Newspaper Page Text
THE SCBANTON TBH?UNE-8ATUBDAY MOBNING, OCTOBER 24. 1896.
tit cranfon ri6tmc
111 ud Weekly. No Sunday Edition.
Published at Scranton, Pa., by The TrlbnM
Kew York Office: Tribune Building. Frank &
UTIUB AT TUB POBTOmna AT BCRAKTOH. PA.. AS
8ICONDCUSS MAIL UATTSO.
SCRANTON. OCEOBER 24. 1896.
THE REPUBLICAN TICKET.
Prepldrnt-WILLI Am"m' KINLEY.
Vlee-Fresldent-UARRET A. HOBART.
Congressmen nt - LargeGALVSHA A.
OHOW, SAMUEL. A. UAVENf OKT.
Commlsslonere-S. W. ROBERTS. GILES
ROBERTS. . t
Audltors-A. E. KIEFEIR, FRED. L.
Senato. 21st Dlstrict-COL. V. J. SCOTT.
Representative, 1st District JOHN K.
FARR; 2d Dlstrlct-A. T. CON NELL;
3.1 Dlstrlet-DR. N. C. MACK FA i 4th
Dlstrict-JOHN F. REYNOLDS.
Of the 35,000 voters of Lackawanna
county where is there one who has
not felt. In his own poeketbook. the
plneh of the free trade times which
Bryan helped four years ago to bring
upon the country? Isn't it high time
to restore Protection?
Observe Flag Day.
In accordance with the suggestion of
Chairman Hanna one week from today
will be celebrated by patriots generally
as Flag day, and already some of the
prominent business houses in Scranton
have announced their intention of deco
rating on that day. It is also suggest
ed that it would be a most appropriate
thing if every believer in sound money
should, on Oct. 31, wear on the coat
lapel a small flag in anticipation of the
victory which will be won for honest
government the following Tuesday.
Let us put this bnttle for sound finance
where it belongs on the level of patri
ollsm vs. civic Indifference. There is
no middle ground.
The property-owners along Mulberry
street are entitled to an equitable as
sessment of paving costs; but it is
clear that that axial thoroughfare now
become the most Important cross street
in the city should be paved without
unnecessary delay. No other street In
Scranton is more in need of a good
pavement than It Is.
Stand by John F, Reynolds.
The situation In the Fourth legisla
tive district has not changed since it
was last reviewed, excepting that there
has been a general strengthening of
John F. Reynolds' lines. While In past
years this district has been regarded
as slightly Democratic, that was be
fore the Democratic party committed
itself to the fallacies and the follies of
the Chicago platform. It affords no
criterion for the present, when through
out this district, Just as throughout
the country, many honest citizens
formerly in affiliation with the Demo
cracy arc now ranging themselves in
opposition to It and to the pernicious
doctrines which it now so shamefully
There Is an Important reason why
every sound money Democrat In the
Fourth dluUlct, as well as every Re
publican, should vote for Mr. Rey
nolds. It is not only because he is
personally In every way qualified to
represent with credit the district's in
terests at Harrisburg; it is also and
more especially because he Is right
on the money question, and if elected
will cast his vote for a sound money
Vnlted States senator to succeed J.
Donald Cameron. At a time when there
is reported to be a willingness on the
part of the Democratic leaders to throw
the Democratic strength in the next
legislature to Senator Cameron Mf he
shall be a' candidate for re-election, It
would be incredibly short sighted for
any sound money constituency to take
chances on such a result by permitting
the election of a Democratic represen
tative. Now that the battle against
debased money is on, let it be fought
to a finish. The way to settle it ef
fectually Is to smite the rcpudiationlsts
at every point along their battle-line.
We believe that these considerations
will appeal to a majority of the voters
in Mr. Reynolds' district and that they
will elect him one week from Tuesday
by a plurality even greater than was
cast two years ago for Mr. Reynolds'
If the time of the mayor of Scranton
were to be taken up with attempted in
vestigations of every sensational news
paper story affecting public officials
which finds currency in the local press,
he would have very little leisure left.
Playing with Fire.
The action of the Covington roughs
the other night in assaulting Secretary
John O. Carlisle because he had the
temerity to speak for sound money and
law and order was characteristic. It
fits in with many features of the Popo
cratlc campaign. That campaign took
not a little of Its inspiration in the
Haymarket massacre at Chicago; was
furthered by the Debs Insurrection
when the Idle and vicious classes of
society took advantage of a disagree
ment between railway employers and
employes to Jump to the front with
violence and bloodshed; and finally
gained its conclusive grip on the or
ganisation of the Democratic party at
a convention In Cook county, Illinois,
made up of delegates, 17 of whom had
been on trial for murder, 7 of whom
had served terms In the penitentiary for
murder or manslaughter, 36 of whom
had been convicted as burglars, and 84
of whom had served various minor sen
tences In prison.
We do not mean to say that all who
sympathise with Bryan sympathise
with this turbulent and lawless ele
ment; far from It. But they cannot de
ny the fact that the doctrines expound
ed by Bryan, his bid for a class warfare
and his Intemperate denunciation of
employrs,dlrectly appeal to the vicloua
Instincts of human nature and do much
to provoke the latent turbulence of the
criminal element in the population. The
spirit which prompted the assault on
the secretary of the treasury at Coving
ton Is the same spirit which 'prompted
the throwing of the deadly bomb at
Chicago's Haymarket, which . burned
property and tortured innocent citizens
at Pullman, and which has exalted John
P. Altgeld Into a political divinity be
cause he has stood as Its undaunted
defender. The Covington Incident will
not Injure Mr. Carlisle, but It will react
heavily on the cause of Mr. Bryan, for
It will show which way Bryartism Is
An Irresponsible Following.
The Democratic party in 1S92 de
nounced Republican protection as a
"fraud" and a "robbery," and William
Jennings Bryan stumped the West In
defense of that platform. The Demo
cratic platform of 1892 also declared
that all our dollars must be of "equal
Intrinsic and exchangeable value,"
"with equal power at all times In the
markets and In the payment of debts;"
and Wllllnm Jennings Bryan also sup
ported that declaration. The election
of 1S32 put the Democratic party in
power In all branches of the govern
ment. In the meantime, Grover Cleveland,
whom Bryan helped to elect. In order
to maintain the equality of our dollars,
as he was instructed to do, found It
necessary to Issue bonds. It isn't pre
tended that he pursued the wisest plan
in disposing of those bonds, nor would
the sale of bonds have been neces
sary had Republican protection been let
alone; but the milk which Bryan help
ed to spill was already split; the gov
ernment stood face to face with a
grave crisis, and If the silver dollar
aa to be kept on an equality with the
gold dollar there had to be an Immedi
ate strengthening of the gold reserve.
Cleveland did what he thought best;
he obeyed the instructions of the plat
foim on which he was elected; he obey
ed the parity act of Congress of 1S90;
he saved the country from falling with
a thud from the gold to tne silver
standard, and now what Is his reward?
Two-thirds of his party, including
the very man who was most eloquent
four years ago in extolling free trade
and In urging Cleveland's election,
have gone back on him and are literally
denouncing him for doing what they
themselves In 1892 commanded him to
do. Mr. Bryan calls him a traitor.
Vice President Stevenson now repu
diates, In behalf of repudiation, the
platform on which he and Cleveland
were elected, and all through the South
and West the Democracy Is split in
two because Cleveland did as it di
rected him to do. What does this
teach? Does it hold out any induce
ment to confidence In the event of Mr.
Bryan's election? Can we trust his
present fickle following not to desert
him as It has within the past year
turned upon its old favorite, Cleveland?
Is there any sense of responsibility or
fairness in such a conglomeration?
Ought sensible voters to give it a sec
ond chance to work mischief?
We do not admire Grover Cleveland
except for one thing. We admire his
courage under difficulties, and we are
beginning to think well of hlin on ac
count of the enemies he has made.
He made most of those enemies doing
what he was elected to do. If Bryan
were to win he would have tne same
experience. The party which has de
serted Cleveland would desert him, and
there would be nobody on the other
side to take him up.
Tho report that Chairman Garman
has received $10,000 for use In "close
congressional districts" suggests that
It may be difficult to locate any suoh
districts in Pennsylvania. Perhaps the
best way out of the dilemna is for Mr.
Garman to put It all out in the Twelfth
district. It wouldn't defeat Morgan B.
Williams, but It would make the fight
lots more Interesting for the Popocratlc
The Opposition Analyzed.
"With the majority of the men who
want cheap money the silver dollar Is
desired, not because of any abstruse
theories about the benefits of bimetal
lism, but because it is the first stei
toward fiat money. Mr. Bland, Mr.
Weaver, and all the old-time green
backers, or soft money men, whose mot
to was 'to wipe the national debt as
with a sponge,' form the backbone of
those supporters of Mr. Bryan who are
drawn to him by his financial theories.
These men champion a sliver dollar,
Just as they would champion a copper
dollar rather than one of silver if copper
could be made an Issue at the moment.
What they really want Is Irredeemable
paper money. In other words, these
curious beings think that the money is
of value precisely. In the ratio of its be
ing valueless. Gold and its equivalents
possessing the greatest value, and
forming, therefore, the currency of all
the prosperous civilized communities,
seem to them undesirable. They want
money that is cheap; that is, not so
valuable. They like a silver dollar, as
compared to a gold dollar, because it Is
worth only half as much; but they like
a paper dollar even more, because It is
not worth anything. They seem to
have a curious Inverted Idea that the
minute we can get money that is not
worth anything It will turn out to be
able to purchase everything.
"If there was anything In their the
ory one of the most prosperous commu
nities that ever existed should have
been the Confederate states Just before
the collapse of the Confederacy. There
was any amount of money, such as It
was, In the Confederacy then and prices
were on a Bcale which should surely
have satisfied all who wished to see
them high. A pair of boots cost $3,000
and a carpenter's wife who went mar
keting had to fill her basket entirely full
of flat money If she expected to bring It
home half full of anything else. Nev
ertheless, the people were in a condition
of wretchedness and starvation such as
we now can hardly conceive. It real
ly does not matter much as to the
quantity of money in a country. It is
the quality of the money that is of Im
portance to the circumstances of the
people. The real point is that the cred
it of the country should be good, and
that it should contain those things of
which money Is merely the measure of
"But theBryanltes do not depend only
upon the cry for cheap money. Dis
honest finance la only one of their rally
ing cries; they wish also a debased
Judiciary and an executive pledge not to
Interfere with violent mobs. What they
appeal to la the spirit of social unrest,
the spirit of discontent. They have in
voked the aid of the mean and somber
vices of envy, of hatred for the well to
do, and of class and of sectional Jeal
ousy. Mr. Bryan and the men who
stand at his right and his left hands
Altgeld, Tillman, Coxey, Debs, and the
rest of the crew are fit representatives
of those forces which simmer beneath
the surface of every civilised commu
nity, and which, if they could break out,
would destroy not only property and
civilization, but finally even them
selves, leaving after them a mere
burnt-out waste, as a cool lava over
flow becomes mere slag and cinders.
They seek to rally to their banners all
the forces that make for social disorder
and national destruction. They hold
out lures to the honest man who,
through no fault of his own, has met
with crushing disaster and who strikes
at what he calls the conditions of soci
ety with the same unreasonable anger
that makes a child strike at the table
or door against which It has hurt it
self." Theo. Roosevelt.
Whatever may be true as to excep
tional localities, there can be no dissent
from the statement that the Farr com
pulsory education law has, upon the
whole, very materially Increased Penn
sylvania's school attendance. That In
some places the school authorities have
failed to provide sufficient accommoda
tions is not the law's fault. One of the
strongest reasons why Mr. Farr should
be re-elected Is that he may help to
frame legislation for the proteotion of
those children of school age who are
now denied the privileges of the. com
mon schools because of the stinginess
the carelessness or the stupidity of
some school directors.
The death of ex-Speaker Charles F,
Crisp comes as a surprise. It was
known that he had been ill but the
later reports were favorable to his re
covery. He dies at an age when most
public men Just begin to reach their
maturity; but perhaps opportunely for
his reputation. Had he survived his
surrender to the free silver craze his
fame might not. easily have recuper
ated. As It Is, he will be remembered
for his long, and In many respects bril
liant service In congress, and the sign
of weakness which marred his last few
months will be charitably attributed to
We call the attention of wage-earners
to the two tables of wages printed
on another page. One table shows
what wages labor gets In free silver
countries; the other shows what it
gets in countries that have the gold
standard. A careful comparison of
these figures, which are official, will
reveal the utter falsity of the Demo
cratic claim that Bryan's theory would
benefit the workingman.
It Is scarcely necessary to request In
telligent voters In the Lackawanna
portion of the Twenty-first Senatorial
district to remember with favor the
Senatorial candidacy of Colonel W. J.
Scott. So far as, our Inquiry goes we
have yet to find anybody who will ad
mit an intention to vote against him.
It Is a delight to see how sturdily the
veteran editor of the New York Sun
stands for decent Journalism at a time
when most of his Immediate contem
poraries seem bent on progressive nast
iness. And the only regret is that Dr.
Dana does not practice In all things
what he so effectively preaches.
Now that the Wilkes-Barre News
dealer has made proper apology to Bob
Robinson for the publication concern
ing him of a rank campaign lie, ought
it not also to retract its stereotyped
falsehoods about Morgan B. Williams?
The good impression made by Con
gressman Brosius at the meeting In
Providence last night will insure for
him in future in this city a cordial wel
come. His speech was a gem. .
Last night's meetings showed that
this is one campaign in which rain
doesn't dampen Republican enthus
iasm. The earnest Republican will strive to
make next week count.
TOLD BY THE STARS.
Daily Horoscope Drawn by Ajacclms
Tho Tribune Astrologer.
Astrolabe cast: 2.12 a. m., for Saturday,
Oct. 24, 1896.
A child born on this day will notice that
a slight stiffening of Mayor Bailey's verte
brae has been perceptible within the last
Editor Tiffany, of the Nicholson Exami
ner, is "agin" the Uuay.Hastlngajcomblne.
Are we to infer that the Examiner Is here
ufter to be one of the standard works In
I'm-lo John Wanamaker's Sunday school
Democratic newspapers and orators are
united in the assertion that the recent rise
In wheat is due to the work of Republi
cans. This seems to be about the only In
stance in which they are willing to admit
that Republicans are responsible for pros
perity. The editor who goes Into business In or
der to shape public opinion often finds
said opinion as balky as a Bellevue mule.
Be not discouraged at failure to win all
of the bouquets. Remember that the only
man who succeeded In pleasing everybody,
according to Aesop, killed bis Jackass in
CONXELL'S BOI ND TO WIN.
TDedleated to William Connell and to be
sting at the Frothinghom theater next
Thursday evening by tho Anthracite Glee
In Arm array the warring lines are mar
shalled for the fight.
The golden-bug the yellow wears, the sil
ver bug the white;
But every one who knows him wears a
Connell emblem bright.
Connell'a bound to win!
Connell Is the man we'll send to congress!
A thousand wheels of industry are hum
ming In his praise.
His enterprise has helped us all in many
We'll vote that our prosperity have
strength and length of days.
Connell's bound to win!
Connell is the man we'll send to congress!
Hurrah 1 hurrah 1 on tariff law he'll sure
ly stand the test.
He'll heln to lay the Wilson bill to ever
He wants the money of the land to be
the very best.
Connell'i bound to wlnt
Connell is the man we'll send to congress!
A leader from the people who can sympa
thise with toll,
Whose honesty and thrift and skill have
won In life's turmoil.
Hath will and skill to serve us and our
wish you cannot foil.
Connell's bound to wlnf
Connell is tho man we'll send to congress!
T. a, Osborne.
Professor J.'Frankln Crowell, the ac
complished zither aololtt, who has been
meeting with much success In this vicin
ity in concert work, possesses a valuable
and Interesting souvenir in the shape of
an autograph album that contains the col
lection of sixteen years. The book con
tains the signatures of many of the most
celebrated musicians of the world, as well
as those of other persons of note. , The au
tograph of' the famous violinist. Camilla
Urso leads, and bears the date of lift!.
Then follow the names of Bernard Llst
mann, Liebllng, Thomas Barker, the fa
mous Welsh harpist; the Welsh prize
singers, Theodore Thomas, Remen
yl, Maud Morgan, Emerson, Phuip Phil
Hps, Will Thompson; the Wyoming trio.
Revs. Westluke, Sumner and Leacock;
the (libney family, and many others. In
addition to the autographs of musicians
are found those of Josh Billings, Bob
Burdette, John B. Gough, Mary Liver
more, William Parsons, H. A. Newton,
of Yale; Countess aiargi (Mrs. Tom
Thumb), Chaplain MoCube, Ella June
Mead and Lu B. Hake. The album is also
embellished throughout with pen and Ink
and pencil drawings, musical scores,
poetry and portraits. Among the most
attractive drawings is a little sketch of
the Erie viaduct at Lancsboro, the work
of Miss Cella D. Case, an artist of Susque
hanna, who has recently located in Scran
ton. Humorous sketches by Harry O.
Plumb, Otto Wurst and others also adorn
the pages. .The album is upon the whole
a most interesting souvenir, and it Is not
surprising that it Is prized very highly
by the owner.
The gas-making plant situated near the
Suburban light works on North Washing
ton avenue, is one of tho features of In
terest along the line of the Suburban
street railroad these days, especially to
tho passor by of a scientific turn. The
possibilities of the modest looking ma
chine upon which Gardner Sanderson has
been experimenting for some time past
are certainly of a character to make tho
business man and manufacturer of the
anthracite coal regions eel an Interest In
the success of the Invention. For many
years the problem of disposing of the an
thracite waste has been a subject of deep
thought on the part of scientists and
coal operators everywhere. The inven
tion of culm burning locomotives and
stoves has to a certain extent afforded
a solution; but a hirge amount of waste
coal has still remained. Mr. Sanderson's
Invention, which will make gas from the
coal dust that comes from the culm
washerles, will prove a most valuable aid
In disposing of the remnants of tho culm
pile and adding to the supply of cheap fuel
that has 'been one of the greatest lncsn.
tlves In bringing Industries to the elec
tric city. Mr. Sanderson's experiments
have been watched with Interest, and the
success of the Invention, which' now
seems assured, Is gratifying to all who
have the welfare of Scranton enterprises
The Influence of Scorpio.
Sunday, Oct. 25. Twenty-first Sunday
after Trinity. Weather fair. A child
born on this day will be sharp and clever,
but not very fortunate; a female will be
lucky In wedlock.
Monday, Out. 28. Mars a morning star.
Weather fair. A child born on this day
will be unruly and headstrong and diffi
cult to manage; a female will get a good
husband. Avoid quarreling and do not
Tuesday, Oct. 27. Sun sesqulquadrate to
Neptune. Weather fine and mild. A child
born on this duy will be fortunate and rio
in life rapidly; a female will be well con
ducted and marry fortunately. Seek work
early In the morning.
Wednesday, Oct. 28. Sun sextile to
Jupiter. Weather fine. A child born on
this day will be steady, persevering and
fortunate; a female will be very success
ful in wedlock. Travel and push thy
Thursday, Oct. 29. Mercury trine to
Neptune. Weather pleasant. A child
born on this day will not be fortunate In
the employ of others, as promotion will
come slowly. Court, marry and ask fa
vors before 2 p. m.
Friday, Oct. 3. Mercury semi-square to
Jupiter. Weather fine. A child born on
this day will be quick Cf wit but will be
poor. Sell and travel.
Saturday, Oct. 31. Saturn Invisible.
Weather tine. A child born on this day
will be fortunate and rise in life. Buy,
speculate and pu.ea business.
THE RIGHT MAN.
From the Scranton Wochenblatt.
There arc times when unusual emer
gencies and stern necessity force a sacred
duty on the voters, and I, 'with many
others, believe that such n condition exists
this full in the election of candidates. It
is our positive duty to work towards the
end that at loast our repreentatlves In
congress shall be men of sound mind and
ability, and such a man is without a
doubt. Wllllnm Connell, the Republican
candidate for congress from Lackawanna
county. He stands squarely on tho St.
Louis platform; his whole past life, his
business career and his character sie
us a guarantee that on these, as well as
all other questions, he will so work us to
further the welfare of our country, and
protect the honor of our beloved land, ut
home and abroad.
I would like to ask our Germans whit
advantage they expect from the Dem
ocratic party as now constituted? Will
they name the German who has received
recognition for services rendered? If so,
who are thty? A question arises in this
campaign which reaches far beyond local
Issues, and Is brought before us vividly
by the opposition press and stump speak
ers In their dully utterances. We are
nearing a crisis wherein we will be brought
to face the Issue as between the prosper
ity of our country, the guarding of the
sacred inheritance left us by our fore
fathers, by maintaining law and order, or
the menaced destruction as set forth in
utterances of our opponents. It is well
known that the Gorman-Americans every
where have the balance of power, and tha:
In an election we have a voice in the final
derisions. Is it necessary to ask on which
sldo we stand? In all times when the
country was In danger, the Germans were
among the first and foremost to ntotcci
and guard It in rank and tile, and I nm
fully persuaded that they vlll 1" true to
and maintain their historical honor nnd
strive for the maintenance of right and
the union, as their fathers and forefathers
did before them.
William Connell sks the orT'.oe not fr
gain, for he has of worldly goods "iiouuh,
but he cheerfully makes the offering, for
it Is nothing else than an offering, con
sidering his vast business Interests. Of
this the citizens or Lackawanna county
may rest thoroughly assured In lhs-
times of need and distress, that they will
have a representor e tn congress who.
In all emergencies, may be fully relied on.
We can only honor ourselves by electing
such a man. We acknowledge thereby
his energy and industry. A man who cre
ated and maintains industries whl'.h fur
nish remunerative omployment to a nu
merous class; In short, we know that
we are working ftr a man who has earned
the regard of hU district .ni.l Its citizens,
and who In wor.hy of representing us in
our national councils, especially In a (.
riod of our hN'.ory ns the present when
congress has the weal or woe of okir coun
try to decide, and when the people need
their ablest men to represent them.
I have known Mr. Connell since 1854;
have worked with him and for him, and
his character as a man and employer com
mands my best admiration. If the citi
zens of Lackawanna county have earn,
estiy and thoroughly informed themselves
on the situation, they will elect William
Connell with a majority of thousands cr
more, to the house of representatives.
John C. Rlthi
, BARGAIN I...50 doz. Ladies' Shrunk Flannel Skirts, in
Grey, Navy and Red, measuring 39 by 90 inches, which most
stores hold at $1.00. The Bazaar Price, 59c
BARGAIN -..Children's Flannelette Night Gowns, with yoke,
Bishop Sleeve, and for all ages from 2 to 8 years.
The Bazaar Price, 50c
BARGAIN 3. Ladies' Flannelette Night Gowns, every Garment
56 to 60 Inches Long. Neat Patterns. Neck 13 to 17.
The Bazaar Price, 59c
BARGAIN 4. Ladies1 Wool Eiderdown Dressing Sacques, in
Grey, Pink, Cardinal and Light Blue, sizes 32 to 44. Collar,
front. Sleeves have crotcheted edges and Ribbon at neck.
The Bazaar Price, 45c
BARGAIN 5. -At Silk Counter. 10 pieces of the Finest Oil
Boiled Rustling Taffeta Fancy Silks, which heretofore never
have sold at less than $1.50 per yard.
The Bazaar Price, 79c
DON'T MAKE A MISTAKE
And buy your garments elsewhere. Come to our mammoth tailoring es
tablishment, see the very latest in Suitings, Overcoatings and Trouserings. Get
them made to your order, at ready-made prices. All garments are made on our
premises, under our own supervision. We guarantee our work and fit and den't
allow a garment to leave our store except it is perfectly satisfactory to you and
ourselves it is our greatest aim to please our customers. All garments made by
us are kept in repair free of charge.
PDCflT CflCTCDU CHIT 11 Ml Dill TO MMDUIV D. LOWENSTEIN
UHLHI LH0ILU11 dull HIUJ IHH.i) bUllirHln, Proprietor.
f-f r li! Is now In demand,
Klllfi I JfilT and it should be, for
LfVlI Jt., ttstl0 to ths
last degree. We are supplying th is demand
long with every other in onr line.
See Ooodt in Show Window.
The demons, Ferber,
m if cmwmm me.
Fcr This Month,
Blue, Black, Brown, or Oxford
Beavers, Kerseys or Meltons,
Also your choice of Covert Cloths
and the rougher goods -any kind
of lining silk, serge or woolen.
Made in our own tailor shops and
lit perfect. Competitive times in
crease our business.
GREAT ATLANTIC PANTS CO.,
3I9 Lackawanna Ave.
Turkeys, Ducks, Chickens,
Fresh Every Day.
W. R PK P1HL Ml!
ItU ll'PI DCll'5 FIRST
inn in uunni.ii a
BEUAN. THE BOOKMAN
4J7SpraceSt., Crp.1ke CcBiaeawtalla.
427 Lackawanna ATcnue, Scranton,
ESTABLISHED THIRTY YEARS.
NOW IN OUR NEW STORE,
130 WYOMING AVENUE
Coal Exchange, Opp, Hotel Jer my n.
Wo have the finest store and moat complete
stock in all thla section, cf
WITCHES, FINE JEWELRY, DIAMONDS,
STERLING SILVER WIRE,
STERLING SILVER NOVELTIES,
RICH CUT GLASS, CLOCKS, ETC.
Our Prices are always bottom.
It you have not seen as la our new store It
will pay you to call.
WOLF & WENZEL,
83i Linden., Opp. Court Home,
PRACTICAL TINNERS and PLUMBERS
Solo Agents for Richardson -Boynton's
Furnaces and Bangea,
PHILADELPHIA MANUFACTURERS OF CLOAKS AND SUITS
SPECIAL SALE FOR THE COMING WEEK:
Small lots of the highest grade Cloaks and Capes to
be marked down to prices never betore seen in the city.
Sen! Plush Capet Full sweep, silk lined,
beautifully braided and trimmed with
fine Thibet fur: good value (4 QO
at 18.30. Our price 9T.wO
Dressy Coats Fine wool Beaver, blue
and black, silk lined, ahl"M fronts, with
Knltnna wnll tvnrth AO
91. UV. .u. w-
Fine Tailor-made Coats, in all-wool bou.
sVT Cfk I'll in nrltA
vie nuu " . ' " ii 2.
out witn rnaaame sun; ac- b-ij uy
tuul valii nrlce 112.00 iBDiilO
Tan Brown and Green Kersey Coats
Striped seams, ailk lined, box fronts:
rood value at 116.00. Our 0 QO
For the coming week we offer a moat x-
quislie line Ol fl&nuaome buii ufc
$7.98, $8.98. $9.98.
Our Suits of Chameleon cloth are silk
lined. 7-gored skirts, full aweep; any
one can see at a glance that they
are cheap at J20.00 OurflQQQ
Klerant Rllk Waists. In sliver gray, nan-
n.r anA. an1 vraan twa-tntlA tlVfl.1..
ini like never seen lh this part of the
country before. Your choice &0 OO
7 uiPiiinnnT nnnr
unniiHriL rn r.
421 LACKAWANNA AVE
NO CHARGE FOR ALTERATIONS.
Is almost lost when your pen catches
and your ink apreada on your paper.
I one of the necessaries of civilization
that Is indispensable. A favorite locu
tion for all classes Is that of REY
NOLDS BROTHERS, where a fine as
sortment of everything In first-class
Stationery and OHioe Supplies can be
purchased. Students, lawyers, com.
merclal men and society in general Ret
their supplies here, as everyone can be
suited, both In price and quality.
Stationers and Engravers,
HOTEL JERMYN puiLDINd.
ivm iuci a