The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, November 28, 1895, Page 4, Image 4

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' JfCJ VJ5 IVLBEK 28. 1883.
DaOjaaa Wmklf. , Ife Suaeay
rvbUahes at Soraataa, F, ay fas nana Fak-
nine uompanj.
Raw York OaSeo: TOboM Buitdlnc XtMk I.
. . orajr, mtnmfl.
" '
K. P. RtaOSBUaV, aaa Osa'a Mm.
W. W. DAVIS. BwamcM Mmmsh.
W. W. VOUNOS, Am. Mum1.
tma at n ruoTomci at ocKAstoa. pa as
Frlslanr Ia,U motlaad Journal a ajrw-
adTsnMnc DMdlum Is Northeastern FaoiUD-lva-'
aia. "PriaMm Ink" knows.
aa WmtV Taiarma. lanwd Evrr Saturdar.
Contain. Twlv Bandum I'm with an Abun-
or hows, nciion, aaa wtii-
-aVlitod Miaosl-
Immv. Var Tanas Wkl Cannot Tltk TUB UaTLY
Tbibdub, lao Waakly la JUoomawndad as lb
AwtjMigaiauouia, mujfi a xav, la Aavancm.
I Tbdcm ft r 8H Bally at tbt D, X. and W
IMattea at Bakokaa,
L : Ttie Scran ton Tribune Is a Republl
U; can paper And It frill tupport the
Li nominees of the next Republican ctly
(Z; convention. Dare the Scranton Re
IZil publican Bay a much?
nut. nurm nuuting.
It Is a wIbs principle In law that the
testimony of a. scoundrel is Insuffi
cient to convict The character of
William Connell, which has been built
up in this community during many
years of patient toll, careful enter
prise and practiced benevolence, has
been assailed and his honor as a citl
sen called in question by whom? By
a man who sixteen months ago threw
himself on his knees in abject political
and, no doubt, financial beggary before
Mr. Connell, asking literally with tears
In his eyes to be supported in his can
dldacy for the congressional nomina
tlorr, the loss of which would, he repre
eented, take the very bread from his
mouth. It was perhaps questionable
Judgment on Mr. Connell's part which
caused him, against every teaching of
prudence, to yield to this entreaty a
promise of aid; but it was, at all events,
an error on the side of generosity such
as no mean man would have com
And now, forsooth, this Ingrate, sup
plied for the moment with food and
raiment, puffs up With venom against
his benefactor and proceeds to spit It
out 1 n the form of slander. We
submit that the ravings of such a man
do not approximate to the dignity of se
rlous accusations, and that they re'
quire, before the fair tribunal of public
sentiment, no further answer than con
tempt. J
The people of Scranton have had ex
perience With Colonel Ripple as mayor.
They know whether or not he can be
trusted. The abuse of Jealous factional-
Ists will not blind them to the facts.
They also know the men who are trying
to howl his candidacy down, and can
Judge Intelligently between them.
It hu Slopped Over.
There probably is room for doubt
as to whether the board of pardons did
the right thing in commuting the sent
ence of Frank Bexek from capital
punishment to imprisonment for life.
The oontentlon of his - defenders has
been that Bezek was not morally re
sponsible for his crime; but a jury of
his peers, deliberating long and care
tally, found' otherwise, and it Is as fair
to believe that they were correct as it
la to believe In the superior wisdom
Of the board of pardons.
' The action of the board of pardons
In this case Is virtually a slap in the
face of our courts of law. It is in
efteot, if not In intention, an arraign
ment of the regular judicial processes
of the commonwealth as inefficient and
unjust ! We do' npt sanction capital
punishment as a punishment; hut while
It remains the legal doom of convicted
first-degree murderers, we can Bee no
reason for applying it In one case and
having ft shoved aside In another.
Besek's ease excites pity. His love
affair was unfortunate and the treat
ment accorded him by the woman he
hot, outrageous. But if the Lacka
wanna Jury, which had every facility
for getting at and weighing the facts,
and the three Judges of the Lacka
wanna courts, afterward affirmed by
the Supreme court saw no reason tq
excuse Besek's act of assassination or
to modify in his favor the prescribed
sentence for that crime,- we are unable
to see upon what tenable basis the
board of pardons, a careless and per
functory body at best, can Justify Its
The fact seems to be simply that It
has slopped over.
Mr, Scranton ought to try to estab
lish a parity between his precepts and
his practice.
Lackawanna Doing Quite Well.
The Philadelphia Times Incorrectly
refers to Lackawanna as "the county
With a record for crime and unpunished
murders,",' Lackawanna is not above
reproach; but it deserves to. ,be said
that in recent years very perceptible
and gratifying progress has been made
wlthln'lts borders toward the better en
forcement of law and order. The dis
trict attorney's office today Is in splen
did shape; 'cases begun in the name of
the commonwealth are pushed 'Vigor
ously and the present percentage of
convictions will compare favorably
With that of any past period. - The
lower courts, too, are Improving, some
more rapidly than others,' but all to
some extent If the county constabu
lary were made to walk the straight line
and roundly punished for each devia
tion, the greatest single remaining ob
stacle to good government .would . be
removed. , .'. .'.
It will, of course, be some years be
fore the -non-English-speaking foreign
element In this county will be properly
assimilated, and until that moment ts
reached there will be la this region tut
unusual degree of friction, the conse
quences of which will in many cases be
exhibited in the ' courts, overtaxing
their energies and complicating their
work. But once let the sons and the
daughters of these aliens be taught the
English speech in the schools, and be,
through this opening, brought within
the scope of American ideas and in
fluences; and the problem will for the
greater part be solved. Every year from
this time onward ought to see Lacka
wanna Improve in order and morals.
Already It Is scant justice to couple this
county on terms of equality with Lu
serne. In some parts of which lawless
ness has established itself apparently
as the supreme rule.
The Ingrate's low conception of polttl
cat morals is revealed in his supposition
that the Republicans of this-city can be
A Crude and Awkward Lie.
The lie in politics, in the hands of a
skillful liar, sometimes does damage.
Circumstances have been known to
give the adroitly launched lie a degree
of plausibility sufficient to deceive, for
a time, even men of experience, who
have learned of their mistake only
after the mischief, had been done. But
no such dangerousness characterises
this-dull and Stupid lie which we repro
duce from yesterday's Scranton Repub
lican (Ind.-Rep.): "Ripple's small
band of followers openly claim upon
the streets that no matter what majori
ty of delegates are elected for Moir in
the next city convention enough to
nominate Ripple will be bought!"
That this Is a lie any schoolboy can
see. In the first place, Ripple's follow
ers do not concede that under any
probability will the opposition muster
more than a dozen votes In the next
eltv convention, if they have that
many. When Scranton tried to defeat
RlDDle's nomination for mayor in 188
coming all the way from Washington
to work the wires of his chronic Jeal
ousv. he succeeded in marshaling Just
one vote, and he was far stronger In
politics then than he is today, being
now better known. Hence, if the
friends of Ripple had any thought of
using money corruptly In his benair,
which of course they have not, that
thought would be rendered futile be
cause the opportunity to use It would
not nresent Itself.
But in the second place the stupidity
of the ingrate's lie is plainly exhibited
in Its intimation that the supporters
of Colonel Ripple are engaged In a
curb-stone demonstration of their
political idiocy. The gentlemen who
are urging forward his candidacy are
men of prominence, character and dis
cretion. They are not novices in
politics. They do not vociferously un
bosom to each passer by. They know
the value of silence and are not putting
any free pointers Into the hands of the
or position. The Ingrate's remark-
about them is a stupid insult, tne
clumsy falsity of which is stamped all
over Its ugly face.
Th rprent election returns are a
pretty good recommendation of the
nrpspnt Dartv leadership. No wonder
Joe takes them as personal Insults to
Vindication of the Schoolma'am.
The recent deliverance of Bishop
Spalding, of Peoria, 111., against the
employment of women teachers in our
public schools has caused the Chicago
Times-Herald to look up the statistics
of the subject, and It condenses the re
sult of its inquiry in the following sug
gestive table;
Porcont- Percent
age of age of
States. Teacher. Illiteracy
Alabama 62.9 41.0
Arizona 36.8 23.4
Arkansas 'i5 26.6
California k.21.4 4.6
Colorado 26.2 4.8
Connecticut 13.4 5.1
Delaware 31.0 7.4
Florida 48.1 11.3
Georgia B3.3 39.8
Idaho 83.4 6.1
Illinois 28.7 6 2
Indiana 51.1 6.3
Iowa 19.5 3.6
Kansas 61.0 4.0
Kentucky 48.9 21.6
Louisiana 41.4 45,8
Maine 16.0 6.5
Maryland 26.6 15.7
Massachusetts 9.5 ' 6.2
Michigan 21.6 6.9
Minnesota 22.8 6.0
Mississippi .....46.6 40.0
Missouri 42.8 9.1
Montana 19.1 6.5
Nebraska 27.1 8.1
. Nevada lti.3 J2.H
New Hampshire 9.7 6.8
New Mexico ...63.3 44.6
New Jersey 18.4 6.5
New York 16.8 5.5
North Carolina 66.8 36.7
. North Dakota 28.3 6.0
Ohio 42.1 6.2
Oregon . 40.1 4.1
Pennsylvania 32.8 6.8
Rhode Island 12.0 9.8
South Carolina 47.2 46.0
South Dakota 29.0 4.2
Tennessee ...H1.5 26.6
Texas 68.1 19.7
Utah ...47.4 5.8
Vermont 12.2 8.7
Virginia 39.2 30.2
. Washington 40.5 4.3
West Virginia 61.8 13.0
Wisconsin 18.8 6.7
Wyoming 21.5 3.4
It will be noticed as something more
than a mere coincidence that the nine
states in which the percentage of men
teachers Is over 50 have an average per
centage of illiteracy of 26.4; while the
twelve states In which the percentage
of men teachers Is under. 20 show an
illiteracy of less than' 7 per cent "Of
course," observes our Chicago con
temporary, "this Is not an Infallible
argument In favor of women as teach
ers. But It proves, generally, that in
the states of the union where popular
education has the firmest hold and
where It is most widely diffused wo
men are held in the greatest .esteem as
educators. The schoolma'am Is ac
quiring ground everywhere. . The doc
tors may lament and the bishops de
nounce, but she is here to stay."
As a matter of fact, the male teacher
Is at a distinct disadvantage In the
lower grades of scftool work in which
the child's mind is either turned toward
or else repelled from the beauties of
education. To banish the patience, the
Intultlvedlscernmentand the ready and
tactful sympathy of the schoolma'am
fcom these vital primary departments
of our free school system would be
practically to destroy Its usefulness, It
is well enough to depend on the male
teacher forthe polishing touches; but
to utilise him in the Initial stages of
the work would be exceedingly short
sighted. The Philadelphia Times argues that
the1 casting of 4,M Democratic votes In
this county for Judge Smith alons I
was done at his Instigation. How does I
it know this? How could Judge Smith
have prevented such action? The
Times' accusations rest whohy on sur
mise, and do its sense of fairness little
credit . , -
Though he draws $5,000 a year salary
and gets probably as much more In way
of patronage from the Republican party,
the Ingrate declines to agree to support
the next Republican city tleket.and files
at his paper's mast-head the symbol of
political piracy. Is he not, indeed, an
In the absence of a disclaimer, It will
naturally be telleved that Captain Moir
Indorses the low tactics of hla chief
champion. Can he, as an honest gentle
man, afford to have this Impression pre
V8l,? -
The influence of Messrs. Connell and
Ripple was most welcome to Mr. Scran
ton a year ago, when he crawled on his
knees to beg it But being an ingrate,
of course "things are different now."
One year the ingrate wheedles and
whines; the next year he froths and
blusters. This is evidently his bluster
tng year.
We fear that Cnntaln Moir isn't
doing full Justice to himself when he
yokes up with a hypocrite like Scran
ton. .
As a pretended conservator of public
morals the ingrate is the richest Joke
since Satan rebuked sin.
How to Gat Kid of Cameron,
Wllkes-Barre Record: "Anybody who
Believes the story that Senator Cameron
will decline to stand for re-election ought
to eo out behind the woodshed and cut hla
political eye teeth. That's an old trick of
Cameron's getting under cover until the
legislative elections are over and then se
curing the votes. By announcing his
withdrawal at this early day he hopes to
lull his opponents with false security so
that no anti-Cameron pledges will be re
quired of the candidates. It Is the un
pledged he Is after and It Is to his Interest
to have as many of them elected as pos-
Rioie. Tne real is easy to a man oi
Cameron's resources. If the anti-Cameron
Reoubllcana swallow this bait they
are gudgeons indeed. They will And after
tne election tnat J. uonaia cameron win
be a very lively candidate, and that he will
collar enough votes to secure hla re-election,
despite all present rumors to the
contrary. It is therefore the duty of all
those who think that Pennsylvania should
be rid of Cameronism to go right on elect.
In if anti-Cameron candidates and pledging
them to oppose the present Incumbent un
der all circumstances. If Cameron Is not
a candidate no harm will be done. If he
is, his opponents will be ready for him,
and his little hypnotising scheme will
An Offensive Yankee llsblt.
New York World: "The national vice of
the American people Is spitting. Tne ieam
civilised nation on earth does not ofTend
o badlv In this resoect As the American.
Expectoration is the badge of all our
tribe. You can spot an Amertoan In any
quarter of the globe by this offensive
habit. From the highest to the lowest all
Americans spit. In England spitting Is a
habit almost connneu to tne iowctu aim
dirtiest class. Here It is practiced by all
Impartially. The few Americans who
don't spit are exotic creatures, frequently
Anglomaniacs. Many of our most emi
nent cltisens Are habitual splttors. Our
streets are made a menace to the public
health and A disgrace to civilisation by
the habit." r
Cameron Not is Good Favor.
Philadelphia Press: "We do not believe
Mr. Cameron's re-election Is one of the
possibilities of polities In Pennsylvania,
unless the people are far more Indifferent
than it is conceivable they can be. There
is a strong Republican sentiment all over
the state in most active opposition io mr,
CumArnn. An tar its known no Henublican
newspaper has said one1 word In favon of
his return to the senate, and a large num
ber of those newspapers heretofore among
his supporters Are now openly against
him. Many of the party newspapers take
ft for granted that he Is already out of the
field, whether voluntarily or otneryise,
and are proposing candidates for the sue
Willing to Help.
Chicago Record: "It Would clear up
things considerably to remember that sev
eral million American voters stand ready
to prevent the party bosses from bear
ing all alone the burden of selecting an-
other president.
The Personal Pronoun.
Philadelphia Inquirer: "The new wo
man's revision of the Scripture says that
there is no sex In the Bible, and yet the
new version always reiers to tne aevu as
he.' Is this giving the devil his due?''
A Rcpnblleaa View.
New York Mall and Express: "There
are intimations that the Democratic party
will hold a national convention next year,
but the object of the gathering Is as yet
What It Will Imply.
Chicago Times-Herald: "The rumor that
Senator David B. Hill Is about to be mar
ried indicates that the contemplated lec
ture engagement means a series of cur
tain lectures."
All of a Kind.
Chicago Record: "Up to the present
nothing has occurred to Indicate that the
sultan's latest promise Is not fully as
trustwortny as tnose ne naa maae in tne
Five-Good .aeons.
Chlcaa-o Times-Herald: "There are at
least five good reasons for the abolition of
Nevada as a state, not to mention Hon.
William M. Stewart."
An I'nenvlablo Predicament.
Washington Star: "Lord Dunraven Is
in an unfortunate position. He Is too small
for the America's cup and too big for a
nursing bottle."
Latest Wsr News.
Detroit Tribune: "We are called unon
to note another spirited encounter be
tween our new navy and the dry docks."
Referred to Ingrate Joe.
Washington atar: "This la a 4lme when
there Is likely To be a great deal of mis
fit rallying done by minor politicians."
Bayard's Chief Regret.
Cleveland World: "Mr. Bayard's deen-
est regret must be that those pesky Fa-
mers ever set up ior memseives. -
The Wllkes-Barre Leader auga-esta that
If Hon. Henry W. Palmer desires to en
ter public life he ought to run for mem
ber of the legislature next year, and ex
Dresses the ODlnlon that his chaacea of
getting to Harrlsburg are far superior to
his prospects of going to Washington a;
a United States senator. Unfortunately
ror w uices-Barre sne nas not recently
been In the habit of sendlnr men of ex
pansive calibre to Harrlsburg. As a mat
ter of fact, that city has seldom been
creditably represented In the legislature
since tne days or Hon. cnaries A. Miner's
services. Palmer would make his mark
either at Harrlsburg or Washington as a
legislator, ana a pretty Dig mar, too.
The contents of President Cleveland's
meassB-e to congress remain a orofound
secret. Some of the correspondents of the
capital nave maae tneir guesses, nut they
manifestly have nothing substantial on
which to base their prediction's. The
country will be surprised If the messare
shall contain anything new or atatasman
Jlke. There Is even Teas than the usual
puDiic anxiety aa io -wnai ins president
will recommend to congreas.
The RaBubHeans- of ILAncaater eauntv
appear to have suddenly developed a very
decided antipathy to Senator Cameron.
Candidates for senator and representa
tives In the legislature are fairly tumbling
over each other In their haste to proclaim
that If nominated And elected they will
oppose the return tf Cameron to the sen
ate. Lancaster has heretofore been a con
firmed Cameron county.
Congressman John B. Robinson, at the
Chester-Delaware district, can see r.o
good reason why ae saouia not enter the
Held as sn aspirant for United States
senator ir mere is mng rape a new aeai.
Mr. Robinson un pretty close to the
powers that be In our state politics, but
so do a number of others who would like
to be Cameron s successor.
Colonel Bradley's majority for governor
of Kentucky is so large- that no attempt
wlH be made to count him out. Bo the
once . hide-bound Bourbon state will for
once have a Republican governor. Prol
ably the people will like the change so
wen aa to want acme more or tne same
A strong effort la being made to secure
tne chairmanship or tno houre ways ami
meana committee ror lion, jonn uaixeu,
of Pennsylvania, and Pennsylvanlana geii'
crally hope the movemnnt will be succew).
ful. He is undoubtedly one of the ablest
men in tne delegation from mis state.
Ex-Governor Campbell, of Ohio, who
was so overwhelmingly defeated at the
last election In that state, nas abandoned
politics and entered Into the business of
manufacturing bicycles. That settles the
question of his being an aspirant for the
democratic nomination ior presiuent.
There are a number of Republicans In
Pennsylvania who would give a good deal
to know whom Senator yuuy prefers for
ma colleague in tne l nited Hintes senuta
after March 4. 1897. They will not be like
ly to be enlightened in much lets thun a
The sllver-tono-ued
Lied Colonel Breckinridge
has alreadv announced himself a candi
date for his old seat in the next congreu.
But he has not vet settled that little mat
ter of damages awarded to the woman he
deceived end betrayed,
One of General Harrison's friends cutely
remarks that while tho Indiana statesman
is not an avowed candidate for the presl
dency, he will be in a position where he
can easily be found If the office should to
seeking ror a man.
It Is expected that President Cleveland
will fill the vacancy on the Supreme court
bench very soon arter congress meets, and
It is also expected that he will name n
New York man one or his devoted per
sons! friends.
. II II tl
Some of General Alger's friends fear
that Senator Sherman has spoiled the
general's Tirosuects for tho presidential
nomination next year. Few people were
aware mat ne naa any prospects.
Wellman, In Chicago Tlmes-Heraft.
Washington. Nov. 24. Tom Reed's
tonguo has lost none of Its sharpness. lie
tries his bent to blunt its keen edge, but
now and then nature will have Its way.
Not long ana Mr. Reed was temnted by
some of his congressional friends to talk
about the presidents he had known, and
the result was a bit of enjoyable satlrt
In Mr. Reed's characteristic vein. "I
think I understand Mr. Cleveland," Reetf
began. "He is a man who does the bos;
he ean within the limits of his understand
ing. It Is only Just to him to put in thi:
qualification. Cleveland Is courageous, p.;
pecially when he has reason to believe the
guns are not loaded. Though he has never
been to war, Mr. Cleveland thorough!
understands the difference between bullet.-
and blank cartridges. I have met Cleve
land and he Dleased me by his directness
There Is no nonsense about him. He It
not thinking about himself at all. Yor
know the man In the white house has tc
steel himself against flattery. Every fol
low wants to tell him what a thing o'
beauty he Is, how sweet his voice, how
nice his hair, and they are all after cheese.
I once heard a fellow nattering Hayes. J
thought Haves would gorge, but he ac
tually swallowed it and appeared to like It.
Harrison was not hunt that way. mo one
could flatter him. He came to WashiiiK-
ton with such a good opinion of hlmscl:
no one could add anything that wouli
picaso mm.
Some neonle think' Mr. Reed's tongiK
will keep him out of the white house. 1
met a man the other day, a well-known
Republican, who said: "Tom Heed will
never be president. He has abused toe
many Dig men. it there is anyone in
hasn't railed at I'd like to know who It I .
He sneered at Hayes, Indulged In witil-
clsms at uarlieid s expense, growled nt
Annur, ciamnea Harrison, jjo you sup
nose the friends of the dead president!
and of the living president are going tc
permit Reed to get the nomination? No
much." But Tom Reed's witlicisms nnr
sneers should not be taken too seriously.
It's Just a way he has and he doesn't
mean anything by It. With all his sharp
ness or tongue tteea is a just man. He
loves to swish the rapier of his rhetoric,
but he Is a fair fighter. Besides, even th
victims of sarcasm can come very nea-
to forgiving it when It is aa clever us Ton:
Keeu s is.
Daily Horoseope Draws by Ajaeshns, The
Tribune Astrologer.
Astrolabe cast: 1.10 a. m., for Thursday,
ISOV. 28, VSDi.
A child born on this day will have no oc
caslon to find fault with the unreasonable
condition of the weather.
The experience of Bezek suggests tha'
In a genuine, first degree, premeditated
cold-blooded murder case a pardon board
Is worth a halt dozen "intelligent" Juries
The liberal man generally extracts Ut
most pleasing flavor from a Thanksglvini
Alaeahns' advice.
To succeed financially Inherit a for
tune. To disenchant a friend lend him $5.
To get even with the world write c
Large Stock to Select From.
To close a few patterns we hare
made the following redactions:
1 S-plece Suit reduced from J285 to 1227.
1 3-piece Suit frometllO to 95.
1 S-ploce Suit from 1210 to 1175.
1 3-piece Suit from S200 to tl50.
1 4-plece Suit from $58 to $35.
1 3-piece Suit from $196 to $175.
1 8-plece Suit from $145 to $100.
1 4-plece Suit from $150 to $100.
1 4-plece Rug Suit from $115 to $50.
1 3-piece Rug Suit from $112.60 to $50.
1 Mahogany Chair from $22 to $18.50.
1 Mahogany Chair from $25 to $18.50.
I Mahogany Chair from $20 to $16.25.
1 Mahogany Chair from $22. to $16.30.
2 Mahogany Chairs from $18 to $18.25.
I Mahogany Chair from $25 to $18.50.
1 Mahogany Chair from $20 to $14.75.
Coma early. these are desirable
goods at original Prices.
H ill & Connell
bund 03 h. Washington ave. .
It's only as long as yea sea this ad-
few days
F. r Tour choice of thl excellent una of
16 mos. AELECTKD Ftctloa, HtlUV Let
ters, Poetry anil History. Not a dy
goods store Job lot. They are in our
' windows Dos't wait If yoa want a
cooloa, , ;
17 tones K OpfrtteCssEMwatCk i
Matchless ,v"::'
Upwards of $150,000 worth of intensely interesting
goods to give momentum. Is it strange that our busi
ness goes ; forward with a bound? We are continually
making'new records. The store never was more help
ful for those who want to make their dollars reach as
far", as possible.
fl Great Trade Winner
Just now is a lot of 200 pieces all-wool French Serges
in every conceivable shade, including blacks.
36-inch 10 Twiii Serge, value .35c, Special Price 25c.
38-inch 12 Twin Serge, value 45c, Special Price 3!5c$
45-inch 11 Twill Serge, value 50c, Special Price 39c.
45-inch 12 Twiii Serge, vaiue.6oc, Special Price 45c.
45-inch 15 Twin Serge, value 75c, Special Price 59c.
We have a few 1 8-inch
Turkey Platters in gold
band French China,
. which we will sell for $2
each from now on until
Thanksgiving Day. Reg
ular price $4.50.
One of the greatest puzzles
of the age. This is not a new
puzzle to some, but there are
very few who cau work it
without a great deal of study.
Price, 25 cents.
Y. M. C.A. BUS.
OaB aa4 aa shaaa Piaaos, aal
aalMkas rtaaas wa aars takaais
nar 1
C'.'ZImCZY C7TI2.t3 wyPAf.
Blank Books,
Office Supplies,
ad BuppUas,
Stationers tad Engrarsrs,
Previous to our inrsntory wa har decided
to cloa out wht w hara on hand of
Connlating of a wall aaaortad Una of hand waits
and turns In French and American kid that
wars sold at 5, J5.6J and KOO, C- -n
Mow reduced to 45
These Shoes ara all In nwract condition.
Call early If yoa wish to take advantage of
mis special aaie,
The Lackawanna Store Association
Fine selection of Ready
Made Clothing; also
Clothes made to order at
the lowest prices. Perfect
fit guaranteed at
. Carner Fraaklls.
We are Bsadanarttrs fat Ontars sal
ara aanattat the
Celebrated' tin- ntvt
t... ""yens, tveTpons,
Mill Pondat also Shrews
oury, HocKBways, matinee
Wrer Coves, Western
Shores and Blue Points. .
gWe auks a Ptxdaltr at aaHTtrlss
Blo PofBt oa half saaQ la aarriara,
HKC5sclm.fZ3HAniFi;Ij; fi. ffl CO.
SpMUllj litpied lor EeidH ud Strlst
Jn 1 Pure Kldie
Consumes three (8) (vet of gs pet
hour tid gives an efficiency of sixty
(00) candles.
Baring at least 88J per oant. OTtff th
ordinary Tip Burners.
Call and See It.
rUnutacturera' Agents.
MAuas or
OfUset 830 Washington Arsnn.
Works) NayAsf. Pa, B. 4 W. T. .
General Sales Agent, Scranton, Pa
Stocks.. Bonds
and Grain
Bought and sold on New Toft
Exchange and Chicago Board
of Trade, either for cash or ot)
412 Spruce Street,
Telephone 6002.
Alderman 8th Ward, Sciuton,
Qas and Water Co. Building,
OFFICE HOURS from T.S8 a m. Sols. U.
(1 hoar taurmlsslon tor aianr and snaps. )
Paxtlcnlu ittentloi Gireato CollMtiosi
Prompt Sattlsmant Oeareateed.
Telephone No. 134.
Wo don't know what the Saltan Is coin M
io about It. but what interests the Amaricaa
people moat at taa prsisat tune Is
Ws traas ovary faaajlr vffi haf s tart
ksr oa that daf, ao4 too aazt hart tolas'
to aartti on to to karo r usees aren
nr. Waoaa hoars that part of Utf
yon wm hey a Oram Boaster. Wokars
. modoa apeeial pries oa them far this
weak only. Ton ana see them ia oar
wtadew. Dent tVest, arleeo market
oataamaesao tor this weak saUr.