o a-m.42 05,9.1U143 p. m.. via D. L. A W. a a and Pittstoa Junotlou, a 08 aju.r 1J0, 8.60 p. m., via & A W For iilinira and tne west via Sahunanex. via L A H. R. R P. Iu o.m- l203.ti.0n n. m . TtlFl. LAW. a a, ,8.08 a.m., Lao and 0.07 n. m. Pullman parlor and sleeping or L. v. chair ears on all trains between L. s R Junction or Wilkes-Barre and New York, Philadelphia, Buffalo and Suspension Bridge. ROLLIN Ji. WILBUR, Sen. Sapt CTJLAS. S. LKE. Oon. Pshs. Ae'L PhilaPa. A.W.N(JNNEMACHEB,Asa't Oun.Pass. Ag'S, Boutn uetnlenem, fa. DELAWARE, LACKAWANNA WESTERN RAILROAD. AND Trains leave Scranton aa follows: Exm-eea loriNew lorn ana an points cast. i.4u. z.ta a 10. s.uu ana v.an a. m.; uoo ana a.w p, m. Express for Ens ton. Trenton. Philadelphia and the South, b.l 8.00 and il.&i a. to.) Ubl anaa.ou p. in. waanington ana war stations, b.oo p. m, Tobvbanna aecommodation. 8.10 d. m. Emr aa (or Binehamton. Oswego. Elmira. Corning, Bath, Dansvllle, Mount Morris ana Buffalo. 12.10, 216 a. m. and 1 24 p. m., making close connecuons at ounnio to au points in we vv est, in ortnwest ana eouinwesb Buth aacommonaaon, H n, Binfflmmtnn and wav atAtlona. 12.37 n. m. Nicuolion accommodation, at 4 p. m. and 6,10 p. m. mnenamton ana cimira express, nuo p, m. Einroaa for Cortland. Bvracaae. OswegOt tJtica and Ricnneld Bprings, 'A16 a m. and l: p. m. For N orthumberlaniPittston. Wilkes-Barre. Plymouth, Bloonuburg and Danville, making close connections at Northumberland for Willlamsport, Harrisbarg, Baltimore, Wash maton ana tne ooutn. Northumberland and intermediate stations. Han U t m. m. anH l.SU and ft.07 n. m. Kanticoce ana intermediate stations, . am and 11.20 a. m. Plymouth aud intermedUite stauone, evwanaaoj p. m. , PuUmaa parlor and sleeping coaches on all 'Vnaf Jn Jrf'inf ormatlon. Docket time tables. i- M 1. Kmitli. Aitv ticket offloa. m Lackawanna avenue, or depot ticket omce. DELAWARE AND HUD- SOX4 KA1LKWAO. Commencing Mondav.July 30, all trains will arrive and depart from the new Lack awanna avenue station aa follows: Trains will leave Scran ton station for Carbondaie and intermediate point at &iv. a. 40. 7 ou. o.o ana io.iu a.m., 12.00, 2.20, a66, 3.16, &16, TA 1-10 and 11.20 p.m. For Farriew, Waymart and Honeedale at 7.00. 8.26 and 10.10 a-m., 12.00,1x0 and 6.16 p. m. Kcr Albany, Saratoga, tne Aarronaacas ana Montreal at 6.4) am. and 2,20 p.m. For Wilkes-Barre and Intermediate points at 7.45, 8.46. B 38 and 10.46 a.m, 12.06, L 20, 2.88, 4.00. 6.1a 6.06. a 15 and 11.38 p.m. Trains wiu arrive at scranton station rrora Carboudale and Intermediate oolnta at 7 40. 1.40, 0.84 and 10.40 a. m., 1210, 1.1T, 2.34, a 40, 4.64. 8.65. 7.46. s.ll and 11.33 n-m. from iionesaaie. w aymart ana r-arview ai 1.34 a.m.., UOu, L17, 8.40. 5.55 and 7.46 p.m, From Montreal, fcaratoga, Albany, eta, at 154 and lLiijlp.ro. From ,v1lks-Barre and intermediate points at z.19, B.V4, iui ana ii w a.mM no, s,!, o.m. S.10, 8. US, l.ti, v.lBand 1L10 p.m. 8CRAKITUN HlVIHION. In Ktleet Jmte 84tai, 1S(V4. North Round. Houtii Bouad, 805 2031201 208 804 200 Stations -t Si! I L Ml M (Trains Dally, Ex-K ' cept Sunday.) r lg ftM a,,t- wig a, & r mi Srrlve Lea'vei I Ml 7 sr. IS. Y. Franklin St. . 7 4ffl 7 551 710 West 4i'nd street , 7 00 weenawken 810 p Arrive LeavejA !r mi iWl 1 161 R uncock Junctloui 6 00) 8 1 1 0 Hancock 8 06 Ull . 2 22 . 2 31 . 2 41 P 76S 12 60 12 40 Starlight Preston park Como Poyntelle Behnont Pleasant Mt, Uulondale Foreet-Clty Carbondale White Bridge Uayncld Jermyn Archibald Wlnton Peckvtlle Oly pliant. Dlekson Throop Providence park Place Bcranton 8 18 7 61 6 74.M 12 4oU 61 T 7 IK it". 10 w 64" 8 50 4 60 2 5 4 65 12 is 1001 8 461 8 56 7U8t2l'8 3( 5UT. 7l9lia'!H 48 16 58 8(l 5 Oh 081 II 49 710 3 18 8S4l (51 11 81 9161 7S4 (11301 1 mm ski 18 481 reo In .Wt8 4li!f5 4'. 6 41 U!MI 7 84; 346 64 56 885 11 lt,857 7 40 851 (iKlruiafHM, 7 45: 8 54 6 64 5 Ml 604 80,' 6 10 1 lit 860 7 48' 8 69 T 81 4 04 8251 11 117 844 8 mill Oil 841 7 54 4 07 619' 614 11 WAS 766! 410 SOOt 414 u m 8su 614 fB 13Wl067t 8 ) .RSttri 17 818 (20 ( 10110 661 8 8U r "I"' I 805 4 201 r S'l HlA Ml Leave Arrive! k m If M All trains run dallr except Sunday. t signifies that trains stop-on signal tor pas sngers. reoure rates via Ontario WcBtern before pnrchaslng tickets and save money. Day ant SlhgtXxpresstotne wcer. J.C. Andcraon, Gen. Pass Aft T. riltcrott, Dlv. Pass, Agt. Bcranton, Pa. TTiRIE AND WY0MIM8 VALLEY RAIL A. J nuAli Trains leave Scranton for New York and in termediate points on the Erie railroad at 6.35 a in. and in p. m. Also for Honeedale, Hawley and local points at U6, 8.46 a. m., and aU4 p.m. All the above are through trains to and irom uonraaaie. An additional tram leaves Scranton for Lake Ariel at 6.10 p.m. and arrive at Scran ton from the Lake at 7.43 p.m. Trains leave for Wilkes-Barre at 1.40 a, m. and 8.41 p. m, WK CAN OIVI vou tATiaracTioN Come and see us about the Job Work you vnu-nted soon. The Scranton Tribune Job Dept. "Sfajaj mm 'Si aflf iii AMUSEMENTS. 'Vs'V'VNa'VV ACADEMY OF MUSIC. tVEDNESDAY,. OCT. a mr. Iro k- r- c ROLAND rLLL&le AND HIS COMPANY Under the auspices of the Scranton Lodge of Elks, No. 123, In a new Satirical Comedy, The Politician OR, THE WOMAN'S PLANK. The Great OnnvAnt.inn aud The Twentieth Century Woman, Secure Seats at Academy Box Office. . THE FROTIIINGHAM WEDNESDAY. OCT. 8. Last ppearanoe in Bcranton ot the World Famous JOHH L. SULLIYAH In His Latest and Qreatest Success, A TRUE AMERICAN Prlces-IL 75c.,50c. and 2oo. No higher. Sale ot - wiuumuuw oaiuruar moriuug cloi-k. THE FROTHINGHAM For the Benefit of the Sttoe Employes. THURSDAY EVENING, OCT. 4. The Famous Mew York Company In Augustus Auomas juasierpieco. ALABAMA, A STORY OF THE SOUTH. Monday at 9 a.m.' ACADEMY OF MUSIC. THURSDAY, OCT. 4. Mr. Jos. S. Ha wortb (Direction Mr. H. & Taylor) Presenting Lester Wallack's Great HUitary vomeoy-irama, ROSED ALE And a star cast, Including' Mr. M. A Kennedv. Miss Isabelle-EversoB, Miss Maud Hants m, Mrs. E. A. liberie, And others. Cbas. B. Hanford, C'has. Abott, uavia it. voung, Sale of sea ta opens Tuesday at the box office. ACADEMY OF MUSIC FRIDAY, OCT. 5. The Irish Komance IRISH INSPIRATION By Howard P. Taylor. Esq- introducing "Erin's Modern Minstrel," BARRY O'NEIL Sweet sonsa and lirehr Iriah flanrtM. beantl. ful scenerv and rcaliHtic MecfaazucAl effects built and painted by Dodge, of Harrigan's Theater, New York. Picturesque costumes ana pretty lrnn races. A vale of nursnn a hundred years ago when they sang "The Wearing of the Green." Kale of seat opens Wednesday, at the bos ofoVe. THE FROTHINGHAM SPECIAL GRAND CONCERT MONDAY, OCTOBER 18, Under the Direct Auspices and Management BOARD OF LA0V MANAGERS For theBeneflt-of tbe St. Me' s Kindergarten The following artists will appear: MMK. ULLIAK BUALVKLT . The foremost American Prima Douaa Soprana MISS DRAEGER, in German Songs. MISS W OLLER, m Engliah Ballads. Reserved Seats, TSe, and Diagram opetr at Powell's Tbursday, Oct. 11. ' Davis' Theater. Week Commencing Monday, OCT. 1, . Every afternoon and evening. MONDAY, TUESDAY AN0 WEDNESDAY, SPECIAL ENGAGEMENT. The Musical Comedy, Our Irish. Visitors Don't do anything until you see it Introducing the Eminent Comedian, W. , MASON, and a strongxourpany of artist. New and Novel Features. Bright and Pleasing Specialties A First-class 8how at Popular Prices. ADMISSION, 10, 20 OR 30 CENTS Two Performances Daily at 1 80 and 8.15 p.m. H. A. HULBHRT3 City Musio Store, A WIOMWa ATya. CatAJSTO TEINWAY SOW Decker baothkrs an KRAXICH RACK WUiiTS BAU1SB PIANOS aka safe stakef trstaiiai ORGANS IfTJBICAL MERCHANDISE MLutuo, Kxa. ixa ' FOR SALE FARM STOCK AND ALL FARM INQ CTKN8ILS, NEAR LAKE ARIEL. INQl'IRE OP ' J. M. saitKKll LU, Til Scranton street Scranton, Pa.