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$e fronton ri6iutc
Daily sad Weekly. No Sunday Eiluoa.
rnblbbcd at acRMra, Pa., by Toe Trlboae Pub-
Jiew York Offlc Tribune Hulldlax, Fnok &
K. KIMQSBURV, Puis. Gsn't Ilea.
C. H. MIPPLC, Ste' mnm Tacae.
LIVV RICHaND. Cairo.
W. W. DAVIS. Butiani
UrTSMD AT THI FOSTOmCI AT SCRaNTOX. FA. AS
SBCOND'CLaSB MAIL UATTIS.
"Printers Ink," tho recnnlir.Ml Journal lor advor
llwra, ratea Th m-baxton Tii-Kitaihobnit
advertlriug nitdlum In Nortiusatern ttnuaylva
Bla. "J'rwterV lult" kuowa.
T WmiT Tmarxit, Ixmri Everr BatuMar,
Itontalna Twelve HandMme Ham with an Abnu
rfaucv of New. FU-lion, and Wall-Udlled Mln
lany. For Tluaw Who Cannot Takv Thk Daily
Tribune, Ihe VVaeklr is Itecomiueiuleti ad tli
Uvu Bargain uoinf . Only l a Year, in Advance
Ths Illim 1. for Salt Pally at tha D., L. and W.
fetation al tloboken.
SCRANTON, APRIL 7, 1836.
The Tribune is tho only Republican
daily in Lackawanna County.
KLPIULICAN STATE CONVENTION.
To the Republican electors of Pennsylva
nia. The Republicans of Pennsylvania, by
their duly chosen ivpncniii lives, W
meet hi utale convention Thursiluy, April
23, n, at 10 o'clock a. m.. Hi the opera
house, city of Hurrisbtu sr. for the 1'"'
pose of ,inmin:itlnK two candidates tor
lepresenlKllve-nt-lnrKe In congres nni
thirty-two candidates for presidential
electors, the election of eight ilelenat-Bl-lrfi'Ke
to the Republican national con
vention, ami for thn transaction of so1-'"
other business as may be presented.
By order of tha statu committee
M. fl. Quay.
Jere R. Rex,
W. R. Andrews,
The man who is sure In politics Is the
.man who makes his predictions In th
The Mayor's Message.
Tn his first communication to councils
Mayor Hailty, after paying a graceful
compliment to his predecessors In olllt'e,
touches tinon several subjects that
merit public attention. Ills stiKBcs
tlons, although modest and brief, tire to
the point. His advocacy of a viaduct
nt or near West Lackawanna avenue,
his plea for a puld fire department, his
recommendation of amplifications in
the park system, his proposal of free
public baths and his suggestion of a
registry bureau for the bringing to
gether of those who want employes
und those who seek employment are
all well stated and timely.
Hut the most Important portion of his
message Is undoubtedly that wherein
he calls attention to the fact that
adequately to govern this rapidly grow
ing city will soon require a consider
able Increase In the municial revenues,
which it Is suggested may be effected
without burden to the mass of taxpay
ers by an equitable equalization of as
sessments. This Is important at this
time not because of Its novelty for
.ha reoc-nmiendation, as a matter of
fact, is time-worn as by reason of Its
reminder that th city of Scranton has
literally c.if.grown the provisions which
have receji'Jy been made for Its gov
ernment. AVitn more than 100,000 pop
ulation we are in many ways held
down in appropriations to the stand
ards prevalent la cities with only half
our number of Inhabitants. In tho
departments of street cleaning and re
pair, police, parks and fire this is no
toriously true; and In several other
departments economy has been forced
to the point of extravagance.
From a partisan standpoint we might
argue against any considerable nujr
. mentation of tha municipal revenues
while a Democratic administration is
in power; but from a broader stand
point we cordially agree with Mayor
Bailey that it Is tho falsest kind of
economy to cripple the government of
our city in rltal places out of defer
ence to the pinch penny notion that
what served a decade or half a decade
ago can serve equally well now. The
city that gTows like Scranton Is grow
lng needs an elastic revenue; and the
best appliances of government that
money can buy are generally the cheap
Now that the house has again done
tfie rlfeht thing towards Cuba, let the
enate make haste to redeem its record
Of hesitancy, cowardice and self-stul
Why Not Pattlson?
The formal withdrawal of the Car
lisle presidential boom, followed by the
appointment of three Pennsylvania
postmasters Rodearmel at Harris -burg,
Bogert at Wllkes-Barre and Mips
Gerrity nt Honesdale upon the recom
mendation of National Chairman Will
lain F. Harrlty is a coincidence of note,
It may be that it does not necessarily
indicate a purpose on Mr. Cleveland's
part to repay Mr. Harrlty and his
friend Pattlfion for their loyalty to him
at Chicago in 1892, when but for these
two men Hill would have controlled
the Democratic nomination; but It Is
noteworthy that there are some Demo-
arats of consequence who believe that
If Pattlson wants Cleveland's help next
July lie can have It.
There is little doubt In our mind that
next to Whitney or Olney both of
whom are reported to be irreconcilably
averse to receiving the nomination
px-dovernor Pattlson would bo tho
most available presidential nominee
whom tho Democrats could this year
elect. He has prestige as a favorite
ot destiny; his personal 11 to is clean
and attractive; his church relations
would prove a source of material
strength; In personal appearance and
manner he Is well calculated to inspire
enthusiasm; he has a natural knack of
giving timely utterance by voice and
pen to sweet-sounding generalities that
, tickle the ears of the professional re
formers without scaring tho profes
sional party workers; and most desira
ble of all, he has no conceivable kind ot
a dangerous record. The delphlo oracle
was not more Inscrutable than Is his
position on the dominant Issues of the
day; and that la just the kind of a man
that the faction-rent and prejudice
riven Democracy wants If It has any
wish to pull together and present an
unbroken party front.
Another very desirable thing III the
Hon. Robert Emory 1'attlson's be
half is that ulthough he was
much given, in public discourse,
to scundlng the keynote of virtuous
independence. it nowhere appears
that he ever failed In an Issue of
purely partisan significance to do as
the bosses of his party wanted him to
dn. A more Incongruous alliance than
that of Pattlson, the Goo Uoo, and Har
rlty, the Hustler, could not well be
Imagined in cold blood; yet Pattlson
not only had the hardihood to form It
publicly and in the open, but he also
had the finesse to make the Incongruity
of It seem by degrees inoffensive
to the purer and sweeter contingent
to whom he spcc.ally catered. The
man who can do that, we submit. Is no
slouch. It Is more than t'lcveland can
do; and it might be the making of
Democracy's chances if, at this stage
of the light, they can be said to have
any chances left.
Hefore Tom Reed can break away
from public life he will first have to re
fuse the vice-presidency and a cabinet
Quay and McKinley.
A dispatch from Washington to the
Philadelphia Tress, Written soon af
ter the departure of Senator Quay for
Florida, makes the conjectural asser
tion that the senator has practically de
cided to abandon his presidential can
didacy In behalf of MnJ.ir McKinley.
The authority for this assertion Is not
given; and there Is in our mind consid
erable doubt both as to the truth of the
story and also as to the propriety of
putting it forth at a time when the
person whom it most concerns is several
hundred miles beyond the reach of in
quiry. It the story be true, there would
seem to be a goml deal ot propriety
In waiting for the senator to take his
own time and means of announcing its
purport; and If It be false, the only
conceivable effect of its publication will
be to augment the already increasing
feeling of bitterness most of It entire
ly unnecessary which the present can- !
vass has developed. Thus. In either
contingency, we consider that the Press,
as a now active McKinlcy advocate,
has acted Injudiciously in the premises.
The article, however, supplies an op
portune text for some observations con
cerning the relative attitude of the two
men of whom It treats. The Impression
has generally gone forth that Senator
Quay is losing sleep In efforts to de
vise ways and means to humiliate Mc
Kinlcy; that, In other words, there Is
a big uccount of personal hatred and
political ill-will between them. We re
gret to say that some of Major McKIn
ley's Indiscreet friends have at times
tried to diffuse this notion, doubtless
hoping to profit thereby from whnt Is
known as the antl-bosslsm feeling, a
feeling which Is especially innrked In
certain quarters against Senator Quay.
We do not assume to speak by Senator
Quay's authority, but from knowledge
which is rather more direct than most
of the Idle gossip in the newspapers, we
do not hesitate to pronounce this entire
Idea fallacious. We believe it does both
the gentlemen In point an Injustice.
Senator Quay is a politician, who has
friends to reward and enemies to pun
ish. He does not pretend to be above
his level: he Is unusually frank and,
honest In this matter. He worked hard
In 1SS8 to elect General Harrison and
as a reward for his brilliant service In
that campaign, he was boycotted by
the benellclary of his energy, In IS!):;
he supported Blaine and, later, Mc
Klnley in an attempt to prevent the
re-nominatlon of the man who had mis
treated him. Senator Quay naturally
wants to see a man nominated next
June who will remember his friends
and not go out of his wuy to punish per
sonal service. If he cannot win the
nomination himself, he will be likely to
be for the candidate who will,' in his
judgment, best typify, within reason,
the reasonable principle of reciprocity.,
That man muy be Reed. It may be
Allison. As likely as either, it may be
McKinley. The feeling between Quay
and McKinley six months ago was, to
our knowledge, one of cordiality. If it
has been milled In the Interval, inter
meddlers are to blame. From what we
know of Major McKinley, and it Is a
knowledge which goes into some detail
In a political sense, the public Is mis
taken If It considers that he Is desir
ous of discouraging active party ser
vice or inclined to underestimate the
claims of those who, to use one of his
own favorite phrases, "bear the heat
and burden of the day." Major Mc
Kinley Is not a deity; not an abstrac
tion. He is a very practical and hu
man being, who has gone through the
mill from the ground up nnd Is not at
all conceited because of his successful
aseejit. That he could appreciate the
abilities of a political general like Sen
ator Quay and that he would feel
thankful, practically thankful, for their
exertion In his behalf is no stretch of
one's credulity and certainly no provo
cation to disrespect Since it has been
shown by popular vote in this state
that Major McKinlcy divides with Sen
ator Quay tho favor of the people, wo
do not doubt In tho least that when
the proper time comes, tho former will
acquiesce In the latter's candidacy, and
that, too, without any lingering af
ter-taste of bitterness. But that time
will not come until tho senator's own
candidacy Is by him relinquished; and
In the meantime this state owcb to him,
as Its recognized Republican leader,
cordial and unmurmuring support; such
support as will not only compliment
him but also redound to the honor and
good faith of the commonwealth Itself,
Senator Chandler Is evidently slowly
fitting himself for a dull political thud.
The Interest which has been tnlten
by the public In the marriage ot Gener
al Harrison and Mrs. blmmlck is not
intentionally intrusive nor impertin
ent; it arises from a sincere feeling of
respect for the groom and a graceful
Bouse of courtesy for the bride. Be
sides, It Is quite within the limits of
possibility that this quiet union may
yet have a bearing upon the selection
of the next president. At all events,
there If tiO American so mean as to
hesitate to offer to Ihe happy prlncl
pals in yesterday's ceremony most cor
The selection by Mayor Bailey of
Richard J. Beamish for the difficult
and responsible duties of private sec
retary ia an admirable one. exhibiting
both discrimination and good judg
ment. It has been said that public men
ore what their private secretaries make
them. This may be an exaggerated
view of the case, but It will not be de
nied that In the present Instance the
new municipal executive, has called to
his aid a gentleman of ability, versa
tility and wide acquaintance with pub
lic affairs, whose assistance will soon
prove Itself Invaluable.
Raising a False Issue.
The' Rochester Democrat and Chron
icle recently received directly from the
treasury department at Washington an
official statement showing the amount
of gold paid out in redemption of gov
ernment paper currency from Jan. 1,
lfTll, when specie payments were re
sumed, tmtll March 1, lSl'C. Following
are the figures:
UNITED STATICS NOTKS.
Jan. 1, liV.t. to July 1. 1W r."t.lW.!U
July 1, to March 1, 1S!.... in.LW.lu;
March 1, InM, to .March 1, ls!M.'.. 317.8'm,7i'7
Jan.l. 1VT!. to July 1, lt
July 1, ItlHt, to March 1. ISM
March 1, lua, to .March 1, 1M...
Jan. 1, 1S7H, to July 1, 1SH0
July 1, ls;. to March 1, 1SKS
.March 1, 1M, to March 1, lkW..
The time covered In tho table Is
divided' by our Rochester contemporary
as follows: FirstThe surplus period,
front January 1. 1S70, to March 1, 1S93,
ilurlnrr which the revenue of the gov
ernment exceeded Its expenses. This
period. It will be noticed, i3 sul-dlvldeil,
to mark the time when the treasury or
"coin" notes' came Into existence by
the act of July 14, ISMU, known as the
Sherman law. Second The deficiency
period, from March 1, ISM. to March 1,
1SS6, when the expenditures of the gov
ernment exceeded its receipts. This
period began, practically, with the ad
vent of the present administration on
March 4. tSfi:t. Separate figures are
given for 1'nited States notes (green
backs) and treasury notes (Issued un
der the silver-purchase act of 1890) in
order to show the amount of each kind
of currency redeemed in gold.
Our contemporary adds: "An analy
sis ot the table discloses a number of
facts which have a direct bearing on
gold withdrawals, bond issues, the use
of the gold reserve to pay current ex
penses, aiid the qtie'jtn of maintain
ing government currency at par, as as
sociated with a revenue which has been
insufficient for public expenditures.
Here are some Items of the bill of par
ticulars: In the deficiency period of
three years (March 1, 1S93, to March 1,
189fi) the total gold redemptions were
SSG2.K41.10a, or more thnn three and two
thirds times as great as those of the
surplus period of fourteen years and
two months (January 1, 1871), to March
1, 1893) when they amounted to only
$99,6:M,37S. In the surplus period the re
demptions of United States notes aver
aged $:jsr,270 per month; in the du
Ilcleney period they averaged more,
than twenty-two times as much, or
$S,S29,658 per month.
"in the surplus period the redemp
tions of both kinds of currency (United
States notes and treasury notes) aver
aged $")SG.0S5 per month; In the de
ficiency period they averaged more
than seventeen times as much, or J10,
(IGI.S34 per month. In tho surplus
period the average annual amount of
gold paid out In redemptions was about
seven million dollars; In the deficiency
period tho annual average was over
one hundred and twenty millions."
We agree with the Rochester paper
that these differences are too striking
to Indicate that a currency system
which gave no trouble during the four
teen years of its operation coincldsnt
with surplus-breeding Republican pro
tection should, of Itself and alone, sud
denly break down. The trouble is not
with that system, but with the Demo
cratic deficit-makers who have crimin
ally mismanaged it. The president's
attempt to throw upon the present cur
rency system a blame which belongs
properly on his own shoulders Is a
barefaced attempt to evade responsi
bility by raisins a false Issue.
From tho Rochester Post-Exoress.
During the administration of President
Harrison tho interest bearing debt resting
iinon the country was reduced as follows:
Thus far durng the administration of
President Cleveland this same national
debt haB been reduced as followsJ
Vp to date the Cleveland administration
has borrowed as louows:
1891 (Kcliriiary) Ji.Vl.OOO.OtM
Interest 10 years at r per cent....
1891 (November) fyUJcu.o:")
Interest 9 1-2 years at 5 per cent.. 23.7."9,W)
Interest 30 years at 4 per cent..,. 74,V(r, IV)
189'! toit.O),f 0
Interest 29 years at 4 per cent.... nti.Utl.u-X)
The moral to be drawn from theo fig
ures Is that Republican llnanolering Is
charnolcrlsad by wisdom and Democrat!
financiering by folly. Another moral Is
that the blessing of free trade so far as
It Is conferred by tho Wilson law conies
enormously h!g!i. The $3t)l,W.l,0"i) of new
Interest-bearing debt Is the price tho
American people ore calle l upon to pay
for substituting a Democratic tariff for a
Republican tariff. If Harrison hnd been
re-elected and the policy of protect ion had
not been Intrrcforcd wHh there would
have been no occasion for any borrowbig,
since the nation would have lie ti iihim
djinlly able to meet all Its expenditures
with Its Income.
POLITICAL POINTS. '
The action of County Chairman Howard
Lyon, of Lycoming, In using his olllce to
further by unfair menus tho candidacy of
Kilns Deomer for national delegate, wis
successful' at the polls, 1h unlet to the
strong McKinley sentiment In that coun
ty, but It none the lesB merits coivsuro,
Lvnn Ignored the i.)uay candidate for dele,
nate, Mr. Parsillis, und printed tickets
with Dpemcr's nun on them, which he
sent out to voters with the rf vrpsontn'tlon
that ll was done by the authority ot the
county executive committee." ' If tho
county executive committee gave any
TRIBUNE TUESDAY MOBN1NG, APBIL 7, 1896.
such authority, which is doubtful. It over
stfiiptM) lis prerogative and should t
called to account. If Lyon misrepresent
ed, his victory will be in the end a cosily
one. Major McKinley ran well affuril to
be tpared the !mpulrllce of such uls
reput.ilile championship. We do not, un
der l:u circumstanced, feel called upon
to ju!n the Philadelphia Press in-tts conr
Kratulutlons to Attorney General McCor
niKk uon a victory won by such tactics.
It H H
The cnnnrpsslonal conferrees elected
In Lycoming comity on Saturday are evi
dently oppotioU to the re-nomlnatlon of
i-'onxreasman Leonard, nnd will more
t'h.-.n rhely support ex-Senator Pucker
should he secure his own county,
li II II
There are four candidates for delegate
to the Republican nntlonul convention
In Crawford county ami two in Krle, thee
cjiiiuii together comprising the Twenty
sixth district. W. H. Andrews is the Quay
candidate in the flint named county, while
the McKinley supporters are pretty well
united on Jesse Moora.
II II ii
Theodore Hart, ot Pittston, serves no
tice on lion. Claries A. Miner that unless
the litter's friends cease to throw stones
at him he will. In self-defense, make war
on the WIlkeB-Harrean. The chances are
that Mr. Miner is not responMbb for the
newspaper attacks to which Mr. Hart
Justly takes exception.'
I! II I!
Here Is General Grosvenor's latest Mc
... 4, Ohio 4
... Hi Pennsylvania 2
... S South Carolina ... 6
... 17 South Dakota .... H
... (i Texas 12
... Wi Virginia 2
... it) West Virginia .... 2
... S Wisconsin 24
... IS Indian Territory.. 2
,..18 New Mexico 4
... in Oklahoma 4
New York .
,. 4 Total
TOLD 11 V THE STARS.
Dally Horoscope Drawn by Ajacoliu The
'I ribuno Astrologer.
Astrolabe cast: S.19 a. m. for Tuesday,
April 7. 1SW.
A child born on this day will agree that
Richo.leii must have had the mayor of
.Hiraiitou In mind when he remarked:
"I'neasy lies the head that Wears a
While the Council mayoralty adminis
tration went out l.ke a lamb, so to speak,
the Bailey regime cuniu in like a whole
mcnascrie a few hours before feeding
A crown of laurels larger thnn a Christ
mas tmi awaits the councilman who can
ir&inc an ordinance that will please every
body. Perhaps Satan was enjoylng'a holiday
In tho kinity ot the municipal building
Do not always judge by appearances. A
man may smile nnd yet have a Nile green
tusto in his mouth.
Do not expect to distill mainle syrup
from bass wood. This rule holds good in
Regard with suspicion opinions that are
yelled from the house tops. The speaker
often thinks otherwise.
LL & CGfiifLL
131 AND i:3 K. WASHINGTON AVE
131 AND F33 N. WASHINGTON AVE
is almost lost when your pen
catches and your ink spreads on
Is one of tlie necessaries of civili
sation that is indispensable. A
favorite location for all classes
is that of Reynolds Brothers,
where a line assortment of every
thin;; in first-class Stationery and
Oflicc Supplies. Students, law
yers, commercial men and society
in Rjncral get their supplies here,
as everyone can lie suited, both
in price and quality.
Slaticws aid Enravars.
Hotel Jermyn liulldlnx, Scranton, Pa.
SPLENDID LINE, LOWEST PRICES.
BEIDLEMAN, THE BOOKMAN,
Enlarged and Improved Store. '
447 Spruce St., Opp. "The Commonwealth."
Linoleums, Hugs, SEiadss and Draperies
Our department is one ot the most extensive and prices simply unmatcha
ble. Special sale of 150 New Smyrna Rugs, Bromley's bzzL size 10x60- reg
ular price $3.50. Our Price, $2.49. ' s
Afresh arrival of Straw Mattings, per steaniir Peking, at 10c. par yard.
All grades of Brussels Carpets from 35 cents up.
if 1 i JlBlii.
We take pleasure in informing the public that we have
just finished filling our contract for Hotel Jermyn, and will
have in our show window this week a full line of the goods
for public inspection.
The above cuts show the style of Decoration, which is
in a Peacock Blue color. This is unquestionably the hand
somest, as well as the largest and best grade of China ever
brought to this part of the state.
These goods are made by The Knowles, Taylor &
Knowles Co., at East Liverpool, Ohio, where they have a
pottery with twenty-eight kilns, the largest in the world,
and make a specialty of Hotel China.
We wish to call the attention of Hotel and Boarding
House Proprietors that we have these same goods in Plain
White in stock, and will furnish prices on Decorated at any
I II, 01
422 Lackawanna Avenue.
SpcciUij ida ud lor ReadiBg tad Sewing.
Consumes tbree (3) feet of gna per
hoar and givea an efficiency of sixty
Paving at least 3? por cant otm tha
ordinary Tip Burners.
Cull and Sec It.
Ill i CULL CO,,
434 LACKAVANM K'u'ENuL
326 YssNngtei Avd
41 Pore 1118
UR GREAT DISPLAY of Wall Paper makes it easy
for you to do so. Nothing contributes more to
make a home bright, cheerful, attractive and aree-
-K1a tllOtl fnpfrtfl.l n .. A Mwl-2A4,rA 11 J .
ai kuat..iui auu ai muc wu.11 uecorauons. we
show novel designs, exquisite colorings and fine qualities of
paper at surprising prices. It costs but little to make vour '
radiant with brilliant
gracefulness from our collection of the latest Wall Paper
ideas for every kind of room and every kind of effect at from
6c. to $1.19 a roll. Too much can't be done for the home.
1 in . m 11 mil 11 j '
, .lin ing a cHhl-.w
SCHOOL OF THIS LACKAWANNA,
Cci-nton, ra prepares boys and girls
tor coilcsso or business; thorougnly
trains young clilKh'un. Catalogue at re
queat. Oucni September 0.
liBV. THOMAS M. CANN,
WALTER H. BUELL.
MISS WORCESTER'S KINDERGARTEN
and Pchnnl, 12 Adorn avenue, opens
Rent. !. Klritl(.-nrten tlO per term.
JOS. KUETTEL, UHAU 611 LACK A.
wanna avenue, Scranton, l'a manufac
turerof Wlro Screens.
Hotels tin J 1'cMtaurunts.
"villi 'iiic.wu"ialwaa viianxT
Ho avenue. Hates reasonable,
P. ZEIOLEH. Propdelor
SCRANTON HOUblS, NISAR D L,
pnesengcr depot. Conducted on ths
VICTOR KOCH, Prop.
, Cor. Sixteenth St. and Irving Plact,
i Now York.
Rates, 1.1.50 per day and upwards. (Amerl.
oaa plan), E. N. ATf ABLB.
touches of art, newness and
DR. WILLIAM A. TAPT. PORCELAIN,
Bridge and Crown work. Olllce, 325
CV,C' AV,BACI1- SURGEONDENTIST.
No. tin Wyoming avenue.
R. M.'sfllATXOM. OFFlCBOAlTliX
Physicians and Surgeons.
DR. A. TRAPOLD, SPECIALIST IN
Diseases of Women, corner Wyoming
aviiiie and Spruce street. Scranton. Of
fice houra, Thursdays and Saturday,
t a. m, to 6 p. m.
DR. KAY.MPENN AVE.: 1 to 3 P. Al7
call DIs. of women, obstretrtca and
and all dlB. of chll.
DR. W. E. ALL1SN,
613 North Washington
DR. C. L. FP.EY, PRACTICE LIMITED,
dlseaxoe of the Eye, Ear, Note and
Throat: olllce, 122 Wyoming avo. Real.
dence. SMJVIne street.
DR. L. M. GATES, 123 WASHINGTON1
avenue. Ofllce hours, t to 8 a. m., l.M
to 3 and 7 to 8 D. m. Rnl,1in KVl M,)t.
DR. J. C. BATEBONT-TUESDAYS ANT) '
Frldnyfl, at 60f Linden treat, utiles
hours 1 to 4 p. m.
DR. 8. W. LAMEREAlfx, A SPECIAL
1st on chronic di?ne of the heart,
lunirs, liver, kidney and aenlto uri
nary dlReasps. will occupy the office of
Dr. Roos, 233 Adams avenue. Office
houra 1 to 6 p. in.
WARREN ft KNAPP, ATTORNEYS
and Counaellors at Law, Republican
building, Washington avenue, Scran
JKSSUPS HAND, ATTORNEYS AND
Counaellors nt Law, Commonwealth,
building, Washington avenue.
W. H. JKSSUP,
HORACE E. HAND,
W. IT. .TFSSnP. JR.
"PATTERSON WILCOX" ATTOR
reys find Counsellors at Law; offices (
and 8 Llhrnry building. Bcrnnton, Pa,
ROSEWKLT. H. PATTERSON.
WTLLTAM A. WTLCOX
ALFRED'S ANDWILLI a ."5 ANT?
Attorneys nnd Counsellors. Common
wealth hul1dilnir. Rooms 19. V) and 21.
PRANkT" OK ELL, ATTORNEY-AT-Law,
Room 6. Coal Gxchango, Scran
JAMES W. OAKFORD, ATTORNEY-at-Law,
rooms 63, 64 and 65, Common.
SAMUEL W. EDOAR, ATTORNEY-AT.
Law. Office, 317 Spruce st., Scrnnton. Pa.
L. A. WATERS. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW,
423 Lackawanna ave Scranton, Pa.
URIB TOWN 8 END, ATTORN EY-AT.
Law, Dime Hank Building, Scranton,
Money to loan in largo sums at 5 per
C. R. PITCHER, ATTORNEY-AT-law.
Commonwealth building, Scranton.
H. C. SMYTHE. ATTORNEY AT LAW,
400 Lackawanna avenue.
C. COMEQYS. C21 SPRUCE STREET.
D. B. REPLOGLE, ATTORNEY-LOANS
negotiated on real estato security. 40J
5. F. KILLAM. ATTORNEY-AT-LAw7
120 Wyoming ave Scranton. Pa.
JAS. J. H. HAMILTON. ATTOPNE Y-AT-law,
4R Commonwenlth hlrl's. Scranton.
j. M. C. RANCK. 13ti WYOMING AVE.
EDWARD H. DAVIS, ARCHITECT.
Rooms 24, 25 and 26, Commonwealth
E. I WALTER. ARCHITECT, OFF1CH
rear of 60S Washington avenue.
LEWIS HANCOCK, JR.. A R CH I T ECTf
4S5 Spruce at, cor. Wash. vc. Scranton.
BROWN & MORRIS, ARCHITECTS.''
Price- building, M Washington avenue.
THIS REPU11LIO SAVINGS AND
A-sorlatlon will loan you money
on sler tonus and pay you hotter on
Irvfslment than an other association.
Call on S. N. Callondcr, Dime Bank
G. R. CLARK & CO.. SEEDSMEN AND
Nurserymen: storo WunhliiKton ave.
nue; grtcn hous. 1"M North Main ave
nue; at era toli'iinnno 7S2.
BAUER'S ORCHESTRA MUSIC FOR
balls, pIcniCB, parties, receptions, wed
dings und Concert work furnished. For
termi nririfo R. ' Bauer, conductor,
117 W'yomltuT avenue, over Hulbert'a
M Eli AUG Hi' ROTH KUS, PRINT ii R8'
supplies, (i-nvolopfls, paper bags, twine.
Warchoura, UO Washington ave., Scran
FRANK V. BROWN & CO., WHOLE.
sole dealers n vvoodwarc, uortiage ana
Oil Cloth, .31 wesi i.ncKuwnnnn ave.
THOMAS AUBREY, EXPERT Ac
countant an't auditor. Rooms IV and 20,
Williams Building, opposite postoffloa.
Agent mr tn ties ir uxunguisner.