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THE SCTtANTOS TKIUXTSTH Fill DAT MOKJNlJNr. JUJNJu , is4.
PUBLISHID DAILY IN SCRANTON, PA., THE
TninuN Pu qlish i nc Company.
E. P. KINGS9URY.
New Yoah Orricc I Tribune Builoino. Faana
KNTCnCD AT THE POITOFriCI AT ACAANTON,
AfCONO-CLAS) MAIL MATTEA.
SCBAKT02T. JUNE S. ISO.
UiPUBLICAN STSTE TICKET.
damucIa el tiASTixoa,
For i.mt I th venwr:
Fof Ait'lito (leucrtil:
AMOf II. MYLTNi
For Secretary of TtCTHQl Affair:
.1 AMI'S W. LATTA,
GALUBHA A. GROW,
OEOB0.B F. HUFF,
Of n I s. M(lii:LAKl.
Election Time, Hv. 0
BPBAKING ok eoiodenoM) Senntor
Murphy haa euccwded In landing his
limn Shery in tha Troy jioatofficB at
nbont the isme time that a court of
jtutlo wai landing bis other man,
"Bit" Shea, in jail, for uiurdtir.
Our Modern Vandal.
Bneb rcctm of violence as have ra
Ctntly tsfOallBW the proRrcsa pf the
1 Unminous mine strike in the col dis
tricts of Pennsylvania art) racuriing ob
2'ct lessons that tench the need of
fcunniuB immisration restriction. This
mnch, everybody concudps. But isthut
ill? Lat it bo granted that a law per
idittiug no foreigners to enter this
country who is not able ami likely to
bfoomeagood eitizn of America "is
poaaible o? oiinclmeutanleiiforeemunt.
Lit it be concortnJ, even, that public
aontimant will, jjertaapi, yet de
mand a total inapaiulQU of immira
lion for a period of yours. What thor.?
We should yet have the barbarian
With us. Ileitis who now leilM the
firebrand and burns our factories;
ftraipt a stiletto an 1 stabs our employ
trs or otherwl'sa nullifies law until
urnioJ trocps are a frtqnent accessory
if industrial nnreit What ara wo to
no with him? It is obvious that he is
liot likely to te reformed to any i;roiit
ixtent'in the onvironm9nt in which'he
DowesisiR. He in by no moans typical
t,t honest labor, for whan be himiulf
oeai a to labor ba invariably decrees that
the fellow '.vorkiuan who would labor
in bis place shall for that reasou be
braised, stoned and clubbed, He is not
linviuabla to conciliatory iuilujuces
for the mischief that li in him outcrops
i qn illy tvnen in prosperous timos or in
times of business depression. Hi is
pot of tbs kind of Immigrant who set-
tlei loyally down into the uew condi
tions of his adopted country, saves his
earnings, builds .home, rears a family
iiud contributes to the support of soci
ety and government Two decades of
philanthropy huva either not reached
him or have a yet made no impresilon.
What shall we do with him with our
This question is one of the most ser
ious, it is poii'ibly tho most serious, of
questions confronting our nation toilay.
Shallow psrtMansriip approaches It
with jibes mi l taunts, but the serious
cltlsen tMII view in it a poor theme for
levity and a poorer one, still, for mis
representation, falsehood or party cant.
Vho millions of monetary loss, not to
peak of bloodshed andsufferiiijf.ofl.'red
up in this country each year to this
locorrlgible'i appetite for distnrhaueo
nhonld b' a remainder that the topic is
crave. We are not, ourselves, prs
pared to pivn an answer. But with
inch ftti Indigestihlo uleineni in our
cltiienibip it becomes ns to bu warv
fit'out lasing tiie influences which hold
disorder Luck ; and to be slow in doing
that which tfrnds to bring law into
WITHOUT DtBUUHQ to "rub it in," ns
tha colloquialism goes, W8 eannot re
fain from snirgestin? to New York
buslnass ni'n that if they bad boeu loss
v. rapped up in Grover Cleveland two
jrei n ego, there would be less ocoasion
now lor mass meetings oalled to pro
t st agaiult the visible and threatened
fruits of his second election. The
) indsiht of these disillusionized hero
v.-orshippers is distinctly clearer than
was their foresight in tho campaign of
Tho Business Men's View.
We vinture to believe that when
President Waldo Smith, of the New
York Wlioloialo Grocers' oocciatien,
recently tiaid what follows, he uttered
ii troth that hss very many believers:
"It was a very unfortunate day for our
great conntry when tho principal issue
between the two parties hseatue tbat
of tariff for protection on tho one band
and that of tarill for revenue only on
the other. Almost any system of tariff
that wonld be permaneut and continu
ous, at least for a decade, wonld be
better than the most perfect system
without a guarantee of permanency.
If u new smendment could bo made to
the constitution, providing that tariff
changes should not occur oftener than
nnue in ten years, and then only by a
non-partisan souimissiou, our oountry
would enter upon an era of unparall
This would not bs so strikingly true
ivere the bnsiness of tariff repairing
nowadays sntrusted to honest business
men. Conditions change rapidly in
tbis electric age. No schedule of du
ties can last long without need of alter
ntion. But instead of ontrusting tbis
delicate work to trustworthy men who
are personally familiar with the prac
tical needs of American industry we
saddle it indiscriminately npon law
yers, doctors, preachers and teachers,
not to spsak of oarpet baggers and
small-minded wardbcolcrs; and then
they go at it like quarreling school
boys with no pedagogue present to
wield the fcrrnle. Among tho mem
bership of tbis congress what percent
age ropressnts actual and practical
business experience, and what merely
the fortuitous circumstances of tem
porary political elevation? Take a con
gressional directory and think on tbis
Under the cironmstanos it begins to
look ns if the solid bnsiness sentiment
of the country would sooner or later
Insist upon taking tho whole tariff
problem out of the mire of partisan
thimble rigging. The ltjpubllcau party,
by its achievement', and the Demo
cratic party, by its miitalces.havo both
firmly re-ectablished the need of pro
tection to Amtrlcau industries. From
that broad principle tbis generation
will uot dissent. Therefore it would
sem to be a good time to cogitate the
idea of a permanent tariff commission,
non-partisun bat American, to do a
bnsiness duty lu a business-like way.
If this would not bo an improvement
over tho Bptctaell at Washington to
day, we are Bluckamoors and truth Is
A nORRirtLK suspicion that Coxey
would decline to run for congress
along the Populietie line has been op
portunely dispelled by his self-sncritic-ing
History Repeating Itself.
It was not expected that Democratic
newspapers would take kindly to a pub
lic policy propped by Thomas B. R-jcd.
It is theretore not strictly in thenaturo
of an overwhelming snrpriso to learn
that they do uot indorse his solution of
tho currency problem. There is really
no reasou why they should. That so
lution rob them to n great extent of a
1 i.; accumulation of campaign thunder
without exposing nny new weak spot
to their tire. Vory naturally, they ob
ject. It was much tho same way with Mr.
Bhiiue und reciprocity. You remem
ber, of course, how they grew sarcastic
at that. Nevertheless, it gave them the
worst scare that a party ever
hud. And they were prompt to
repeal it as soon as they got
into power. The propositiou of Mr.
Ueed is merely nn extension of reci
procity. If silver is to be benefited,
it must bn by international agreement.
The coontry that hangs baok most per
sistently is obstinate England. To get
tho advocates of international bi-inet-alism
together in a ctrasanent union
Mr. lloed proposes that a reciprocity
inducement be proposed. Tbon, if
England wants to join, well ami good;
but if not, tho world will move right
It is to be noted that this proposition
prt supposes it suitable preliminary
campaign. It does not commit this
nation to a silver standard by itcelf.
We nre to be, if possible, one in many.
The force of uniou will k?ep silver up
to a purity. The force of reciprocity
will, to a certain extent, preserve this
monetary union. Tiie experiment is
worthy of trial. It will do no harm if
it fail; wheroae, if it succeed, it will
be an achievement epochal in its sig
nificance. Ciiicaoo's council hns prohibited tho
sale of cigarettes that supply their lack
of real tobacco by liberal interpola
tions of jltnson weed.
Declining Fire Losses.
If the test today of the steel pillars
! that are to bb nsnd in the now Menrs
building opposite the Commonwealth
bit successful which there is every
. reason to believe will be the reality
I it will encourage those who for years
have urged a lurer use of steel in the
' construction of office bnildingB, Dnr
ing the fir3t four months of this year,
the fire loss of tho United States an 1
Canada decrease 1 nearly fifty per cent,
as contrasted with the loss during the
ssiuii months of 1808. To what extent
this decline was due to increased wis
dom in the choice of non-eomhnstible
building materials, as well to increased
watchfulness in wiring, insulation and
protection cannot be ascertained; but
the effect of these causes is probably
It is at lea?t certnin that a steel and
iron building will stand in smaller risk
of destruction by fire than one in wbich
wood is a large constituent. The
mechanical ingenuity which has per
fected the making of structural metal
lic parts so that wood is already almost
a supetliuity is deserving of public
gratitude, not only for tho forests it
s:ves, but for tho firo it prevents and
tho accidents it forestalls. It will be a
fortunato day in this city when tho of
fices and storo buildings in tho busi
ners districts are very largely com
posed of substances that resist the
flames without offendinc the eye.
Thk recourse to Ureenlaud indi
cates that the Pennsylvania Democ
racy expects cold comfort for its gu
bernatorial candidate this fall.
An Accurate Prophecy.
Senator Hill wrote to that New York
bminess men's mass moeting that an
income tax, foisted on the people with
out their sanction, and in a time uf
profound peace when no extraordinary
calamity mnde oven tyrannieal meas
ures temporarily endurablo, wonld
"surely bring disoster to the political
party that enacts it," and he was right,
The fallacy that only 4,00d persons in
this counjry wonld fall within the
scopo of this socialistic blow will not
unifies to fool iutolligont people for
The moment that poverty, Indlarenee,
selfishness seeks a fijht with tho thrift,
industry and snccesi;fnl business intel
ligence of the land, it is bonnd to get
the worst of the struggle An incomo
tax Is a direct chullego of aection to
section and of olss:i to class, Wbor
ever these challenges havo been fooght
ont, in the arenas or history, wealth,
brains and character have von their
points; and poverty, demagogism and
vicious instincts have lost. It will not
be otherwise in the United States of
From a purely selfish point of view,
therefore, the advocates of vicarious,
class taxation are making a mistake.
They are sowing the storm seeds tbat
may ripen into a whirlwind. If suc
cess in business is to be pnnished by a
legal process of stand-and deliver, IUC
! ceis will take measures to protect its
own. And it will succeed in protect
ing it. Those who would screen so
cialistic aggressions behind an inooms
tax will find before they are through
thst they have reckoned without their
There is decidedly more Irnth than
poetry in the remark of Henry Clews
tbat "free trade in tbis conntry would
bankrupt onr industries, pauperizs our
labor, surrender our manufactures to
England and the continent. Their
goods would deluge'-our markets, and
all onr gold would be taken away, leav
ing silver and fiat money onr sole cur
rency in a very short time. Our con
dition wonld then not be unlike tbat of
India and Argentina, the money of the
form r being silver, and thut of the
latur paper, with gold at lid) per cent,
premium and no limit to which it may
advance." It will take good, strong
medicine to cure tbis free si Ivor ill; and
the quickest course we know is to make
curs of a protective tariff, restore ru
eiproclty and then move with might
and msin lu the direction of an inter
national agree in iii t.
TfiEsinAic trust's motto appears to
be; "When suspected, raise a big hue
and cry against some other fellow.'
Come to Scanton.
The undesirability of Harrisbnrg as
a site of political conventions consists
in the first place of the insufficient uc
couimodsituus of its botols and second
ly in its utter lack of a suitable con
vention b nil. Any gnthering of tho
prominent Republicans of the state
which wonld not fill tho Harrisburg
opera house several times in succession
without repeating a man would scarce
ly deserve the uumo of a state conven
tion. Each convention year this hall
is filled to suffocation, while thousands
who have journeyed far sololy for tho
purpose of seeing the convention at
work aro left to amuse themselves on
the cheerless outside.
This will continue to be true so long
as Harrisburg remains tho one meeting
plsoe. By alternating between Phila
delphia and Scrantou tho Republican
delegates would not only secure good
treatment and add to the pleasure of
the occasion, but nleo spur tho inhabit
ants of Harrisburg on to n realisation
of the fact thut they have been several
decades behind the tiinss. Wa are not
speaking in behalf of Philadelphia;
but so far ns Scrauton is concerned,
ITS can guarantee a successful por
fonnanca of any hopitnlity contract.
Among tho most pleasing of musical
events of the year was the recital given
at the Penn Avenue Baptist church on
Tuesday evening by Miss Florence H.
Richmond, organist of the church, as
sisted by Airs. O' linen nud Mr. 1. n.
Rippard, 'celloist, of Wilkes-Bnrro
.dUrltichmond is one of the puinstakinK
artists of Ssrnuton who is justly popu-
i lar among the many vocalists who have
i been materially ussistod in solo work
by her efforts as an accompanist,
i And it has been as a pianist nnd
i nn accompanist that she has
; been b st known heretofore in
tho musical world. The concert of
Tuesday evening, however, proved
conclusively that Miss Richmond is
qualified to runs with some of the
' leading organists. Her interpretation
of the themes of Bach, Meyerbeer and
; Flotow was given in a manner that
I evinced tho artist.io spirit of the per
former, nud was a revelation to many
! in the andionco who had known Miss
; Richmond, in a musical way, only as a
pianist The numbers on the pro
! grammo assigned to Mrs. O'Brien and
! Mr. Rippard were i.iVou with taste
and the finish which characterize the
I work of the artist and added much to
; the enjoyment of the recital. The de
lightful ontertalnmont of Tuesday
evening was Miss Richmond's first pub
' lie reoital nud it is pleasing to note that
I the encouragement given hor efforts
will without doubt stimulate the young
artist to further enterprises of like na
A party of Scranton musicians, in
cluding Mrs. R. T. Black. Mrs. Oak
ford, Mrs. Kate Crossin O'Brien and
Mrs. Geoigo Carter visited Bingham
ton on Wednesday to .attend the music
festival which hns been in progress
uudr management of Clark Djlavan
this week. The "Creation" was ren
dered on that evening with Mine.
Blauvelt ns soloist, and Bauer's orches
tra, of this city, accompanied the
chorus. The attendance at tho per
formance was small, giving oviJ-i.c
that the Parlor City is uot educated to
the standard of music which is usually
well received in Scrantou.
Diner's orchestra, by the way.seems
to be adding to its laurels as an exoel
lent musical organization each season.
Tho soloists in the Mackay-Kenny
opera during their present engagement
have been highly pleased with the sup
port given by Bauer's orchestra, which
they pronounce tho finest orchestra
that has accompanied them oatsido of
tho metropolitan cities.
Miss Draeghor, the new contralto
engaged by the Elm Park church com
mittee, will not arrive in the city uutil
next week. The mueioal part of the
service on on Sunday will therefore bo
rendered by Mr. Cartor and the trio of
voca'iUts, Mrs. O'Brien, Mr. Wooler
nr.d "ir. Thomas. The programme for
Knrtlay'a service will iuclule the trio,
''O'orioua Things of Tliuo Aro Spoken,"
by Kreutzur; a duet from the oratorio,
"Abraham," Messrs. Wooler nnd
Thomas; "Entreat Me Not to Lave
Thee," by Oounod, Mrs. O'Brien. In
the evening, by special rtqasit, Mr.
Carter will render the overture to
Willard Sponcor, author of tho "Lit
t to Tycoon," has produced another op
era called "The frlnosis Bonnie,''
which gives promise of proving it
groator bonanza than the former work,
which brought fame nnd fortune to th
composer. A set of waltzes from
"Princess Bonnie" has been published,
If the waltzes are, fair samples of the
entire opera, the muslo of the now
work is more moritorious than that of
Since his resignation from the editorship
of the Wilkes-Barro Times, Colonel Ed
ward A KlveB has devoted himself to
special literary piirnultf, which lie had
long neglected, to his own pecuniary lops.
It is conceded that northeastern Pennsyl
vania contnins tndny no more versatilo
journalist tlinn Mr. Niven;nnd myriads
of friends hope to seo him now do the work
in literature for which hit g-fis and ex
perience bo abundantly fit him.
Increasing business in all departments
has necessitated a now press for the
V likes-i?arro News-Dealer; and it will be
a perfecting oue thoroughly up to date.
Tho News-Dealer is brigrht in all its feat
ures, but it is particularly fortunate in
having for Its editor a mnn who can pen a
madrigal or collar a convention with equal
neatness, felicity and grace.
Friends still want genial Thomas M.
Jones, of tho Harrishurg Telegraph, to be
come Governor Hastings' private secre
tary; but "there aro otnors" several
The Pittsburg Post, Collector A. J.
Uorr's paper, hss decreaeod its subscrip
tion price from three ceuta to one cent
per copy, presumably to match Democrat ic
The Bothlohem Times looks as pretty in
its new dress of type as it has long been
It is possible that Luzerne Republicans
may yet have to send Editor J. C. Powell,
of the Wllkos-Barre Record, to '.congress,
to get him out of tho way.
The EMibnrt, Iud., hand instrument
manufacturer and congressman, c. G.
Conn, has bought Washington's new
morning paper, tho Times.
Dorsey Byres has retired from tho West
Tittston Evening Journal and will eHtah
lish another Journal, to bo called tho Wyo
Tho Washington News is now a penny
paper aud a good one.
The Miners' Tribuuo is now published
LIVE POLITICAL NOTES.
8. B. Robinson, of North Main avenue,
Providence, has announced himself as a
delegate to tlio coming Republican county
convention from the First district of tho
State Chairman OilkNOU, Judgo Sadler,
of Carlisle, and ex-Judgo WatMO Rowc,
of Cbnnibjrsburg, nro mentioned ns possi
bilities iu connection with tho attorney
Lu.-.erne county Republicans will choose
their nominees for congress on August 7,
if granted the kind permission of the
Wilkes-Barre Record; nmi elect him Nov.o.
Richard J. ( allsry, announces himself
as a candidato for delegate from the Tbird
district of the Twentieth wind, to tho
Democratic county convention.
Chnrles Wiggins, the well known burhor,
has announced bim as a enndidalo for the
nomination for jury commissioner on the
Ex-Lieutenant Governor Davies, of
Bradford county, is a candidate for the
secretaryship of fctute in Governor Hast
City Solicitor Charles F. Warwick, of
Philadelphia, is the latest per. ion spoken
of in connection with tho next attorney
So little interest is manifested in tho
Democratic stnte convention that very
few excopt delegates will attoud from this
Captain John C. Delaney perceives vis
ions of tho factory inspectorship in the
distance and is correspondingly happy.
Both Representative Sibley and tho
Democratic party appear not to want him
to bo tho candidato against Hastings.
Representative Scranton is expected
home this week, and political expectancy
is correspondingly alert.
It is obvious tli it, the sugar trust is being
made the beneficiary of a largo amount of
Howard Mtttehlefl Jlonroo connty
fences are said to be in need of prompt re
pairs. Judge Hoydrick, of Venanflo, is gener
ally regarded ns Democracy's last chance.
And Follows keeps on buatlieg.
It may yet be Chauneey Black.
131 and 133
N. Washington Ave.
.Tewett'11 Patent Clmrcoal FiUod
Water Filters, Coolers and
Alio n full lino of CHINA, CliOCKEItV
422 LACKA. AVE.
The Finest in the City
The latest Improved fur
nlgbings and apparatus for
keeping meat, butter and eggs.
223 Wyoming Are.
For many years this Piano lias stood in tho front ranks. It lias been admired so much for its
pure, rich toue, that it lias become a standard for tone quality, until it is cousidgrod tho highest com
plimont that can be paid nny Piar.o to say "It resembles the WEBER."
We now havo tho full control of this Piano for this section as well as many other fine Pianos
Which we aro selling at greatly reduced prices and on easy monthly payments. Don't buy uutil you seo
our goods and get our prices
GUERNSEY BROTHERS' NEW STORE,
GREAT THIRTY-MINUTE SALE
Will commence FRIDAY MORNING AT 8 O'CLOCK, and every
half hour thereafter with the exception of the noon hour. We
will positively place on sale some Unprecedented Bargains.
50 CENTS ONLY
At s o'clock, and not one minute
enrlior, we shall place on sale15
Ladies' Juckets, woll made, of good
quality; former price, f5. First
come, first served. Ooe garment
to a person limited.
At 8.80, not one minute earlier, we
shall place on sale 20 Ladies' and
Misses' Jackets aud Capes, gar
ments heretofore retailed at $.1 to
$3. Ouo garment to each persan.
At !) o'clock, not one minute enr
litr,89 Ladies' and Misses' Jackets;
good enough for anybody. Only
one garment to each person.
At !i .10, not a minute enrller, we
shall place on snlo f0 Ladies',
Misses' nnd Children's Jackets,
Capes and DresBee.all stylish, pretty
and nobby ; garments sold from $0
to $12 all go tbis day nnd that half
hour only at $!. Only one gar
ment to a person.
With the New Valves
Out of Sight
Our new Bicycles are now
to be seen at our 314 Lacka
wanna avenue store.
And a full line of Boys' and
Girls' Wheels. We are mak
ing extremely low prices on
314 Lacka. Ave.
SPECIAL FOR A
A Guaranteed Foun
tain Pen, regular
price $1.50, for
Stationers and Engravers.
617 LACKAWANNA AVIl
Dr. Hill Son
ot tenth, JS.S0; beat sot, f: for poia rfim
end tth without plntta, called crown and
brldgo work, call for jirlcoe and rctoroooos.
TONALOLA, for extracting teeta without
pain. Ho ether. No gaa
OVER FIRST NATIONAL DANK
n m 1 mu Ron
iiiLLiniBiuva. m u
Y. M. C. A. QUlUDINQ.
At 10 o'clock, not a minute ear
lier, wo will place on sale H? gar
ments in all, your choice of tho
most stylish aud best made gar
ments; when you see them yon
will say they are cheaper than tho
one dollar ones. Positively only
one garment to each person.
At 11.80, not a minute earlier, some
of the best.CapeB and Jackets we
have in the store will go at $0;
among them yon will find $12 and
$lf garments; only one garment to
ff" This will end the forenoon sale, as our
dinner hour begins thon, and CI soon rs all
our rk-rks have returned at 1,80 wo will re
open thin great 30 minute sale.
1 CENT ONLY
At $1.30 o'clock, not a minute ear
lier, in basement, yonr choice of
10,000 yards of Dress Prints, Lawns
and Challies; 10 yardi to a custo
mer. 3 CENTS ONLY
At 2 o'clock, not a minute earlier,
in busement, your choice of the
beet Apron and Dress Ginghams.
C fvlliL chase aro 'invited to call and oxamine Potir J
f TC,-. ' ' '"pfrjjjj tnplotel'nn Open evenings. Call or send 9
x. w J i
DO NOT FREEZE
QUITE SO QUICK
BUT NEARLY SO,
FOOTE k SHEAR CO,
513 Lacka. Ave.
Berries are arriving
in very fine condition
r.nd prices low.
Fancy Peas, Beana,
and Get the
5 CENTS ONLY
At 2 30 o'clock, in basement:
20 dozm Leather Pslts.
100 dozen Ladies' Ribbed Vesta
100 dozsn Ladies' Fast Black Hon.
S3 CENTS ONLY
At 3 o'clock, not a minute earlier,
at Silk Counter, main floor, your
choioe of Swivel Silks, Japanese
Silks and Wool Cheviots. Only
ono drtss pattern to a customer.
12 CENTS ONLY
At 3 30 o'clock, not a minute ear
lier, at Wash Dress Goods counter,
main floor, yonr choice of Crepon
ettes, Dimities, Soolch Ginghams
and Sateens. Only one dress pat
tern to a customer.
29 CENTS ONLY
At 4 30 o'clock, not a miunte ear
lier, at Waist counter, main floor,
100 dr zou Ladies' Cheviot Waists,
plaited front and back, well made,
usual price 75 Only one waist
To a customer.
This will close the grand
est Bargain Sale on rec
ord. lb 11 JMUl 3
Globe Sioe Store
227 LACK A. AVE.
Evans & Powell 9
FORTY FORT COAL
A limited number of tho above
bonds aro for salo at par and ac
crued interest by tho following
parties, from whom copies of tho
mortgage aud full information can
ElW. Mulligan, Cashier Second
National Batik, Wilkes-Barro, Pa.
W. L. Watson, Cashier First Na
tional Bank, Piltston, Ta.
J. L. Polen, Cashier People's
Savings Bank, Pittstou, Pa.
A. A. Bryden, President Miners'
Savings Bank, Pittston, Pa.
And by tho Scranton Savings
Bank and Trust Compauy,Trustce
under the Mortgage.
T, H, Atherton, Counsel
The best is none too
good. Ours are 18-k.
All sizes and weights.
423 Lackawanna Ave.
ItnitTted in THB TRIBUNE at tha
late of ONE CENT A WORD.