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TIIE R CI? ANTON TRIBUNE-FRIDAY MORNING.- AUGUST L'4, 1894.
PUBLISHED DAILY IN 8CHANTOH. ) TMI Tribuhc Publishing Company. (. P. KINGSBURY. INOUl MANAW. NtW YOK OfUCIl TliaUNt UILOID. fA AAV. MANAACH. Y YMC POATOFPtCI AY ACAANTOHt Mm IGONA-GLAAA MAIL MATTCA. iCl... ..!. ff ll.o u....l-.ur1 1.... I'll III for ttdvertiacr.4, ratrl tlio M'llANTON i II in i E m t lie best advert miijf nieiiiim In Northern tern l'eiiuyl vaulu. "Printers Ink" knows. tCR ANTON. AUGUST 24. iSM. REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET. For Governor: DAXIEL II. HASTINGS, Ob' CK.NTK1U Tor Lkutaiant (invenwr: WALTER LYON, OF ALI.LIIIIENY. lor Auditor General; AMOS II. JIYLDT, OF LAMCAHTKH. lor Secretary of Vernal Affairs; JAMES V. LATTA, OF I'tULADELl'llIA. lor Congremeni-Larqr: UALUSHA A'. onOW, OF SUSQUEHANNA. GEORGE F. HUFF, OF WESTMORELAND. Election Time, Nov. 0. After doing their best to destroy prosperity, Democracy uow halls Its Inevitable return as a tribute to its leg islative skill. The Democratic party is au amusing old fraud. The Saturday Tribune. In tomorrow's twelve-page Satur day Tribune Councilman Kobatlmu will tell of his delightful trip across the ocean, in the stanch Lucania, iu company with a live scion of genuine royalty; there will bo a crisp budget of local and general news of special inter est to wheelmen; the well-received column on health hints will be even better than ever; events of local interest in the religious world will receive care ful and conscientious attention at the hands of an experienced reporter; the diversions and activities of Scrautou's numerous and talented musicians will be duly chronicled; what there is of a social nature will be presented in ap propriate manner; the movements of the politicians, who are just beginning to warm up to their summer's work, will receive attention; and in addition to all this varied feast of specialties The Triisune will contain all the news of SerautoHjLackawannaVounty, northeastern rennsylvania, and, in fact, the whole civilized world, care fully edited and brought down, in newness, to the latest moment of go ing to press. HIE SATURDAY TRIIiUNE COStS US double money; but it doesu't cost our readers au extra cent. Do you get it? If not, why not? If the Scrautou base ball club is to be strengthened into a winning club, it is probably true that the work of re pairs Mill have also to include a con. siderable fraction of the management. Watterson Lifts the Veil. There is probably no other jourualist .11 the country today who posiesses the magnetic, dramatic and picturesque individuality of Colonel Henry Watter son. Perhaps there is also none other who takes the colonel's sly delight iu raising unexpected rumpuses and in achieving unlooked-for spectacular re sults. "We could almost imagine him as an idol of the Parisian boulevards, so well is he gifted in those theatric arts and artifices that appeal to fluent tem peraments and ready imaginations; yet there are substrata of virile strength and clear, firm Yankee horse sense in him to which a Parisian has never yet approximated. Apropos of the house's taritt' surrender, which has served him well as a pretext for impassioned pantomime, Colonel Watterson goes back once more to the dramatic details of the last Chicago convention, when, as Kate Field, herself a spectator, says, "the conservative tariff plankcarefully prepared by the leaders behind the scenes" was "by the sheer force" of Mr. Watterson's "animal magnetism" "thrown to the winds and a radical substitute carried." The colonel resents this charge of Improper hypnotic or magnetic inter ference with Mr. Cleveland's well-laid plans. Says he: So wall were the Democratic masses ed ucated in the principles and philosophy of tariff reform, so deep into the Democratic heart had sound economic ideas as to the tariff imbedded themselves that when the convention heard Mr. Vilas read in his sonorous voice, with its deliqktful enunci ation, the conservative tariff plank, care fully prepared by the leaders behind the scenes, with its equivocations and qualifi cations and fatal admissions, there was first amazement, then indignation, then disgust. Air. Watterson sat in his delega tion trying to hide from sight for very shame, lie was literally forced upon the platform by the convention itself. What he did there is history; but he himself tells us that before he took the bull by the horns he first offered term8 of compromise, which Mr. Vilas and Mr. Whitney, acting aa Mr. Cleve land's agents, both refused. "And nothing," exultantly adds Colonel Watterson, "has happened from that day to this to cast the slightest doubt or shadow upon the position there laid down -the very pith and marrow of Democratic principles that protection is robbery, and that the government has no right, constitutional or other wise, to levy taxation except to raise moneys needed for its own support." But the colonel is not content to rest .his case at this point in his explana tion. There are some secrets to relate, some elements of a surprise to group into proper position on the stage of Democratic idol worship. We shall let him, iu his own language, rend the veil that encircles the Cleveland myth: In his now famous speech Mr. Qorman declared that no one expected Mr. Cleve land to stand on that platform. . If the convention bad suspected that he would not, he could not have been nominated. If the voters bad suspected be would not, be could not have been elected. If Mr. Gorman's idea be accepted, that platforms mean nothing, or are meant to mislead, we had better bave done with them. If it be accopted, and we continue thorn, then a poison has been injected into the very fountains of our political life. In the same connection, Mr. Gorman tells ui that be went to St. Louis in 1S8 as Mr. Cleveland's immediate, personal repre sentative, carrying with him a con servative tariff plauk, 'carefnlly pre pared by the leaders behind tbe scenes,' that is, by Mr. Cleveland and his friends, ignoring Mr. Cleveland's own mos Mte, ignoring the Mills bill, and repeat ing the straddle which with old Hon But ler on our back and Sam liaudall on our flank we hud been forced to make nt Chicago iu 184. This is strictly true. If any one should doubt it, Mr. Uormau has in bis possesion the original draft, with Mr. Cleveland's interliueations. The Maryland senator was accompanied by the lato William L. Scott, of Pennsylvania. Mr. Qorman aud Mr. Scott knew the char acter of the convention thoy had to deal with better than Mr. Vilas and Mr. Whit ney knew the later convention, which they so miscalculated. Bo, iu the differ enco was composed iu couimittoe, whore in 18U2 it had to be settlod aud was settled we bad hoped unequivocally and for all timo in open convention. Where, we might onco have asked, is that "bold, undaunted, courageous man" whom the mugwump mystics and hypnotized reformers once thought they perceived in Grover Cleveland? The question today is unnecessary Mr. Cleveland has himself answered it) The country which once thought it saw iu him another Andrew Jackson is at last prepared to credit the confes sion of the late Daniel Manning that on the very day following the publica tio n of the celebrated turili reform message of 1887, Mr. Cleveland, fright ened at the hostility eviuced in its re ception by the country, had penned a supplementary hedging message, which was smothered by his cabinet advisers only after a struggle that al most involved physical force. The country, we say, will readily believe this of the man who would write a hedging tarill' plank and yet cling to a stultifying nomination after his plank had been knocked into splin ters; and who would proclaim loudly his repugnance to a pending tariff measure involving "party perlidy and party dishonor" and yet lack the cour age either to sign or veto such a meas ure when passed. We are, however, forgetting the chivalric, theatric, always interesting editor of the Louisville Courier-Journal. In his opinion "there is but one way out of it," for the Democratic par ty, "and that is a tariff measure so simple a child may understand it, so obviously honest that every Democrat may defend it, or, failing to do so.ceaso to be a Democrat, and get over to the Republicans, where he belongs. We mean 'a tariff for revenue only.' No complicated schedules, to afford snug hiding places for sneaks and rascals in our own ranks. No misleading classi fications, full of sinkholes to catch unwary Democrats, but making in numerable rifle-pita from which protectionism may pour its vol leys into our line of march. No free list; everything not taxed, free One single bar of import duties, em bracing those foreign products that yield the most revenue sugar, tea and coffee to head the list down through those domestic products duties on which will yield the most revenue, discrimination to no interest, favor to no class, heed of nobody and nothing. except the public purpose of raising the money needful to support the govern ment economically administered. The party must inevitably come to this if we are to escape the disgraceful scenes and events of this congress." We give Colonel Watterson credit for candor and directness. He knows that his party is a free trade party at heart aud he wants it to stop its shamming. That is right, fair and honest. The country, too, wants that to come to pass. We thank Colonel Watterson for his aid in the matter; and for the never-failing liveliness which he in variably injects iuto the gloomiest periods of Democratic duplicity and deception. "I do not desire to speak upon any public question," said ex-President Harrison to the New Jersey Leather Manufacturers' association atits eighth annual clam bake on Wednesday after- uoon. "When I was invited to this banquet I was told It was to be but a clam bake, and was assured that I would be allowed to be a clam. But if there is to be any marked tendency in busi ness it must be upwards, as you are at the bottom of the vats now." There is nothing clammy about that. Busi ness struck bottom several weeks ago. Now let It react. There is no reason why it shouldn't. "We want men in public life," says the Louisville Courier-Journal, "who will stand by their colors and redeem their pledges, or go down fighting for truth. We want Honest Politics. The country will not sustain two Protec tionist parties. If it wants one, it will take the straight Republicans, not the half-and-half Democrats." Just so. And for pioof that the country does want one, we respectfully request our blue-grass contemporary to consult next November's election returns. , The Omaha Bee's candidate for governor was not nominated by Ne braska Republicans and the Bee is now stinging the winner with a threat ened bolt. The Bee's course is wasp ish. Judge Holman's failure to object to his own renoniination was probably dictated by considerations of personal economy. "Democrats must learn," says Henry Watterson, "that to be called a free trader is not a stigma, but a badge of honor. Send the cowards and knaves who cry 'impracticable' to the rear. Bend the fools who cry 'Illogi cal' to the horse-pond. No party that stands still on great, moving questions can live and win." Colonel Watterson will have no reason to complain of his party for "standing still" as soon as tne American people can get a chance to apply their boot in a manner to in sure iU "moving on." The democratic party is the "Richard HI" of American legislation, alternately a wheedler, a beggar, a sycophant and . a dissembler; but al ways a villain. Why We Smile. If it is of auy interest to the Phila delphia Record to know why the Scra NTON Tribune is happy these days, we are aware of no reason why Its curiosity should not be gratified. This newspaper is happy Because it has successfully weathered the severest business panic in the history of this genera tlou; and was never iu better trim to challenge and conquer the future. Because, while it suffered from that panic, along with most other legitimate business enterprises, it sees that the day of its recom' pense and of the nation's recom pense, is drawing near to hand. Because, in the assurance that the country has had enough of Democratic "perfidy and dishonor" to last it for another quarter of a century, it foresees Republican restoration, wholesomeaud general business revival and plenty of em ployment for all honest and indus trious men. Because, in the honors which the drowning Democracy has dis cerningly conferred' in this state upon the Philadelphia Record's amiable and estimable chief pro prietor we recognize a lingering spark of original grace which leads us to hope, in defiance of adverse history, that the Democratic party may yet become regenerated and redeemed. We admit the soft impeachment that we are hopeful, happy and even mod estly hilarious. The individual who wouldn't be, with all these good things stretching out before him, would scarcely be an agreeable household guest In these happily concluding days of Democratic depression and dismay. There have been few burglaries in bcrauton since last winter, until re cently. Let the police move to sus pend them altogether. THE POLITICAL POT. The uncertainty in the Eighth district will be settled next Wednesday atMilford. uowaru juutcmor's position Is still an enigma. General Frank Ke-der does not regard the young Kastonian's withdrawal as genuine, lie takes it that Mutchler Is up to a characteristic trick. He says: "If Mutchlor can get the conferrees into a deadlock or a fight, it is all the game be wants. I believe that Mutchlor and Hart have a perfect understanding in the mat ter. He will give Hart four out of tbe five Northampton conferrees, and, with seven to seven as tne regular vote in the confer ence, bis intention is plain enough to bring In the other one when the Pike county conferrees grow tired of the fight and take the nomination himself. Hart is Mutch- ler's manager in Pike county, and the stories about Mutchler's retiring are pleas ant enough to keep up the excitement and keep Monroe and Carbon in line." Ad vices from Washington say that Mutchler left that city Wednesday with a paper containing tne in dorsement of influential Democratic fellow congressmen for the appointment of a candidate for United B tales marshal for tbe Eistern district of Pennsylvania. Tbe name of the candidate is left blank; and may be filled in by the young Napo leon of Northampton according to his ne cessities at next week's meeting of tbe con ferrees. Meanwhile the Monroe county end of the district professes to have no fear of Mutchler, olaiming his downfall is certain; and tbe Philadelphia Times recommends the candidates from Carbon, Monroe and Pike counties to "read the school books of mythology and study the story of Paris aud the apple of discord. These three counties may well represent the three po litical queens before whom the discordant fruit shall be thrown by the ambitious young statesman.'' All in all, the subject manages to retain aa many elements or ID tere-t as a well announced prize fight in which the pr inclpals possess expert press agents. Congressman Robinson writes from Bedford Springs, whither he recently went to rest ana recuperate, tnat ne ex pects tbe Uarrlsburg convention to be a regular rouser. "Tne young Republicans of tbe commonwealth." he says, "havo in mind a monstor reception to Ueneral Hast ingx, in whose campaign they will play a great part tnis year, we are wen organ ized, even though but few new clubs have been added during the year, and every club will send delegates." Among the speakers win do ceieonties rrom au over the state, with genial Tom Stewart, of Montgomery, closo to the top. There has been some desultory talk to tno effect that John Dulzell might re-enter the light for the presidency of the league; but this has nothing substantial baok or it. Major Warren will be elected without opposi tion; and, as jjcrantonians all know, will reward that expression of confidence by giving to the league as good service as it could desire. it In speaking of Tuesday's meeting of the Democratic state committee at Harris burg, Candidate Bingerly's rpapor says; "The fact that the tariff matter Is virtu ally settled for tbe time was an encourag ing factor, and many said that the vote thi year will be full and will be cast for tbe whole ticket. The almost universal resumption of industrial operations, the encouraging business outlook and other in dications of a relaxation of the stringency meant to them that tbe prospects of the state are such that tbe Democrats will very materially reduce the Republican majority or last November." It is well that Brother bingerly's expectation! are modest. In addition to holding their own. Re- fmblicans this fall will bave to, carry at enst thirty-eight doubtful oongressionalaia tricts before they oan count on a majority in the next house, Pennsylvania will con tract to deliver over at least four and pos sibly six of these districts; but it will take more work that many persons seem to think, and if tbe remainder of the coun try is to maintain a corresponding ratio of gains. Republicans generally will, have to awaken to the need of honest harmony, and not throw away their opportunity on a wave of factionalism. The Republicans of Lycoming have made a strong nomination for assembly man in the person of Emerson Collins. Mr. Collins is an ideal young Republican. alert, loyal and untiring. With such men as Walter E. Ritter on the Democrats side and Emerson Collins on tbe Republi can, tne uooin city is certain to ne well represented at Harrisbnrg, whichever way the cat jumps. The Democratic oonvontion of the Sixth district of Texas baa taken 1,800 Dallots without naming a successor to Congress man Abbott, who is tbe "under dog" la a triangular fight. m w Nobody seems to want either of the two acanoies on tbe Democratic state ticket Jndge Bucher may be persuaded to pull in his declination, but it is donbtfnl. Rnn niug against Urow and Huff this year is not an inviting task, while as a political investment it is a kind of draft on tbe future that may never be honored. t Mrs. William Christman.of Eldred town ship, Monroe county, is figuring in politics in an unexpected jnanuer. On Tuesday she became tbe mother of three lively boys and as she is a Democrat, and as there is only one Republican voter in the township, the minority party is disposed to regard this as heaping misery upon woe. General Reader expects tbe vote for Hastings to nearly equal the phenomenal vote for Grow. It will be a signal personal compliment to William M. gingerly if it do not exceed it. - SENEX LOQUITUR. For Tna Tribitki' What's that you're sayin', apple crop's failed f Hay's burned np that had jes been baled? That do be hard luck, I'm bound to guess, Cotnln' on to a fellow all in one mess. But yon paid your morgage off las' year, An' your health keeps good, au' your eye keeps clear; Hence, 'Lias Green, you jes' go long An' growl no more 'bout things goin' wrong. I'm an ol', of man, an' I've seen a pile, An' the best springs go dry once't in awhile; An' all the pork tz ever I aeen Uez a streak o' fat an' a itreak o' lean, . L. e. D. FOR DELEGATE ELECTIONS. Apportionment of Republican Represen tation Among the Various Diitrict-. Pursuant to a meeting of the Republi can County committee held on July 14th, 1894, the County Convention will be held on Tuesday, September 4th, 1804, at 10 o'clock a. m., iu the court bouse at Scran ton, for tbe purpose of placing in nomina tion candidates for tbe following named offices, to bo voted for at tbe next general election to be held November 6th, 1894: Congress, Eleventh district; Judge, Forty fifth Judicial district; sheriff, treasurer, clerk of courts, prothonotary, district at torney, recorder of deeds, register of wills, and jury commissioner. Vigilance committees will hold delegate elections on Saturday, September 1st, 1894, between the hours of 4 and 7 p. m, They will also give at least two days public notice of the time and place for holding said eleetions. Each election district should elect at tbe said delegate elections, two qualified per sons to serve as vigilance committee for one year, and have their names certified to, on the credentials of delegates to the County Convention. The representation of delegates to the County Convention is based upon the vote cast last fall for Fell, candidate tor judge of tupreme court, he being the highest officer voted for at said Btate election. Under this rule tbe several election districts are entitled to representation as follows, viz: Archbald borough 1st dist 1 2d dist 1 Ud dist i 4th dist 1 m warn, 1st aist, 1st ward, 'IA dist.. 1 id ward 1 Mward 1 Olyphant borough Blakolv borough 1st ward 2 isi wuru i 2d ward 2 2d ward 21 3d ward 1 ad ward 1 , Ransom township, Clifton township.... 1 miiju luwiisuip.,,. t ocrautoii city 1st ward, 1st dist.. Covington township 1 1st ward, 2d dist.. 1st ward, 3d dist., 2d ward, 1st dist., 2d ward, 2d dist.., 2d ward, iid dist.., 2d ward. 4th dist., 2d ward, 6th dist.. 3d ward, 1st dist.. 3d ward. 2d dist... 4th ward, lstdist., 4th ward, 2d dist., 4th ward, 3d dist.. 4th ward, 4th dist.. 6th ward, lstdist.. 6th ward, 2d dist.. Mil ward, 3d dist., 6th ward, 1th dist.. 6th ward, lstdist., Uth ward, 2d dist., 7th wurd, lstdist., 7th ward, 2d dist.. 7th ward, 3d dist.. Hth ward, 1st dist.. MU ward, 2d dist.. Hth ward, lstdist.. Vtli ward. 2d dist.. Carbondalo township I jNoruieast disc... Northwest diet.... No. 3 dist Carbondalo city 1st ward, 1st dist.. 1st ward, 3d dist.. 2d ward. 1st dist.. 2d ward, 2d dist... 2d ward, lid dist... 3d ward, 1st dist.. 3d ward, 2d dist... 8d ward, 8d dist... 4th ward, 1st dist.. 4th ward, 2d dist.. 4th ward, ltd dist.. Dili wurd, lstdist., 6th ward, 2d dist.. tit U ward, lstdist.. 6th ward. 2d dist.. Dickson City boro isi waru.. z 2d ward , 1 Dunmore borough 1st ward, lstdist.. 1st ward, 2d dist., 2d ward, 1st dist.. 2d ward, 2d dist... 3d ward, 1st dist.. 3d ward, 2d dist. . 3d ward, ad dist... 10th ward 2 11th ward, lstdist. 2 11th ward, 2d dist. 11th ward, 3d dist. 12th ward, 1st dist 12th ward, 21 dist. 13th ward, 1st dist 13th ward, 2d dist. Uth ward, 3d dist. Hth ward, 1st dist 14th ward, 2d dist. 16th ward, 1st dist 16th ward, 2d dist. ltlth wurd. 1st dist HJth ward, 2d dist. 17th ward, 1st dist 17th ward. 2d dist. 4th ward , 1 6th ward , 1 etnwara, 1st aist.. th ward, 2d dist., Elmhurst township. Foil township lstdist 2d dist 3d dist Glenburn borough.. Gouldsboro borough Greenfield township Jefferson township, Jermvn borough Itithward 1 I'.ith ward, 1st dist 2 lVtli ward, 2d dist. H'tli ward. 3d dist. lth ward, 4th dist 20th ward, 1st dist 20th ward, 2d dist. 20th ward, 3d dist. 21st wurd, 1st dist. 1st ward , 2 2d ward 2 3d ward 1 Lackawanna towns'p North dist l South dist 1 West dist 21 21st ward, 2d dist East dist 3 S. Abineton towns'p Northeast dist. 1 Spring Brook t'wn'p Houthwest dist.... LaFlmue borough. Lehigh township .... Madison township., Maytlold borough... Newton township... N. Ahingt'n towns'p Old Forge township Attest: i Bcottiownsnip...... 1 Wnverly borough... Winton borough lstdist., 2d dist. Total ... .184 W. POWELL. Chairman. J.W. BROWNING, Secretary. .Tnat rsftaiv.il a ntxa nam lina nt RTT.TT SHADES in choice colon and style. Our fito.lr nf Ttunnnat Plana onrl Parlor Lamps it complete. Haviland China. Carlsbad and Amer loan China, Dinner and Tea Sets in many styles; also a number of open stock patterns from which you. can select what piece yon want. c OURSEN, CLEMONS & CO. 422 Lacka. Avenue. BUY THE For in an v veara this Piano pure, rich tone, that it has become pliment that can be paid any Piano to say "It resembles tho WEBER." We now have the full control of this Piano for this seotion as well aa many other fine Pianos which we are selling at greatly reduced prices and on easy monthly payments. Don't buy until you see our goods and get our prices ' GUERNSEY BROTHERS' MEW STORE GOLDSMITH'S GREAT 9 AS FOLLOWS Wrappers: Of fine quality Gingham; Wrappers made with wide skirts, very large sleeves, fancy, shape cape, trimmed with feather-stitched braid, embroidery or chambray. Wrappers: Of Percale, in a variety of very pretty patterns, ruffles trimmed with either embroidery or feather stitched braicfc very large sleeves. .These include Indigo Blue and Black, suitable for mourning wear. Wrappers: Of very fine Dimity, trimmed elabor ately with lace, and of White Organdie, also trimmed with lace. These goods are worth from $1.98 to $2.50. Closing Out Price All at 98c. Opening of New Fall Dress Goods SATURDAY, AUG. 26 When we will display all of the latest European and American Novelties. With the New Valve3 Out of Sight. Our new Bicycles are now to be seen at our 314 Lacka wanna avenue store. VICTORS, SPALDING, CREDENDA, GENDRONS, And a full line of Boys' and Girls' Wheels. We are mak ing extremely low prices on Second-hand Wheels. J.D.WILU S14 Lacka. Ave. BOOKS 1 A Fall Assortment Letter Copying Books OUfl SPECIAL: A BOO-page 10x12 Book, botratf in cloth, sheep back and corners, guaranteed to give satia faction, Only 90c. FINE STATIONERY AND ENGRAVINGS Reynolds Bros. Stationers and Engravsrs, 317 Lackawanna Ave. Dr. Hill & Son Albany Dentists (Pet fawth, ISJtd; bwtt set, $8; for gold cat nd Ueth without platen, culled erown nd fciidm work, oall for prloaa nd Kferensa. TONaLGIAv for extraoting VuU without fia. Mottbw. Kogu. OVER VlRST KATIOHAL BANK has stood in tha front ran Vs. It a standard for tone aualitv. until 224 'I Y. M. C A. BUIt-DINGU ISM WEBER 8 CLEARANCE YiTash ISTrappers niniiiiiiiHiiunoinnniiHiinEiiEtciRUSKiuiiiuniiiEincESdiiii iiiiiinimiinu GLOBE Shoe Store Selling Agents, I 227 Lacka. Ave. g EVANS & POWELL, S PROPRIETORS. HiiuiitiiKU&iiiiisimciuniaiiaitiininniiiiuiiBaMtKRiiEEsiasKiitiiniiiiiini THEY ARE GOING; AND WILL SOON BB GONE i M Greatly Redncel Prices THE REMAINDER OF OUK STOCK OP ALASKA REFRIGERATORS. 2 ICE 6 $ Cream Freezers, OILAND GAS STOVES Footed Shear Co., 813 LACKA. AVE. 3 FANCY "Jenny lind" Canteloupes. i ME GROWN Green Cora and Tomatoes, Lima Beans, Egg Plant, etc. PIERCE'S MARKET and Get the Best. hag been admired so mucH for ita it is considered the highest com WYOMING AVENUE, BAZAAR SALE OF COLUMBIA BICYCLE AGENCY ll Sprues St, Op. Tribune Office In addition to tho finest line of Now Wheels on the market, wo offer the folowinpc Special Barimiua fr AuuUHt: 1 Btoarns Special, 1 Union Hpeolal 1 Imp9 rial, 2 Clevelands, 3 Majrtstie, 1 Victor, 2 Hickories and 5 Col umbia, all In pel-foot condition. Prices from V45 to OlOO each. Call and secure a genuine burvaiu. 2k ii""'iw.Av.f '.oj.'.1m4'in''- -tf'-A-.-w -vis Atlantic Refining Co. Uanafactureri and Dealer la'. Illuminating and Lubricating Linseed Otl, Nspthas mi Gaso lines cf all grades. Arfe Grease, Pinion Grease and Colliery Com ponndj also, a larje line ot Pai raffine Wax Candles. We also handle tbe Famous CROWN ACME OIL, the only family safety burning oil in the market WILLIAM MASON, Manager. Office: Coal Kichange, Wyoming At. Work at Fine lirook. DOCTOR JOHN HAMLIN Veterinary Surgeon and Veterinary Dentist. TELEPHONE 8013. Prompt attention to calls for treatment ot all domestic animals. Veterinary Medicinos carefully comppundei and foraaleat roasonablo pricaa, Offlco at the Blurae Carriage Works. 131 DIX COURT, Scrauton, where! direct shoe ing afternoons. Gradnate of the American Veterinary Col leire and the Columbian School of Compara tive Medicine. Well, Sirl "Spectacles!" Yes, siri Wa have a special ist here to fit you who doe nothing else. Sit right down f If If f and have your 1 f 1 1 1 eyes fitted la a scientific manner. LLOYD, JEWELER 423 LACKAWANNA AVE. Inserted in THE TRIBUNE at tt uteolONE CENT A WORD. WANT ADS. A