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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE MOND .T MORNING-. SEPTEMBER 24, 1894.
Puail8HI0 DAILY IN 8CRANT0II, PA.. It Ti
taiSUMB PuaUBMINa COMPANY.
E. P. KINOSBURV,
New Yam email Tiiwh Bwiaiaa. raaaa
r Maromei AT mant iA AN
IOON-OIAM HAlb MTTtUt,
"Frlntem Ink," the reeognlzed Journal
for advertUera, ratea the SCBANTON
IltlHUNE aa the beat advertising medium
In Northeaxtern FennaylTanla, "frlntera
FCRANTON. SEPTEMBER, 21 1894.
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
DANIEL H. HASTING
for Ututenant Governor:
For Auditor General:
AMOS H. MYLIN,
I or Secretary oIternal Affairs!
JAMES W. LATTA,
UALVSHA A. GROW,
GEORGE F. HUFF,
or WESTMOKILAKB. .
Election Time, Nor. &
REPUBLICAN COUNTY TICKET.
Joseph a. scranton.
For Law Judge:
KOBLRT V. ARCHBALD.
1 or theriff:
FRANK H. CLEMONS.
For County Treasurer:
THOMAS V. DAVIES.
For Clerk of the Court :
JOHN H. THOMAS.
CLARENCE E. PRYOR.
For District A Vornty:
JOHN K JONES.
CHARLES HUESTER. .
For Register cf H'ii'j;
WILLIAM S. HOPKINS.
T. J. MATTHEWS.
Election Time, Nor. 0.
The cheerful news iu Miss Kais
er's letter on our first page that the
Cambro-American concert tourists are
in good health and that they are meet
ing with a fairly hospitable reception
in the laud of song will be welcome to
our readers. This is the third of our
correspondent's series of sprightly let
ters, and each one has been read with
Get Out of the Hole.
We repeat elsewhere our challenge
of Saturday in the matter of the print
ing of the annual report of the Scran-
ton board of trade, which has been
farmed out by the committee on print
ing to an obscure firm of Job printers
down iu Wilmington, Del. Our offer
of Saturday ia still open; if it is not
sufficiently attractive we are willing to
It will be news to many printers in
Philadelphia and Pittsburg, not to
speak of the various establishments in
this city, that they cannot do half
tone plate printing and that, therefore,
the distinguished authority who pre
sides over the deliberations of the
printing committee of the Scranton
board of trade is compelled to recom
mend to the board that it go, not only
outside of Scranton, but also clear out
side the entire Keystone state for work
iu this easy line. Under the circum
stances we do not wonder that the
Scranton Typographical union, both
through formal resolutions and through
the communication from its president,
printed on another page, should
warmly resent this gratuitous and ab
solutely uncalled for reflection upon
the printers aud publishers of Scrau
The amount of money Involved in
this particular transaction is trivial;
but the principle Is most important.
The Scranton board of trade has been
put in the unpleasant and indefensible
position of announcing to the business
world a deliberate and unqualified
falsehood; namely, that there is not in
this enterprising city a firm of publish'
era capable of doing one of the com
monest forms of commercial printing.
This is not only an untruth injurious
to the printers of Scranton it is one
which renders every member of the
board of trade Inconsistent and hypo
critical in asking Scrantonians to pat
ronize and encourage home Industries.
The board cannot afford to remain in
this embarrassing position.
When the building committee of
tne board or control unanimously re
ported in favor of a fireproof new high
school building it reflected public sen
timent iu a manner which may be ex
pected to be heartily ratified at to
night's meeting of the entire board
There is no division of sentiment
among the people; there should be
none among the people's representa
tives. At Whose Expense?
Attention is called to the fact that
on Friday last the receipts for custom
duties at the port at Philadelphia ag
gregated f 109, 791.41,the largest amount
collected in any single business day
since February, 1891. Of the grand to
tal the sum of $ 91, GOO was paid on a
cargo of raw sugar Imported by W. J.
McCahan & Co., and which arrived on
the Norwegian steamer Fortuna from
Sourabaya, Java. The balance was
collected on general merchandise.
"There have been unusually heavy ar
rivals of general merchandise under
the new tariff," says a local report in
the Philadelphia Record, "heavy car
goes having come from London, Swan
sea, Hamburg and Liverpool. So
heavy have the imports been, in fact,
that several tons of merchandise are
now on .the wharves, there being more
work to do than there are weighers to
Attend to it. This condition of affairs
has proved exceedingly annoying to
importers, who need their goods to
supply their largely increased demaud
for consumption and cannot get them
released because of the short force of
men at the disposal of the customs 6ffi
At whose expense is all this activity
at the custom house? Sugar being a
necessity which wo do not produco
here in America to sufllclent extent to
supply the home market, this f 91 ,000
duty on the Java raw -sugar will-evcnt
ually come, not out of the pockets of
the importer, but out of those of the
American consumer. In this one cawe
the tariff will, indeed, be a tax, levied
upon every American home. As for
the foreign-made general merchandise
which is so anxious to pour into the
American market, statistics prove that,
on an average, for every $ 4 worth that
gets in, one American workingmau is
thrown out of employment.
Does it pay thus to transfer our
prosperity to foreign lauds?
Charles P. O'Malley, who at
Saturday's Fourth district primaries
won such a notable political victory,
Is a newcomer to state politics; but he
is one of the class of recruits who
thoroughly deserve promotiou. His
victory at the primaries means his
triumph in tomorrow's convention
aud at the November election; and it
will be a choice which his constituents
will not regret.
SINGERLV SOUNDS A RETREAT.
From this time forth the canvass should
be waged throughout the state with a vieio
to the election of as many congressmen,
senators, representatives and county offi
tials as possible, without special effort for
the state ticket. Effort should be cone en
trated at those points where it may prove
effectual. The state ticket has been doomed
by the practical abandonment of organized
action in Philadelphia, where 100,VU0
Democrats have allowed themselves to be
handcuffed and delivered into the control
of a few contemptible rinysters, roosters
and ruffians. Philadelphia Record.
The Scranton board of trade was
not organized for the purpose of Fos
tering Wilmington industries.
When Friends Fall Out.
One of the sad spectacles of current
politics just now is Colonel McClure
cruelly turning his back upon his erst
while friend and beloved one, Commo
dore Singerly, and accompanying thut
act with a bitter taunt of derision and
disdain. "It is quite likely," says the
colonel to the commodore, "that Mr.
McAleer was cheated, but cheating in
politics is one of the darling attributes
of the Third district, and Mr. McAleer
is one of its most successful teachers-
If he was cheated out of his nomlna"
tlon he was simply outcheated at his
own game, for his leadership In that
district has been a cheat upon the De
mocracy ever since the death of Mr.
Randall. He chose to adopt such
methods, as they were the methods of
those who opposed him in earlier
times, and if he has been beaten un
fairly, he is simply beaten by his own
pupils, and he should not squeal. If
the Democratic party of Philadelphia
Is dependent upon Mr. McAleer's favor
for its vigor, the sooner It disbands the
better, and Commodore Singerly
should at once issue the order for re
treat and take an early start for him
self. It is simply an insult to the 100,-
000 Democrats of this city to higgle
and wrangle over any one man, even
if he had a good Democratic record;
but to talk about perfidy and broken
promises because Mr. McAleer did not
happen to outchcat the other fellows
is the pettiest kind- of peanut politics,
and the whole disturbance is only a
tempest among peanut political lead
"Peanut political leader," indeed!
Unleash the dogs of war. Draw, col
onel. Draw, commodore. After this
Insult, war; cruel and horrid war,
alone can suffice. It will take
b b-blood, sirs, grim and crimson
b-b-b-blood, to wipe out this dishonor,
not to mention the colonel's further
The Democracy of Pennsylvania under.
stand the peanut politics of tne Third con
gressional district too well to take pause
(or a moment in tue work of the campaign.
They understand that individuals are ot
little moment, even if meritorious, when a
great battle is to be fought for the asser
tion of vital politicai pribciples. They well
remember, also, that Colonel Sintrerlv him
self very fitly decribed the peanut politics
oi ice McAleer siae or tnls dispute us "n
pimple on the little finser of a rnnn'd
band." Their candidate for governor may
get demoralized for the moment bv the
dropping out of s link in the harmony pol
icy mac was aeugntruiiy sentimental and
grotesquely imprncticablo. but the Demo
cracy of Pennsylvania will stand np and
take their grnel this year while they will
preserve their lines for more successful
battles in law.
After this rib-smasher, delivered in
the colonel's suavest manner, let no
man say that the colonel is the com
modore's friend. "A friend should
bear a friend's Infirmities;" he should
remember in this instance, the com
modore's proneness to fierce explo
sions, to sudden gusts of passion and
wrath which, one second furious aud
terrible, are the next moment like a
storm that Is spent, leaving the genial
and bucolic pacificator all smiles and
contrition. No, the colonel is no
longer th commodore's friend. All
is over between them. On the one
hand we have "rlngsters, roosters and
ruffians, ",and alliteration horrible and
fearsome. On the other we have "pea
nut politicians," also an alliteration
with a sting in every letter. Can this
breach be bridged?
Dismiss the thought!
Commodore Sinoerly has cooled
off sufficiently to admit that "probably
if the rascally aggregation that de
feated Mr, Aleer had desired or ex
pected to elect their nominee they
would have selected a man of their
own kidney. McCullen in congress
would not suit the enemies of Mc
Aleer any better than McAleer suited
them. They want a man they can
use." By and by, Mr. Harrlty's bland
cunning will woo the irascible commo.
dore back Into perfect tranquility
again; and the farce will go on to its
The utter collapse of the charges
of M. W. Donnelly against Projessor
Robert Shlel, principal of the public
schools of Pittston, while not unex
pected, is instructive. Donnelly, it is
believed, tried to damage Professor
Shlel, who Is a capable educator, be
cause the latter took no stock in Don
nelly's pretensions as a political "Re
former." "The man recovered from the
bite; the dog it was that died."
The Scheme Won't Work.
The Republican national campaign
committee Is short of funds and can
not carry on as vigorous a campaign In
states like Pennsylvania as it could
wish, but will rely largely upon the
efforts of the state committee and loca
managers. In this respect the Demo
crats are in superior shape. Their
congressional campaign committee has
virtually unlimited credit with the
sugar trust, the Nova Scotian coal
trust and the whisky trust; and can
readilv afl'ord such managerial luxuries
as new or revitied Democratic news
papers in every close district, even
though the cost, as in an instance with
which Scrantonlons are familiar,
should reach $1,000 each week. The
Democratic campaign committee has
set ita trap for three Pennsylvania dis
tricts, the Eleventh, Twelfth and
Thirteenth, hoping thereby to get an
indorsement for its free coal schemes.
It is prepared to spend $50,000 and
more, if necessary, in these districts,
the interested trusts cheerfully "pay
ing the freight." It "puts up" liber
ally and gives "the boys" carte blanch.
But it cannot hoodwink the voters.
They see through these little artifices.
They see through bogus protectionist
candidacies for congress on the Demo
cratic ticket. They will have no use
for Merrifleld, Hincs and Iteilly.
Smarting under the blistering charac
terizations of Candidate Singerly, who
passionately calls them "ringnters, roosters
and ruffians," Thomas J. Ryan, Matthew
Dittmsn aud Peter Monroe, tho three
Philadelphiaus who unhorsed William Mc
Aleer, have begun to explain their course.
Monroe says: "Our constituents wanted
us to nominnte a man for whom they
could vote. McAleer had done everything
possible against the interests of the party
iu this district, aud I would have been
ashamed to face the voters after having
aided to renomiuate him. McCullen will
be elected by a large majority." Ryan
says: "McAleer managed to defeat nearly
all of the senatorial and legislative candi
dates because he, being fearful of his own
defeat, made a deal with the Republicans.
This year he can do little barm, for the
Republicans will try to poll every vote
for lialtermnn, and this will leave
jucAieor no menus out itiose ne has put
into public oflices. These men surely dare
not betray the regular party candidate,
especially when they can do McAleer no
good. There is no danger of his defeat af
fecting the state tioket. You can denend
upon it that in a few days the men who are
now seeing disaster in the action of the
convention will got a different view of it
nud will Bee that it was very good politics
tor us to name a straight Democrat who
will be electod by at least 1,000 maiority
and whose friendi will be the friends of the
state ticket." Dittman talks similarly.
Their nominee, McCullen, however, takes
a different viow. fief ore he will accept be
roposes to canvass the AlcAleer strong,
olds to see it they contain masked bat
teries. The chances of electing the Re
publican candidate, Mr. Ualterman. were
never so bright as now.
The political organ of the new Demo
cratic revenue collector of Pittsburg"lar
rups" Mr. Singerly in the following vigor
ous fashion: "We do not understand the
ins and outs of Philadelphia ward and dis
trict politics and are happy in this state of
ignorance. But we do understand one
thing perfectly, as Demoorats generally
will, that Mr. Singerly assumed a ereat
deal for granted when he sunt out his id
drees to the state Democracy, virtually
advising the party to take no further ac
count of the state ticket in the pending
canvass; let the election go by default and
concentrate their energies on local candi
dates It was most ill-advised and
foolish. There are other candidates on
the state tioket besides Mr. Sin
gerly who 'have all the claims be has
on the support of the Democracy, and
whose names on the st ite ticket lend fully
as much strength to it as the honored
name of Mr. Singerly. Why were they
not consulted? Why should the candidate
for governor assume the functions aud
powers or the whole party, of Us state
convention, its state candidates and state
committee, and because of a miserable
wrangle in Philadelphia sutter politics
advise, as ho virtually does, that Quay's
ticket should have a clear aud unopposed
sweep in the Btatef Lot those who inter
pret Democracy by their own penny dips
?o their own ways. The Democracy of
'ennsylvania do not owe their existence
to nor do they revolve about the barrjen-
ings In three or four wards in Philadelphia.
Candidate Singerly should open his mind
to this knowledge." Isn't it a Jolly scrap?
Preparations for the big Republican rat
ification mass meeting iu the Frotbingham
i neater uct. are progressing admirably.
In addition to Hon. George B. Orlady, the
Huntingdon Demosthenes, and Linn
Hartranft, esq., of Philadelphia, son of
ex-Qovernor Hurtranft. the list of sneak.
era will include that peerless Scranton fa
vorite, Galusha A, Grow. Mr. Grow, al
though not sneaking great deal in this
campaign, because of some throat
trouble contracted in bis younger
days, has paid a special compliment to
the Republicans of Lackawanna county by
going to considerable trouble to promise
to be present with them one week, from
tomorrow night. After the meeting in
the theater a reception will be tendered
in the Central Republican clnb rooms to
the speakers and to the variona candi
dates. Speaking of Mr. Grow, It may bo
interesting to note that the little para
graph in this department of The Tribonb
recently quoting John S. Tarbell in a favor
able comment npon Mr. Grows avails.
bility for the Republican presiden
tial nomination in 1890 bat bronsht
scores of commendatory letters from all
over the west.
. Of Charles P. O'Malley of Olyphant, who
promises to be the Bepabllcan nominee in
the forth legislative district of the Jermyn
convention to-morrow, the Carbondala
Leader ssys: "He is a self-educated young
man, and a few short years ago was a
little black, breaker boy. Be received his
education at night schools, and for a brief
time attonded school in Bcrantou. He
made the most ot these opportunities, and
passed a highly creditable examination be
fore his admission. He is ambitious to
rauk among the first of his profession and
tbongh a lawyer now, intends to take a
further course in law at the University of
Pennsylvania. He will first, however,
endeavor to reach the state legislature,"
The '250th ineffectual ballot has been
taken in the Sixteenth district Republi
can congressional conference deadlock.
The vote now stands: Paoker, 6: Lewis, tt.
Hopkins, however, may again figure in the
balloting at any time. The struggle will
be renewed tomorrow In Willlamsport.
The effort of Huntingdon county Repub
licans to dictate to the Republicans of Cen
ter county whom the latter should seltot
as their candidate for judge finds few de
fenders. Mr. Love was fairly nominated
at the Center primaries; Mr. Lovell has
obstinately refused fair offers of couipro-
ffilse, including the proposition of a second
appeal to the people, and it is now for
the voters of the district to say which is
the better qualified man to ail on the
oenco. t rom this distance it doesn't look
as if they would have much difficulty In
THOSE BOULEVARD APPROACHES.
Pnblie indignation is almost at fever
neat at Scranton against the Traction
Rnmnan fn. .T i j . v. 1 1 .. . v.
i uumyiuK mo amuing ui kua
approaches to the Elmhurst boulevard. If
i J?crBntn press knew the condition of
.uo miuuuisi upproacnes to inis Donievara
and were aware of the ntter indifference
Of the T)flOnl4 hara tn thair frntimvumnnr
we are of the opinion they would handle
v... auu especially our uorougu c in
dole, without gloves. This boulevard,
whieh the public-spirited citizonsof Scran
ton have built into our borough, shorten
ing the diHtance to reran ton two and one
half tnllM Atirl nmviillnff m u fa mnA kao f i
f Ul Toad. mna tnnph mnm tn F.lmhnrat tn
proportion to iu interests than it does to
me city oi scrauton, and it is an unpar
donable disgrace to this place that no in-
uiHuuestea oy inose in autnoruy
in the matter of providing suitable ap
proaches. A PAID FIRE DEPARTMENT.
A paid fire department equipped to ex-
viuguisn nres ana protect property from
damage bv water should be established
and maintained iu Scranton. The present
voluntary department is deserving of
ire ana gratitude, but it is too much to
b, too mucn to expect that the devoted
ness to duty characteristic ot onr firemen
and so freelv and ffAnArmil.lv frlvAn Rhnnld
be continued. Men can not be expected to
continue to be animated by sentiment to
wie sacrince or ease or thsir own Interests,
often of health and occasionally of life.
especially when they begin to realize that
me property to oe protected conld afford
to maintain a permanent lire department
to the benefit of worthy men, who would
thus obtain lucrative employment.
HAVE HAD ENOUGH.
A number of our Democratic contempro-
aripH urn nuita I . i 1 , . ,1 n. kA - .
. . utLim u no tiy iud (nujn l jr
and advisability of running President
Cleveland for a third term. Such a course
would be neither proper nor advisable. A
third -term ambition brought a bigger man
than President Cleveland will ever be to
hiS kneSa and Ha lOntH of. l,a a. ma
time. No I We had enough of "clover"
and of "Grover" too.
WE DONT THINK YOU CAN.
' 'Tin OT nan Wa fan. .ha nunl. f
" vuo ni.nr ill -
aUlorillff in Rll.h niihar.aatiB di.ii.iml.tin.,.
and violations of principlef"
"T0 not be deceived.
The following brands of
White Lead are still made by the
" Old Dutch" process of slow cor
rosion. They are standard, and
The recommendation of
"Pahnestock," "Armstrong 4 McKelvy,'
to you by your merchant is an
evidence of his reliability, as he can
sell you cheap ready-mixed paints
and bogus White Lead and make a
larger profit. Many short-sighted
dealers do so.
vrf ? Cc-LORs.-National Lead Co.'s Pure
White Lead Tinting Colors, a oiie-pound can to
a '3-pound keg ot Lead and miV your owS
.hi?... i68. time ""I "'""'yiiK in matching
shades, and Insures the best paint that it is
possible to put on wood.
Send us a postal card and get our book ow
paints and color-card, free; It wilt pVobably
save you a good muny dollars. Fuoaoiy
NATIONAL LEAD CO., New York.
Dm"1"3 ' B,M n,w ,in9 of SILB
SHADES In choice colon and styles.
Our atotk of Banqost, Piano and
rarlor Lamps is eomplat.
Haviland China, Carlsbad and Amer
ican China, Dinner and Tea Beta in
many styles: also a
Btock patterns from which you can
elect what piece yon want
422 Lacka. Avenue,
Its Finest in tbe Citj,
The latest improved fur
nishings and apparatus for
keeping meat, batter and eggs.
9S Wromlog Ava.
For many years this Piano has stood in the front ranks. It has been admired so much for its
pore, rich tone, that it has become a standard for tone quality, until it is considered tho highest com
pllment that can be paid any riano to say "It resembles tho WEBER." ' )
We now have the full control of this Piano for this section as well as many other fine Pianos
which we are soiling at greatly reduced prices and on easy monthly payments. Don't buy until you see
pur gooas ana get our prices
GUERNSEY BROTHERS' NEW STORE, 224
Uur Dilemma in
WrpDET'O THE GARMENTS
I THE PRICES
Ladies' Fall Jackets, were $7.98
Ladies' Fall Jackets, were $9.98
Ladies' Fall Jackets, were $14.98 ,
Ladies' Winter Jackets, were $5.98
Ladies' Winter Jackets, were $7.98 .
Ladies' Winter Jackets, were $9198 .
Ladies' Winter Jackets, were $19.98
These are positively garments from 1893 and not from 1892 because it is
against our business methods ever to carry over any garments more than one year.
Seeing is believing, therefore an inspection is invited. Come early, as the quantity is
1 ' ' " :
Goldsmith Brothers' & Company.
- CLEAKIXG SALE OP
A Child's Bicycle, Rubbor Tire, naw 99
A Child's Bicycle, BubDor Tire, now 10
A Boy's Bicycle, Rubbor Tire, new 18
A Boy's Blcycla, Rubber Tire, new J8
1 Boys' or Ulrls' Bicycle Cushion Tire,
new 80 down to 28
1 Youth's Bieyclei, Pnoumatlc Tiro.new.. 35
i Victor B Bicycles, Pnuumatic Tire, sec
ond hand 70
1 Victor B Bicycle, Pneumatic Tire, new 80
1 Secure B cvcle. Pneumatic Tire, sec
1 Lovol Diamond Bicycle, Solid Tiro,
1 Ladles' Bicycle, Solid Tire, second
2 Victor A Bicycles, Solid Tire, second
1 Viotor C Bicycle, 1 in. cushion Tire,
1 Victor B Bicycle, 1 In. Cushion Tire,
' second hand 40
1 Columbian t)i Bicycle.PnouniatioTire. 05
1 unalnlcss Bicycle, Pneumatio Tire,
nearly new 100
Come Early for Bargains.
Lawn Tennis Racquets at a
discount of one-third
for two weeks.
J. P. WILLIAMS & BRO.
314 LACKA. AVENUE,
A Fall Assortment
Letter' Copying Books
A 500-page 10x12 Book, bound
In cloth, sheep back and corners,
aranteed to give satisfaction,
Stationers and Engravars,
317 Lackawanna Ave.
Dr. Hill & Son
et teeth, fS.H0; best set, U: for gold er
and teeth without plates, called crown and
bridge work, call for prices and reference.
TONALQIA, for extracting- teeth without
pain. Mo ether. Ho gas,
OYEB 1BST KATlOHAXi BAKE.
Y. M, C A. QUIUDINQ.
vUR TROUBLE this
avalanche of new goods piled in upon us. Our
place isn't as big as all out-doors and it is so full of stuff
now that "standing room only" would be a proper sign.
The only thing that we can do is to put such price on
LAST SEASON'S GARMENTS that every household
in tliis city will be glad to receive them as permanent
guests. You have more room than we.
s ft" ff m m A "
m out in
m - - W M w w F
5 During the month of SEPTEHBEK we will sell
MUNDELL'S SOLAR TIP SHOES I
I Nos. 6 to iy2 . . . . . 80 Cents I
S Nos. 8tolOX . . . . 90 Cents 5
Nos. 11 to 13 .... $1.10 I
I GLOBE SHOE STORE, 227 f4 j
If you would have the lar
gest amount of heat from the
least amount of fuel, you
must have a
Horse Radish Root,
And everything used in
manufacture of Pickles.
and Get the
week is tn find a nia u.
During the month of SEPTEMBER we offer the very
Drat bariraina ever shown ia this city None but first
lug? 'tCk' Ca" 8nd examina P9n eT8n
COLUMBIA BICYCLE AGEfiCY la'
Schnn Shrift i
Atlantic Refining Co.
Vanafactorera and Dealers in;
niaminatlng and Lubricating
Lirrseed Oil, Napthas and Guo
lines of aU grades. Axle Grease,
Pinion Grease and Colliery Com.
ponnd ; also, a large line ot Pa,
xafflne Wax Candles.
We also handle the Famous CROWN
ACME OIL, the only family safety
burning oil in the market
WILLIAM MASON, llanagsr.
Office; Coal Exchange, Wyoming Are.
Works at Brook.
DOCTOR JOHN HAMLIN
Veterinary Surgeon and
TELEPHONE 291 .
Prompt attention tooalli for treatment of
all damestio anlmala.
Veterinary Medicines carefully compound!
and tor sale at reuooabte prloea.
Office at tbe Blame Carriage Works, Ul
DIX COURT, Scranton, where I dtreot tuotr
Graduate of the American Veterinary Col
lege and tho Columbian Buhool of Coinpar.
Yes, sir! We
have a special
lot here to fit
you who doel
Bit right down
" 1 f If T and have yout
1 f II eyes fitted ia
a scientific manner.
423 LACKAWANNA AVE.
Inserted in THE TRIBUNE at the
late of ONE CENT A WORD.