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TIIE SCRANTON TRTKUNE-3rONDAT MORNlNdi FEBRUARY 24, 1890.
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8CRANTON, FEBRUARY 24. 1896.
The Tribune Is the onlj Repub
lican Dallj In Lackawanna
Tom Piatt lclares that he is an ass
for being in politics. This doubtless is
merely prepuratory -to biting oft an
other large chew at the political crib.
Shaming the Dark Ages.
That tha sentiment ot the senate is
favorable to t lit patriot side in Cuba
was proved very oonelusively by the
tflne of lust week's debates. Perhaps
Senator Morgan overstated the grav
ity of the situation when he declared
his belief that before we should tret
through with the Cuban problem we
would become Involved In a war with
Spain. Yet even this alternative, if It
should arise by reason of a temperate
ofllclal expression of the overwhelming
sympathy of the American people for
the victims of Spain's barbarous rule
in the Antilles, would be welcomed
rather than avoided. A war In behalf
of Justice, and for the benefit of patriots
striving to repeat in a neighboring
Inlajid the experiment which our great
grandfathers successfully established
011 the American mainland, would not
be shunned liyhe United States If the
only escape from It lay through a stif
ling of our natural and proper senti
ments. Whatever may have been the situa
tion in Cuba a few months ago, the suc
cession of General W'eyler to the com
mand of the Spanish forces has left no
open door to an escape by this Christian
government from the duty of interpos
ing Its voice In behalf of the native pop
ulation of that unhappy Island, AVey
ler's official proclamations prove him to
be a tyrant and a zealot whose tolera
tion by the American people would
confer an indelible stain on our nation
al honor. Under date of Feb. 16, W'ey
ler proclaims that every man or woman
convicted of thirteen specified offences
shall, at his option, be sentenced to
death or life imprisonment. Among
these offences are "the circulation of
neWn or information favorable to the
rebellion;" the "selling, carrying or de
livering of aims or ammunition to the
enemy"; the "furnishing to the enemy
of horses or other resources"; the
"sending of news to the enemy by
means of pigeons, rockets or signals";
and finally, as the crowning act of
despotism, the "belittling, by word of
mouth, through the press, or In any
other manner, of the prestige of Spain,
the army, volunteers, firemen or any
other forces acting' with the army; and
the praising, by the same means, of the
Can the human imagination picture a
code of laws more Infamous than this?
Bear In mind, there are no definitions
as to what is meant by the terms "be
littling Spain" and "praising the ene
my;" and the Judges, In each case, are
Spanish officers, disciplined to regard
With disdain every right not enforcahle
by force of arm. Trial In each In
stance Is by court martial; and the very
men who act as judge and Jury super
add to their functions that also of the
executioner. But this Is not all. A
later proclamation requires every resi
dent within the radius of military ope
rations to arm himself with a voucher
duly signed by Weyler's designated
subordinates, failure to produce which
upon demand shall subject him to the
liability of being arrested and put into
military prison at Havana. Keepers
of country stores are commanded to
deliver their goods without compensa
tion to Spanish chiefs of columns; and
Cuban negroes ore conscripted and
armed, under carte blanche to pillage,
butcher and desecrate wherever they
are not specifically restrained by the
The most inhuman records of savage
tribal conflicts In the dark ages before
the dawn of the Christian religion re
veal no parallels to these proclama
tions by the general-in-chlef of the
armies of Ills Moat Christian Majesty,
the King of Spain, operating in the last
half of the latest decade of the nine
teenth century, on an island whose
nearest shore Is only 80 miles distant
from the United States of free America.
Truly, well may Senator Morgan urge
this government to "throw Its sword
on the table and bid Spain to take it up
at Spain's peril;" and well may Senator
Lodge remind the good people of this
country who protest against the Mo
hammedan Turk's butchery of Chris
tians in far-off Asia Minor that the
United States has Its nearer Armenia
where, for the crime of wanting to be
their own owners, a nation of our
kinsmen are being put to the block,
the noose and the shambles, not by
Turks in the fremy of a religious war,
but by men assuming to worship at
the same altar as their victims. Chris
tian against Christian, white against
Why M. X. Harter, of Mansfield, O.,
millionaire, ex-congressman, - political
economist, philanthropist, noted and.
honored man of public affairs, should
want to take his. own life Is a mystery
even more mysterious that are the run
of such tragedies. Few men were to all
appearances more to be envied that he.
W'e observe that those who "aren't at
all afraid of the Quay boom" are dulng
a great talking about It, just the same
and their talk is by no means the airy
and graceful (alk of the truly uncun
A Natural Orator.
The Republican league of the stae of
Ohio has undertaken to collect funds
for a handsome monument of bronze,
to bo erected In memory of the lute
General Wllllum IC. Ulbson. of Tiilln.
Few persons in this region knew On
eral Gibson, but In the west lie was for
many years renowned as one of the
ablest Republican orators that ever oc
clipled the stump. He was a man not
unlike Pennsylvania's "Andy" Curtis.
a natural orator, sprung from the soil;
a genius, with marvelous Inherited gifts
of eloquence, who could play upon hu
man feelings as a harpist plays upon
We could fill this page with anec
dotes of "Bill" Gibson, for to all who
knew him. he was Just plain "Bill;"
and In this blunt abbreviation was at
fectionate reverence rather than con
tempt. One anecdote, however, alone
must suffice. It illustrates with vivid
ncss some of the peculiarities of this
wonderful man. In the campaign of
1884, Mr. Blaine waa to speak at James
town, N. Y. Anticipating an enormous
audience, the local committee wrote
to Mr. Blaine to name an associate
speaker, to address an overflow meeting
should that become necessary. Mr,
Blulno wired back: "C3et General Hill
Gibson, of Tiilln. O." Accordingly,
General Gibson was sent for and agreed
On the morning of the appointed day
a committee was sent to the station to
receive General Gibson. Nobody alight
ed from the train whom the committee
men deemed sufficiently distinguished
In appearance to look like an associate
for Mr. Blaine. The committee, there
fore,. repaired to Its headquarters with
the report that General Gibson had
failed to come. But to make sure, a
scouting party, toward noon, was sent
to search the hotels. The principal
hotels were visited tlrst, but in vain.
Finally, the searchers entered a. third
rate restaurant near tho station, and
found upon its register the . desired
autograph. One old man sat in the
room a grlsled veteran, In shiny
broadcloth and wearing a dilapidated
Bilk hut. It was "HIM" Gibson, and he
showed plainly that he wus anything
but pleased at the manner of his recep
tion. Explanations followed of a charac
ter to heighten the original neglect
and after dinner he was taken to the
speaker's stand. A crowd had gath
ered, but Mr. Blaine had been unex
pectedly delayed. Therefore General
Gibson had begun, his address when
the man from Maine arrived. The
latter made so much of General Gib
son that, although the general ceased
speaking, in deference to the anxiety
ot the audience to hear Mr. Blaine, It
was Anally arranged to have both
orators speak simultaneously, Mr.
Blaine from the main stand and Gen
eral Gibson from a stand near the out
skirts of the crowd. For a few mo
ments everybody crowded around the
Blaine stand, and Gibson's was desert
ed. But after a time there came a
movement of stragglers over to the
stand where the Tiffin orator stood;
and as the latter warmed to his theme
this movement grew. The upshot of It
was that in 15 minutes Mr. Blaine was
literally deserted, and had himself to
stop and walk over to "Bill" Gibson's
platform, where he sat until the Ohloan
had finished what is said to have been
the most powerful and eloquent speech
delivered In that whole campaign.
A monument to General Gibson would
appropriately recognlzeoneof the great
est campaigners ever enlisted In Re
publicanism's cause: but no monument
could equal the impression which his
eloquence has left upon the memory of
those who had the frequent pleasure
of hearing his silver-tongued voice in
the hurly-burly of political debate, or
In the sadder and more solemn duty of
speaking tributes over the graves of
the Boldler dead.
Every Pennsylvania Republican con
gressman except Messrs. Dulzell, Huff
and Stahle, together with one Demo
crat, Mr. Scranton, united In that recent
petition to Senator Quay urging him to-f
be a presidential candidate, and he has
consented to run upon a platform de
manding "more protection, more money,
more public Improvements and munici
pal refo-m." On this Issue the senator
will make all of them move at a quickstep.
For Better Roads.
In a recent letter to the New Tork
Tribune Mr. William H. Richmond of
this city offers a number of sensible
and practical suggestions for securing
better city streets and country roads,
lie points out that it is not enough to
secure appropriations for this work;
the question of how to expend the
money to the best advantage is also im
portant. "The custom which prevails
In our section," Mr. Richmond observes.
"Is to lay road taxes which are worked
out by the landholders, under super
visors or road masters, in an indifferent
way and at their convenience, after
crops are all In and the hoeing done, in
the latter part of June, or else when
farm work is mainly finished in the full.
Much of the time during the year the
cobblestones remain on the streets and
the drainage Is imperfect, but the tax
Is worked out, and the road must care
for itself most of the year,
"In Scranton road taxes to the amount
of $10,000 to $20,000 are levied to keep the
outlying streets that are not paved In
condition. This money, under our mu
nicipal arrangement. Is parcelled out to
some twenty councilmen to spend in
their wards, and twice a year, . late
spring and fall, the councilman has
some clever man In whose charge Is a
number of old men', who have done their
best days' work long ago. They are put
to work on the streets, and they have an
easy time; the taxpayers get less than
25 per cent, for their money, and the
public gets) disreputable streets to pass
over." One of the greatest mistakes in
Mr. Richmond's Judgment, Is the want
of knowledge on the part of those who
have the expending of the money ap
propriated for road purposes, and to
remedy this he mukes the following
If tho stnte or the Kncrul government,
through the agricultural department,
would offer a few l.ioi-sjml dollars. .iy
for live best method of building and r -liulrimc
roads, and then have a coiii;res
conipo.-ed of engineers and other capuhte
men to canvass tlieso propositions una
UKree on u manual which could be furmii
laleil, with proper illustrations, with all
the questions that woldd l useful to pei
or.s who might have tiio care of rn.i.hi.
It would lie of the tlivt Pnportunce. Tii-n
there should be for each state or rmitity
a board of engineers, who fdiould ea.ii
year, under direction of county roniinw
Hlnnerit, make survey of the, loads, pre
senting diagrams, whlili should Ik- Hied
ami t-oples given to supervisor.', w'la
proper instructions for curing for the
roads. KiiKineerx and those huviK euro
of railroad hed.t understand Ilia: tin y
should be protected by thorough drain
UKe, but tills is tnken small a-.vount of 111
Hlreets und couniry rouds. l,'-t the civil
service rules upply to supervisors and
road-masters, und no oiu be permitted
to act us such until he has been examined
by the board of county engineers, answer
ing fully all the questions l.iid down in
the manual, as above, nnd his appoint
ment approved by the court. He should
be required to Fpend the money appro
priated for roads In a faithful manner,
paying the usual wages in the district,
anil to employ able men to do the work.
Proper penalties should be Inhirted for
failure of duly on the part of any one
Intrusted with the expenditure of money
raiped for road taxes; ami ull taxnayers
should be vigilant In seeing that supervli'.
ors und roadinusters ure prompt in keep
ing roads In repair ull the year. Instead of
one or two months.
It Is an Indisputable fact that good
roads will never be secured until there
shall be economy, uniformity and business-like
method In their construction.
The problem no longer Is to arouse a
general sentiment favorable to better
highways. That sentiment already ex
ists. The problem now Is to turn this
sentiment to practical account; In oth
er words, to utilize It In the correct
working out of the d talis. The plan
proposed by Mr. Richmond is entirely
feasible and would In operation quick
ly produce good results.
It transpires that the I.ond bill to
niuko the people pay double for cheap
periodical literature using the malls as
second class matter was prepared by
the officials of thepostofflcedepartment.
who are anxious to make their depart
ment self-sustaining. This economical
ambition is laudable enough In itself,
but we suspect that the people of the
United States would much rather see a
deficit of a few millions each year In the
postal budget than to be deprived ot
cheap reading matter because of ex
cessive postal charges.
If It Is true that Representative Hltt
of the house committee on foreign af
fairs is trying to shield Bayard by
pocketing the resolution of censure en
trusted to his committee, the matter
should be called up by the house and
taken out of Ilitt's hands. One man's
bias ought not to stand between con
gress and its plain duty.
It begins to look as If the giving of
the chairmanship of the house commit
tee on foreign affairs to Mr. Hltt of
Illinois, was a mistake. He is weak on
the Monroe doctrine, he is partial to
Spain as against Cuba, and In other
directions he seems to have lost his old
time grip on questions of vital concern
to American patriotism.
If the senate of the United States has
any Intention of doing its duty by pass
ing the tariff bill. It should make the
fact manifest without further delay.
Otherwise, it would oblige a wearied
nation by shutting Its mouth and
starting for home.
To say that Cleveland would veto the
revenue bill does not excuse those Re
publican senntors who refuse to pass
that measure. A veto from Cleveland
would be at Cleveland's risk, not the
Of course It Is not likely to prove
pleasant reading to Spain this out
spoken senatorial sympathy for Cuba,
But that supplies no reason why
American sympathizers should keep
If the Perrine, comet, which is speed
ing towards the earth at the rate of
l.liOO.OOO miles a day, isn't particular
where it strikes, we beg leave do sug
It would save some bitterness of spir
it were every Republican presidential
boomer to remember that the St Louis
race is a free-for-all,
SENATOR Ul'AVS CANDIDACY.
Saturday's Philadelphia Press contain? 1
a number of interviews with prominent
Scranton Republicans on Senator Quay's
candidacy for the presidency. William
t'onnell.one of the Ui kawanna deleKutcs.
said: "If Quay Is a candidate the Lack
awanna county delegates to the national
convention will be glad to support him.
He Is a natural leader of men and the
platform on which, as Is re;iorted. Ins
name will go before the convention at St.
iouls has the right ring. It is one which
evrry Republican can Indorse, especially
ir no is a 1'ennsylvanlan.
Chy'.ex K. Chittenden, ex-president of
the "elect council. Bald: "Personally I
nm for .McKinley. and I believe that If
the sentiment of our section wus ascer.
tulned It would be for him overwhelming
ly." Colonel E. H. Ripple: "If Quay Is a
candidate, as a Hennvvlvanlnn I am for
him. 1 think it Is time that wo had u
candidate from the obi Kcvstnne stilt'"."
K. I. Kingsbury: "I think Senator Quav
would make one of the most sensible nnd
level-headed presidents he natiun could
have. I nm for him unreservedly."
I.nthcr Keller: "I have always hail n
great admiration for Senutor Quay. He
is unquestionably a great man, lint my
choice for president has been General
Harrison, and after him Allison. If Mr.
Quay Is seriously a candidate for the
presidency and should be elm ted I b
lieve he would make a good president."
I'rothonotary K. I'ryor: "Senator
Quay has done the right thing In on.
TiiJljnriliiff himself n.i ;a. candidate for
president. Of him It may be truly said
that he Is a man of the neonle. nnd !f
nominated he would sween the country
and give us a clean, business-like admin
istration that would plnce him si lo by
side w!lh the great presidents of the'
country. By nil mfans let us have Quay
J. A. Lansing: "I have not up to trts
time tnken Quay's candidacy seriously.
ond I hnrilly know what to think of it.
As a Pennsylvania n, I would be highly
pleased to see some ore from this late
elevated to th chief magistracy of tho
country, and If. In the opinion of the
people of Pennsylvania. Quay Is their
favorite son, l am for him.
AN EXCELLENT CANDIDACY.
From the Reading Times.
The Republicans of I.uierne county
have brought forward m. candidate for
ilelegates-ot-large to 1he Republican na
tional convention at St. Louts. In the
person of Hon. Charle A. Miner, of
Wilkes-Barre. Mr. Miner belongs to one
of the oldest and moat prominent fami
lies of the Wyonfng valley, and his
ardent uill tenacious lteptiblicaniam
comes to him by leitinialo inheritance,
ho being a descendant of uveral genera
tions of aucebtors nil of whom were active
and conspicuous combatants of the here
sies of i)einocracy. He is a prominent
business man of Wilkes-ilnrre ami a
trusted leuder In (he Itepuhiican coun
cils of l.uaerne county. Hi candlduey
for ilelegate-nt-larxe to the St. l,oul
convention hus retelved the hearty en
dorsement of ull ittpubllcuu district leg
islative conventions of his county, us well
us of the louniy convention, and he will
to before the Itepuhiican stale con
vention bucked by a veiy litrong follow
ing. His selection us one of Its mem
bers would undoubtedly add to the dig
nity and Intluencts of the Pennsylvania
delegation lit the Republican national con
vention. MORI- PROMINENT 1 11 tN EVER.
Prom the Providence Star.
Pulley elected, struck this end like a
thunderbolt and caused many of our old
tlnie stuiineh Republicans to shake their
heads and almo-t declare vengeance
uirainst the wreckers of the party which
for years had ruled this city. Coloni
Hippie, ulthoiigh defeated, is today mm
prominent than ever. He can look straight
at that ISW majority und have the satis
faction of knowing It took a Republican
hiiI lipinncratlc combine to elect the
most popular Democrat In tho city of
Scranton. No thanks to tno uemocrais
for the election of Hailey. neither does he
owe ny allegiance to that bolting Re
publican ruction who disgraced their
party at the primaries.
Ol R SENTIMENTS TOO.
Prom the Altoona Tribune.
It Is our private (million publicly ex
pressed that the present hourd of pur-
dons w Interfering much too frequently
with the sentences of courts? It began
this bud work almost us soon as Its
members were sworn Into olll .-e. und
It hus kept up Its record ever since with
a Keul worthy of a better cause. Ther?
ure Instances in which Justice requires
the Interference of the pardoning power,
anil that Is the reason pardon boards
exist. Reckless and Indiscriminate in
terference on behalf of criminals is a
WHAT HAS III I N li.UNF.H?
From the Courier-Progress.
It wus a great upset, no doubt about
that, but whit't has been gained? Shall
we have heller government than if Colo
nel Hippie, Pnnlel WilllSins and r'red.
WMmuyer hud lieen elected? Hus It beiu
Ilted the party? Time will show the folly
of 'the recent outbreak. Nothing has been
accomplished by it excent to Injure the
party. The trouble in the parly is ns
serious as ever. How much better it
would have been to stand up boldly for
party success and settle old scores later
on within parly lines?
AS VIEW ED IN LANCASTER.
From the New Kra.
What excellent party men those Re
publicans niuat be who on last Tuesday
voted to elect a Democrat to the mayor
alty and it hereby also voted to turn adrift
perhaps one hundred or their fellow Re
publicans who are tilling honorable po
sitions In the city's service! Bimh a vote
did not mean the substitution of better
men. but tilling the municipal offices with
Democrats. To wreak their personal
grievances, they voted 1o 'turn scores of
deserving and worthy men out ot office
to make way for Democrats.
TOLD BY TUB STARS.
Dally Horoscope Drawn b Ajscchu The
Astrolabe cast: :.19 a. m., for Monday,
Feb. L't, KM.
If a child born on this luy should be
obliged to read ull of the explanatory
gush that appeared In local pupers yes
terday concerning the re.'ent election, he
would probably die of gastritis.
Theatrical people and non-magnetic ora.
tors will doubtless lie pleased with the
announcement that Mrs. Rorer proposes
to demonstrate today that eggs have food
value if taken in time.
As there can be but one chief of police
In Scranton, the situation already looks
The Klrmess will probably assist mater
ially In building homes for the photog
raphers an well us for the Friendless.
Ajncchus' Advice. .
Do not believe everything you hear,
unless, of course, it emanates from some
one who hus a grievance or desires a
HILL & CONNELL,
(3I AND I33 N. WASHINGTON AVc.
I3I AID S3 II. WiSHIKGTO!! AVE
fill WT..A n.
Price 25 Cents.
Will beat i to la Kggs
Perfectly and produce
Jl vill do more work and
do it b'tter than uny 60 cent
or $ 1 JJeuUr made.
CHINA, CROCKERY, GLASSWARE
HOUSE FURNISHING GOODS.
m OMLEY ca.
423 UCUWMIU IVERUE. '
ffkw 1 1
New Spring Patterns in Tapestries, Bod' Brussels, Velvets, Moquettes, Axruiusters,
Wiltons and Ingrains now open and ready for inspection.
Greatest Rug Sale on Record,
Yamato Japanese Rugs of the Very Best Quality.
18 x 34 . . . . , $ ,39
36 x 36 . . . . . .69
2 ft. 6 x 5t . . .. . . 1.25
3 ft. x. 6 ft
4 ft. x 7 ft ,
6 ft. x 9 ft
7 ft. x 10 ft
9 ft. x 12 ft
-27 x 54
27 x 63
. 27 x 63
- 24 x 48
Moquette Rugs. . -
Oriental Rugs, Reversible.
KSTMr. James H. Griffin, formerly designer in Drapery Department of Shep
ard, Knapp & Co., of New York City, is now with us in the same capacity.
THERE IS NO HALF WAY BUSINESS ABOUT
But a great houseful of Good Shoes that mast be gold. Our object
makes us reckless ia the sacrifice of prices.
THINK OF ITI
All otir Men's and Ladies' Shoes that
were $6.00, now $3.98.
AU our $4.00 Shoes now $2.48.
All our $3.50 Shoes now $2.28. '
All our $2.50 Shoes now $1.78.
All our $2.00 Shoes now $ 1.38.
All our $1.50 Shoes now $1.08.
Is It Any Wonder Our Store Is Full of Shoe Buy
ers All the Time ?
Children's Shoes . for 58c. and 68c. that
are worth from 75c. to $1.00.
Misses' Shoes at 88c. that were $1.25.
Boys' and Youths' Shoes at $1.08 and
$1. 18 that were $1.50 and $1.75.
And Other Bargains Too Numerous to
Mention. Come and Con
BANISTER'S, Lackawanna and Wyoming Avenues.
Tbat Isn't Stationary.
Nothing stand .still at our establish
uieuU It very rarely happena tbat
we raise prices, but as to lowering
them well, just call around and see
uh, and we think we can interest you.
We are now located in the
HOTEL JEH H BUILD
Stationers and Engravers.
In a short time the riding season will
open. Then we will get our wheel out
and flfd that It wants some repairing.
We would suggest that you look it over
now and If It needs anything done,
such as nickel plating or enameling,
have It done now before you need it.
We are In shape to do rlrst-t-laas work.
If you have no bicycle call and see
Or write (or catalogue.
G. EL FLOREY
222 Wyoming Arenui
Y. M. C. A. BUILDING.
Has more imitations
than any other wheel
on the market.
YOU WANT THE BEST.
COME AND SEE IT.
We are Headquarter for Oyster and
r handling tb
Celebrated Duck Rivers,
Lynn Havens, KeyportH,
Mill Ponda; also Shrews
bury, Kuckaways, Maurice
Kiver Coves, Western
Shores and Blue Points.
IVWe make a Fpedtlty of deUrcring
bin Point on half tatll lu carrier.
PIERCE'S MARKET. PENN AYE
$25,000 WORTH OF
PIANOS A! ORGANS
flust be sold In thirty
days. Call and see
our prices. '
THIS IS ONE OF
305 LACKAWANNA AVE.
326 Washington Ave.,
; SCRANTON PA,
FOOTE li SHEAR CO.
119 Washington avenue.
Do Yoti See As Well
flsYoti Would Lik??
Consult our Optician, Mr. 0. P.
' Adams, who will fit your eyes
rerlectly by scientific method
charging nothing for fitting, fur
nishing Spectacles and Eyeglasses
in modern styles and best quali-
- ties at low prices.
MERCEREAU & CONNELL
307 LACKAWANNA AVE.
After April 1 at No. 132
Wyoming Avenue, Coal
ON THE LINE OF THE i
CANADIAN PACIFIC R'Y
are located tbe fine flaking aad boating
arouada In tb world. DecoripUT bookaoa
application, Tickat to all point la liaise,
Canada and Maritime ProTinoea, Mianeapolta,
Bl Panl. Canadian and United State North,
nU, Vancouver. Hcattl, Taooaa, Portland,
Ore San KrancUco. . ,
First-Class Sleeping and Dinlns Cars
attached to all through train. Tourtft ear
fully fitted with bedding, eurtaina and p
Ullj adapted t want of families may ha tu4
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K. V. SKINNER, O. m. A.
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