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TIIE SCR ANTON TRIBUNE-FRIDAY MOItSItfG, JULY 31, ' 1808.
. . M ' - J
C Be ficwnf on ZxiwiM
MIT Mil Weaaly. Ka aaaday Mnlee,
Peellthte' at Berantnn, Pa., hjr The Trttaae ft
tew Tork Oflr: Tribune Bulklinj, rnu
t. . KINOMUMV, "sta. "aa.
I. N. RlMLt , ito' Tatsa.
LIVY S. BICMAHS, Carraa.
W. W. DAVIS. Bui kiii MaMiiee.
W. W. YOUNG, Maae'l
an io at rr.i wnomet at sc.!to. ra,.
IICCND-CLASS MAIL MATTa.
later Ink." th rmwnliwil Jonrrnl rar af
n rata TMr 'mv rnN Tttini'K w the bM
edtcitlrlti tiiwlluni In JnrtUMim l-euiiayiva.
la. "Wlulen' lua" tni
tmtt Wnr.Ki.T TmrK, Nsuwt Ewrv Saturday,
UMitulns Twelve llmiilsmiie rat, wnn in auhu- ,
aWe uf News, Hl-liou, end W'.-ll KiIikkI MiiKWl- !
tony. Vor Tlliwo Who lanuol Tiki Till. iltlLV i
fami'N, llie Weekly li Itmiiiinwinlfrl tl
Ml Hriihi Uoinij. ouiy (1 a Year, iu Ailvaoco
TBI Taiacas In for Rat P.tily at the D L. and W.
Matloti at llubokcn.
SCF.ANTON, JL'LY SI. 1S0G.
THE REPUBLICAN TICKET.
l or President.
WILLIAM McklMKY. of Ohio.
l or Vice-President.
QlURET A. HollAK T. of Sew jersey.
GAI I SIIA A. t.KOU, of Susquehanna.
(AHULL A. DAVLM'OKT. of trie.
Llcvtlon I'oy. Nov. 3.
THE HKPl RI.K'AN PLATFORM.
1 Tariff, hot only to furnish adequate
revenue for the necessary expenses of the
government, but to protect American la
bor from desTRlMInn tn the wai;e level
of ether lands, 2, Reciprocal nsrecmctits
for open mullets and cHKorimliia i lnir dii
tiei 111 favor of the American merchant
marine. 8. Maintenance of the .'xislintc
gold standard and opposition to free coin
age of silver c.teept by international
Bfc'reement with the leadlnt; commercial
nations of the World. 4. Pensions and
preferences for tetPi'nn of the t'nlon
army. 5. A firm, Vtqormis Bill iilanlflcl
forelpn policy "and nil our Interests .n
the western hemisphere carefully watched
and guarded." U. The Hawaiian Island
to be controlled by the I'ntted Stntes; the
N'lcaraguan canal to ! built; a naval s'a.
tlon in the West indies. 7. Protection of
American eltlBctis and propf rty In Turlfy.
8. Ieaser!lon of the Monroe doctrine,
Kventual withdrawal of Ktiropean powers
from this hemisphere nnd union of all
EmrHsh-snoaklnir people on thi.-i continent.
. The United Ptatra actively to lire inllil
ehee to restore pence and give Independ
ence to Cuba, in. Etilnrsemcnt of the
Pnvy, defehse of harbors and seacohsls.
II. Exclusion of Illiterate and Immoral tin
mlKriiht. 12. tte.ipprovnl of the civil ser
vice law. 11. A free ballot nnd nn honest
count. 11. Condemnation of lynching, is.
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
carpct-lin federal otlieers. 10. Sympathy
with leiiltlmite efforts to lessen Intemper
ance. 13. Hympatlietlc reference to "the
rights and iiitcroifs of woman." Con
densed by the Times-Herald.
Honest Democratic allies ought al
ways to be welcome; but It Is a mis
take for Republicans to Imagine that
McKlnley requires Democratic vots In
order to win.
Where the Uold Goes.
The Times wants to know where the
$62t!,6tX),000 In cold that Is now In the
country keeps Itself. We answer that
prior to the last election of O rover
Cleveland on a platform declaring Pro
tection unconstitutional, it kept itself
in active dally circulation among the
people, paying labor good wages, giving
Invested capital fair profits and swell
ing the volume of general trade. It Is
true thnt since the enactment of the
Wilson bill, with its revenue deficits,
its Increased public and private debts,
Its enlarged percentage of business fail
ures and Its Incitement of popular dis
content and distrust, much of this gold
has been hoarded; and the certainty
that under free coinage It would com
mand a premium has not had a tend
ency to check the tying of It up In bank
vaults pending the result of this presi
But it Is the sheerest norisense to ar
s;ue that because gold Is prone to go Into
hiding during seasons of ngitntion It
would help matters to expel gold en
tlrely and so to the silver staulard. The j teen years ago. During all these years
history of this country is replete with 'the country, upon the whole, was pros
Instances proving thut silver, when in ! porous; it paid its debts and had some
special danger, la Jut as quick to seek i thing left over, which the Democrats
storage places as gold Is. One of thojKot angry about and called an "ex
chief reasons why sliver was "demone-j travagnnce-breedinpr surplus;" and
tlzed" in 1S73 was tho fact that it did I
not circulate to any extent except in the!
form of subsidiary money, such as half
dollars, quarters and dimes. Let gold
he driven out by free silver coinage, and
then the same Influences which now, In
times of dlptrustjl uqueeze the gold
money Into hiding places will promptly
proceed to corner the silver money of
the country. The only difference will
be, that the bank vaults would have to
be built a little larger because of the
white metal's superior bulk.
The change from gold to silver, If It
should ever be made in this country,
would Involve no reconstruction of hu
man nature. It would undoubtedly
cause a tremendous upheaval of busi
ness conditions, throw thousands of
bur.lness men into bankruptcy and
bring on a panic worse than any ever
known. But after this upheaval had
subsided, If we can conceive of such a
thing as the people persisting tn their
demand for the silver standard in the
face of such a demonstration of its fu
tility as a means of improvement, it
would be found that there would be
usurers nnd swindlers just as before;
that some men would grow rich and
others, grow poor, and that in a little
while the old comedy with its frequent
Intervals of tragedy would be repeated
witb all the old contrasts, the old in
equalities and the old Injustices. Noth
ing would have been gained by the
change save valuable experience, and
this would have been purchased at a
The one fundamental point in this
whole discussion which we wi3h to em
phasize and reiterate until there can be
no possible misunderstanding of It Is
the fact that Under the Republican pol
icy of Protection, as) shown during near
ly twenty yeara of our history, gold do?s
not bo into hiding factories do rot sus
pend, business Arms do not stand face
to face with the dread of failure and the
diversified processes and activities of
commerce are not stagnated under the
paralysis of doubt and fear. There are
times, of course, even under Protec
tion, when. business Is worse than usual,
but the worst of those times would be
a welcome relief as computed with the
times which have' prevailed since the
second election of O rover Cleveland on
a platform pledging him to smash the
If Hoke Smith were sharp he wou'dn't
wait to be kicked out.
"The money of flic I'nilcd
nnd every kind or form of it,
of pnper, silver (it ?n!:l, mil
uood us the best in the wor'd.
he n ;
! i must '
not unly he current tit it- d;H luce
value nl home, lint : m n.t be e ;i:nlnl
at par in uuy nn.l :vrry c 'ii ii;'ic! i'
center of the globe. The l"dini pui !
to the farmer, the o a;p-rnrii"r and
the pensioner tiinst continue forever
rqitnl in piirclminir nnd dctit-piivtii'.'
power to the do inr pnid to nny sov
eminent creditor.'-McKinlev in His
Speech el Acceptance.
Alabama will have nn election next
Monday. The Issues, lmwever. are lo al
! nml (hit ruiilt will r-.cil isnyBPSH milch
- - .
Free Silver and kailroad Men.
It is safely calculated thnt few of the
7S5.0;;4 men who are employed by the
railroads of the country will vote fcf
flea silver. The depression following
I Democracy's recent experiment In the
' direction of free trade has thrown over
three-fourths of the railway mllea:?'1
of the country Into receiver's minds, cut
wages, reduced the hours of labor nnd
lessened the number of employes, 'iho
further experiment of free silver would
, pretty nearly If hot totally complete the
j spoliation of the railway business in the
I Cnited States.
Interest charges on railway securities
j are payable In gold; free coinage would
i make gold twice ns hard to get hold of
; as at present, and freight ami passen
I ger charges, belnsr regulated by law,
! could not be doubled to meet the new
conditions. The only way the railroads
could keep going at all would be to cut
wages in two. The railroader, there
fore, who votes for Iiryan nnd free sil
ver votes In effect to out down both the
nominal amount and the purchasing
power of his daily wage.
The Democrat who has to be won
over to McKlnley by the promise of
an office Isn't a recruit worth angling
The True Diagnosis.
Hero Is a picture vouched for by Gen
eral Horace Porter, who contributes It
to the Forum:
Four years ago our credit was above,
l-tproucli, our factories were running full
time, nearly all our wage-earners had
employment, wages were remunerative,
farm products brought good prices; and
the country could pride Itself upon a tlrm
foreign policy, conducted by stateinien
who could not be overreached by the
trained diplomatists of Kurope. A sensu
of peace, happiness and prosperity almost
without parallel In American history per
vaded the land. It seemed like the realiz
ation of the promises made by the protec
tionists in the Henry Clay campaign,
"Two dollars a day ami roast beef." Hat
the masses of the people have now waked
up to the fact that four years ugo they fol
lowr.l blind f,.ildes. They were led astray
by false sinnals which were as fatal as the
wreckers' lights hoisted on a storm-beaten
coast to lure Innocent mariners to cer
tuin destruction. The promises given the;n
by Irresponsible politicians were mado
to the ear only to be broken to the hope.
Tanic has folowed prosperity: the nation
h.Vp been changed from a debt-paying
to a debt-making country; (II per cent, of
our skilled mechanics, as nearly as can
be ascertained, hove been thrown out of
employment; calamity has rested upon the
land until uatience has been exhausted,
courage has failed, and the financial and
industrial elements despair of reller.
If you ask a Democratic politician
what causes the present depression In
business he will tell you "tho gold
standard." Hut. we had the gold stand
ard four years apo and six years
iugo, nnd eight and ten and even elgh-
there was plenty of opportunity for !
efficient labor nnd honest capital, the!
one to find steady employment at good
wages and the other to find Invest
ments that would offer the prosnert of
fair profit. If the grold stan'.-ul gave
no trouble then. If unrler it we were so
prosperous that we rose to the top rf
the list of the world's wealthy rat'n"':
and wrested from KnRlgnd the prim-cy
jtimong manufacturing peopbs, whi'e nt
the came time paying to labor double
the wages that Engrland paid, why
should we now turn our bacVs on fat
Ought we net Inst end to turn pit
backs on the Democrats .who ve4el
our prosperity with thf tr debt-creatirg
Eeally the finest specimen of nen'e
lately offered in evldpnce is that shown
by the Philadelphia Times In Its re
quest for Representatives Kulp, Stahl
and Arnold, Republican members In the
Seventeenth, Nineteenth and Twenty
eighth Congressional districts, respec
tively, each to decline a renomlnatlin
and turn the Republican Rtrencth over
to a eound money hut free trade Dem
ocrat. The Times justifies: this interest
inn proposition by citing the fact that
many Democrats expect to vote fr Mc
Klnley, the supposition being that they
want politicnl pay for such action. We
do not think that the Times has any
authority to try to drive bargains with
tha Republicans In the name of those
Democrats who are opposed to free sil
ver; but In any event It has no right' to
think that the Republicans or Pennsyl
vania are simpletons.
"The Republican party Mnodi Tor
honest monPT and (he chance to earn
it by honet oil."-Villinm McKiu
Murk llanna will not go out of his
way to fight Tom Plntt; at the same
time Thomas mustn't consider that
Mark will sit up nights to safeguard
his factional interests.
If the reduction In the price of wheat
and other commodities has been caused
soiely by tho demonetization of silver in i
1S72, what was llie cause of the much
greater proportionate fall In prices be- j
tween ISflO and 18737 What was the !
cause of the fall in the price of wheat I
and other commodities generally, an
aveiage of ".7 per cent., between 18:0 ;
and lM.i our currency then hnv ng a
bimetallic; basis? If tl,e prices of sbvr
and of wiuat ' hav grone down hand n
hand." how did It h pen that In the
eirht years follow lite; the crhn? o.'
wUi'.e Hie aw: vile- .if silver r 1".
fivr.i Sl..'!2 to ;;: ttV. -c.r. (,; ,-f
wlu-at ti'ist fro: ...!, I:-. k;:; t :'
V) ? Has the cr:. !;.
supply r.f whei.t from Ind.u rv. -.1 '
America within tho last f w y in
anything to do with th" fall In I! e
of wheat? Th w qucrtlonn wete ;
by J. K 5fcf rrry of deputy C m:'
lonrr f.f Ti r-s! ns l: 11, but : ny r e
liver .Pi v lit" is at lr-erly to ;
The rti.rrrt!n by pr.-r,;n nt Indianti
Republicans pf Gc,ie:r.l 1,'M h n'.s
name In eonrectlon with the tic: t va
cancy in the CnlKd Stutea ! -.p t .e :l;
from that state Is n linptiy Inspiration,
tf tho Iioosicr ex-prcsldent cannot be
persuaded to enter the next ca' li'.ct as
socntary of Ftite he cu.iit by ull me. iu
to be Imprcs.icd Into the service of i.ln
country as one of its senators, lie is a
man who cannot be Kpaivd from official
QL'tai;o.-.S A.Sii iNJWUS.
t A "young American who wiil east liU
first ballot lor prcs.ilo.it taia fait" anu w.:o
j "docs not want to in.s lor anytain
! will injure the citdit of tho country" re
cently urote 10 ih , iish.niuon i'ot am
Itig certain Interesting questions. In tha
same paper ilylnnd r. kirk, of Wannlng-
' ion, piibi.tdios ciuijioricKl raphes, yues
iljns and answers aru reproduced hen-
j Question First. Does not the dollar
; luiiii of ov.r government, placed upon a
piece or silver, mlte it equal in value In
this country to a gold dollar?
i Answer. It docs, so long as the govern
i ment holds itself ready, and the people
have ronlidenue In its ability and readi
ness to exchange a gold dollar.'recognlzed
as the standard of value in the markets
of tho world, for ihe 3ilvcr to stamped.
Question Second. i'r It Is not the stamp
of the Government that makes the value
of the coin, why Is It that one silver dollar
of our money Is equal to 1.S5 in .Mexican
silver money? The Mexican dollar con
tains more silver than our dollar. As t
understand it, the silver dollar coined In
this country at the ratio of 10 to 1 will be
worth In England only 62 cents. As Kng
land has large Investments In this coun
try, we can nay our indebtedness to her
In silver dollars, which will be worth In
England only 52 cents. If she should en
ter Into an International agreement with
us, and coin silver at tho same ratio as our
country, these silver dolluru that we pay
to her will be worth In England ICO cents,
which Is almost double what they will
be worth if she does not coin silver at the
tamo ratio as ouraelves.
Answer. The confidence of the people In
the government lo uphold the silver do!
lar stamped at the fnlted Stntes mint
gives It Its superior value over the Mex
lean dollar, though tho latter contains the
more silver. If for any reason so many
of our silver dollars should be put in
circulation that the government could not
exchange gold for them, and the people
came to have no confidence that It could,
the government stam would not avail,
and our dollar would sink to its bullion
value, as .Mexican silver dollars are rated
with us. and as our silver coin Is now rated
In England. What England might do sub- I
sequently If she should enter Into an agree
ment to accept our silver dollars at par. Is
not now susceptible of an answer.
Question Third. Will not that fact alone
force Englnnd to enter Into an agreement
with us and other nations, ar l coin at
the same ratio? As I understand it, thai. !
Is what we have been trying to force her '
to do for many years.
Answer. The fact that our silver dollar !
has a b'.dllon value of but S2 cents, and
that we have obligations to meet In Eng
land, will not force that country to con
sider "2 cents' worth of metal as a dol
lar In value. One of three en uses, all quite
remote, might Influence England to such i
a course (1), If the production of silver
should greatly decrease; (2) If the produc
tion of L'old should greatly Increase, and
CD, If all the other civilized nations should
agree to adopt free coinage at a ratio of
It! to 1. In the bpttle of the standards It
Is doubtless true that England has a slight
advantage Just now, which she will nat
urally retain as long as nosslhle, in the
fact of her extensive gold mining Indus
tries. This suggests the truth that our
silver should be protected, not so much
because we reed it as money, as he"avsrt
It Is an Amer'cnn pro.:ii."t. Yt to noe
it we should not endenrer our ere 'l. s- !
thus depress all o'her In.'pstr'-s. b"t
should adopt safe eel ntlon.il me"-
! Question Fevth. Voir W'l ft.--.
' co'nnge or s'lver run eo':' m" e' ?'
fry? CH'1 e-lv o o't 'n r-
Oil1 fr"' S'oil-p. K r-ro; r ; V
B-.-it-. tSft p" ?rr r.,"t' ; 'I
i.v,. . r-;.--n .f . ... "i -
'( f- re' " n.-y rV-r v - v - ' ' v
AnftrTirv'y e,--v.y " ' ; : i ' . T-
Vt'trlipet rr'et pr'.-V V:'V r-. tl'-i.
t cs'pW--M, fn1 o-: : ':
: but s'-'cen " ' . ' tl '--
ty-t- onne -1 . - t1- -.1 1 r- i 1
rd 't I ' i P ' . t!i ;.
' frT.'1'"ep r V:1 - :ye tV4".- !Oi '..!J 'hv!r
I values :" ivdii :'.
. r ..'.i
nl fef ' i
". '!. -
v.-ilT 'ip "
vcntcri hrr rn.r thnn
In Knrrp-.? It Vr1::? ?r t".il lh- or'y
hnil rffonl fre cn'ti nn hvr. on :':r
eoi.titry Is t step further Enrc-.!nnli-vr'mcls
'r.irr" Tn n,r v-im ei.t of h' Tlc
A si1 M f rl ?ri l-nr.-i. ll'n OV'
f.nr?ril rr.rirnTic-.. .v1 If n. '"ti
netlf f-ce rt,r','",. r-i"V? forc'T?..rc t'"
0- rf'lt itw .c'-1- " th"!" Ir f;mn'
here r"th tr n.-r?n"C t." "1 fit
.v jp e ifr"fl m r-r1--? "M-ii, f-n-n
1- !"rncc wM"h V"ii! , f,.th Pm.
rnwin lnvctTipn hr----" ivwH h f'tt
tiv o"" own ,-ivr-n'"5 r'l r iVMl'ts.
dn'tHcs woiil l h" r"'-nree'1. otitvirttiT-t'lS
n lHor irnir scff,' vt-s rrniln com
i"irntrcly In-v, while the nrlre of f v 1
nnd other nccern"!s would be consid
erably Increased. Great distress among
the poor and unemployed ef this country
must be the outcome of free and unlimited
Every "young voter" and every old one
should know, adds Mr. Kirk, that the rem
edy for existing Ills in tnts country la not
an Increased volume of money, which In
creases the tendency to speculate and fa
cility to borrow, but that tits true rem
edy lies In such legislation us may enable
the government and each of its citlaens to
have an Incomo in excess of expenaes. And
this, a discriminating tariff, which pro
tects all varieties of Industry, affording
labor to all classo of people, will t"nd to
accomplish. As Mr. Sherman and others
have shown, if the government has an In
i come greater than Its expenditures, the
currency question Is likely to aettle Itself.
A limited coinage act. authorising the an
nual coinage of the same number of dol
lars in silver as tn gold at the ratio of 19 to
1, would tend to stimulate the minlns of
both metals, wh'le preserving the parity
between them. This anil other safe meas
ures misht be enacted to protect silver,
but tie first nnl mors Important matter
Is to secure sufficient cvenue for the goir
errment end the opportunity for every
citizen to labor.
coi n m: nn: cost.
From the l'hllsdelp'hla Times.
The p'ople or the Cnited States have
n.:,;. -i'.i; .... .j ;i ..s-c-d In life inauranee.
'I a m.:i.. no :ly or quite tliat sum w.lt
'! pad to the roliry-h.::.".eM of our vari
ous life insiiriir.ee companies. The pre-
in a long, inc. (
1 these bllssf'Jl
:'::ie that befell
tin co cr; in July
eerie hour of drowsiness 'twas like a
fid y sptdl,
That rep:lie from the terrors We have
known, alas, so Well.
The malevolent mosuullo, with a limp and
Hung supinely from tho celling, all ex
hausted by his chill.
And the early morning sunbeam lost hU
And hroii' ht a gracious greeting and a
prophecy of cheer;
A generous affability reached up from
earth to sky.
When I woke I felt the need of extra cov.
ers in July.
In every life there conies a time of happi
When Joy becomes reality and not a glit
'TI less appreciated, but It's worth a great
Than tides which taken at their flood lead
on to fortune's shore.
How vain Is Art's Illusion, and how po
tent Nature's sway
When onee, in kindly mood she deigns te
wsft our woes away!
And the memory will cheer me, though all
other pleasures fly,
Of how I woke and needed extra rovers In
July. Washington Star.
The butcher, the grocer, the
6tove dealer every tradesman
who finds it difficult to keep col
lars clean should wear the
and save the cost of laundry bills.
It can be cleaned as often a3
its owner wills, with a wet cloth
or sponge. The genuine inter
lined collars nil cuif' with a
' ' Cel'.ulcli' 'surfi-.c? p i- ! r.i .irted
as above. Aco:'Tt i" ii-'.i.alions.
T 't.i ' r ' r.i, ' -i t r.
,. b .. I:.
:!:lvo". !i:ii-r more i. M.tMiil crul tii.
e l-, tv h-'iia. Viv, . i'.;l.l r. fl'ir." tin? fr.ll rix i
n'AUi r...i n. t-,e ..oi.I o.-'int-. Mcmiis. in tin I
li. t ) !:.' . " n C'l'l t.-.btr," !li"h ill t'-ril
in-:.. Kli'.L arlis'.i" Trwrit. RIAL nsnfulncas
. h-n v...i'vn lnl;t- t.ll.ril what
in in. i ' l I o ) r. r:.i" l
t.'.o i: uf O n : aiid ;l:iss.
im vm. mm cn
n .: n-s hr we b .! .:;id i:: ,;M o its eqil.v
- .. M il !! . -T! a. ' r: ;'i.v c in i.-w-Hi
mow y. V lerge i .': ii : . In- A
. . ..::.; -!' .. a-.- I 111 :f i ' j
.' . . 1 1 i in lav j! niui'iv. r.n I i
'n :i w'.-.l : I paid la .".it ,e!l.-.-. If i
: .1 li: s"vei- .i:i y ; r;o: '.' V '-p:e I ' !
"'uh w. :' U- th: .i:ynie!.t to the holders of i
l.-td !!:' :!)'. i:. :c r y ' i"!-. t . i m ...:.. ,.
.i,, 'i :r:" 1 cf C-.J.'. :' " '. The l"."-s iJ
1 P ! .;n . . !,; ... .... .. . .d'e(- wold I
srd .... . .,, .. i . . I .M (V.O I,- ..
i ': : l- !.,.-! !:. .- :: :n-y lo di-lul!-si
i,, . .. . :-. ''1 p. p.t:'cy-!iVd..M
a-. p- ' -f w..''-i, 1 1 i Mf.- lRi"ra!i"
sv.r ir . v ! ... 1 '.n: Ml c'.-r- atil
a vrfc!,t;; u .n;;r. !
t have f.'i ihe tin 111 cf :r.t.'lvr In tiu Cc
. "s -i: ' j::;
Aid I've l''c..r : n ! :-J t to c-'tch the .
I've ' i! ' ' -v li it com' it
; 't ri .'.:mj.! 'll
Per I ,: ! i :i:d '.mi'' it
1l I '.
And . i! r !, ::i of
ti . t .1 . . i; 1 s 'i '. .)
As 1 f.'.:-. I; ; ; I' c foi .
t' tt'-rr !"V.
I As I br:t.-r o t- ..dice! ion. with a
wi. i Ml 'k'i.
That 1 v. ... e and felt ttu
n r: , i : I
t -i ti !'!
h n iks 4
All of t!:c
r:c irC pet cr
LAST AAl W
W;mU in li:rci- hours last 3:Uur;i.iy mo.-njn Thssi arc much bstter goods.
a:c in Cloak Department, second floor.
ii a t i
a ST At an "rv mm
Tbe. Most Perfect Fitting wShoe Made. Al Full
Line in All Widths at
As your needs snreests anything In tho
wny of Stationery. Blank Bonks or tub
fcuppl es. and hen yi m 1 st is full IrP.t.
it in and we w 11 niri riiu yon wiih the
novelties we receive dully. Wo ulo cav y
h very neat Hue of t'slllu 4 Can's and Vcd
i'.Idk luviutions at n moderate prio.
ttulieners end Enfra?er
HOTEL JtkMVN CLII.DINQ.
Frrin? and Sair.n.-r, from -."0na Tro-t'iv
lri; Bi.i t ic-iit, fi.iv!Kii nut .ion st
ft'.r ca taadtu urd r to ii-t i in. it f..-
tidiuua in pric fi: and w, rm'.n-ai . !
ID.BECS, 337 Atbas Avij
nr 6 m nn
i I M s SIWurS
Unless Sooner Sold
Cn ",r.y,'iZi in i PjrcalcsSuch as are sold at $1 to
3S :rv,r.nt. TIMS WILL
- - m m S-4
illiB. Come Earl v. Remember we snM avs i Ann
PEAS, GREEN CORN, CELERY,
BEETS AND CARROTS, FAN
CY "JENNY LIND" AND GEM
ONS, CALIFORNIA FRUITS.
I. H. Fltt PEB Iff. ill
S28 VMtfsi ."4:
c. c. LArrsACii, stmaEON dextist.
No. 115 WyominT avenue.
K. M STKATTO.N. OKI'ICK COAL EX.
-es of Women.
81" '"UT.'T IV
' I. SiTinl in. "f-
Ili'f not:-. 1" mi
.V. Main a v...
"I II'. on.
i-.l.K' CAt K
'. l ,' "x v.
't rn the
SiT.ANT'iN Hi.'". "
Bui : ;- ii yl.n.
l.s-'i'.W ' NSTt.K nn i'.Ji..
Cr. fcixiL-intft St. iiii irvlnp place.
Rites .M per &Z7 and upward-i. ( Amerl
can pianj.. N. ANADLB,
FOSITIVF.I.V RP Thp
YOY can pin your confi
dence In the Great
Clearing Sale of Summer
Footwear at the
REPAIRING. Spruce St
WAItREN KNAPP, ATTORNEYS
and Counsellor et Lew, Republican
bulldlnir, Washington avenue, 8cru-
ton. Pa. ;
JESSHPS HAND. ATTORNEYS AXr
Counseilore at Law, Commonwealth
bulldinc. WajhlnKton avenue.
W. H. JESSUP.
MORACK K. HAVO,
W. R JRflfTR .TR.
PATTERSON WtLCOX. ATTOR.
neyi and Counxellon at Law; office I
and I Lthrary bulldinc. 8ernton, Pa.
ROSKT-?lt,I, H. PATTERSON.
WILLIAM A. WILCOX.
ALFRED HAND, WILLIAM J. HAND.
Attorneys nnd Counsellors. Common
wealth bnlldlrie. Rooms 13, yi and II .
FRANK" T. OKELL, ATTORNEY-AT.
Law, Room 6. Coal Exchange. Scran
ton. Pa. .
JAMES W. OAKFORP, ATTORNEY.
at-Lsw. rooms 3, M and 05. Common
Offlre. S17 Snriire
L. A. WATERS. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW.
?1 Laeknwspra ave.. Siranton. Pa.
VR1B TOWN8END, ATTORNET-AT-I.nw.
Dime P.onk Riilldlnp, Scrnnton.
Money to loan In large dims at 5 per
C R. PITCHER. ATTORNEY-AT.
taw. Commonwealth bulldinc. Scrantoa.
C.'COMEOYS W SHTTf STREET.
D. R. RTCPLOGLE, ATTORNEY LOANS
negotiated on real estate security.
Hoars' bnlMlnr, corner Washington a-0-nue
nnd Spruce atreet.
B P. K.U.AM.
A TT ) RN E Y - AT-L A W.
a) Sen wtrtn T
AS J. It. HAMILTON. ATTORNMY-AT.
law. 45 PorMmnwsitH Mrt'i.-. flcranfon.
t r RAM'K 'VYOMIXO AVE.'
31 and 2G.
E. WALTER, ARCHITECT. OFK1CU
-r.T of ( iVhinrMn avnne.
IJ.:WS HANCOCII. JR., ARCHITECT.
s..-'.i. i. . cur. Wish, avn , Sc-inton.
Hi: . v. ;j . MOHUIS.' "ABCHtTKCTsT
)'.- hiMM!r.s, l.ii WishinKton avenue.
i' -.1 or-
ii (.'HI. . Tl.l
f ' l.riin. i'li.. Hi
tor tM'.'jre or li
irnln j ni..n:r cM! i
u-t. Oi.r i - i.
ni'7.r i '
;,r..1 P. hm.l V .VV
' I -.i ll '3 K'n.K-
ri'i !oys mid nirle
.'!u v; thorounhly
" .'"nloRue at r
IOMA M. CANN.
ir:i nv-. 'to. .nrlnf
ST'.fr W21PUHLIO SAVINOS AND
.'.nan A'.orlslln'i wl.l liin yt.ii mony
en isr terms r.n 1 pay ou hetter on
!nv-tm( rtt thnn nnv nfhr i.s.'ochtlon
Call on 8. N. Cailenilor, Dime Bank
HAfKlfrt ORCHESritA Mfs:o FfiT
l.u.f. i-icnU'ii, piirtif,s, r.' ."t, w i
cirps a"d coiicert work fiirrl -iiod, Eor
t-.-rms r. c:rs R. J. lauer. cndnpto-.
117 Wynmltiff avanue. over Hulbert't
.W.'.'jni: llROTHERg. PRINTER
t ii.iii.;, env-!.;ra. papar bass, twinsw
War house. UV Waidilnitton ave.. Scran.
KiiAXK p. rmuvN ,; n.v. whole-
rrt1 '-.fnle's In Wood ware, Corrtns anj
mi ripih .1 AV.t Lacks wanna ave.
tiiomab aui;ul:y. KXPEHT AC
c untAiit and auditor. Rooms 1 and !.
Williams Hullrllner, opposite postolUc
4.SuM tar the Res Fire lixtlnguuaer.