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THE ' SCR ANTON TRIBUNE MONDAY MORNING, JUNE 8, 1806.
Ml? and Weekly. Ko Sanaay XdlUoa.
rbHhed at Bonnton, Pa, by The Trtbaae Pi
u llithinc Company.
. Sew Tatk Office: Tribune BuUdlax, freak
. P. RINOtaunv, Pen. aaa tn i Maa.
K. H. RIPPLC, Ten.
LIVV . RICHARD, C si Tea.
W. W. DAVIS. Iiivam Mtuan.
W. W. YOUNGS. An. MiaA-a
nrrssao it thb rosrorrns at acftAirroa, ta.. as
CICOND-CLAS3 MAIL MATT SB.
TimtenP Ink" the recoenlre-1. Jonrmil tor Aftvtsr.
tleer. rate. Tub Scuantom Tbibunb ah the beet
advertUliif mtMiuin Ib Xortbeaaieru i'aausylvar
tla. "router' luk" knowa,
Tbk Wbbklt Tbihujcb, Isnuert Every Saturday,
CoDtaiaft Twelve It eriiieonie Puree, with Ail A bun
dance of Newe, FU-tiou, and Well-Etlttod Mtscvl
uuiy. 'or Thnee Who cannot Take Tnie Daily
TulBrmt, ui Weekly Is HeeoruiceiHleil as the
neei Kara-am uoiag. uuiy i A ear, m Aavauue
Thb .'bjbckb le for 8eie PAlly at the O., L. And W.
biauud, ai ttveoaeo.
SCRANTON, JUNE C, 1836.
The Tribune Is Ilia only Kcpublicun
daily In Lackawanna County.
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
GAI.l'SIIA A. GROW, of Susquehanna.
SAMIF.L A. IAVF.MH)T, of lirio.
Election Day, Nov. 3.
The adherents of Senator Quay In Al
legheny county nre slsnully brave anJ
loyal; but It Is evident that they are too
few to be effective against the stal
warts who stand by Messrs. Maeee and
Fllnn. The statesman from Heaver
would obviously be Justified in hereafter
drawing a cross through that portion of
his political map which represents the
capital city of the so-called "combine."
An Explanation Needed.
It would be Interesting to know upon
what basis of fact or assumption the
congress of the United States, after
having In both branches by a vote al
most unanimous declared the opinion of
the country that the Cuban Insurgents
should be recognized by the executive
authority as belligerents, has since de
cided to acquiesce In the president's
calm Ignoring of that morally manda
tory although technically advisory ex
pression. Before the congress shall nd
Journ, or in other words, within the next
tew days and perhaps within the next
few hours, It should in sclf-justlficatlon
offer such explanation that the country
may know why congress' once heated
Beal for the cause of Cuba libre so sud
denly and effectually cooled under the
contemptuous attitude of the present
occupant of the while house.
This duty of explanation is especially
necessary on the part of the United
States senate, the body in which the
flame of Cuban sympathy first leaped
into a fierce blaze and then soonest died
down, as If mysteriously quenched, Into
drear embers of merely fitful interest.
Can the "ablest deliberate body in the
world" afford to adjourn this week
without clearing up this mystery? Can
its members afford, in the face of this
singular revsal a reversal all the
more noticeable because accompanied
with numerous signs of the president's
amused contempt to disperse among
their respective constituents with the
odium of seeming stultification yet im
pacted upon their foreheads?
There Is need of explanations. The
people are not only curious but also In
dignant. They feel that their sentiment
of sympathy for a neighboring people
fighting against great odds for liberty
has been Jusgled with by their represen
tatives at the seat of government. From
the present president they have learned
to expect such juggling; but from their
servants In the congress they not only
did not anticipate but do not Intend to
tolerate similar deception. The senti
ment of nine Americana out of every
ten is that the Cuban insurgents should
be recognized as belligerents, and that
this republic should do all within Its
power, short of the employment of
armed force, to aid in the establishment
of Cuba's independence. Why, then, is
this Bontlment ignored at Washington?
What is now wanted of the Scranton
ball club Is a great deal more of the
It seems that the Salvation army and
the American Volunteers are not to
have the Held of religious militarism to
themselves. A new Richmond is ap
proaching, along somewhat different
lines, to bo sure, but with sufficient
features In common to challenge good
natured rivalry. The name of the new
comer Is the United States Church ar
my, and it differs from the two better
known branches of the church militant
In that It Is, at tho outset, confined
within the boundaries of the Protestant
The Church army Is modeled on the
lines of the regular United States army.
It has a general-ln-chief, known as the
military director his name' Is Colonel
H. H. Hadley a chief of staff, an aide-de-camp,
a chief adjutant and a field
marshal, while with reference to the
army's Internal organization it Is pro
vided that " no post shall bo estab
lished or continued In any parish with
out the written consent of the rector
thereof, and, when established, lie shall
control It, subject to the United States
Church army rules and regulations, and,
upon establishment, a written agree
ment regarding; - all -details 1 shall be
made between the rector and military
director. A company or post may con
sist of 100 or more, with ten officers,
namely: A captain and first lieutenant,
experienced worker! lent from head
quarters under pay; second and third
lieutenants, quartermaster and ord
nance officer, a sergeant major, orderly
sergeant, and four other sergeants, all
the sergeants to be volunteers choHen
from the parish by the rector. To join
a company the convert makes applies
tlon and is known as a recruit. After
six months' faithful service he may be
sworn in as a soldier. A soldier after
being confirmed may enter the training
school and become a 'cadet,' with op
portunities for promotion to captaincy
or first lieutenancy after six months'
training. A rule of the army reads as
follows: 'All officers, soldiers, and re
crults are expected to try, with Clod's
help, to win at least one drinking per
son to Christ and the church within
each year, and otherwise serve the army
as Instructed by their superior offic
Krlliant uniforms will be worn, and.
Bays the Sun, "a distinctive military
feature will be traveling companies, of
two kinds, chariot companies and tally
ho companies, which will work In small
towns off the railroad lines, where
church work is likely to become lax,
The chariot companies are composed of
four experienced workers each, who
travel by wagon, known as a 'chariot.'
One must be a driver, one a bugler, one
a fifer, and the fourth a drummer, and
all must be able to sing and speak,
They drive into a town, hold an open-air
meeting for half an hour In the even
ing, the route having previously been
determined by on advance agent and
the meeting having been advertised
and then go into the church, bringing
In all the people possible from the out
side. The ttilly-ho companies are on the
same order, but each tally-ho carries
ton or twelve workers." In New York
city the work of the Church army will
be somewhat on the order of the Salva,
tlon army. "Church army corps have
been established In the worst parts of
the slums where those training for res
cue work learn their lessons. In each
camp are a number of 'double docket-'
cots, like sleeping car berths. Any per
son applying Cor aid who seems desirous
of reforming gets a chance and one of
these cots, which Is shared by a cadet
of the training school. The applicant is
a "guest' of the camp, and is expected
to stay there thirty days at least under
the special care of his cadet, who sees
that he is kept clean and decent, and
helps him to find work. At the end of
the thirty days the 'guest' has an oppor
tunlty to become a candidate for army-
All this, It will be seen, Is essentially
a modern crusade, with the difference
from the early crusades that the ob
jective point Is not a rescued tomb but a
reclaimed human body mid a saved soul.
That by such a movement vast good can
be accomplished Is no longer doubtful
since the success of the Salvation army
and Its offshoot, the American Volun
teers. Hut the room for workers is yet
ample, and the more the merrier.
' "The result In Oregon," concerning
which so much Is said by the politicians,
merely means that west of the Missis
sippi river a large majority of the voters
regard gold monometallism as unsuit
ed to their best Interests. The question,
therefore, arises, How will the majority
go east of that stream?
A Good Money Plank.
Either the Indiana or the Pennsyl
vania money plank will do at St. Louis.
Perhaps the last half of the former
plank covers all the ground that needs
to be covered when It says: "We favor
the use of silver as currency, but to the
extent only und under such regulations
that its parity with gold can be main
tained, and in consequence, are opposed
to the free and unlimited coinage of sil
ver at the ratio of 16 to 1."
Such a plank means sound money but
not necessarily scarce money. What
ever form of silver or paper money can
be liftpt at a parity with gold ought to
be good enough for the most fastidious;
and the more of It the better. We do
not agree with those who argue that
because of the large modern use of
credits In business, money need not be
plentiful. Credits are valuable when
confidence is supremo, but a currency
of credit Instruments Is a currency sub
ject to disarrangement at the first
breath of excitement or alarm.
Besides, credits are useful only where
banking facilities are good. In sparsely
settled communities cash In coin or
paper form is rendered almost Impera
tive by the absence or scarcity of banks.
This country could well afford to have
a per capita circulation of $30 or even
$40 instead of a beggarly $18 to $20. So
long as the money among the people Is
kept as good as the best, there cannot
be too much of it. The ability of this
government to keep silver at a parity
with gold will be Increaed by a speedy
return to protection, with Its balance
of trade swinging in our favor. Pro
tection thus becomes of even more Im
mediate Importance than bimetallism.
The London Spectator announces
guardedly that In the event Of a war be
tween the United States and Spain be
cause of Cuba Kngland "would stand
aside and probably sympathize with the
enfranchising power," which would be
this country. "Probably" Is good.;
Church Canons and Conscience.
An Interesting point Is raised by the
Sun In connection with the case of Rev,
Mr. Fuller, of Maiden, Mass., an Episco
pal clergyman who, having obtained a
divorce from his first wife on the ground
of desertion, took unto himself a second,
contrary to the church canon which pro
hibits a second marriage except to the
Innocent party to a divorce for adultery.
Mr. Fuller was promptly suspended
from the Episcopal ministry, which was
obviously proper since he had disre
garded a fundamental law of that re
ligious organization of which he had
been a conspicuous exponent and de
But the Sun's point is that many of
the Episcopal laity, Including some very
prominent men and women la the social
world, have been guilty of the same dis
obedience of their church's divorce can
on without calling down upon their
heads the slightest rebuke. It says upon
They have married again after having
obtained divorces for desertion merely.
ami frequently they have secured the ul
vorces for the express purpose of such
marriage. They have taken up a nominal
resilience In states where the divorce laws
are liberal; and sometimes almost imme
diately after getting their legal freedom
from the old matrimonial bonds they have
entered Into the new. This they have
done, too. without Incurring social dtsr.p
provul:land consequently the Episcopal
canon is of little force In deterring people
from such divorces and marriuges. So
long as the civil law gives them JustiHca
tlon and the society they frequent does
not frown, they are careless about the
church canon. They treat It as of no
mere consequence, so far as concerns
their conduct practically, than the general
admonition of the pulpit respecting other
matters with which their Inclinations or
the usages of society are in conlllct. They
tlo not take It Beriously. Women who
have been punctilious in their graceful
observances of all (episcopalian proprie
ties pay no heed to this particular canon
when Irksome matrimonial bonds prevent
their assuming others ardently desired by
them. Hecatise of it no Episcopal clergy
man can solemnize their new marriages.
but they have no objection to the tying
of the knot by a minister from another ue.
nomination, or even by a justice of tho
peace. So long as the marriage stands In
the civil law they are satisfied; and the
Fatlsfactlon seems to extend to the society
In which they move. Thty suffer from no
troublesome disadvantages because of
their ecclesiactical disobedience. That be
ing the case, the canon Is futile, so far as
the world of fashion is concerned, so
riety'ls thiM shown to be more powerful
than the Episcopal church. Its permis
sion overrides the ecclesiastical prom
Our contemporary wonders If the re
spect of these people for the church Is
not, after all, "merely perfunctory and
superficial rather than founded on any
deep and vital religious faith," and
nsks: "Does this circumstance not In
dicate that society looks upon the
church simply ns one of the Institutions
under Its patronage, and not a divine
Institution making for it the religious
law it Is bound to obey?" We should
say that It indicates rather the su
premacy of the law of Individual con
science to ecclesiastical canons. What
the law of conscience approves and the
civil law does not prohibit Is hardly to
be Interdicted with success by the rule
of the church. Yet, If the Issue were
once raised as to the right of these
offending laymen to continue within the
fold of the Epliicopal church, we dare
say they would be suspended.
One of the most Interesting conven
tion battles In the history of American
politics has just been fought out In the
Tenth Indiana congress district. Con
gressman Hanly, the present member,
was opposed for re-nomination by ex-
Judge Crumpacker, of Valparaiso.
There are nine counties In the district,
and tho representation of these counties
In the district convention has been itg-
ured down, not simply to unit votes, but
to the smallest decimals. The conven
tion for 1SD0 was held last week at
Michigan City, and the closeness of the
fight may be guessed when It Is ex
plained that Judge Crumpacker won by
a vote of 122.74 to 122.22, his nomination
hanging on the slendor thread of .62 of
one vote. Judge Crumpacker is one of
the brightest and ablest young Republi
cans of northern Indiana, and his nomi
nation is practically equivalent to an
According to Washington advices,
"Intimations have been thrown out by
a gentleman who holds Intimate rela
tions with President Cleveland, and
who claims to understand the policy of
the administration on the Cuban ques
tion, that after congress has taken its
departure and no further fear of ap
prehension may be felt from their pres
ence here. President Cleveland will pur
sue a line of policy more in accord with
the sentiment of the people of this
country, than has heretofore been fol
lowed." Too bad, isn't it, that congress
cannot be abolished?
From Minneapolis comes the sugges
tion of General McAlpin of New York
for vice-president so that the ticket
may be known as "the two Mac's." If
Reed shall refuse, McAlpin will do as
well as anyone else.
THE CASE OF lilt, HEED.
From the Manufacturer.
The suggestion is offered by a New Eng
land Journal that Mr. Thomas B. Reed
probably regards as not much "better
than an Insult to himself" tho suggestion
of his elevation to the vice-presidency cf
the United States. Hits, of course, is mere
conjecture. Mr. Reed would naturally
prefer tho head of the ticket, and multi
tudes of Americans would rejoice to have
his name put there. liut it Is not dis
creditable to him in any way that an
other man seems to be preferred. If he
shall full to get tho nomination he will
be In good company with Henry Clay,
Daniel Webster, James G. Blaine, and
other Americans of large Importance. In
fact, It has been by no means the rule
that the most eminent the aspirants to
the office have succeed d In reaching !t.
If Mr. Iteed shall regard with sour feel
ings the lower office, there Is precedent for
that; for Daniel Webster, disappointed
In his wish to obtain the nomination to the
presidency, spurned the vice-presidency;
but this action can hardly be thought to
have been to his honor. The vice-presidency
of the United States, held by John
Adams nnd Thomas Jefferson, is not be
neath the dignity of any man. It Is worth
much because of the possibility of succes
sion to the presidency; and seven vice
presidents, In one way or another, have
had that promotion. Mr. Heed may not
desire It, but ho cannot afford to Ecorn
It. Wanting In power nnd Influence It may
be; and there are good reasons for wish
ing that the want might la some may bo
ctipplled; but it does not promise oblivion
to n man of larse ability nor even the
smallest sacrifice of his fielf-rpppect. In
Mr. Reeds case It is not unlikely that
h!n popularity with the members of his
party would be Increased If he should con.
sent to sttengthim the ticket by permitting
his name to go upon it.
THE UM i:(;ilASS IDEA.
From the Washington Post.
The sliver question, as it Is understood
In some parts of Kentucky, Is graphically
Illustrated by a letter which one of the
statesmen at the capltol received from a
correspondent in that state. It appears
from this epistolary evidence that a con
troversy was being waged between a
sound money man and a Bllvcr champion.
Tho gold man thought he had the best of
tho argument. He asked his adversary
why he thought that tht frs.e coinage ct
silver would make times better.
"Simply because It would put more mon-
ey In circulation," said the white metal
"But how will It put more money in rir.
culationT" demanded the cold man.
Hour asked the silver man, with a
smile of contempt at his opponent, "bow?
Why, you blamed fool, if you can take
one cold dollar to the treasury and set
sixteen silver dollars for it, won't that
Increase the circulationr
THE THREE FINEST SENTENCES
From the Washington Post.
Senator Blackburn declares that the
exclamation of Horace Greeley, when bo
heard that General Grant was nominated
a second time for the presidency, was one
or the three most eloquent sentences that
were ever uttered. The most eloquent
sentence that ever fell from human lips
he thinks was the prayer of Christ on
Calvary: "Father, forgive them, for they
know not what they do." The second was
Napoleon Bonaparte's apostrophe to the
pyramids of Egypt, beginning: "Soldiers
of France, forty centuries look down
upon you," while the third wan Greeley's
quotation from tho lamentations of Jere
miah, after the renomlnatlon of Grant:
"Must my country be always devou.ed
by the sword.
A CREDIT TO THE CITY.
From the American.
The Tribune, Scranton, Pa., Issued, on
the 27th ull.. a Souvenir Knights Templar
number of twelve pages, eighty-four col
umns. It was capitally Illustrated, and
its reports of the doings of the gallant
Knights were as accurate as they were
readable and attractive. The Tribune's
staff of reporters and artists Is a credit to
that enterprising newspaper and to the
town of Scranton.
TOLD BY THE STARS.
Daily Horoscope Drawn by AJucchus,
The Tribune Astrologer.
Astrolabe cast: 1.49 a. m., for Monday,
A child born on this day will probably
become pneumatically tired before the bl'
cycle ordinace agony Is over.
The select council dos not prove a very
effective back stop for Mayor Uuilcy's
With tacks In the tire nnd tax on tho
wheel It will not be surprising If the local
blcyelo rider becomes Buoject to attacks
To the Impecunious this talk about
"sound money" hath a mocking, hollow
It miy be possible that Mr. I.nnslng pre.
fers shipwreck to tho wrath of the scorch,
Charlie, Scranton. It is pleasing to con
template the rays of the heavenly bodies
as cast upon a character like yours. Thera
Is a certain .exuberance In your make-up
that causes one to smile at the manner
In which you must have vexed the fool
killer by keeping out of his reach so many
years. You are fitted by. nature and des
tined to ride a bicycle, and there Is noth
Ing slow In your movements. With your
nose closo to the tire of tho front wheel
you might be taken for one of Kipling's
wolf children on all fours as you fly
through space at sunset. You ought to
be a rare specimen, but unfortunately you
are not uncommon in Scranton. We
would advise you to keep everlastingly at
It. Perhaps you may sometime mistake a
stone hitching post for the shadow of a
frightened pedestrian, and then all will
For the Largest Stock
to Select From.
For Reliable Goods
Making it a Safe Place
for Customers, Go to
131 and 133
Do yon Expect to Furnish
A Summer Cottage
See Qur Special 100 Piece
Dinner Sets, $6.48
for cool evenings,
and a fine line of
II J, ILUU
iii xamm m.
EEIDLEMAN, THE BOOKMAN,
Enlarged and Improved Store,
437 Spruce St, Opp. Tho ComaonwiAlVi '
At about One-Half of their actual value. A big
lot just bought from a defunct manufacturer.
Lot 1. 22-inch Plain White Silk, with white sticks and frames,
Lot 2. 22-inch Fine White Silk, with single ruffle,
Lot 3. 22-inch Fine White Habituai Silk, with two ruffles, -Lot
4. 2a-inch White Silk, with three ruffles,
In Ladies' Shirt Waists we take the lead, having
stores combined, aud no house in the world will sell you as
from 39 cents up.
81 BE SEEN 10 BE Affilfll
The Most Perfect Fitting Shoe Made. Al Full
Line in All Widths at
FOR I'M TO BE
OH, HO! OH, HO!
TIM YUM sings; but where site is
to choose her Wedding lovitations isn't
mentioned. Hut, when she Is in
formed that REYNOLDS BROS, get
out invitations.announccmcnts, church;
at home and visiting cards, in up-to-date
styles, she is no longer worried.
Everything they keep on hand for
cither business, official or social func
tions, Is al ways the finest to be found
Stationers and Engravers,
HOTEL. JERMVN BUILDINO.
Show Which Way
The Wind Blows.
Show Which Way
The Styles Go.
COME LBSE ROW II.
305 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
Spring and Summer, from 120 op. Tronser
' ings and Overcoats, foreign and domestlo
. fabrics, made to order to suit the most (as
. tidlous In prioe, fit and WnrkmAnship.
D. BECK, 337 Adams Ave,
Green and Wai Beans
Ripe Tomatoes, Etc.
326 Washington Ave,,
C. C. LAUBACH. SURGEON DENTIST.
No. 115 Wyoming avenue.
R. M. STRATTON, OFFICE COAX, EX
change. Physicians and Surgeons.
DR. A. TRAPOLD. SPECIALIST IN
Diseases of Women, corner Wyoming
avenue and Spruce street, Scranton. Of
fice hours, Thursdays and Saturdays.
8 o. m. to 6 p. m.
DR. KAY, 2M PEXN AVE.: 1 to 3 P. M
call JIK2. Dls. of women, obstretrlcs and
andall dla. of ehll.
DR. W. E..ALLEN. 613 North Washington
DR. C. L. FREY, PRACTICE LIMITED,
diseases of tho Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat; otllce, 122 Wyoming s,v. Re.
dence. S2 Vlns street
DR. L. 11. GATES, 125 WASHINGTON
avenue. Office hours, 8 to 9 a. m., 1 34
to 3 nnd 7 to 8 p. m. Residence 309 Had!.
DR. 3. C. BATESON. TUESDAYS AND
Fridays, at 505 Linden street. Office
hours 1 to 4 p. m.
DR. S. W. LAMEREAUX, A SPECIAL.
1st on chronlo dlsoases of the heart,
lunss, liver, kidney and srenlto tirl.
nary disease, will occupy the office of
Dr. Rook, 3.12 Adams avenue. Office
hours 1 to 5 p. m.
THE REPUBLIC SAVINGS AND
Loan Association will loan you money
on easier terms and pty you batter on
Investment than nny other association.
Call on S. Ni Cullender, Dime Eanll
la. KUETTEL. REAR BU LACKA
wanna avenue, Scranton, Pa., manufaa.
turer of Wire Kcreens.
Hotels and Restaurants.
TUB ELK CAFE, J25 and W FRANK.
Ua avenue. Rates reasonable.
SCRANTON HOUSE, NEAR 5", L, & W.
passenger depot. Conducted on the
European plan. VICTOR KOCH. Prop.
Cor, Sixteenth St, and Irvine Place,
. . ,A M , New York.
Rates, 13.50 per dajr and upwards. (Amerl.
UlMh N. AN ABLE,
At 98 Cents
more styles than all the other
good Laundried Shirt Waists
GIVEN MAY FREE.
With Art Finish, Leatherette Backs and
Easels. A host Beantiful Table Or Man
tel Ornament. Four selections from 4(1
Famous Scenes, On exhibition in the
window of tbs
Don't fail to see them. The assort
ment is grand. Come and learn how
they may be yours, Absolutely Fret.
Sprues St.t Hotel Jermyn Building.
WARREN KNAPP, ATTORNEYS
and Counsellors at Law, Republican
building, Washington avenue. Scran
JESBUPS HAND. ATTORNEYS AND
Counsellors at Law, Commonwealth
building, Washington avenue.
W. H. JE3SUP.
HORACE E. HAND.
W. H. JE8SUP. JR.
PATTERSON WILCOX. ATTOR
neya and Counsellors at Law; offices I
and I Library building. Scranton, Pa.
ROfiEWKLL H. PATTERSON.
WILLIAM A. WILCOX.
ALFRED HAND, WILLIAM J. HAND.
Attorneys and Counsellors. Common
wealth building. Rooms It, io and 31.
FRANK T. OKELL, ATTORNEY-AT.
Law, Room 6, Coal Exchange, Scran
JAMES W. OAKFORD, ATTORNEY-at-Law,
room IS, M and 15, Common
SAMUEL W. EDGAR. ATTORNET-AT-Laiw.
Office, 817 Spruce St.. Scranton. Pa.
L. A. WATERS. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW.
423 Lackawanna av Scranton, Pa.
URH3 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. COMEGYS. 321 SPRUCE STREET.
D. B. REPLOGLE. ATTORNEY-LOANS
negotiated on real estate security. 40
B. F. KILLAM. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW.
120 Wyoming ave.. Bcrntni. P-.
JAS7j. H. HAMILTON, ATTORNEY-AT.
law. 45 Commonwealth bid'. Scranton.
S. M. C. RANCK. 136 WYOMING AVE.
EDWARD H. DAVIS, ARCHITECT.
Rooms 24, 26 and 20, Commonwealth
E. L. WALTER. ARCHITECT. OFFICH
rear of 606 Washington avenue.
LEWIS HANCOCK. JR.. ARCHITECT.
435 Spruce st, cor. Wash. ave.. Scrantom
BROWN ft MORRIS, ARCHITECTS,
Price building, 126 Washington avenue,
8CHOOL OF THE LACKAWANNA.
Scranton, Pa., prepares boys and girl
for college or business; thoroughly,
trains young children. Catalogus at re
quest. Opens September 9.
REV. THOMAS M. CANN.
WALTER H. BUELL.
MISS WORCESTER'S KINDERGARTEN
and School, 412 Adams avenue. Spring
term April 13. Kindergarten S10 per term.
O. R. CLARK & CO., SEEDSMEN AND
Nurserymen; store US Washington ave
nue; green house. 1050 North Main ave
nue; store telephone TE2.
BAUER'S ORCHESTRA MUSIC FOB
balls, picnics, parties, receptions, wed
dings and concert work furnished. For
terms sddrms R. J. Bauer, conductor.
117 Wyoming avenue, over Hulbtrfe
m u sic store.
MEGARGEB BROTHERS. PRINTERS'
supplies, envelopes, paper bags, twina
Warehouse, 130 Washington ave., Scran
ton. Pa. .
FRANK P. BROWN & CO., WHOLE
sale dealers In Woodware, Cordage antf
Oil Cloth, 7S0 West Lackawanna ave.
THOMAS AUBREY, EXPERT AC
eountant and auditor. Rooms It and 20.
Williams Building, opposite postoffloe.
Agent for the Bex Fir Extinguisher,
led ft ft