Newspaper Page Text
THE SCU ANTON TMBUNE MONDAY MORNING, JULY . 1896.
Bally and Weakly. No Sunday MMee.
fBblhbsd at Boranton. Pa., br The Truma. Fah
Ktw Tuk Office 'rrlbuiia Building, flaah ft
t. . KINOSBUNV, (. On-t Mea.
C. M. NIPPLC, to Tacaa.
LIVV S. ftlCHARD, Cairea.
W. W. DAVIS, inimi M.n.oss.
W. W. YOUNGS, Ae. Maa
MTfMB AT THS FOSTornCS AT STUAIfTOB, .. XI
8IO0ND-CLASS 11111 UATTIB.
"Trente! Ink," the recognlied journal for adver
(ton, fatea tub Hcs.ntiw TaiauMM o tha bial
advartlaloc nieuleiin hi Northiatsiera Itaiiarive
ala. "muter.' Ink" known
T Wiixlt Tarsrxit Issued Frerr eatordsy.
Contains Twelve Handsome l'acra, with an Abuii
Dane of News, Klciion, and Well-Ketlted Mite
luiv. For 'I'hiw Who Oaunot Take u Dailt
TaisrMit, lb Weekly Is Recommended aa Uu
Beat Bargain (Joins. Only 1 a Year, in Advanoa
Taa TaJBUMB It tor Bale Dally at tha IX, L, aa W.
button at Uabvken.
SCKAXTON, JULY 6. 1S96.
THE REPUBLICAN TICKET.
WILLIAM McKIM.KY, of Ohio.
1 or Vlcc-I'resident.
UAUKKT A. IIOBAKT, of New Jersey.
GAI t SUA A. GROW, of Susqiiouunna.
SA.Ml 1.1. A. lUVEXWIUT. of lirio.
I lection I'uy, Nov. 3.
THE ItEI'lULlCAX PLA.Tr Oit.W.
1. Tariff, not only to furnish adequate
revenuu lor the necessary expenses of ihe
savernment, but to protect American la
bor from deBraJatlon lo the witge level
of other lumls. 2. Reciprocal agreements
for open murkeU and discriminating ;tu
tlea In favor of the American merchant
marine. 3, Maintenance of the existing
gold Btandard und opposition to free coi.i
uife of silver except by international
agreement With the leading commercial
nations of the world. 4. Tensions and
preferences for veterans of the Union
army. 0. A llrm, vigorous and dignltud
foreign policy "and all our interests in
the westerr. hemisphere carefully watched
and guarded." 6. The Hawaiian Islands
io be controlled by tho United States; the
Nlcarairuun canal to be built; n naval sta
tion In the .West Indies. 7. Protection of
American citizens and property in Turkey.
S. IU'iisscrtlon of the .Monroe doctrine.
Eventual withdrawal of European powers
from tiiia hemisphere and union of nil
English-speaking people on this continent.
!. Tho United States actively to use Inllu
ence to restore peace and Hive Independ
ence to Cuba. 10. Enlargement of the
navy, defense of harbors and peacoasls.
11. Exclusion of illiterate and Immoral Im
migrants. 12. Mr-approval of the civil ser
vice law. 13. A free ballot ami an honest
count. 14. Condemnation of lynching. 15.
Approval of national arbitration. Hi. Ap
proval of a free homestead law. 17. Ad
mission of the remaining territories, rep
resentation for Alaska and abolition of
carpet-bajj federal officers. IS. Sympathy
wUh legitimate efforts to lessen intemper
ance. 19. Sympathetic reference to "the
rlffhts and Interests of woman." Con
densed by the Times-Herald.
The oniy opportunity to make a hero
of Jeff Ilavls was lost years bro when
tho Rovi rnment failed to hang him for
Why People Want a Change.
The Rochester j-'ost-Exiu-ess puts
much In a little when It says: "The
penple have become deadly tired of
this DjmcertUle administration; they
yearn for tha restoration of the Re
publicans to power. They are con
vinced that they made a colossal blun
der In defeating Harrison In and
are onxloii3 t' have. November, 1896,
arrive, bo that they can atone for It
hy electing McKinley. Now and then
th voters become reckless and try the
experiment of handlns the reins to the
Lemocmcy. The result Is that they
tpcedlly wish, with all their hearts,
that they hadn't.
' The policy which has been pursued
by the Cleveland administration lias
been weak when it has not been un
American, and un-Ainerican when It
has not been weak. It has been the
sort of a policy which would be na
tural If the eagle instead of belnj? the
proud, the Imperial bird which he Is,
was a dung-hill fowl with u broken
wins. In Its treatment of the Ha
waiian question the administration was
called upon to choose between the gov
ernment of a dissolute queen and a
government of the people. It backed
the licentious monarchy. In Cuba the
people, sitting in the darkness of a gull
ing oppression, have seen the citable
light of liberty and have long been
Btruggling toward It. But when Ameri
cans, obeying the promptings cf their
sympathetic, liberty-loving hearts,
cried 'God speed' to these Cubans,
President Cleveland's attorney-general
sprang to his feet and Informed them
that It was contrary to the spirit of in
ternational law for them to give pub
lic expression to their feelings in the
premises. Having filed this remons
trance, the administration. Ignoring the
public spirited action of congress, has
steadily turned to Cuba a frigid shoul
der. Is It any wonder that patriotic
Americans desire a change at Wash
ington? "If the foreign policy of the Cleveland
administration does not commend Itself
to our people, what shall be said of Its
home policy? When G rover Cleveland
entered the white house, prosperity
mad Its exit from the country. Said
the wit to the unwashed gentleman
who was playing cards: 'If dirt were
trumps, what a hand you would have!'
If Incapacity were trumps, if.lneffl
' ciency were trumps, If a capacity for
blundering were trumps, what a hand
the Cleveland 'administration would
have! Under President Harrison the
United Stales greatly prospered. Capi
talists Invested their money; work was
plenty; wages were high; the national
debt waa reduced many millions. Then
Or eland cam In and forthwith money
was tied up; work became scarce;
wages dropped, and the national debt
was increased many millions. Why
shouldn't the level-headed Americans
desire a change? Is it not natural that
they should take to good times rather
than to bad times? To protection and
a surplus rather than free trade and a
deficiency? To an administration
which discharges rather than an ad
ministration which piles up the nation
"A change of parties Is Imperatively
demanded for still another and a most
important reason. McKinley stands to
day as the representative of the party
which is distinctively the party of hon
est money. The Democracy, on the
the other hand, is Just as distinctively
the party of dishonest money. ..ho
wonders that honest folks want a
change at Washington?"
Chicago exchanges Intimate that the
absence of whiskers will prove a se
rious drawback to Comptroller Eckels
in his endeavors to stem the silver
current at the convention.
"The money of the United Stutcs,
and every kind or form of it, whether
of paper, silver or gold, must be as
good ns tbc best in the world. It must
not only be current at its full race
value lit home, but it must be counted
at par iu any und every commercial
center orthe globe. The dollar paid
lo the til rm er, tho watic-carner and
the pensioner must continue forever
equal in purchasing and debt-paying
power lo the dollar paid to any gov
crnnii ut cn,ditor.,'--.IcKiulcy iu His
Speech of Acceptance.
The combined eloquence of Mr. Whit
ney and Mr. Eckels will be powerless
aguinst farmer Bland's "cornfield
handshuke" at Chicago.
Ths outcome of the Democratic con
vention which will be opened at Chi
cago tomorrow, is somewhat uncertain
In spite of the claims of the various
contestants in tho race. The Missouri
champion of Bllver, Richard P. Bland,
fcToufward apiiearances steins to be In
the lead of all competitors, but wheth
er he will be able to maintain the ad
vantage it Is difficult to predict. It Is
quite certain that the party will go
headlong for free silver and that the
tariff question will be a secondary con
sideration on the platform, which will
be framed for the express purpose of
catching all stray protectionists with
sliver inclinations. From present in
dications, however, It Is safe to predict
that there Is no chance of a compromise
of the Democrats and Populists upon
Senator Teller as a presidential candi
date. In sticking to a sliver champion
within the party that has become so
unpopular with the masses the exuber
ant advocates of free silver, who have
chased all opposition from the sound
money wing to the woods, will make
the triumph of McKinley and protec
tion a certainty at the beginning of the
In spite of the fact that the Whitney
coterie are sending out bulletins an
nouncing that they will not bolt the
ticket in case they are defeated in their
efforts to restrain the silver enthusi
asts, it Is pretty certain that at the
proper time they will secretly knife the
candidates even If there Is no revolt.
A careful review of the situation must
convince the reader that Democracy
will receive a defeat at the coming elec
tion which, If It does not wipe the party
out of existence entirely, will render it
powerless for harm for years to come.
Southern newspapers and orators at
present seem to be dividing their time
to praising Jeff Davis and denouncing
Harriet Beecher Stowe. This seems a
sort of waste of eloquence since the war
was over thirty years ago.
Storm Wave Influences.
The Pittsburg Despatch calls atten
tion to the fact that renewed evidences
of the baleful influences accompany
ing the falling barometer und the ap
proach of storm conditions have been
felt during the past woek.
Murders and suicides followed each
other in cppalling number. First there
came from the West brief accounts of
such crimes, the wave gradually roll
ing across the continent until it reach
ed the Atlantic coast accompanied by
tin attempt at double murder and sui
cide at Atlantic City.
This Btorm wave is a striking ex
ample to prove the theory that malig
nant influences a ccompany the fall
ing barometer. It has been a slow
moving one, the depression having be
gun about three days before the actual
storm conditions arrived in this vicin
ity. There was corresponding discom
fort and depression of animal spirits
sometimes charged of general humid
ity, but more likely duo to the electrical
conditions of the atmosphere, or of a
The observations of the weather bu
reau of the phenomena accompanying
the rise and fall of the barometer are
of great value. But there la a wider
field for scientific achievement In the
discovery of the causes operating to
produce these phenomena. The weath
er bureau has pretty thoroughly con
firmed the theory that animal nature
suffers depression when the barometer
is falling; that suicides and murders
are most likely to occur at those peri
ods; that the Insane are unfavorably
affected and that the weak and diseased
are in more Imminent danger of death.
There Is aUhuory that the attraction of
gravitation, the centripetal and centrif
ugal forces of nature are manifesta
tions of the electrical currents of na
ture the attractions of dissimilar and
repulsion of similar poles. These the
ories are borne out by the observations
of comets in recent years.but it remains
for science to connect the universal
phenomena with the terrestrial phe
nomena to arrive at the true reason
When ths Influences thai govern me
terological changes are traced to their
source. It may be possible for the
weather bureau to predict accurately
the kind of weather to expect two or
three days in advance. It may also be
possible, when the causes are under
stood, to provide against the mysterious
influence that promotes suicide, murder
and heart failure. The demonstration
of the fact that these influences ac
company a falling barometer Is only
valuable If preliminary to more import
ant discovery and useful application.
It Is Interesting to note the connection
between approaching storm conditions
and life-taking tendencies, but it is im
portant to discover the cause and a
benefaction to find a remedy.
It is probable that a large number
of Eastern Democrats will feel like
joining Mr. Whitney on his trip to
Europe after the Chicago convention
. Reducing the R eserve
The dilllculty in maintaining our gold
reserve has an explanation In one fea
ture In the cauroe of wealthy Americans
who go abroad to spend their money. A
good deal has been written and said
about this class, who In many Instances
are lamentably Ignorant of their own
country, and there Is no question thut
It would be better if they would spend
their money that is made In America at
home. But It is probable that the great
Incentives to European travel are its
cheapness and because It is fashionable.
Statistics for 1893 show that the number
of American passengers who departed
from seaports In this country for foreign
lands was 329,5:s and of these 32S.4S4
were cabin passengers.
It would be of Interest to know how
much money was expended by these
pleasure-seekers, but, unfortunately,
there Is no way by which figures can be
accurately ascertained. An estimate
has been made of the amounts that are
thus expended and It Is believed thut a
conservative calculation would make the
amount at least $500 for eachjiaasenger.
If this be true, and It cannot be far out
of the way. It would give as the total
amount expended In 1S93 by Americans
going abroad 164,794,000.
Comparing the number of foreigners
who come here as passengers, with the
number of Americans who go abroad
and it appears that our people are the
greatest tra vellers in the world. In 1893
the number of aliens, not immigrants,
who came here was 21,201 and If they ex
pended as much In their tours as did the
Americans In theirs they would have
left here $10,000,300, which would leave a
balance against us of $134,193,500.
One mayreadilyseeby a perusal of the
above, that the balance of travel as well
as trade is against this country and that
tho American tourist contributes largely
under existing conditions towards low
erlng the gold reserve.
Adlal Stevenson, vice president of
the United States, is In a state of deep
est melancholy at the ingratitude of
politicians. Acting upon the advice of
false friends, Adlal has kept quiet upon
the currency question,' trusting in them
to bring his name to the front as their
candidate for president. Now that it
Is too late for repairing fences, he
finds that his friends have allowed him
to slip from their hands and that he
Is without a following.
Whatever may be the outcome of
the somewhat uncertain situation at
Chicago, It Is certain that there is no
necessity for Mr. Cleveland to write
a letter of acceptance In advance.
CRADLE LIFE INSURANCE.
From the Washington Post.
Infantile life Insurance Is a business io
fraught with possibilities of evil that It
ought not to be tolerated lu any state or
country. It affords temptations to crime
that more than offset any possible good
that can be derived from It. No reasona
ble mind can doubt that Infant mortality,
great as it is, would bo enormously In
creased If it were practicable to tuke out
a policy on the life of any and every in
fant. But thl.-t horror appears to have
acquired a footing in 1'ennBylvania, where,
In times past, shameful abuses of life in
surance were a fruitful source of crime.
Colonel James II. Lambert Insurance
commissioner of that state, In his annual
report, calls attention to the rapidly In
creasing evil of Infantile assurance,
which. It is stated. Is practical exten
sively by various fraternal organizations.
These associations are authorized to do
business on the lode system, but have no
authority to Insure anybody but their
own members. But, notwithstanding tills
limitation, Colonel Lambert has learned
that these organizations do Issue certifi
cates of Insurance to "infants of all ages."
In other words, they vote babies Into
membership and then issue policies to
parents or guardians. Colonel Lambert
states further that Judges of the courts of
common pleas giant charters to these fra
ternal business associations especially
authorizing them to Insure individuals
from the Ufre of one year onward to the
utmost limit of natural life. The commis
sioner submits that. Inasmuch as babies
cannot make a contract of membership
for themselves, this system is clearly
without any authority to sustain It, and
he vigorously protests against its con
tinuance. He states that thv Insurance
deparment has takpn steps to test the
matter In the courts, but suggests that
an net of the legislature distinctly for
bidding the practice would make any eva
sion Impossible, and would be a whole
some restraint ujon the courts in the
granting of churters.
It seems strange that. In any part ef
this country, the laws should be so
strained as to permit baby life Insurance
to become a recognized business. It is
true that the average parent may be safe
ly trusted to take care of his or her child.
But it Is also true that there are parents
who may not thus be trusted. And there
are Infants who are orphans, or worse,
and nre under the care of persons who
might be tempted to siieculate on their
lives. It Is not necessary, In order that
an infant may cease to live, to put It to
death 1y any summary profess. No vio
lence nretj be employed. Neglect will kill
as surely as poison or strangulation, and
with much less dancer to the guilty.
The mere fact that a man or woman
desires to insure an Infant's life ought to
excite suspicion. Who can Imagine a life
policy In connex-tlon with the cradle In
any well-recrulatcd family? Who can
Imagine a natural mother asking her hus
band to Insure the life of the baby? What
sort of a father must it be who deems It
best to enter Into an arrangement where
by the death of his baby will be profitable
to him? It need scaroely be said that
reputable insurance companies art not
looking to the cradle for patronase. They
do no business on that line. And we hope
It wllltooii be lmiwsslble for any organiza
tion to abuse so beneficent a thing as life
insurance in the manner now brought to
public attention by the head of the In
surance department of the state of Penn
sylvania. A LEADER NEEDED.
From the Wllkes-Barre Record.
What Is the matter with tho Wllkcs
Barre Itepublicans? In almost every
other large Pennsylvania city McKinley
ratification meetings have already been
held or arrangements are in progress tor
such demonstrations. Not a movement
has been made In that direction in this
city. This Is certainly not due to a la?k
of enthusiasm for the Hepubllcan na
tional standard bearer. Is it because we
have no organization, no effective party
HAS UEE.X THERE IIEFOItE.
From the Chicago Record.
Mr. Harrlty's meekness in the faco of
the silver storm Is of the kind which sug
gests that, having been kicked hard once,
he prayerfully hopes that the next time
It will be easier, and so comforts himself
A REPRESENTATIVE MAN.
From the Archbald Citizen.
The Republican household is not a happy
one. It may result In the nomination of
some other man for congress. Mr. Will
lam Connell may get the nomination.
Mr. Connell Is a representative
man, full of ambition for the good of his
TOLD BY THE STARS.
Daily Horoscope Drawn by Ajncchus
The Tribune AstroloKcr.
Astrolabe cast: l.lci a. m., for Monday,
July 5. 1890.
A child 'born on this day will notice that
the springs of the Paulson presidential
bandwagon are in no danger of destruc
tion from overloading.
Sarah Ann Angel Gould Is entitled. to
some credit whether she receives any of
the Gould millions or not. She has caused
Tunkhunnock to be discovered on the map
of the state.
Nothing now remains for Adlal Stevens
but to purchase a llsh pole and look at the
Editor Thompson Beane has again en
tered politics. Clear the track!
Brood not over the wle-kedness of the
world. First consider whether or not
your own actions aro causing - grief
Everything in the Line of
Only the very best makers are repre
resented in our line.
In Fine quality BICYLE HOSE, all
5o Cents Pair.
Also a numberless variety in newest
combinations of colors at
$1, 1.50 and $2
Light-weight Jerseys in
Wool and Worsted, Plain
and with sailor collars,
in all solid colors, and
stripes, all at lowest
special mMwm us.
41a SPRUCE STREET,
aog LACKAWANNA AVE.
Seventeen dozen Odd China
Creams. IMPORT SAMPLES,
at one-half their original
'J hey are a sight to see,
even if you do not buy.
J, ILIlUi.ll. Ulllllbl.1.1 uu,
ill LSCKAWANM M?.
Celebrated Thomas Pens,
W FOX SALE BV
PETERS, YORK & CO-. 116 i MAIN AVENUE
By CAPT. CHAS. KINO, U. S. A.
BEIOLEMAN. THE BOOKMAN,
Enlarged mmi Inprovtd Store.
4i1 Sprues St., Opp. Ths CsmsMawtslth)
1 000 Free AdmIssion Tickets to the Scranton Driving Park will be given
u'uuv away by us, commencing Monday morning, July 6th, to witness the
Cycle Carnival and the performance of Professor Lockhardt's Troupe of Trained
Elephants, the greatest on earth. These performances take place July 6, 7 and
8, afternoons and evening, and the tickets are good for any performance.
It wouldn't do to have so many shirt waiiU on hand when we take inventory. Almost time for
the Mid-Summer Stock taking. From now till then you will be treated to many excellent bar
Here are Some of the Latest Reductions :
Lot of Fifty-Cent Waists in light and dark effects, reduced to only 29 cents each.
Our Seventy-Five Cent Percale and Lawn Waists, of Stanley make, worth a dollar, to be
sold at 49 cents each.
Special assortment of Fine Lawn and Percale Waists, that used to sell at $1.50, you may
have them now at 9S cents each.
Dimity and Lawn Waists, in all sizes and. various styles, with Self Collar or White Col
lars, the regular $1.75 grade at $1.23 each.
Another lot of special styles, in Handsome Lawn and Dimity Waists, formerly $2.00, are
to be sold at $1.49.
Many Stylish Linen and Madras Waists, fancy patterns, that ought to bring $2.50 to $3.
we offer now at $1.75."
Everyone ought to have a good supply of Handsome Waists, when there's such an
excellent opportunity to buy them at our prices. These special bargains are on main floor,
I IK 10 1 MUD
The Most Perfect Fitting Shoe Made. Al Full
Line in All Widths at
FOR 11 TO BE
OH, HO! OH, HO!
VIM TIM sings; but where she is
to cboose her Wedding Imitations isn't
mentioned. L'nt, when slie is in
formed tbat IIKYN0LUS BROS, get
out invitations.announccuients, church;
at home and visiting cards, in up-to-date
styles, she is no loupcr worried.
Everything they keep on baud for
cither business, official or social func
tions, is always the finest to be found
Stationers and Engravers,
HOTEL JERMYN BUILDINU.
JeanWith Ribbed Bottoms D
Heavy Ribbed A
Elastic Seam S
305 L1CKIWANNS AVENUZ.
Kprlng and Bnmnn, from $20 op. TronMr
Intra auel OT-rcoatt, forxifn und rioinmtio
fabrics, made to order to auit tha most (
tidioua in price, fit and Workmanship.
D. BECK, 337 Adams An,
First Pickings Always Best for
Canning. Order Early.
1 1 PIERCE. ML ill
C. C. LAITBACH, SURGEON DENTIST.
No. 115 Wyomlng avenue.
B. M. STRATTON, OFFICE COAL Ex
change. Physicians and Surgeons.
DR. A. TBAPOLD. SPECIALIST IN
Diseases of Women, corner Wyoming
avenue and Spruce street, Scranton. Of
fice hours, Thursdays and Saturdays,
9 a. m. to C p. m.
DRTKAYi lioe PENN AVE.; 1 toJ P."luj
call Dls. of women, obstetrics and
all dls. of chll.
DrTwTe. ALLEN. 612 NORTHWASH.
DR. C. L. FREY, PRACTICE LIMITED,
dlceasea of the Eye, Ear, Nose und
Throat; office 122 Wyoming ave. Resi
dence, 529Vine street.
DR. L. SI. OATE9. 123 WASHINGTON
avenue. Ofilce hours, 8 to 9 a. m., 1.30
to 3 and 7 to 8 p. m. Residence 309 Madi
DR. J. C. BATESON, TUESDAYS AND
Fridays, at tui Linden street. OnV
hours 1 to 4 p. m.
DR. S. W. LAMEREAUX, A SPECIAL
1st on chronic diseases of the heart,
lunRS. liver, kidneys and genlto urinary
orKans, will occupy the office of Dr.
Iloos. 232 Adams avenue. Olllce hours
1 to S p. m.
W. O. ROOK. VETERINARY SURGEON.
Horses, cattle and dogs treated fit Ed
ward' boarding stable, 124 Linden at.
THE REPUBLIC SAVINGS AND
Loan Association will loan you money
tin easier terms and pay you better on
Investment than any other association.
Call on S. N. Callender, Dime Bank
JOS. KUETTEL, REAR 611 LACKA
wanna avenue, Scranton, Pa., manufac
turer of Wire Screens.
Hotels and Restaurants.
THE ELK CAFE, 123 and 127 FRANK,
lln avenue. Rates reasonable.
P. ZEIQLER, Proprietor.
SCRANTON HOUSE. NEAR D.. L. s W.
tassencar depot Conducted on tb
luropean plan. VICTOR KOCH. Prop.
Cor. Sixteenth St. and Irvine Place.
Rates, ts.60 per day and upwards. (Ameri
can plan, E. N. ANABLE.
01 HANAN & SON and
E. C. BURT & C0S Goods.
$5 and $6 Shoes
For $3 and $3.50
BROADHEAD & HANKS'
WARREN KNAPP, ATTORNEYS
and Counsellors at Law, Republican
bulldlnir, Washington avenue. Scran.
JESSUPB a HAND. ATTORNEYS AND
Counsellors at Law, Commonwealth
building. Washing-ton avenue.
W. II. JESSITP.
HORACE E. HAND.
W. H. JESSTTP. JR.
PATTERSON WILCOX, ATTOr!
neys and Counsellors at Law; office (
and t Llhrnry hulldlnf. Scranton. Pa.
HOPEWELL H. PATTERSON.
WILLIAM A. WILCOX.
ALFRED HAND, WILLIAM J. HAND,
Attorney and Counsellors, Common
Wealth building. Rooms 18. K and 81.
Frank-!1, okell, attorney-at.
Law, Room t. Coal Exchange, Scran
JAMES W. OAK FORD, ATTORNEY.
at-Law, room (3. 04 and IS, Common
wealth bulMIn;. '
SAMUEL W. EDGAR. ATTORNEY-AT.
Law. Office, 317 Sprure St.. Scranton. Pa.
L. A. WATERS. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW,
423 Lackawanna ave.. Scranton. Pa.
URIB TOWN8END, ATTORNEY-AT
Law, Dime Bank Building, Seranton,
Money to loan in large auma at ( per
C. R. PITCHER. ATTORNEY-AT.
law, Commonwealth building, Seranton,
C. COMEOYS. 321 SPRUCE STREET.
D. B. REPLOOLE. ATTORNEY LOANS
negotiated on real estate security. 401
Spruce street. s
B. F. KILLAM, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW.
1M Wyomlnirav flfranten. Pa.
JAB; J. H. HAMILTON. ATTORNEY-AT.
law, 46 Commonwealth bid's. Seranton.
i. U. C. RANCK. 1.16 WYOMING AVE.
EDWARD H. DAVI3, ARCHITECT,
Rooms 24, B and 26, Commonwealth
E. L. WALTER, ARCHITECT, OFFICS
rear of 6u6 Washington avenue.
LEWIS HANCOCK, JR.. ARCHITECT.
436 Spruce St.. cor. Wash, ave., Scranton.
BROWN A MORRIS. ARCHITECTS
Price building, 124 Washington avenue,
SCHOOL OF THE LACKAWANNA.
Scranton, Pa., prepares boys and girl
for college or business; thoroughly
trains young children. Catalogue at re
Quest. Opens September (.
REV. THOMAS M. CANN.
WALTER H. BUELU J
MISS WORCESTER'S KINDERGARTEN
and School, 412 Adams avenue. Spring
term April 13. Kindergarten $10 per term.
O. R. CLARK & CO., SEEDSMEN AND
Nurserymen; store ltd Washington ave
nue; green house, 1350 NArth Mala ave
nue; store telephone 782,
BAUER'S ORCHESTRA MUSIC FOH
balls, picnics, parties, receptions, wed
dings and concert work furnished. Fo8
terms address R. J. Bauer, conductor,
117 Wyoming avenue, over Hulbert'i
MEGARGEE BROTHERS. PRINTERS'
supplies, envelopes, paper bags, twine.
Warehouse, 130 Washington av Scran
FRANK P. BROWN & CO.. WHOLE
sale dealers In Woodware, Cordage and
Oil Cloth. 770 West Lackawanna ave.
THOMAS AUBREY, EXPERT Ac
countant and auditor. Rooms It and 24
William Building, opposite postoflc.
Agent for the Rex Fir Extinguisher.
li fe II