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THE SCRANTON TRIB UNE TUESDAY MOBNINO, AUGUST 6. 1895.
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KCUANTON, AUGUST 6, 18U5.
Hero and there a Democratlo organ
expresses confidence that the Dem
ocracy will be restored to control of the
state government as the natural result
of the present Republican faction fight.
Presently the war will be over and Re
publican harmony will be more dense
Today the delegates elected on Satur
day In the Third legislative district of
Lackawanna county will meet In con
vention to elect the delegate who will
represent that district In the state con
vention on the 28th Inst. This will com
plete the preliminary work In Lacka
wanna. In no county In the state (ex
cepting possibly Luzerne), have the
Republicans presented a more solid
front In defense of Governor Hastings'
administration. For some reason Sena
tor Quay selected Lackawanna for a
preliminary, or test, battle ground. He
came here In person, made the most
earnest appeals to prominent Republi
cans to stand by him, even when he
knew that many of them could not do
so without the basest Ingratitude to
Governor Hastings. The same course
was adopted by htm In Luzerne county.
The senator spent three days In these
two counties, and when he left he ex
pressed the greatest confidence that he
had succeeded in ihis mission.
The Republicans of Lackawanna have
acquitted themselves with credit and
honor. Senator Quay expected the im
possible of them; more than that, he de
manded of them what would have been
dishonorable had they yielded. In send
ing a solid delegation to the state con
vention for yvitlard, Rice and Hast
ings the 'Republicans of this county
have acted honorably and have at the
same time served the very highest In
terests of the Republican party. The
delegates chosen from the three dis
tricts, nd the one to be chosen today
from the other, are all representative
Republicans of the best type. They
win be faithful to the trust reposed In
them. Senator Quay claims even yet
that some of these delegates are his
friends and will vote for him for chair
man of the state committee. Any such
claim Is a mere pretense for which
there ia no foundation whatever.
The valiant Colonel McClure, of the
Philadelphia Times, has turned aside
for a moment from his defense of Sena
to Quay to indulge In one of his perl
odtcal attacks on Captain John C. De
laney. The latter, as custodian of pub
lic 'buildings and grounds, has pur
chased supplies for some of the depart
ments and some friend of MoCIure has
evidently failed to secure contracts.
Three months ago Secretary Carlisle
solemnly assured the country, that
when the new fiscal year opened the
revenues of the treasury would not only
be equal to the expenditures, tut that
sunplus would appear. The new fiscal
year commenced July 1, ,and the treas
ury report for -the first .month' of the
year is at hand. It shows that Secre
tary Carlisle does not understand the
financial situation any better now than
tie did when he 'became, the head of the
treasury department. or the first
month of the new fiscal year there ap
pear a deficit exceeding $19,000,000.
This Is even worse than was anticipat
ed by the worst of the "calamfty howl
ers," who had been predicting a de
ficit of from five to six millions for the
month of July. -
It long; since become apparent
to national financiers 'like Senator
Sherman, who comprehend the situa
tion, that there will be no improve
ment in the condition. of the treas
ury until there Is a radical change
In our tariff and revenue' policy. On
at least two occasions within the past
two years, or since Cleveland's adminis
tration oame Into existence, the govern
ment was) able to meet Ms obligations
only by resorting to an Issue of 'bonds
to replenish the treasury with borrowed
money. The Cleveland administration
has added Immensely to the Interest
bearing debt of the nation and the end
evidently has aot yet been reached.
Commencing the new fiscal year with a
deficit of , more than $10,900,000 for the
first month, is certainly not a very
hopeful outlook. If kept up at the
same rate the balance of ike year a de
ficit exceeding $120,000,000 . will be .In
evitable. Unfortunately there Is little or no
hope that the new congress, when it as
sembles next (December, will be able to
give the country the much-needed re
lief. The house of. representatives will
be largely Repobllcan ftnd 'necsssary
legislation can easily ass that body,
but the senate will be very close and un
reliable. The Populists will probably
hold the balance of power send will nat
uratly act with the Democratlo obstruc
tionists In opposing ' all wholesome
financial and revenue legislation. But
even if the senate were, rim Republican
. nothing could be accomplished while
3f r. Cleveland remains In the presiden
tial chair. Me would not approve any
bill a Republican congress might pass
that modified the' existing tariff laws
In the Interest .of our suffering Indus
tries. Mr. Cleveland regards the Wit-son-Gorman
tariff as a wise and whole
some measure and will not consent to
a revision that modifies its provisions
In any material particular.
. When the Democrats In the last con
gress struck down the McKinley tariff
act they -struck a blow at the treasury
that has crippled It. The revenues
speedily fell off to such an extent as to
create a deficiency. That deficiency
has been constantly Increasing under
the Cleveland administration. If Cleve
land were a wise and patriotic states
man, he would comprehend the imperi
ous necessity for Inaugurating a differ
ent policy, even though it were essen
tial to convene congress in extra ses
sion, or to put In Secretary Carlisle's
place a statesman and natural financier
equal to the exigencies of the situation.
Senator Quay's threat to defeat Con
gressman Lelsenrlng's 'proposed bill for
a federal building In Wllkes-Barre if
t.uxerne failed to send Quay delegates
to the state convention, appears to have
been without effect. Mr. Lelsenrlng
himself Immediately took off Ills coat
and proceeded to show that he wasn't
scared. Threats of that description
never amount to much among seir-re-
Quay's "Great Victories."
The Quay organs, nottably the Phlla
delDhta Inaulrer and Times, yesterday
gloated over the "great Quay vic
tories" achieved In the primary elec
tions on Saturday. On that day dele
gate elections were held in seven coun
ties, and In one Legislative district In
another. The organs of the senator
claim complete success In Elk, Snyder,
Clinton, Dauphin, Susquehanna and
Huntingdon, and a partial victory In
Luzerne. For a wonder they concede
that Quay was defeated In the Third
district of Lackawanna. Fifteen dele
gates they claim for Quay and concede
seven to Hastings as the reBult of these
primaries. As a matter of fact the
counties of Elk, Snyder, Clinton and
Dauphin, eight all told, were conceded
to Quay in advance of the elections,
and in some of them 'there was not
even any contest. The capture of
Huntingdon was the only surprise of
last Saturday's 'primaries', and Just
how it was accomplished will doubtless
appear later. Susquehanna has been
an "unknown quantity" all along and
Quay's adherents have never doubted
that they would win there whether or
not they have done so will appear when
today's county convention has done Its
work. The claim that Quay has cap
tured three of the Luzerne delegates Is
mere brazen presumption. The actual
result of Saturday's primaries In the
eight counties named Is ten delegates
for (Hastings, ten for Quay, and two
still In doubt.
Throughout this bsttle of the fac
tions the Quay ehouters have endeav
ored to keep up their courage by blus
ter, boasting and bogus claims. When
the first delegate elections were held in
Lackawanna county and the Quay fac
tion was overwhelmingly and dis
astrously beaten they Impudently put
forward the claim that our delegates
would -nevertheless vote for Quay for
chairman of the state committee.
When they were similarly defeated in
Northampton, Bucks and Center coun
ties they Immediately claimed that the
delegates chosen by the (Hastings peo
ple were not Inimical to Quay. They
are today claiming a score of delegates
In various sections of the Btate as Quay
men, when It Is absolutely known that
these same delegates are opposed to
In view of what has been the policy
of the Quayltes ever since the contest
began their extraordinary and bluster
ing claims as to last Saturday's pri
maries was to be expected and will oc
casion no surprise.
Chairman Gllkeson claims that the
election of the delegates In Luzerne
county settles the question as to which
faction will have control of the state
convention. 'He now sees his way clear
to assured success, supposing, of course,
that the Hastings people in Philadel
phia will accomplish what they prom
ise. The conventions in that city will
be held in two weeks, and there Is no
probability that Quay will secure more
than half a dozen of the seventy. A
wttk ago the senator went to Philadel
phia declaring his purpose to take per
sonal charge of his campaign and re
mained two or three days and then
hastened westward. He says he will
return, but It Is more probable that he
found he could accomplish nothing and
proceeded to other fields. Colonel Quay
has lost his grip In Philadelphia and
Allegheny, as he has In the anthracite
Placing the Responsibility.
The Philadelphia Times yesterday
devotes nearly a column of Its editorial
space to advise to Governor Hastings
in his present battle with Senator
Quay. Among other things It says:
"Governor Hastings cannot be so blinded
by prejudice or 111 advised counsels as not
to see that the retributive blows of the
present factional fight are falling upon
him and upon him alone. He entered his
office with a thoroughly united party;
with a prestige never approached by any
other candidate 1n the history of the state,
and enjoying the generous respect of the
whole people of the state. Only six
months have elapsed since hs entered his
office as the grandest victor of. the com
monwealth; today his party Is rent Into
fragments by convulsive factional throes
and of all the men Involved In the conflict
he receives the deepest and' deadliest
- Governor (Hastings has not volun
tarily engaged In this contest, and It
is not a personal matter with htm. -He
had scarcely entered Upon the office to
which the people bad elected him by an
unprecedented majority, when the at
tempt was made to make a mere figure
head of htm and virtually deprive him
of the real functions of his great of
fice.; He asserted himself, as any man
fit to be governor of a great state na
turally would. McClure's Times tries
to make it appear that Governor Hast
ings Is responsible for; the factional
fight now In progress. The people of
Pennsylvania know better. The gover
nor sought no quarrel with Senator
Quay; the latter forced the fighting
himself. Hastings' experience Is only
a repetition of Governor Hoyt's. The
latter submitted to arbitrary dictation
until near the close of his term, and
then revolted. Hastings revolted at
the very beginning of his term and in
sisted upon being governor of Pennsyl
vania himself. Hoyt went outside the
party to fight his tormentors; Hastings
fights his battle Inside the party lines.
That is about the only difference.
From present appearances the only
music that will be heard in the vicinity
of the Dickson works this season will be
that made during the day by employes
of the boiler shops. The free concert
project seems to have died without an
overture. Court house square is the
proper locality for a band stand, and
Mr. Bauer's musicians cannot be
blamed for refusing to play in the lo
cality that had been selected. To Mr.'
Atherton and the citizens who gener
ously contributed to the free concert
enterprise, the thanks of the public are
due, even though the entertainments
were not a success musically speaking.
No good reason for the refusal of the
county commissioners to allow the
band stand a place on court house
square appears on the surface at this
time. It Is to be regretted that the
trouble taken by public spirited citi
zens with a view to affording pleasure
able entertainments for people who can
afford few recreations has been inef
fectual through the action of the three
men in charijj of the court house
The Income tax proved an unprofita
ble venture. During the few days the
law remained In operation $77,131 was
puid Into the national treasury. This
sum was collected at a cost of nearly
$89,000. And now the amount collected
will have to be 'returned to the per
sons who paid It, so that the foolish un
dertaking will probably cost Uncle Sam
not less than $100,000. The Income tax
In time of peace was a measure of Dem
ocratic origin as well as of Democratic
stupidity. Such nonsense would not
have been thought of If the Republican
party had been in power.
There is some more annexation talk
In Hawaii as well as in the United
States, but that kind of talk might as
well be abandoned for the time, being.
If General Harrison had been re-elected
president, Hawaii would unquestiona
bly today be a territory of the United
States. The further discussion of the
annexation question might as well be
deferred until the Republicans shall
have been restored to power in 1896.
Then annexation will again be in order.
The present republican form of govern
ment In Hawaii is strong enough to
Since Mr. Cleveland's friends allege
so emphatically that he will not again
be a candidate for president, Hon. Will
lam R. Morrison, of Illinois, is being
urged to the front. The Honorable
"Horizontal" is always ready for any
thing that comes along, and the Repub
licans would rather welcome htm for
the battle In 1890. But Vice President
Stevenson, who is also an Illinois man,
will not take kindly to this 'Morrison
move. Mr. Stevenson is himself an as
pirant for promotion.
COMMENT OF THE PRESS.
Real Isane In Cheater Stated.
Kennett Advance: "Quay and Cameron,
or rather Cameron and Quay, are the Is
sues 'in this county and those who are op
posing both these gentlemen do not pro
pose to allow the situation to become
clouded by the introduction of Gllkeson
or the Philadelphia combine. Gllkeson
may be a bad man, but whatever he Is
he was Quay's man origlnolly, and he Is
responsible for him, but .that does not
matter In this present Instance when more
important concerns are to be considered.
Senator Quay's strife for the Insignificant
office of chairman Is the first feint In the
movement for the re-election of Cameron,
and the people of Chester county do not
A Few Don'ts.
Hazloton Sentinel: "Don't be deceived
by Quay and the new county!
Don't send a delegate for the man who
made two Democratic governors.
Don't take advice from Democrats.
Don't fall to stand by Gllkeson.
Don't forget that while Gllkeson was
state chairman we elected a governor by
a 240,000 majority.
Don't forget that when Quay and An
drews were chairman we elected Paul
son, a Democrat, by 60,444 majority."
Governor Wilt He Vletorlons. '
Mauch Chunk Coal Gazette: "Governor
Hastings will never show the white
feather. He was compelled to enter the
fight, and he was never known to recedo
from a position once honestly entered
upon. He believes that the Republican
party In Pennsylvania will be best served
by continuing Colonel Gllkeson as chair
man, and he Intends to accomplish this
with the assistance of the Republicans
of the state."
The Hope Is Very Short.
Scranton Times: "Political bosses come
to the end of their rope sooner or later.
Quay Is evidently nearlng the end of his
rope. And to a man up a tree it looks
deucedly like as If one Joseph A. Scranton,
who has ruled Republican politics in
T&Lackawanna county and lot these many
years, has come to a sudden and unex
pected turn in the road. But, 'tis ever
Would Lead to No End of Tronble.
Montrose Republican: "It Is noticeable
that Senator Quay Is not asking for new
primaries and second conventions In those
counties where the delegates chosen are
Quay supporters. Without any reference
to factional Interests now In contention
the proposition of Senator Quay la utterly
Would Fill the Of flee with Dignity.
Scranton Times: "The Free Press yes
terday nominated Mr. William 'Connell
for governor. If the next governor of
Pennsylvania Is to be a Republican the
Times knows of no man who would fill the
office with more dignity and fitness than
POLITICS IS ENGLAND.
From Barron's London Letter.
Much has been said in time past of the
exemplary character of English politics
as compared with the tactical and venal
system, pursued in Amerlct. Perhaps
there is some advantage of morals and or
derliness on this side of the water, but in
many respects the practices here nre
"queer." For example, a considerable
pother baa be mad In .one of the London
divisions sVer'the circulated report that a
candidate "has been known to put a sov
ereign ostentatiously and with interested
motives Into the plate of a Congregational
church" which he attended. Whereupon
great pains were taken by friends of the
candidate, backed by members of the
church, to explain that It bad long been a
rule with the honorable gentleman to give
this sum of money in exchange for the re
ligious consolations of the ohurch service.
And the gentleman hlmsilf said It was an
excellent custom In the agricultural dis
tricts of -Holland where the peasants re
moved and left outside their dirty shoes
when they catered a dwelling, adding the
moral reflection that the dirty Bhos of
bad polltlca might be left outside religion,
an observation the force of which may be
appreciated in America.
II II II '
It is said that the traffic 1st votes was
rather openly and unblusblngly conducted
until the pernicious consequences of It led
to legal provision against that sort of en
terprise. Now the restrictions upon acts
that might tend to shift the conscience of
voters from personal conviction to parti
san complaisance are so finely drawn that
sometimes comical results attend them.
The radical candidate In the east division
of Marylebone went on horseback to one
of his open air meetings. After delivering
his address he was about to give a shilling
to the man who held his horse when his
election agent interposed with a reminder
of the corrupt practices act The candi
date Immediately thrust the coin back Into
his pocket and contented himself with
thanking the man. A very picturesque,
tf somewhat Irregular assortment of
words, expressive neither of pleasure nor
appreciation, escaped the mouth of the
virtually defrauded horsetender, who Im
mediately became a convert to the oppo
sition. II II II
Another phase of British political prac
tice must strike the American mind odflly.
Posted plentifully about London just now
are half-sheets bearing wood cut prints of
the busts of Spurgeon and John Bright re
spectively, with the legend at the top: "He
being dead, yet speaketh." Below is a
sentiment from a speech or sermon of the
man pictured, unfavorable to the sepa
ratist movement and therefore serviceable
to unionist purposes. This recourse to the
tomb for campaign literature Is given a
somewhat ghoulish suggestion by the il
lustrated posters. But there Is an ancient
English precedent for this sort of thiiiK;
did not Warwick seek to rouse the
apathetic citizens of London to an aggres
sive sympathy with the drooped Lancas
trian cause by strapping the feeble and Im
becile body of Henry VI to a horse and
parading the pitiable object through the
town? Quito proper, therefore, was It for
the unionists to marshal forth the speak
ing likeness of two such vigorous souls
and noble patriots as Spurgeon and Bright
to plead, as It Were, from the grave, for
the perpetuity of the Imperial Integrity
which is England's chief safeguard.
An American can nave but an-Imperfect
conception of the veneration of illustrious
public men that Is an attribute of the
English mind. When a man has risen to a
position of affectionate esteem or respect
ful admiration here, each year of service
or recognition deepens and Intensifies the
regard In which he Is held; and he is
known for a clear-minded, htgh-souled pa
triot, this regard become positive love and
reverence. The man so devotedly admired
continues a living force even after the
mortal part of him has passud from the
view of men, and the memory of him Is a
spell to conjure with. And there Is rea
son for It; In the splendid majority of In
stances men of public Importance In Eng
land hold their pre-eminence through the
power of personal worth, of character, of
Intellect, and without these the shrewdest
and most brilliant politician cannot hope
to continue long in favor. It means some
thing here to be a public man, and the
very best men strive for public position.
When a country has BOO years of nobility,
of valor, of greatness, of dignity, as the
perspective of modern doings, men who
stand conspicuously before their fellow
men are apt to square their deeds by the
best that Is In them.
JESTS IN JIN'ULE.
"No news Is good news," some folks say;
I met one of them the other day;
"I'm on my way to the printer's shop.
His pesky paper I shall stop.
For It's got no news In," I heard him say.
II II II
'TIs very easy to reform;
With ease we reach the goal.
But staying there ah, that's the thing
That really tries the soul
II II II
Without her leave he stole a kiss,
He did. Oh. bliss!
A sharp command wss promptly his;
"Just put that back, I tell you this.
Where it It belongs," spoke haughty miss.
He did. Oh, bliss 1
Wheeling Corner Stone.
He bobbed the" fly! hie had a bite;
He brought the trout to port;
And as he weighed the fish he said,
By Jove) this Is reel sport."
II II II
That experience teaches no man maydeny,
But such Is the harshness of late
That, though we may study her texts till
We never can graduate. Puck,
The Best of Them
All Is the
Porch Chairs and Rockers,
Fine Read Chairs and Rockers,
A Few Bah Carriages Left at Cost
Cedar Chests, Moth Proof, In
' ON THE LINE OF THE
CANADIAN PACIFIC R'Y
are located' the Bnest fishing and banting
grounds in the world. Descriptive books on
application. Tickets to all points In Maine,
Canada and Maritime Provinces, Minneapolis,
8b Paul, Canadian and United States North
wast, Vancouver, Beattlo, Taoonia, Portland,
Ore Han Francisco,
Rrst-C&i ; Slccpins till Dining Cars
attached to all through trains. Tourist ears
folly fitted- with bedding, curtains and spaa
tally adapted to wants of families may be had
With seoond-etaat tlcketa. Bataa always lass
than via other Unas, Per full iaformatioa,
time tables, ate., on application to i
K. V. SK)NNCR, Q. C. A.
SaBXlC'sYftY, NEW TORI
A Little Ghat
With Housekeepers That
Want to Save Some
Fall is near
Curtains, either Lace, Chenille
some of your windows that have
with indifference. Also some
quire a new
we are anxious to clear out all odds and ends, so as t(
or later, it
ftA Word to the Wise
At Cost. , . .
Wc are Bulling our entire stock
of Gold Bund White China at
cost. Parties having Tea Sets
can now add a few pieces and
make up a Dinner Set; or those
h'aving Dinner Sets partly bro
ken can match them up at a
very small cost.
Come early and get the pieces
you need most.
422 L1CMWMNI AVENUE.
Clarence M. Florey, the
sporting goods dealer of Wyo
ming avenue, has devised a
scheme to keep the boys in
terested in the matter of base
ball. With every ten cent
ball or bat he will now give a
fine cap and belt, which are
uniform. Among the hustlers
is Mr. Florey.
SURMOUNTING I DIFFICULTY
la accomplished In this case, ai both horaa and
rider ara sqnal to the emergency. All diffi
culties should be surmounted whether they be
easy or otherwise. Wamaka It Tery easy to
get oyer the difficulty of earing money by our
grand aale of
Mention this Adr. and yon can buy any
THREE 50c. TIES
In tha Store for $1.00.
' Tons Is foudaoly hatha WEBER
Call and these Plane aad soaaa ee
end-hsnd Pianos we hays takes hs axaaaags
a mm ' bM sasiHsv
Wyo, A rat
at hand, and you will
Carpet or a Rug.
of us now during the
for our fall stock.
you only 6 per cent, and by investing it 01
will bring you from 30
Is Sufficient ' See Large Center
Special Attention Clien to Business
and Personal Accounts.
INTEREST PUD 01 THE DEPOSITS.
lational Bank of Scnstoo.
BAirUETj HTNE8, President.
W. W. WATBON. VIcs-PreaidMitj
A. a WILLIAMS, Cashier.
Samuel Hints. James M. Ererhart, Irr
rng A. Finch, Plerca B. Flnlay, Joseph J.
Jennyn. M. 8. Kemersr, Charlea P. Mat.
thews, John T. Porter. W. W. Watson.
bank Invites the patronage f
i svm sad flrraa eansrsJy.
TRAVELERS' LETTERS of CREDIT
i an SITINGS BI
, ia prepared to furnish travelers with
LETTERS OF CREDIT
ISSUED BY BLUR t CO., NEW YORK,
BY REINS OF WHICH FUNDS CM BE
PROCURED IS NEEDED IT ILL PRINCI
PAL POINTS THROUGHOUT EUROPE
IRD THE EAST.
FOR FURTHER PARTICULARS IN0
TERRS IPPLY TO
SCRANTON SAYINGS BANK
Moosic Povdor Go,
Rmes 1 and J ComoieilU lld'f,
K3INIKG cnl CliSTI!C3
made at moomo and rubbV
Raad Powder Cs.1
Orango Gun Powdct
Blsetris Batteries, Passs for ivflsw
is blasts, aWety Vase sa4 .
perhaps need somej
or 'Derby, to beautify
hitherto been treatet
small rooms may re-l
If such is the case
dull season, because
Your money at inter-j
you must have soonei
to 40 per cent.
Window for Prices.
TYPE WRITERS' SlTrLfE
STEE O COPPER PL1TE UGMllL
M ILL ITS BRANCHES.
Stitiottn ttd En payers,
Home Groin Tomatoes
And Green Corn,
Jenny Lind Cantelonpes,
PIERCE'S MARKET, PENNAYI
nn him a enr
Ulli hill U UUIV
flst teeth. WIS: best sat, U: .for sold cap
and teeth without plates, called crown and
onage won, vn vj " . " " V".w
nces. TUNAJAilll, lr iirui vmm
Wlinow Nun. w ..m.'i .
OVER FIRST NATIONAL BANK.
PLEASANT TO COOK
wtthanofl or gas stove. No smoke, flirt os
smelL It does the work so, well The prloei
Saiini. la mirth-provoklnc la its littleness. 1
OoTBardware stands in tbo front rank.
pot or kettle, tin can or pan does its datfc"
ha, aooordinc aa It Is rlthtlr made of tk
,lbt material. The riaat kinds art what v
arsMllins. . .. J
Aa for nrioaa. wv mt oukiv iw w
that they need sappork aad.wollhaveto.rais
them to t support, bat unto
tie prists brlat
e.hlJl?., t J
AAM e) AIIPIK JMfc
MY II r IX Ml J ' ff..u
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II ' SWL3J,
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