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THE SCHANTON TRIBUNE Fill DAT MORNING, OCTOBER 9, 1S96.
Cilij-and Weekly. Xo Sunday Edition.
IlUltUd at Scranton, Pa, r The Tribune Pud.
C. H. RIPPLE. So- Till!
.LIVV . KICHtKD, Ioitb.
W. W. DAVIS. Butimu Matt.ita.
W. W. VOUNQS, As. Mana-a.
York Ofllce: Tribune Building. Frank S.
IMIRSD AT THIS POSTO'PiOl AT 8CRA5T0S. A.. AS
SECOND-CLASS HAIL IIATTIR.
SCltANTON. OCTOBER , 1S98.
THE REPUBLICAN TICKET.
President- WILLI AM M'KINI.EY.
VIce-Presldent-QAH'.UiT A. HOUART.
Congressmen - a' - Large OALJ'SHA A.
UROW. 8AMUELA. DAVt-NHORT.
CommWsloncrs-S. W. KollKKlS, GILI-.S
Auilltor.-A. E. KIEFER, FRED L.
Senate. 21st nistrlotOT.. W. J. Sf.QTTu
Representative. 1nt I)lstrli t-.I'MN,,
KAKlt: M Dlstrlrt-A. T. CONNKI.L.
3d DIstrlct-lHt. N. '. MACKKY; 4lh
District JOHN I REYNOLDS.
fjo to Canton tonight anil hear Mc
Kinlt-y. The fare; i.s low, tin; rido de
lightful mid the cause worthy of twice
the expenditure of time and money.
Why People Visit Canton.
The Washington Tost, on Independ
ent journal more often sutlrical than
serious, drops for a moment its ban
tering tone to puy n graceful and mer
ited compliment to Major McKlnley. It
Whatever may be snlil Ivy tlrt5 profes
sional Jesters eoncernltiK the delegations
Ahl. li for some time past have Iveea pour
ing; into ('union, no one, we think, will
deny that Air. AIcKlnley's addresses to
them have been models of conservatism
ami of gentlemanly diction. It is
within bounds to say that his part has
been u much more tlllllcult and txhuustiug
one than Air. Ilryan's. In the case of tin
latter there has been variety of scene, the
i xhllav.nlon of constant motion, a certain
knowledge of the hours ut which the can
didate has to speak to or greet his admir
ers, liryan, although lie has had an hercu
lean work to perform ami has perfornH-l
it to the wonder of all beholder, has still
enJot'd the advantage already referred to,
and we can understand that they have
been inestimable. .McKlnley, on the con
trary, hits lived the lite ot a prisoner In
his own home. For two months past lie lias
had practically no liberty of m t Ion. lie
has been compelled to remain In one place,
he has had no recreation of any kind,
and from one iluy to another he has never
known at what moment he would be
called upon to receive a delegation, to he if
their pledges of undying loyally, and to
reply In lilting and approximately original
pi1 Hods, It Is easy to believe that the
constant strain Involved In this necessity
for eternal preparation, added to the mo
notony of the adjuncts and surroundings,
is far more wearing than the breezy and
Active and variegated conditions under
which ltrynn pursues, his campaign round.
Hut .Mr. .McKinlcy Is entitled to nnd will
reel ive the compliments of every fair
minded observer of current events upon
the courtesy, the patience, and the genu
ine kindness Willi which he meets his vis
itors, ns well as upon the temperance,
the moderation, nnd the patriotic purpose
of his speeches.
A comparison nf those speeches with
the ones which hnve been delivered Ivy
his peripatetic opponent will amply
sustain the foregoing compliment and
leave still more to bo snld. Never at
any jvolnt nor upon nny ocension has
Major McKlnley exhibited asperity, be
trayed petulance or sought to gain mo
mentary advantage by the tricky arts
of the professional campaigner. He
tins never lost his temper nor forgot
ten that the men who differ In opinion
from him are American citizens with
nn tinchallengnlile right to think as
they please upon all questions of politi
cal Interest. Although he has been
outspoken In denunciation of error he
has given utterance to no word which
could convey to any rational hearer a
sense of personal indignity or wanton
hurt. His addresses have been Imper
sonal discussions of the subjects ot Is
sue, with never a lapse into personal
excoriation nor vocal trickery for the
excitement of prejudice or ill feeling.
It Is no wonder, In view of their
uniform excellence, that in all parts of
the country within feasible access to
Canton there should be a growing de
sire among the people to hear some of
these model speeches and to offer to so
admirable a standard-bearer the trib
ute of a personal greeting. This desire
exists in Lackawanna county as ro
bustly as It exists anywhere. To it Is
due the popular excursion which will
depart from this city tonight. And
while the hard times which nave come
as a direct heritage from the country's
mistake in temporarily forgetting
Major McKinley's teachings may limit
the number who feel that they can af
ford the expenses of a pilgrimage to
Canton, there is no gnlnsaynl of the
fact that but ftir this obstacle the out
pouring from Scranton and Its vicinity
would be enormous.
A few more such "victories" as that
In Florida and Arkansas will put
the Popocrats In a minority even in
the Bo-called solid South.
Tiie Next Senate.
As the Chicago Times-Herald points
out, the claim of the sllverites to a ma
jority In the next senate Is poorly
founded. It states the case thus: "The
terms of nineteen silver senators and
eight sound money senators expire
March 3, 1H97. The statps represented
by tho eight retiring, gold senators are:
Vermont, Illinois, Connecticut, Wis
consin, Iowa, Ohio, New Hampshire
and Maryland. These states are cer
tain to elect gold standard men to rep
resent them in the' senate. The pres
ent sliver majority In the senate varies
from three to seven, but leaving it at
seven, with the gold ranks unbroken, a
gain of four from the sliver column
would change the attitude of the sen
ate on the currency question. One of
these will come from the election of a
sound money Republican to succeed
Cameron of Pennsylvania and another
"' ' ' ' i
will be furnished by Indiana, which
will go heavily for McKlnloy and will
elect a sound money Republican to suc
ceed Voorhwa. Sound money .Repub
licans have an opportunity to gain the.
other two votes that are neeeded from
several states, among them bring Ken
tucky, North Dakota, South Dakota,
Oregon, Washington, California and
It is reasonably certain that the next
senators from Kentucky and the Da
kotas will be for sound money, what
ever their political Identification on
other issues. That in itself would ex
plode the Popocratlc pretensions with
reference to tho senate, ltut there Is
another point to be considered: and
that Is the moral Influence which a
large popular plurality for McKlnley
would exert on senators who have co
quetted with free coinage mainly be
cause they expected it would redound
to their popularity at home. Kx-Presl-dent
Harrison tells In his Forum article
of a talk he once had with one of the
most rabid free sliver senators from a
Southern state. The senator explained
to Oeneral Harrison that he personally
was "no fool," but that he "had to
swim with the tide." Let the tide
change and the direction of many a
senatorial barque would unquestion
ably change with it.
The presidency this year Is Import
ant, but not a bit more so than con
gross. The necessities of business re
quire a complete sound money triumph
all along the line.
The honors between Sewall and
Watson are now about even, so far as
home defeats are concerned. Hut Se
wall has still a shade the best of it
in the matter of campaign contribu
tions. The Battle in Luzerne.
One of the gratifying features of the
present cutupaign in the mother coun
ty is the unanimity with which Repub
licans nnd sound money Democrats
have gone to work In behalf of the elec
tion to congress of lion. Morgan 11.
Williams. The asperities of the can
vass for the nomination have all been
forgotten, and at every point along the
lint there is tho utmost cordiality to
ward Mr. Williams and toward the
principles which his candidacy repre
sents. This is the more gratifying when tho
fact Is considered that in Mr. Gnrman
Mr. Williams has nn antagonist who
with a captivating personal presence
and a large personal followlngunites the
resources of the Democratic state com
mittee, of which he Is chairman. That
Carman the chairman is disposed to
deal generously with Oarman the can
didate is .as certain as that two and
two make four, and this circumstance
adds to the necessity for concentrated
Republican activity in Luzerne.
Ah nearly as can be estimated at this
distance Mr. Williams hns the best of
the situation nnd is likely to win Ivy n
very creditable plurality; yet It Is only
prudent to remind his supporters that
in older to keep this advantage they
will have to work unremittingly from
now until the closing of the polls. Lu
zerne is one of the congressional dis
tricts In Pennsylvania upon which the
rich silver ring bus its covetous eye. If
the slightest chnnee Is offered for its
capture by the free coinage forceps, that
chance will be instantaneously im
proved. One of the current newspaper stor
ies hns It thnt there is to be another
advance In the price of steel rails.
There may be after McKinley's elec
tion causes ,n general revival In busi
ness, but It is not likely to occur be
fore thnt event. The best way to Invite
such a desirable condition Is to vote
the fire" silver agitators Into oblivion
Using Burnt Powder.
Some comments made by tho Toronto
Globe, the leading paper of Canada,
upon our presidential contest will re
pay stuxly. It says:
Attention Is centred In this contest as the
first In which class is renlly arrayed
against class. Whether the ugltator is
the cause or the result of class antagon
isms, whether the terms "masses" and
"classes" bear Relent Hie analysis, wheth
er Injustice is In systems or In their ap
plication, the existence nf an antagonism
must be acknowledged. To many thought
ful observers of the trend of events the
present seems but tho foierunnpr of the
class conflicts of the future. The lines
are Imperfectly drawn, tho contending
forces are mixed through each other's
ranks, the friends nnd foes of tho future
being often Indistinguishable. The Issue
Is a blunder on the one side, with nn ac
cidental soundness of conclusions through
false loRle on the other, but every day
the antagonism between have and want,
between exploiter and producer, between
rich and poor, is growing more Intense.
It may be that the great armament which
the American people are burdening them
selves with will be turned Inward and not
outward, or if the guns be turned against
a foreign country it will be in a war pro.
nioted to secure respite from discontent at
This Is a sufficiently pessimistic fore
cast to merit some attention. To what
"great armament" the Toronto jour
nal alludes we do rot know: neither
does it explain its a'lusinn to the "false
logic" which confronts on one Bide a
"blunder" on the other. Perhaps the
"false logic" it has reference to consists
of the advocacy by the Republican
party of a tariff policy which, among
other things, will prevent Canadian
formers from underselling American
farmers In New Yorlt and Pennsyl
vania markets. That logic may seem
false to Canadians, but it looks true
enough to American hay. lumber nnd
truck-produce growers nnd to the com
munities on this side the border which
prosper best when American money
Is kept in circulation within the L'nlted
But this apart, our contemporary Is
mistaken In Its very first statement.
If it will get copies of the lending state
papers and political addresses of our
presidents from Jefferson down, and
of the men who wanted to be but
failed to become presidents, It will have
difficulty ln discovering a single lime
within the present century when "class
was not arrayed against class," at
least so far as the politicians could ac
complish that form of division. To this
habit we owe our civil war; nnd It may
be that to it we shall one day owe an
other fratricidal conflict, but our record
In this respect has been quite as good
as that ot any older nation, Great
Britain not executed. ,
The Immediate responsibility Or the
present agitation conveniently known
as Bryanlsm rests, not with Protection,
as the Globe In another place alleges,
but with the recent attempt to substi
tute in Protection's stead a policy
which, in actual operation in this coun
try, has invariably proved ruinous the
policy of low tariffs, or as now termed,
"tariff reform." It Is interesting to
trace this cause back. In the year 18$
a man who had been sheriff ot Erie
county and mayor of Buffalo was nom
inated for governor of New York and
in his letter of accetance wrote: "The
laboring classes constitute the main
part of our population. They should
Ive protected in their efforts peaceably
to assert their rights when endanger
ed by aggregated capital." Two years
later this same man, as a nominee for
president of the United States, pushed
his war upon "plutocracy" a step fur
ther and in 1887 brought it to a climax
In a message to congress which went as
far in fomenting a war of classes as
William J. Bryan has done at any per
iod since. Wo recommend to all who are
Interested in this subject a perusal of
this and subsequent deliverances of
G rover Cleveland concerning the "in
solent combinations of corporate
wealth" and the "bold brigands of
public plunder" who were depicted by
him as schemlns to enslave the toiling
It is true that In 1892 this sort of
rhetoric captured the country and put
the "tariff reformers" for the first time
In complete control of the federal gov
ernment. Everybody even In Canada
knows the result. Modern history con
tains no record of an equal fall with
like rapidity from unusual prosperity
to widespread business stagnation and
Industrial paralysis. In the gloomiest
periods of this three year term of ex
piation for an economic mistake there
has been no turning of guns by class
upon class, but rather in every direction
the employer hns done what he could
to keep his employes at work, and all
have suffered in proportion, Mr. Bryan
Is simply using Grover Cleveland's
burnt powder and It need not be feared
that he will do much damage with it.
It Is not probable that tho Republi
can national committee, no matter
what may be printed as to its Inten
tions, will divert much energy to the
chasing of Southern rainbows when
tho decisive battle will have to be
fought in Indiana and Illinois.
Back to the Real Issue.
Kncouroging news comes from the
political battle grounds of the middle
west, particularly in Illinois and In
diana, to the effect that among the vo
ters more interest is now being taken
in discussions of the tariff question
than In the debate concerning free sil
ver. The demands upon the Republi
can literary bureau for Protection ar
guments are to the demands for refuta
tions of the silver fallacy In the ratio
of 4 or 5 to 1. In other words, the
free Bilver movement In the radical
shape represented by Mr. Bryan's enn
didacy has spent Its main force, and
among worklngmen and furmers there
Is a general re-awakenlng of interest
in the subjects of Protection and re
ciprocity. While not unexpected, this turn In
the tide of popular interest is neverthe
less gratifying. It indicates that the
people are penetrating the Popocratic
sophistries and gaining toward the Inst
a more wholesome Idea of the real Is
sue before them. The elections two
years ago demonstrated nothing more
conclusively than that a large majority
of the American people, after due trial
of the tariff reform notion so eloquent
ly urged upon them In the preceding
campaign by the Democratic leaders,
including Mr. Bryaoyiad come to the
conclusion that that policy of nation
al deficits and Industrial stagnation
wns not a success. The tidal wave of
popular sentiment which prior to last
June overrode the obstructions of the
Hepublican leaders and forced at St.
Louis the nomination of William Mc
Kinlcy indicated again that Protection
had lost none of its hold upon the
The spectacular nomination of Mr.
Bryan at Chicago temporarily subor
dinated this issue by shoving before it
in dramatic fashion a comparatively
new theme of debate concerning which
great numbers of people were at that
moment poorly Informed. Two months
of discussion have Intervened, during
which the sliver question has been
studied from every standpoint. In these
two months little else has had any
show; the public mind has been con
centrated upon the major proposition
of the Popocratlc platform almost to
the exclusion of other Issues. In a ma
jority of cases It has now arrived at its
conclusions and is ready to turn once
more to the subject of adequate Pro
tection to American Industries. There
the glib talkers of the free silver
Democracy are at a painful loss. They
have nothing to say. Their stock of mis
representations Is Inadequate to the
task of explaining away the hard facts
which have resulted from the tempor
ary abandonment of a Republican
There is where Republican victory Is
going to be won and clinched.
Tho withdrawal of Mr. Mile3 from the
factional contest for sheriff of Phila
delphia puts upon the supporters of
Mr. Crow the responsibility for pro
longing a division of the sound money
forces in that city. The opportunity
was presented to Mr. Crow to prove his
Republicanism by stepping aside In fa
vor of an unobjectionable third man In
whose support both factions could
unite,' He has peremptorily refused to
take advantage of it. The plain Infer
ence Is that he is Indifferent to the best
Interests of the Republican party and
consequently every good Republican
may from this time forward feci ab
solved from any senso of allegiance to
him. He has chosen to go with the
Democrats. , Republicans should let
him go In pence and proceed to elect
a sheriff of their own faith.
Summarized briefly, the work of the
present Republican county commis
sioners may be said to consist of meet
ing the increasing costs of county gov
ernment without any appreciable In
crease In tho rate of taxatlun. It takes
both honesty and experience to do this,
and the Messrs. Roberts have .both.
If the Luzerne portion of the Twenty
first senatorial district will do as well
for Col. Scott as the Lackawanna por
tion promises to do, his total plurality
will reach Into the thousands. We sus
pect that It will. . - ;
Standing by Party
Right op Wrong
From the Post-Express.
Tho presidential campaign of 1S96 seems
destined to furnish the people ot the
United States with an object lesson tn the
use and abuse of parties. The Idea tut
a party can survive Its principles may
be classed with the doubt as to the uni
versality of the rule that when tho bratfis
were out the man would die. But It seems
to be seriously entertained, nevertheless,
by a number of persona in this section of
the United States who have, hitherto,
borne a high character for shrewdness
and far-slghtedr.eaa. The determination
with which these individuals cling to tlu
preservation of what they arc pleased
to call the "regulur" organization, after
it has ceased to represent the purpose.',
principles or membership of the party
which It nominally represents, is one cf
tho most grotesque spectacles In a ram.
paign singularly replete with absurdities.
It Is an insult to ordinary understanding
to assume that tho men who accepted tho
Indorsement of the Chicago platform by
the Democratic state conventions of Penn
sylvania and New York were sincere in
their sudden change of front. For the
credit of human nature, It must be in
sisted that men do not suddenly become so
base as that, though the reservation must
be made by acknowledging their enormous
capacity for falsehood. '
But the question will arise what do the
ingenious directors of performances like
this expect to gain by the final result? If
their own professed aposlucy bo mostly a
sham, they can hardly expect the rank and
tile of tha party who have no visible In
terest In assuming a belief In errors which
they do not share, to go through the mo
tion of sustaining them. In a campaign
of absolutely hollow pretensions, defeat
nt the polls Is a foregone certainty, and de
feat probably, of the most crushing kind.
What shall the thing pretext of regular
ity avail these people when It Is demon
strated that there Is left with them mere
ly the rump of a party? Is It conceiv
able that the great body of voters whose
convictions they have trampled under
foot will make haste to acknowledge their
leadership again, after they have fairly
pulled themselves out of the morass
whether they are headed? These leaders
of the organization that haB been create!
to maintain what there Is left or the prlA
clples of Democracy will clearly have the
flint right to be listened to in regard to
the future of the party, and that without
much reference to the number of votes
which may bo ranged behind either tick
et. For, manifestly, when the plain dic
tate of patriotic duty Is for a Democrat to
vote the Republican ticket, the true roll
of party honor Is to be found In the Dem
ocrats who, on election day, are not re
corded as such.
By these the treachery of their leaders
who are solicitous about the preserva
tion of the machine will certainly not be
forgotten. Only endless dissension and
continuous party impotence can result
from the persistence of the men who still
control what they call the organization
in trying to reap the only possible ad
vantage which can be derived from their
position. The Buffalo convention was the
last of Its kind to which the title of Dem
ocratic will ever be conceded by any con
siderable body of the party, and the pre
cedent set by that convention will hang
ISce a millstone round the necks of those
who devised It. There never has been
much real party fellowship between the
men who came to the front in Brooklyn
and those who were conspicuous In Buf
falo. There will be In the future less than
ever. The party here as elsewhere will
have to go through the process of cast,
lug off discredited leadership, even at the
cost of many votes, if it Is to resume its
place as the acknowledged exponent of
the political convictions of a large body
of self-respecting American citizens.
OFF FOR CANTON!
The people's excursion to Can-
ton will leave Scranton tonlg.it
at 7.50 o'clock. Fare only J6.T5 for
round trip. Return Sunday after-
noon, over the Alleghanles by day
JJ light, A grand trip and a grand
speech by the next president ut
the Canton end of It. All aboard!
IDLE MEX AND GOLD STANDARD
From the Kansas City Journal.
Mr. Bryan declares that the gold stand
ard "multiplies the number of Idle men."
Has Mr. Bryan any evidence of this? It
Is true many men are idle, but what
ground is there for euying the gold stand,
urd made them Idle? There have bem
times In our history when men were not
Idle when labor wns In demand, and this
demand was created and grew under the
ifd standard. Why does Mr, Bryan
overlook plain facts of history and lay
down dogmatic propositions totally at va
riance with' them? There Is one explana
tion, and only one: Air. Bryan is making
his campaign on the free sliver Issue and
wants the labor vote.
THE FALL IN PRICE OF WHEAT.
The amount of railroad mileage In the
United States has Increased fivefold dur
ing the last thirty years, and this vast
amount of construction has opened to cul
tivation thousands of acres for agricul
tural purposes. Whore In 1867 there were
but 18,3uO,0CO acres sowed to wheat und
212,441,000 bushels raised, there were In lk93
34,000,1.00 acres sown in wheat and 4Q7.1W,.
Ouo bushels were raised. Meanwhile, the
area in other countries devoted to wheat
growing has Increased, and In some cf
them even more rapidly than In this
country. Is it any wonder tho price of
wheat has gone down?
New York AInll and Express.
From tho Iron manufacturing regions of
Pennsylvania and the cotton ?orklng ills
trlcts of New England come dally reports
of reviving industrial activity. Furnaces
nnd mills wh!ch hnve been closed for
weeks and months are again In operation;
there Is an Increasing demand for labor,
and a brightening prospect of better days
for employer and employe.
DRY AN IN PROPHECY.
The locks he wore we'll see no more,
Unto the winds they're scattered.
Ere long the rest of him against
The landscape will be spattered.
. Cleveland Leader.
TOLD BY THE STARS.
Daily Horoscope Drawn by Afucchus
The Tribune Astrologer.
Astrolabe cast: 2.10 n. m., for Frl.lay,
October , 18SHJ.
A child morn cn this day will see no
reuson why bells and lanterns should not
be placed on pedestrians who get in the
way of the bicycle scorcher,
Tho machinery In Bergmnnn's automatic
exhibition is simple compared to that In
the head of the individual who keeps up
(he nom tie plume contributions to tho
Times' Forum of the Cranks,
The rlso In prices of wheat has spiked
one of the most powerful guns ot the sil
ver oratorical army. . '
Tired smiles are worn by persons who
are expected to laugh at 10 to 1 jokes.
Lizzie, Cnrbondale Your hair has the
nppearsnce of having been dyed, so it will
be Impossible to give a correct forecast of
events In your life. You are evidently
pursued by a dark man In golf stockings
who desires to marry you on account of
your fame as a member of the cooking
club. (N. H. Ills mothers keeps a board
ing house and he Is the only heir). You
have a moderately good disposition that
may be Improved by reading jukes In
medical almanacs for 1897, which will be
out tn a few weeks. By avoiding you own
cooking you will live to a good old age,. .
ONE AND ALL
for rest, relaxation and sight seeing. Our sales people will be
pleased to show you what kind of Dry Goods stores we have
in this city. Ladies' Tailor Made Suits a specialty: Our styles
for Fall and Winter are now in and ready for inspection.
A GREAT KID GLOVE OFFER.
Fosters Best Pique Gloves. Heavy weight for fall and
winter; formerly sold at $1.50; now closing them out at $1.00.
Is almost lost when your pea
catches and your Ink spreads on
Is one of the necessaries of civili
zation that is indispensable. A
favorite location for all classes
is that of Reynolds Brothers,
where a line assortment of every
thing in first-class Stationery and
Office Supplies can be purchased.
Students, lawyers, commercial
men and society in general get
their supplies heie, as everyone
can be suited, both in price and
Stationers end Engravers,
HOTEL, JERMVN BUILDINd.
SO YOU WOULD SEE IT.
Pants to measure, $3.00
Suits and Over- at 4 (r
coats to order,
First firm in the city to make
clothes to order at popular prices.
Over two year of success prove
we are the best.
GREAT.ATLANTIC PANTS CO,
31 9 Lackawanna Ave.
Maps und Souvenir, ot Fcranton. Ntw York
snd Philadelphia psp.r. Pull Procedlnn of
convention. Four Dollar Teacher's Bible.
BEIDLEIM, THE BOOKMAN
4 J7 Sprue t., Opp.Ttr. C.ojaoawtaltn.
Our Store '
Immense Variety, O O O
Perfect Fitting, o
. Rock-Bottom Prices.
GREAT EASTERN SWITPANTS COMPANY
Branch 14. 427 Lackawanna Avanue, Scranton. Branch 14.
FINE TAILORING WITH I N REACH OP ALL.
Of the latest in China and Silver
ware for wedding or other gifts.
Dinner Sets, Chamber Sets, Cut
Glasses, Silverware. Brlc-a-Brac.
172 LICKAW1NM 1VL
WOLF & WENZEL,
131 Linden., Opp. Court Houif.
PRACTICAL TINNERS and PLDRBERS
Bole Agonte for Bicbardsou Bojrnton'.
Furnaces snd Manges.
No Charge for Alterations.
PHILADELPHIA MANUFACTURERS FOB CLOAKS HHP SUITS
BARGAINS FOR THE COMING WEEK : ,
We are now ready for a busy, busy trade. We
intend offering the greatest bargains ever seen in this
city of first-class goods. Skillful buying in large
quantities for ready cash and selling to you at bar
gain prices that's our policy from now on. Watch us.
AIX WOOL KEllSBY CAPES- a!!
wopp wrnn nnd stitcbel
winia InlKI'J. veirel uullar. ? nil
Instead of W 01 3"J
hi rv ni'iveH unt'nt.r. nipiu
fill) 9irrp; cheap at fit ft), at I"0
JAUNTY KBEFEtt FROST KUT8 - Fine
Bonne nnd Astrakhan cloth,
silklnrili mdtoB.ll at SlU CC OR
BLACK B HAVER CdAT-BoX front, fu
button., storm collar, cheap $2.98
Blouse" 'and nim'pot,k vaisth
Plnidii.lln.il througfaout,cbeap A f OBJ
TAILOR MADE NUIT8-AII Wool Cloth.
newoet 1h'1. brown and sraen mix
ture; double liroatcd R.efer
Jacket, ailk fnol; cbeap at Ce nil
SH50. Ournriwa, iPO.TfO
STYLIKH hUITH-In or mixture., ch.-
lota, oil wool nrst, l"-x nnd refr
JackKtc, three-fourth silk lin-d: full
kirts ilned and bouud, reg- CO QB
niw pnrf pis ow, ut ; a.
.101 IHAWiaw-HiWwmi in niirvu
Mob.ir Hkirts in two-tone "fleet.; also
puiu narK, CM ion. unea ana
itiii titt.ir AUtRT wiitui.
chanueable oolors. llu, well made, can
v wnirnui vv u
mm tiiniiifi mm w m n a
h IILIllUrllll I11UI.
421 IMA. AVE.
THE STETSON SOFT HAT.
SELLS THEM AT 309 LACKi AVE.
THIS IS THE MILLER STYLE
Of all kinds, manufactured at iW
notic. at Tbo Tribune Office.
fi i I
F f.l Iftn V
f ' 'i
ViCbP $ fri5F
bT mioi m