Newspaper Page Text
THE SCllANTON' TBIBUNE WEDNESDAY MOUSING, APRIL 29, 1896.
111 sad Weekly. Xe Sunday Md
I aerantm. P. br Toe Tribes Pta
Sew York OOor Tribua Building, rnak
S. . RINataUNT. rum, m Ocu'k Mea.
C M. Kl.t. Tan.
LIW . NICNARD. Ikim.
W. W. DAVIS. Maauaii.
W. W. VOUNOa. ax. Kut't
BCTST-BO T TH1 -OSTOmCS AT SCSi-TOS. ..
SSCOftD-CUM HAU. MATT.
Trim1 Ink," the tcoiihd journal for i4w
ilwia, reun fur Scbakwh Tbimi-xks the best
iivnWn medium iu Itorttwawaru FeamyWa
lis. -Iliulen' In" knout.
Ybb Wccklt Taiai'itc Issued Kverr Saturday,
I Dnulnii Twelve M-rxtaome fan, with aa Abun
dance of Sews, H.-nou, fid Weu-Kdlted Mhwei
buiv. For Tbuse Wbo CSinnt Take Tub lull
TaiarxB, the Weekly I llecommended aa the
Best tsarcatn Uolng. Only l a Yaar, in Advaace
Tits Taiacaa It tor Sal Pally at the ft, L. aad W.
SCR ANTON, APRIL 2S. 188.
lb Tribune to tho only Republican
daily la Laokawanna County. ,
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
GA1.I SI1A A. OROW, of Susquehanna.
SAMl EL A. IUVF.NPOKT. of Erie.
Elootlon Hay, Nov. 10.
The outcome of today's convention
at Springfield will determine whether a
good many Republicans will hazard the
Inconveniences of a Journey to St.
Louis or stay at home and read In the
papers about McKlnley 's nomination
. Jack Robinson's Latest.
Congressman Robinson of Media It
is much more natural to call him
"Fighting Jack"-telegraphs to the
Philadelphia Times, over his own sig
nature, a denial of the published rumor
that he hud entered Into a coalition
with Senator Flinn and Senator-to-be
Magee, of Allegheny county, to unhorse
Senator Quay. He suys he has neither
formed such an alliance nor had any
Inclination to do so.
"There are, however," he significantly
adds, "certain fool friends of Quay who
may drive me Into that position, as they
seem to be satisfied with no support of
Quuy which does not Involve absolute
surrender of all self-respect and indi
vidual Judgment as to presidential
choice, after every manly effort for
Quay Is expended. Some persons for
get that sixty-five votes followed me
In last week's convention, and forty
six others, presumably with ub, lied
the convention rather than goon rec
ord. The only man who can down
Quay In Pennsylvania Is Quay himself,
end if he persists In repaying disin
terested and loyal service to him by
such brutal treatment as his fool
claquers gave all those who dared to
express an honest opinion In the con
vention, and by his astonishingly un
grateful treatment of Leach, he will
very soon put the machinery In motion
that will give him plenty of trouble to
burn at every state convention.".
We do not know to what particular
friends of Senator Quay the Irascible
Median refers. As for Leach, it Is pret
ty well established that Senator Quay
did him a positive kindness by Inter
posing Just in the nick of time to spare
Deputy Attorney General Elkin's
friends the unpleasant necessity of
wiping the floor with Leach In the con
vention. On the other point, as to the
convention's refusal to couple Quay in
structions with McKlnley Instructions,
we think Brother Robinson Is unduly
agitated. The delegates from Pennsyl
vania to the St. Louis convention, so
far as we are acquainted with them,
seem to be men pretty well capable of
doing as they shall deem for theest
Interests of the Republican party. They
will not need hurrah instructions to
cause them to make such a selection,
in the event of the necessity arising for
a second choice, as will reflect credit
upon their Judgment and satisfy the in
telligent sentiment of their constitu
ents. Consequently, we are unable to per
ceive wherein the militant member of
the Sixth has provocation for his pres
ent ebullition of temper. If It Is sim
ply an outcropping of a shindy-loving
disposition, we venture to suggest that
. If ho will repress his bolHgert
after June 7 he may have five whole
months of opportunity to exercise his
voice and his muscle on the common
We are willing to reward the man
who can satisfactorily explain the Hon.
William F. Harrity's continued hold
upon the Pennsylvania Democracy.
The Pattlson Boom.
While from a practical standpoint it
makes no particular difference what the
Democrats of Pennsylvania do today at
Allentown, there Is a certain sentiment
al interest in the fact that they will
more or less seriously offer a Pennsyl
vanian for the leadership of their party
in the approaching national campaign.
Reports from tho field Indicate that
however much the antl-Harrity minor
ity may try to fight dWn the unit rule
which ties the entire state delegation
Into a personal property of the state
bogs, It will offer no open opposition
to the launching of the presidential
boom of Robert Emory Pattison.
Just why so amiable a gentleman as
the Democratic ex-governor should
care at this time for a presidential nom
ination is far from clear. That even If
he should get it, it would Involve simply
an overwhelming defeat, he must fore
see. Nor does the ultimate future of
his party look so promising that there
would seem to be Inducement, for him
to make a present graceful sacrifice
with an eye to a later recompense.
When we consider, therefore, that his
entry into the field as an active aspir
ant lor tne empty nonor or the Chicago
nomination has not the small advan
tage of an unobstructed pathway, but
on the contrary seems likely -to preclpl
tU Mm into ths.thjok.ol juuu)j$a,te4
uniqni w t "ARrn
competition complicated by Irreconcil
able factional differences In connection
with the money question, the wonder
grows that he should seek the Indorse
ment which is in reserve for him at
Be his motive what it may. the real
isation of his ambition for a state In
dorsement for the presidency will pre
sent to the country a new source of
speculation and curiosity, and thereby
serve a harmless purpose. Mr. Paul
son's chances of receiving the nomina
tion at Chicago do not appear to be
very great; they rest largely upon the
contingency that nobody else will have
much anxiety to head the Bourbon col
umn. . Yet should he be nominated, he
would no doubt :!! as large a vote as
could bo polled for any Democrat In the
near view of Democracy's demonstrat
ed unlitncss for national responsibility.
He could pose well and he could deftly
straddle; and what more does the mi
nority party want?
Let us frankly suppose that Major
McKlnley Is friendly to sliver and that
he would like to see it more freely used
for coinage purposes under conditions
assuring safety. Is that to his dis
Reed for Second Place.
Among the journals which regard the
nomination of William McKlnley for
president as a foregone conclusion, a
cry is again raised for the placing on
the ticket of Thomas B. Reed as the
Republican candidate for vice-president.
It Is argued that the peculiar
conditions which now obtain and which
threaten to continue in the United
States senate by reason of the suprem
acy of a radical free silver and Topu
listlc coalition make it obligatory upon
tho Republican party, If it would after
next Murch possess the power to exe
cute its policy of tariff restoration, to
place In the chair of the senate a man
with Mr. Reed's courage, audacity, par
liamentary experience and resolution
In favor of the reformation of the an
tiquated rules which govern that notor
iously unsatisfactory body. It is point
ed out that Mr. Reed has often ex
pressed a wish to hold the reins over
the senate, and it will not be doubted
that if any Republican now In public
life could by sheer force of will' power
and dominating personality achieve the
wlBhed for transfiguration of the senate
as a parliamentary body, he could.
Again, the vice presidency would In
Mr. Reed's hands be lifted up from the
obacure and deteriorating position into
which it lias In late years fallen, and
restored to Its original rank as the
second greatest office In tho nation, and
a stepping stone to the presidency It
self. There can be little doubt that
were Mr. Reed to conquer the senate as
he conquered the Fifty-first congress,
the people of this nation, at the expira
tion, of the McKlnley administration,
would turn to him with substantial
unanimity and Invite him to be Mc
Klnley's successor. Mr. Reed, It should
be remembered, Is still comparatively
new to the people in the sense of a
man aspiring to the first place within
the nation's gift. Until the death of
Blaine he was necessarily obscured
from the view of the great bulk of his
party outside of New England. His
popularity now In the country generally
rests mainly upon his one achievement
of introducing business-like methods
Into the parliamentary government of
the house of representatives. Though
his Immediate friends and neighbors
have for more than a decade recognized
him as the peer of any living statesman,
It cannot be said that he has been re
vealed In such an aspect to the entire
country for a longer period than four
or five years.
It follows, therefore, that the nomina
tion at St. Louis of another than he for
president could not be fairly inter
preted as implying that he may not
yet, in due season, be called to the
chief magistracy of the republic. It Is
to be remembered that McKlnley has
been- twice previously a convention
favorite, whereas the vote for Reed
next June, will be his first entry as a
presidential possibility. Rarely has it
happened that the highest nomination
has been won at the first attempt by
men of prominence In the nation. In
cases which seem to disprove this as
sertion It will be found that the success
ful candidates were almost invariably
of the dark horse variety, the case of
General Harrison in 1881 being the only
exception that we now recall. If Mr.
Heed would consent to accept the nom
ination for vice president in the event
of his failure to secure the nomination
for the presidency, it would bring into
the ensuing campaign every element of
the party's strength; it would assure
an overwhelming triumph at the No
vember polls; and It would very likely
bo tho moann of innurlng to the present
speaker a still further promotion in the
fulness of time, besides again elevating
the vice presidency to a dignity becom
ing to the second highest post in the
greatest government on earth.
Referring to President Eliot's recent
speech at the Washington arbitration
conference, wherein he roundly rated
Mr. Cleveland and Mr. Olney for their
robust course in connection with the
Venezuelan boundary dispute, the Chi
cago Timea-Herald says "It ought to be
Impossible for an American scholar to
assail the constitutional head of the
nation and one of his trusted advisers
in language more commonly heard from
the IIpb of 'political buccaneers." Our
Chicago contemporary should make
more generous allowance for President
Eliot's sore liver. '"
- If there Is any purpose for which
Scrantonlans can stand it to have, their
taxes raised, it is . for the purpose of
bettering the public schools. The
schools of Scranton are steadily Im
proving in the quality of work per
formed by them, and it therefore is al
together fitting that there should be a
corresponding enlargement of the
funds devoted to their maintenance.
Every dollar put In free schools is a dol
lar loaned at compound Interest, with
every citizen as a coupon-holder.
The Wllkes-Barre News-Dealer has
read The Tribune to poor advan
tage if it believes that this journal's
friendliness for silver goes to the ex
tent of supporting free and unrestricted
sliver coinage, or that it would make
acceptable to it the admlsston into this
Union " of such unpopulated cow
patches as Arizona, New Mexico and
Oklahoma . territories. Whether silver
shall be used or abandoned as redemp
tion money is a question not to be an
swered by the manufacture to order of
Mr. Kohlsaat announces over his sig
nature that the first year of his owner
ship of the Chicago Tlir.es-Herald has
been, from a business standpoint, the
most prosperous year in the paper's
history, either before or since Its con
solidation. It certainly has been the
must brilliant year from a news stand
point The success of this clean paper
Is an Inspiration to decent Journalism
It is well to remember that however
sincere or insincere the leaders of the
Republican party in Pennsylvania may
be iu their new professions of Bolicttude
for political and legislative reftnn, the
people themselves can. If they care to,
keep these leaders to their word. It
will be the public's own fault If it gets
Senator Quay no doubt believes, as
do most sensible persons, in arbitra
tion; but we note that he has just se
cured an increase of $150,000 in the sum
appropriated for the equipment of
ocean steamers as auxiliary cruisers of
the United States navy.
It Is a safe guess that if McKlnley Is
elected president he will be too much
of a man to turn the loaves and fishes
over to the fellows who simply donned
his colors to accomplish factional pur
poses of their own.
David Martin is evidently not yet
reconciled to the dollar brand.
HOW L0A "MIST CtBA WAIT?
From the New York Sun.
If the resolutions adopted by congress
hail been Joint Instead of concurrent in
form, they would ere this have been ap
proved by Mr. Oevelund. or have been
puKsed over his veto. In either case, our
recognition of the Cubans as belligerents
would have become u fact. For every
additional day thut such recognition ia de
layed there is a grievous addition to the
crimes against humanity perpetrated by
the Spaniards, nor cull the responsibility
for the toleration of their savagvy be
permanently pluoed upon the prtdent.
The responnlbilliy will be shared by both
houses of congress, if they connive ut a
long continued disregard by the executive
of the convictions and wlshis of the Amer
ican people. When it lill' seem certnln
that the president Is drmlned to frus
Irate the Intentions of the federul legis
lature, no senator ami no representative
who voted for the resolution can with uny
show of consistency refuse to reafllrm
them In a peremptory form.
It is already evident that Mr. Cleveland
does not mean to heed the gist of the reso
lutions. Their primary utiii was not tho
proffer of a friendly suggestion on the part
of the president, that If Spuln would otter
the Cubans home rule, he would urge them
to accept it. That was merely u. supple
mental and secondary purpose, and no
substantial results could be expected from
the overture by any one familiar with the
history of Spain's relations with her Amer
ican dependencies. Their capital object
was the immediate recognition of the revo
lutionists as belligerents, so that, when
made prisoner, they might no longer be
deprived of the merciful treatment pre
scribed by tile usages of civilized warfare.
Hui'h recognition is for the moment all
thut Cubans themselves request, and It Is
the least thut they have a right to ask of
a humane und enlightened people. It is
as clearly the duty of the United States to
prevent the prosecution of a programme
of extermination in Cuba, as It is the
duty of Russia to avert a renewal of the
Armenian atrocities. Our duty Is much
more easily discharged. To rescue the
Christians In Armenia the cxar might have
o Interpose by force. But a mere declar
ation on our part would give the Cuban
combatants for liberty the status which
they desire and deserve under the law
of nations. To postpone or evade, on the
pretext of .doing something else, the con
cession of a status which would enable the
Cubans to liberate themselves, is a re
version to the policy of the Grant admin
istration, which had a disastrous eueot
upon the outcome of the ten years' war
Those who voted for .the concurrent res
olutions never supposed that they were
weakening the force of their demand for
the acknowledgment of Cuba's belliger
ency when they appended the expression
of opinion that the president should en
deavor to bring about a termination of
the war. Had the friends of Cuba, who
constitute nine-tenths of both houses,
Imagined for a moment that Mr. Cleveland
would make his acceptance of their advice
In a matter of secondary concern an ex
cuse for rejecting It in a matter of para
mount importance, they would have con
fined themselves to a short but sufficient
declaration that the Cu'bans are in point
of fact belligerents, like that set forth
in the joint resolution introduced by Sen
ator Morgan. We have no doubt, in spite
of the dilatory tactics to which the few
enemies of Cuba In the senate might recur,
that the Morgan resolution could be speed
ilvpassed. We believe that the senator from
Alabama will call up and press his res
olution, now that the president has given
unmistakable proofs of his intention to dis
regard a wish expressed by the people's
representatives with an impressive ap
proach to unanimity.
' MAKING A H ECO HI).
From the Philadelphia Times.
Congressman Joe Scranton has engaged
In a new occupation 'that of divdlng the
western territories into a convenient num
ber of states and this peculiar departure
by way of activity ana energy now sur
rounding the movements of the Lacka
wanna statesman must be regarded as a
very clever employment, for since his
engagement as a creator of an assortment
of commonwealths the warring factions
in the Lackuwanna Valley have simmered
down almost to a condition of peace and
Mr. Scranton's aptitude and ability as
on organizer of stutes suitable to follow
Utah in the procession Is suggestive of a
talent none expected him to possess. Bills
for the admission of Arizona, New Mexico
and Oklahoma, and another bill running
Alaska in as a territory, shot' how in-
diistrlotis Mr. acrnnton nag neen lately tn
attempts to auu to inc i.mon, u,r.-i nis in-
dustry only terminated, it will be noted,
when opportunities to increase the stars
in the nag Rave out.
It is hardly likely that Mr, Scranton's
zeal and diligence as a statesman emi
nently proper as they appear to be will
avail the sections that have been the ob
jects of his favor. But It must be remem
bered that Mr. Scranton Is really In earn
est in this latest celerity to prove himself
a member of the house. Never before
In all his previous terms has he ap
peared to such signal advantage. And
this patriotic exhibition, coupled with a
unique If unrewarded industry, must have
its effect 111 the Lackawanna country.
TOM REED'4 CHANCE.
From the Chicago Times-Herald.
Of courao Mr. Reed could not reform
the senate all by himself. The senate Is
the senate, and the vice-president of the
Unttd States Is not a member of it. He
is supposed to be a mere figurehead, a
moderator, an automatic gavel. There are
many men In Washington who say neither
Mr. Heed nor any other presiding ofllccr
of the senate could exercise the smallest
Influence upon that body or Its nvthods;
that If by? attempted leadership or change
the moss-grown traditionalists would run
all over him and make him wish he hud
ne'er 'been born.
When the Moment come In which it is
necessary to make the senate correspond
more closely to the genius of our Institu
tions by decapitation of its ancient and
wormy traillliiln. Tom Reed, with a lie.
publican majority at his back, is just the
man to do It. He has the nerve, the ex
perience, the force of will. He would
find the way to put a' motion to adopt a
rule providing for limitation of debate,
no matter how many Populltes, silver ex
tremists or Democrats were on their feet
exercising their voual organs anil eryins
"czar" and "tyrant." Mr, Heed has had
some experience In thut line and Is just
the man for the Job. Though It cannot
be said he has any ambition to be vlna
president) It Is snfe to say he would keenly
relish tho prospect of smashing the sen
atorial fudge and fustian behind which
small men make ithemselvss great in de
feating the will of the people. In no other
way could he render belter srvlc to a coun
try which admires him,
AN OITSIUF. VIEW. .,
From the Philadelphia North American.
Congressman Bcranton Is also troubled
with tho gubernatorial bee but he has
no longer any claim upon Senator Quav,
or, for that matter, upon the Republican
party. There was a time when Mr. Scran
ton wielded great power in northeastern
Pennsylvania, but that time 1 past. His
bolt of the regular Republican nominees
for city offices in the town of Scranton
last spring has eliminated Mr. Scranton
from tit-publican politics. He can never
expect to be further honored by that party,
and thin In hla trnt In rnnmjim aa a
Republican. He may make a deal with the
lH-mccrata whereby he may be their can
didate for congress, but he win never
again secure the regular Republican nonit-
Why Be the Effect of the Meats.
"Ain't ft pretty high for a meal like
that?" asked the tourist.
"I don't mind ownln' up that It Is." said
the landlord or the Cowboys' Rest, "but
them meals cost ma ft cents aidece."
"But I happen to know that you sell a
ten-meal tleket for 15."
"Yaa; I know I do. but about half the fel
lers that buys them tickets gits killed be
fore iney nave eat two meals." Indian
TOLD BY THE STARS.
Kailj Horoscope Drawn by Alooohns. The
Astrolabe cast: t.l a. m.. for Wednesday,
A child born on this day will take ro
iuc in presidential straw ballots until
the Allentown convention has been heard
1 1 urn.
A BUfy!ctnn la anlnlnir irr.iim that f
nurke has at last succumbed to that
tired feeling so far as the Herring case Is
An unlimited landscape Is always before
i n- man wno preiers to iook on tne dark
uue ui me.
It Is thought that the big pumpkins will
not materialize on Uncle Joe's territorial
eea xarm tills year.
Some one appears to have punctured tho
ine uu jar. jayiors cniet-ot-ponce
Do not blow out the gas on retiring at
Htm. ii is a wasteiui naoit.
SONG OF THE H SZGAF.NGER.
How dear to the heart are the meadow
When orchards are fragrant and burst'
ins- with bloom:
When lanes are utlutter with life and with
And birds In the tree-tops are singing
How fondly we turn to the shade in the
When summer's hot breath with fie.-ce
heat is aglow.
And drink from tho spring, that recalls
our blest childhood
The days when our hearts were as pure
UB ilie BIIUW.
Those golden-htied days, how with rap.
ture We irreet themt
The Junes of our Youthland, go bright
and so fair;
Though gone like a dream from soma
Eden of mem'ry.
We praise them, we bless them, In silence
Oh! dear' fellow-walkers, though long we
Among the sweet haunts of our moun
tains and dells,
Fond mem'ry brings back Its delectablo
Like echoes of songs from some far dls-
They count not. the years that are crowd'
So long as our hearts are in touch with
The perfume of flowers, the voice of the
The glow of the autumn, e'en winter's
But serve to imbue us with magical fresh
With sweet, subtle breath, like the odors
So here's to the hills, to the streams and
To one each and all, our best off'rlngs
Thomas C. Zimmerman, in the Reading
HILL & CONNELL,
131 MO E3 H. WASHINGTON IVL
131 AND 133 II. WASHINGTON AVE.
WE HAVE NOW OPEN FOR INSPECTION
' a large and handsome Una ol BABY
CARRIAGES, If you want a Carriage for the
baby see our line and get price. We can
422 LKCKtWANM m.
Marie Corel 1,
V. llopkinson Smith,
Kichard Ilnnting Davis, :,
F. Marlon Crawford,
' V. Clark Russell.
BEIDLEMAN, THE BOOKMAN,
Enlarged and Improved Store. ,
417 Struct 8t Opp. "The Caassenwsalta."
A Feast For Bargain Seekers
In Our Cloak Department . .
t5C2This Is an opportunity that is presented only once In a lifetime. The
sale surely cannot last long when goods go at such a low price. So come early,
and you will not be disappointed.
1 1 IN ID
The Most Perfect Fitting Shoe Made. Al Full
Line in All Widths at
Is almost lost when your pen
catches and your iak spreads on
Is one of the necessaries of civili
zation tnat is indispensable. A
favorite location for all classes
is that of Reynolds Brothers,
wnere a line assortment of every
thing in Grst-class Stationery and
Office Supplies. Students. law
yers, commercial men and society
in general get their supplies here,
as everyone can be suited, both
in price and quality.
Stationers and Engravers.
Hotel Jennys. Building, Scranton, Pa.
HAS THEI IN ALL GRADES,
BROWN OR BLACK
HE CAN SUIT YOU.
f prlng and Summer, from $20 op. Tronsor
Itiga sod Overcoats, foreita unci domretlo
fairies, made to order to suit ths meet Us
tidlous In price, fit aad wurkmanthlp.
D. BECK, 337 Ato Ave.
We have selected all of our odd lots of Ladies',
Misses' and Children's Reefers, Capes, Jackets and
Dresses both of this and last season's production, and
WILL PLACtz THEM ON SALE
ST $ 1 .00 EACH,
In many instances this covers only about one
tenth the cost. There are less than 100 Garments
Green and Wax Beans
Ripe Tomatoes, Etc.
326 Washington Am,,
DR. WILLIAM A. TAFT. PORCELAIN,
Brldce and Crown work. Offlca, OS
C. C. LAUBACH. BURGEON DENTIST.
No. lit Wyoming avenua.
R. M. 8TRATTON. OFFICE COAL BX
change. Physicians and Surgeons.
DR. A. TRAPOLD, SPECIALIST IN
Dlaeaiei of Women, corner Wyoming
avenue and Spruce street, Scranton. Of
fice hours, Thursdays and Saturday.
a. m. to I o. ai.
DR. KAT. PENN AVE.: I to t P. M.:
call 2062. Die. of women, oWretrlc and
nu Bll an. vl cnil.
DR. W. E. ALLEN, IU North Washington
DR. C. L. FP.EY, PRACTICE LIMITED,
diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose ana
Throat: office. 121 Wyoming ve. Real-
DR. L. M. GATES, US WASHINGTON
avenue. Office hours, I to a. m., 1.10
to 3 and 7 to i p. m. Residence 3M Madl-
DR. f C. BATE30N. TUESDAYS AND
Fridaye, at SOS Linden street. Office
hours 1 to 4 p. m.
DR. B. WTIjAMEREAu'x, A SPECIAL
1st on chronlo diseases of the heart,
lunRS, liver, kidney and genlto uri
nary diseases, will occupy the office of
Dr. Roos. 53J Adams avenue. Office
hours 1 to t p. m.
THE REPUBLIC SAVINGS AND
Loan Association will loan you money
on easier terms and pay you better on
Investment than any other association.
Call on 8. N. Callander. Dims Bank
JOS. KUETTEL, REAR 611 LACKA.
wanna avenue, Scranton, Pa., maaufaa
turer of Wire Screens.
Hotels and Restaurants.
THE ELK CAFE, 12S and 12? FRANK-
Un avenue. Rates reasonable.
J. ZEIdLER. Proprietor.
SCRANTON HOUSE, NEAR D L. A W.
passenger depot. Conducted on the
jEuroyean plan. V ICTOH KOCH. Prop.
Cor. Sixteenth 8u and Irving Place.
Rates, 0.50 per day and upwards. (Amerl
eanpUnA &K.ANABUB. .
, ; Proprietor.'
i .v- - v. .
AT 9 H
WHEN YOU WRITE
to your friends tell them
about the natty lines ol
Footwear at .
P. 8.-Ciu torn Wsrk sad Repairing,
AIM. S. S. S.
WARREN KNAPP. ATTORNEYS
and Counsellor at Law, Republican
building, Washington avenue, Scran
ton. Pa. ; ,
JEBSUPS as HAND, ATTORNEYS AND
Counsellors at Law, Commonwealth
building. Washington gievp
HORACE E. HAND.
W. H. JESfltTP. JR.
PATTERSON WILCOX. A"2.RS
Iters and Counsellors at lw: office f
and I Library building. Scranton. Pa.
ROSEWHLL H. PATTERSON.
WILLIAM A. WILCOX.
ALFRED HAND. WILLIAM J HAND.
Attorneye and Counsellors, Common
wealth building. Rooms 1, t and 21.
PRANK T. OKELL. ATTORNEY-AT.
Law, Room t, Coal Exchange, Scran
JAMES W. OAKFORD. ATTORNEY-
at-Law, rooms (2, M and OS, Common.
SAMUEL W. EDGAR, ATTORNEY-AT-Law.
Office. SIT Spruce St., Scranton. Pa.
U A. WATERS. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW,
428 Lackawanna ave.. Scranton, Pa.
TJRIB TOWNSEND. ATTORNEY-AT-Law,
Dime Bank Building, Scranton.
Money to loan in large sums at per
C. R. PITCHER, ATTORNEY-AT.
law. Commonwealth building, Scranton.
C. COMEQYB, 221 SPRUCE STREET.
T B. REPLOGLE. ATTORNEY LOANS
negotiated on real estate aecurlty. 402
B. F. KILLAM. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW.
120 Wyoming ave.. Scranton. Pa.
jAfl. J. M. HAMILTON. ATToRNEY-AT.
law, 45 Commonwealth bld'g. Boranton.
J. M. C. RANCK. 124 WYOMINO AVE.
EDWARD H. DAVIS. ARCHITECT.
Rooms M, 26 and M. Commonwealth
B. U WALTER, ARCHITECT. OFFICB
rear of 404 Washington avenue. .
LEWIS HANCOCK, JR., ARCHITECT.
435 Bpruce at. cor. Waah1.ave.. Scranton.
BROWN MORRIS, ARCHITECTS.
Price building, 12S Washington avenue.
SCHOOL OF THE LACKAWANNA.
Noranton, ra., prepare" uu "
for college or business: thoroughly,
trains young children. Catalogue at re
quest. Opens September .
REV. THOMAS M. CANN.
WiT.TKR H. BUELL.
MISS WORCESTER'S KINDERGARTEN
.t bv..i 119 Kinii avenue. BDnnir
term April 13. Kindergarten 218 per term.
O R. CLATtK CO., SEEDSMEN AND
nurserymen swi "j ' --V",-,:i"
nue; green house. 1250 North Main ave
nue; store telephone 78X
BAUER'S ORCHESTRA MUSIC FOR
dlne-s and concert work furnished. For
terma addrws R. J. Bauer, conductor.
117 Wyoming avenue, over Hulbert'a
MEGARGEB BROTHERS. PRINTERS'
Warehouse, 130 Washington ave., Scran-
FRANK P. BROWN ft CO.. WHOLE-
Oil Cloth. HO West Lackawanna avo.
THOMAS AUBREY, EXPERT Ac
countant anu auauor. noomi ana zo
Williams Building, opposite postofflca.
Agent for tho Rex Fir Extinguisher.
: k .,