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THE SCRANTON .TBBCNE THURSDAY MORNING, AUGUST 8. 1895.
Dally ud Wwkly. Ko Boaday Kdlttoo.
at cnntoa, PV, by The Tribune Pub-
HfW Terk OOeei Tribune Building. Frank a
t. . KINOaSUNV, Pun. mb Oi" i Mm
C. H. RIPPLI, hniM Taus.
LIVV RICHARD, Iktm.
W. W. DAVIS. Rimwkim aWaaeca.
W. W. VOUNQ. Am. ataae-a.
tXTlRIQ At TBI rOBTOrnol AT BCRAKTOa. PA, At
ilOUND-OUUM MAIL MATTIA
Print1 Ink." the recornlod Jouniml Ibr adrer
tfcwrn, ntr Tu Hcaanton Tbibumc a the bnt
advertMpg medium lo Kortbeutera rennaylv
uU. "I'rlulcn' luk" knowa.
ni Wbi.t TBinoKK, lsmied Every Saturday,
t'ontalna Twelve Handsome him with ui Abuu
rtance of Kewt, Flolou, and Well-kVIHeA Mlicri
lany. For Than Who Ouinot Take Ilia Daily
Tinmi, the Weekly la Hwxm mended, m the
BeM Bargain Uolng. Only 1 A Year, id Advance.
fan Tararan ! for Me TOy at the D., U and W.
blatlon at Hoboken.
.SCRANTON. AUO.UST 8. 1S95.
The city of Scr:inton has streets that
are paved as handsomely ns any to be
fouml In the United States, and then
again there are some that are not
nearly so handsome, owing to the fact
that the pave Is ni kept In repair as It
should. Portions of Lackawanna ave
nue are full of mud-holes that ought
to be attended to.
Threntenins: the Judges Again.
Immediately after Senator Quay an
nounced himself as a candidate for
chairman of the state committee and
declared open Avar against the state
administration he announced his pur
po?o to make up a slate of hla own for
judges of the Superior court and would
substitute new men for all Governor
flastlnsa' appointees excepting only
Judgo "WMckham. This annoncement
had scarcely been stent broadcast before
h? realized that he had committed a
Wundor. Then he forthwith reversed
himself r.ncl assured all the appointed
Judges that he was entlrjly friendly to
(them and that his success would In no
wise Jeopardize their nomination. His
sincerity was doubted and Is doubted
Within the past week Quay has
scored successes In a few counties and
his chief lieutenants are so Jubilant
that they are nsain threatening the Su
perior couit Judges. It is now openly
declared that If Quay secures control
of the convention he will take his re
venge by knocking out all the judges
except WIckhani and Reeder. This is
the last trump card In Quay's hand.
His expectation is to intimidate the
delegates elected In the counties where
the Judges he threatens reside. We are
confident th'at such methods will not
avail In Lackawanna and Luzerne
counties: the only effect will be to in
tensify public sentiment against Sena
tor Quay and the more certainly assure
The Republicans of Luzerne on Tues
day nominated an excellent county
ticket, and' with a reasonably earnest
effort It will be elected by a decisive
majority. The county convention was
entirely harmonious and not in the
slightest degree permeated by the state
The Turning Down of Palmer.
"The fact that ex-Attorney General Pal
mer" was turned down by the combine
leaders In Wilkes-Barre, although selected
by Judge Itice as the man to represent
him In the convention and present his
name, simply, .exhlblta the- midsummer
madness that rules the small leaders un
der the Inspiration of the chief lobbyists
who are managing the fight."
The above Is a paragraph from an
editorial In yesterday' Philadelphia
Times in which the attempt Is made to
hold Judge Rice responsible for the
defeat of General Palmer for delegate
to the state, convention. The further
purpose of the writer (undoubtedly
Colonel MdClure hlmaelf) manifestly
is to draw the fire from the Quay bat
teries upon Judge Rice. The Times
ought to know, If It does not, that Judge
Rice took no part whatever In the bat
tle for delegates In Luzerne county.
He held himself ewtlrely aloof from
both factions. Shortly after his ap
pointment to the Superior court bench
the Judge expressed the "wish, that his
friend and neighbor, ex-Attorney Gen
eral Palmer, might go to the stale con
vention as a delegate and place his
name before that body. The Republi
cans of Wllkes-Barre were quite will
ing that this should be done, until the
rumor became current that General
Palmer objected to being Instructed
and was very friendly to Senator Quay.
It was then that Judge Rice's friends
declared they would not elect General
Jalmer a delegate to the state conven
tion unless he pledged himself to stand
by Governor Hastings in the battle for
the chairmanship of the state commit
tee. This he refused to do, and his de
, That the First) Legislative district of
Luzerne (the city of Wllkes-Barre) Is
overwhelmingly against Senator Quay
Is abundantly demontttrated by the fact
that only three of the thirty-nine elec
tion districts of the city elected Quay
delegates to the First district conven
tion. Every Republican paper In the
district was pronouncedly against
Quay, .To attempt to hold Judge Rice
responsible for the defeat of General
Palmer is simply infamous. If the lat
ter had been, willing to pledge himself
to oppose Quay, or if he had even signi
fied his readiness to abide by anti-Quay
Instructions, there would have been no
opposition to his election. Judge Rice
Is blamed by MoClure's Times for not
permitting him to go to the state con
vention unpledged... L. Those . who know
judge Rtce need not. be told that he
would not Interfere.' Those who turned
down General Palmer, are Judge. Rloe'a
friends, but "they sdii .not. aat. under
his direction. Evidently the Phlladel
. phla Times is now. seeking to arouse tha
hostility of the Quay power against
Judge Rice, with a View to his possible
defeat in the 'convention.' If the truth
were known It might even appear that
Senator Quay himself Inspired the at
tack on Judge Rice in the Times. ,'
Senator Quay has returned to Phila
delphia and is directing his battle from
thalt point He has issued another
statement defining his position and im
proves the occasion to once more assure
his friends that he is absolutely cer
tain of victory. He also , announces
that he is fighting this battle for good
government and purer politics. AH this
Is mere talk for effect. Senator Quay
has not won his battle and he knows he
has not; whether he wins or not will
depend solely and wholly upon the re
sult of the primary elections in the city
of Philadelphia. It' he succeeds in
breaking the lines of his opponents in
thalt city and captures about one-half
the state delegation he will unques
tionably secure control of the state con
vention. If he fails In Philadelphia he
will be beaten in the state at large.
That is the long and tthe short of it.
As a matter of fact up to this time Quay
has secured only five delegates that
were not conceded to him by
his opponents from the begin
ning, and he has lost four or
five times that number which he had
claimed as his own. Quay is keeping
up the campaign of bluBter and boast
ing, but he Is not making any serious In
roads Oil the opposition. He must cap
tuis from twenty-five to thirty dele
gates In Philadelphia to win the state
convention. Philadelphia will decide
between the factions. '
A Question ol Veracity.
The Philadelphia papers are stlH en
gaged in a lively controversy concern
ing the alleged nveetlng between Quay
and Martin. When the Press, soma
days ago, alleged that Quay had sought
an Interview with iMartln for the pur
pose of inducing him to abandon the
"combine" and assist him In overthrow
ing Hastings, Colonel Quay Indignantly
and unqualifiedly denied the statement,
and added that he had not met Martin
since the rupture between them oc
curred. He also mid that If Martin had
made such a statement he was a liar.
Mr. Mai'Mn was promptly Interviewed
and said Senator Quay had met him at
the home of Thomas lMlan, at a certain
hour on the evening of June 17, that the
Interview was at the request of Mr.
Quay, and referred to Mr. Dolan for
corroboration of the truth of this alle
gation. Mr. Dolan was Interviewed
and distinctly stnted that the meeting
between Quay and Martin had occurred
as stated by the latter. Thait ought to
settle one of the points In controversy.
Mr. Quay now alleges that he did not
deny having met Martin, but that the
labteir lies when he says any proposi
tion was made that Martin should be
tray Hastings and the other members
of the anti-Quay combine, and stand in
with him (Quay) to down the admin
istration. It would seem rthat this affair has
now dwindled down to a mere question
of veracity between Senator Quay and
David Martin. Martin certainly has
fully corroborated the truth of his first
statement, and If he can as fully con
firm his allegations as to the object of
Senator Quay 4n seeking the interview
at Mr. Dolan's house he will place the
Junior senator in a decidedly unfavor-
able attitude. Colonel Quay has had
to do a great deal of denying In the
present campaign and will evidently
have to "do' a good deal more
before the convention meets on
the 28th of this month. Up to that
date Martin has decidedly the best of
the controversy. He has not de
nounced Senator Quay as a "liar," but
he has produced at least one highly rep
utable witness to testify that the sen
ator has not adhered very closely to the
Yesterday's Philadelphia Inquirer In
timates that General Reeder Is play
ing the part of itraltor with Governor
Hastings, and that In the state con
vention the Northampton delegates will
be turned over to Senator Quay. This
Is without doubt an Infamous and out
rageous slander. No son of the rev
ered Governor Andrew H. Reeder, of
Easton, will ever betray a friend and
benefactor such as Governor Hastings
has beerr to the two Reeder brothers.
The Inquirer is a vile slanderer.
The. Worm at Last Turns.
Alderman Kent, of Chicago, has writ
ten to the Times-Herald of that city,
which paper has been unsparing In Its
criticism of Chicago's municipal coun
ell, an amusing yet withal salient let
ter placing the blame for the council's
alleged rottenness. His remarks apply
equally to Scranton, which is our ex
cuse for giving place to them.
Writes the honorable Mr. Kent: "One
of the smart young men of the Times-
Herald says that our 'honorable body
Is prognathous; that we have hyper
trophy of the masseter and are oxyce
phalous. Perhaps he is right, what
ever he means, and perhaps he is
wrong. At any rate, he Is only skim
ming the surface. If, as he suggests,
we are a floating scum, the pond be
neath Is stagnant and filthy, or we
would not foe propagated from the
depths through the travail of the ballot
box. Well, here we are, a lot of men
who are exactly the kind of representa
tives the people want or we would not
be here. We are here because we know
the bunko gama called politics. We are
here because some one wants us here
We are wanted by some larger poll-
tlcan who believes he can use our In
fluence, acquire It how we may; wanted
by some corporation which owns our
vote; wanted by men who would feed at
the public trough, or by good citizens
who believe that the city should sup
port all their decrepit relatives. We
are men whose lives have been hard
and bitter who have had to. struggle
against ignorance and the evil Influ
ence of the city. If we were not pop
ular we could not be here, and If we
were not kindly we would not be pop
ular. We can bear up tinder mixed
drinks but not temptation, and if we
could we would not be aldermen. We
play fair politics and will ball out those
who have worked for us and see that
our toughest heelers get on the police
force. That's the' way we have been
trained, and the 'marble heart' la be
worst of all wickedness.
"What examples are set us by 'good
cltisensr They curse us and shout for
reform. Do any of them ever profit by
the franchises we grant f . Who tears up
the streets and fails to replace thernf
Who fills: the air with soot and the
streets with filth and) the garbage boxes
with waste paper? We don't Is it the
good citlaen who wants reform? But
the disease Is deeper than the prog
nathous personnel of the council. It Is
deeper than the skin game of politics,
which Is embodied selfishness or worse.
It Is seated beneath the actions of leg
islative and executive, back in the care
lessness, the greed, the dishonesty of
the American people. The man who,
by contributory negligence, or contri
butory Idiocy, at elections puts us
where we are, and who, by contributory
boodllng, makes us what we are, goes
rolling down the boulevard while he
joyously hopes that In the sacred cause
of 'reform' we poor devils go down the
dusty road to the etone pile.
What shall we do to 'be saved? Just
be honest for a few minutes; Just re
member that we don't need ordinances
as much as we need decency. Fran
chises may seem indispensable. That
now means that honesty Is dispensable.
There have been many that lived and
died without the franchises yon seek,
but they died more uncomfortable If
they forgot honesty. If the people who
vote ever get honest, ever get sense,
ever begin to realize the responsibility
laid upon them by the experiment of
self-government, we will have In our
"Well paid aldermen.
"No party politics.
"No howl for 'reform.'
"Prognathous, platycephalous, oxy
cephalous, hypertrophled as to the mas
seter, hydrocephalus, microcephalous,
'dishonest. Ignorant and utterly no good,
It is the vote of Chicago that should
bear these proud titles, instead of Its
progeny, the common council."
How many of us, we wonder, escape
from being hit In some vulnerable epot
by Alderman Kent's Anglo-Saxon?'
Andrew Carnegie, as everybody
knows, is a man who is always out
spoken when he has something to say,
and he Is not at all particular whom he
offends. Recently he toid a body of
Englishmen that their railway equip
ment was a disgrace to England and a
reflection upon civilization. He advised
them to burn up their played-out and
antiquated equipment and replace It
with American models. The English
men were greatly offended, but the
British public applauded the fearless
Scotch-American. Mr. Carnegie says
the equipment of the average railroad
In Great Britain Is infinitely inferior to
that of railways in the United States.
Missionary Work In China.
The recent massacre of Christian
missionaries In China furnishes food
for reflection la the minds of those of a
practical turn. Should a man climb to
the top of a high church steeple ana
plunge headforemost earthward, de
pending upon kind Providence to save
his life, he would doubtless be regard
ed as a' fool. Tct these bands of well
meaning Christian people In the fond
hope of evangelizing the world, aban
don home and friends, leaving behind
all that it would seem that fate In
tended that they should live for, and
plunge Into localities where chances
of death or a worse fate are about
ninety-nine to one. A martyrdom of
this sort sounds vary well when Im
mortalized In verse or woven Into a
stirring narrative for the Sunday school
library, but when viewed In the cold,
hard lines of the telegraphic news re
ports, there Is something revolting In
accounts of these butoheries that Is at
times far-reaching enough to reflect
upon people who urge young Christians
to go Into missionary fields and con
vert the heathen.
In no locality upon the face of the
earth, probably, are the unregenerate
heathen more cruel, fanatical or crafty
than in China. It Is well known that
not one out of one hundred of professed
Chinese converts in this country or In
the Flowery Kingdom are really In
earnest In professions of Christianity.
As a general thing they are simply In
the business for earthly rewards, and
at home are ready at any time to empha
size their return to Joss by cutting the
missionary's throat. At this long range
It may be Impossible to Judge of the
work of the missionaries In China, but
It is safe to assert that the good accom
plished would scarcely balance the
sacrifice of the lives of the helpless
women and children who were butch
ered by the yellow devils at Kucheng.
If sealous Christians feel it their duty
to devote their lives to converting the
heathen, tho parties who encourage
their efforts should see that their work
Is performed within speaking distance
of the guns of the lron-clads of clvlllza
THE NEW PARLIAMENT.
Of the new Engtteh parliament, which
convenes Aug. 12, a welMnformed writer
in the Chicago Times-Herald says: "In
1841 Ireland contained 32 per cent, and
Uttle more of the population of the United
Kingdom. Today the Island contains only
12.5 per cent. England .In 1841 contained
66.4 per cent, of the population of the
United Kingdom; today that country
boasts 72.2 per cent. In the half century
Scotland has risen from 9.7 to 10.7, and
Wales from S.4 to 3.S. In the face of these
starting facts it will be difficult to pre
vent the Tories from passing a radical re
distribution measure, which will make
England In fact the 'predominant partner,'
as Lord Roeebery suggested, with maul
festly sinister Intent. Why should not
Lord Salisbury take the word out of Rose-
bery's mouth and Insert M In the const!
"Another monumental change may be
based upon the results of the movement
of population. Of the entire population of
Bmrtand and Wales 71.7 Hve hi clMes, the
Increase In ten years being U.S. Twenty-
two per cent, of the people of England and
Wales live In six towns. Nearly one-sev
enth of the population of the two countries
dwells In London, which contains one
fourth of the entire urban population of
England, and which increased 10 per cent.
In a decade. During the high tide of pros
perity which set In for British agriculture
following the sold discoveries In Califor
nia and Australia, the capital value of
land, live stoek and crops mcreaaed hun
drede of mfctMoni, and the Increase eon'
tlnued for nearly twenty-five years. But
since 1878 decline has been persistent and
exhausting. One-seventh of the arable
land fell Into permanent pasture In twenty
years. A agriculture declined manufac
turing canters attracted the surplus la
bor that declined to emigrate, and thus the
cities have fceea biMK his while the rais
in r of food for operatives has passed
largely to foreign dands. , . ' ,
Reducing the deputation from Ireland
proportionally upon the reduction of pop
ulation, and Increasing representation or
cities will enable the Tories to shape the
destiny of Great Britain for at least a gen
eration. The city vote is bigoted. Ignor
ant, besotted. The grog and beer element
of the cities is solidly Tory. It cares lit
tle what ministers may do with imperial
affairs so long as the tax is right on hops
and disputing continues to be a prosperous
Investment for capital. The new parlia
ment, therefore, has unfettered hands,
and the Great Ilrita'.n it may leave behind
rt when it expires by statutory limitation
for it may eusOly live the allotted seven
years may present a radically different
aspect, politically and socially, from that
It presents today.
"Siieaklng at a Conservative banquet In
1873, Lord Salisbury expressed tho belief
that the Conservatives 'would be able to
at least draw the teeth and clip the claws
of the Liberal administration.' He has
lived to see that accomplished during the
Kosebery Interregnum. He may now. If
he so please, pronounce the post mortem.
Nor will he be lacking In courtesy. He will
give the deceased benefit of clergy, for
Lord Salisbury Is going to maintain the
church, whatever he may throw down."
COMMENT OF THE PRESS.
Voters Are Not Fools. 1
Wilkes-Barre Times: "The battle for
delegates In Luzerne county Is over and
the result was overwhelmingly in favor
of tho administration. It was not that tho
party has lost its regard and admiration
for Mr. Quay as a brllllunt, capable leader.
but 'because as a leader he attempted to
KO a little too far and became a dictator.
Voters are not fools; they have rlKhts
which must be respected and they are
sometimes compelled to enforce that le
aped toy disagreeable means as witness
the delegato elections of yesterday. Now
If Mr. Quay will take his spanking with
good grace and acknowledge that the pun
ishment was for his own good we may, at
some future time, give him another trial."
Those Scranton Editors.
Wllkes-Uarre Leader: "The acrimon
ious editorial spirit Is making things very
lively In the Scranton sanctums. The
Times anil Truth have locked horns In a
reil hot struggle, and the tempers of the
two B s, bell and Barrett, ore away up on
the blood heat line. The Tribune and Re
publican are at it, too, and altogether
thero s the Jolliest sort of Donnybrook
tendencies attracting attention up there.
Thoso Scranton editors are 'amoosln'
Defeat in tho Distance.
Olyphant Gazette: "Joe Scrnnton's Jour
nal has been putting up a good light for
Joe's political sponsor. Matt Quay, but
the acting editor evidently views defeat
In the distance. Judging from the fol
lowing plea for peace which occupied
space In Thursday's sheet: 'If the Repub
lican party has any desire to win against
the common enemy In the race next fall it
will need a peacemaker Instead of a pace
F.XVIRON.MENT AND CHIME.
Prom the Pittsburg Dispatch.
Heredity and environment as the well-
springs of crime are being more recog
nized every year. The most advanced
tWInkers are more than ever convinced
that prevention must take the place of re
formatory work if there Is ever to be a
diminution of the number of criminals.
Penal confinement and punishment have
Prevention may take several directions.
Heredity is an Influence hard to control,
but environment Is capable of intelli
gent Improvement. It Is notable that
crime increases, not In proportion to pop
ulation but in proportion to the ten
dency of the population to crowd Into the
cities. The tenements are tho hotbeds of
The first work will be to get people out
of the tenement dlHtrtets and abolish those
cilme breeders. Hapid transit Is assisting
materially In gaining this object, as It
makes it passible for people to live away
from the slums and yet get to their work.
This possibility having been created by
commercial Instinct philanthropy will be
concerned In getting the tenement dwell
ers out. A good, pleasant home Is half
of the struggle against criminal Influence,
"No," said Smnllwort, who, was taking
his ease under his own vine and fig tree,
no, I wonl't give you anything to cat, but
If you'll do some work I'll give you a quar
ter In cash.
"Do you know," said Everett Wrest,
"that I've got a mighty good case agin
you for attempted bribery, if I only felt
like pushin' lt?"-Clnclnnatl Tribune.
131 ANO 133
The Best of Them
All la the
Porch Chairs and Rockers,
Fine Reed Chairs and Rockers,
A Few Baby Carriages Left at Cost
Cedar Chests, Moth Proof; In
.ON THE LINE OF THE
CANADIAN PACIFIC R'Y
are located the Boost fishing and hunting
grounds in the world. Descriptive books on
application. Tickets to all points la Maine,
Canada and Maritime Provincea, Minneapolis,
81 Panl. Canadian and United Statas North
waata, Taneoaver, Seattle, Taooma, Portland,
Or., Han FrancUoa
FIrstta Sleeping and Dining Cars
attached to all through trains. Tourist oars
folly fitted with bedding, eartalns and spae
lally adapted to wants of families Buy be had
with Bseond-elats tlckata Bates always leas
tnan via other lines, For fall lafornatMO,
tuna teUMa, ate oa applleatloa to
B. V..OKIMNBK. O. K. A.
Great Waist and Wrapper Sale
The balance of our
eral leading manufacturers,
At About One-Half the Cost of the Materia!
All garments offered are perfect in finish and shape, as
they can be. We simply ask an inspection to verify the above
assertions. The prices put upon these eroods will insure their
positive sale within a
Ladies' Cambric Wrap
pcrH with dotiblo
with double ruffles
and scalloped shoulders;
worth $2.25, your choice at
At Cost. ...
We are selling our entire stock
of Gold Hand White China at
cost. Parties having Tea Sets
cun now udd u few pieces and
make up a Dinner Set; or those
having Dinner Sets purtly bro
ken cun mutch them up ut a
very small cost.
Come early and get the pieces
you need most.
I . LllUbll) W IM.IbbWl VUlJ
422 LACKIWMNI AVENUE.
Clarence M. Florey, the
sporting goods dealer of Wyo
ming avenue, has devised &
scheme to keep the boys in
terested in the matter of base
ball: With every ten cent
ball or bat he will now give c
fine cap and belt, which arc
uniform. Among the hustlers
is Mr. Florey.
SU0BTIG I DIFFICULTt
la accomplished in this cane, a both bona and
ridnr ara equal to the emergency. All dlffl
cnl ties should be eurmounted whether thoy be
eaayorotherwlaa. We make It Tery eaay to
got over the djfljculty of eaving money by onr
grand aaW of
Mention tnia Adr. and yon oan bay any
THREE 50c. TIES
lo tho Store for $1.00.
Tone la fauna only WEBER
. (VH m itumm Plaaoa. aad
oad-hud Piaaoawa hare taken in axahang
far them. v
stock, representing the
V 4. VJ
I dozen lvalues v arsis, lauuunm "'
unlaundried, comprising Lawns, Dimities, Per
cales and Chambray in stripes and checks; also
plain and striped linen effects, immense large
sleeves with yoke back and full fronts.
Special Attention Given to Business
and Personal Accounts.
INTEREST PAID OK TIKE DEPOSITS.
latlonal Bank of Scranton.
BAMTTBTj JTTNE8, Preadnt. '
W. W. WATSON. Vice-President
A, B. WILLIAMS, Caahiar.
Samuel ninet, James M. Kverhart, Irr
Ing A. Finch. Pierce B. Flnley, Joseph J.
Jermyn. M. fl. Kemerer. Charlee P. Mat
thew. John T. Porter. W. W. Wntaon.
MOT. MM, CONSERVATIVE
Tim tank Invitee the patrmnr fcu
men and nrnu gMoraiy.
TRAVELERS' LETTERS Of CREDIT
i scum sins u
' ia prepared to furnish trayelera with
LETTERS OF CREDIT
ISSUED BY BLUR I CO., NEW YORK.
BY 1EINS OF WHICH FUNDS C1N BE
PROCUREO AS NEEDED IT ILL PRINCI
PAL POINTS THROUGHOUT EUROPE
AND THE EAST.
FOR FURTHER PARTICULARS AND
TERMS APPLY TO
SCRANTON SAYINGS BANK
Moosic Powder Go,
Rotsu 1 and A Comsoxultli Bld't
EIIK1KG snd ELASTIXO
MADB AT HOOSIO AND RUBH
Lftfflla It Rand Powdar Co.
. Xleotiio Batteries), rtM for enlo4
la buvata, Sofotjr JToaa M
fcbftCtssid (Vi QftExplc&a
productions of sev
Ladies' Wrappers In best
Percales, stylishly made,
worth $1.50 to $1.78
Suits, separate waist
and skirt, made of fin
Jacquard and Diagonal
cloths, formerly $3, your choice)
EDISON'S MIMEOGRAPH '
TYPE WRITERS' SUPPLIES
MALL ITS BRANCHES.
Stationers and Engravers,
317 LACKAWANNA AVE.
Home Grown Tomatoes
And Green Corn,
Jenny Lind Cantelonpes,
PIERCE'S MARKET, PENN AYE
DR. HILL & SON
Ret teeth, tB.BO; beet net, ; for aflld eap
and teeth without platea,clledcrown ana
bridge work, call for pricea and raferj
enne. TON ALQI A, for extracting; teat
without pain. No other. No aa-
OVER FIRST NATIONAL BANK. '.
PLEASANT TO COOK
with an oil or ana atore. Ko ake. dirt 00
email. It doee the work ao wall The prion,
madam, ia mirth- proroklne; in ita UttleneM.
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