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THE SCBANTON TRIBUNE MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 26, 189fl.
l;U ud Weekly. No Sunday Edition
Publicised at Scranton, Pa., by The Tribune
hew York OOlce: Trlhuno r.ulldlaj, Frank &
imirid it thi rosrornrm at scrantos, a.
SICCKD-0L4SS ua:l iiArrsa
SCRANTON. OCTOBER 26. 1896.
THE REPUBLICAN TICKET.
Presldent-WILLI A aTm'KINLEY.
Vice-Presldunt-GAHRKT A. HOBART.
Congressmen - at - Large-GAM'SHA A.
GKOW. SAML'El. A. 1.VV EXHOBT.
Congroi-VII.I.TAM TOXN'FIIX. .
ConimlHslon-ra-a. W. KOUEKTS. GILES
Auditor-.. E. KlIiFEK. FRED. i..
Fonate, 21st rlstrictOL. V. J-SCOTT.
Representative. 1st District JOHN .
FARR: 2d DIstrli-t-A. T. CO.NNELL;
3J Dlstrlut-DK. N. C. MACKEY; 4th
Dlstrtct-JOHN F. REYNOLDS.
About the only thins doubtful In the
First legislative district seems to be
whether Mr. Farr's plurality will be un
dcrr or over l.SOO. If his ftood record
counts ns It should the figure of his
margin over Labnr will be generous be
Support Trustworthy Men.
In this final vek of the local con
test theDemncrntlc free silver organiza
tion In this county will undoubtedly
make a desperate effort to capture the
county rommisisoners' office. We have
no doubt that this Is the man objective
point In Its present campaign. The
manager" of that organization already
have the municipal government of
Scranton and now they want the court
house. To get it they will stop nt
nothing. The fight of the next few
days will practically center around the
We therefore warn Republicans to bo
prepared for all kinds of dust throw
ing on the part of the opposition. The
local managers of the free silver move
ment are desperate. In a national
fense they see nothing but ditfeat
nheaJ. They will try their level best
to save something from the wreck.
They will be well satisfied If they can
overturn the Republican majority on
the present board and capture for their
own purposes the future handling of
the county funds.
The duty of Republicans In such an
emergency Is clear. It Is to stand by
the Republican nominees. Messrs S.
W. and Giles Roberts are both fair and
honorable men, who have given ample
jiroof of their ability, their sagacity
and their regard for the public's inter
ests. The records of their adminis
tration of the commissioners' office
have been examined repeatedly from
top to bottom by emissaries cf the op
position and not a thing has been found
wrong. Their work In office speaks for
itself. It tells of fidelity to duty and
of efficiency and foresight In duty's
discharge. There Is no ground for the
feeling by any voter that a change
would be for the better. It could not
be for the better; It more than likely
would be for the worst.
Let every Republican next week go
to the polls and stand by his party
throughout. This is no year for half
Two years ago the Republican plu
rality In the Third district was 10G4. If
every Republican does his duty next
week, Dr. Mackey will lift this figure
Forecasting the Result.
An Interesting feat of journalism was
performed yesterday by the New York
Herald when It printed an eight-page
supplement giving a detailed review of
the political situation In every state and
In every congressional district in the
Union, with careful estimates of the
result of next week's election. The Her
ald predicts McKlnley'a election as fol
The only points at which we feel con
strained to take exception to the Her
ald's tuble la In reference to California
and Kansas. Our Information In that
these states are likely to go for McKIn
ley; but neither Is essential save by
way of giving emphasis to a result al
The Herald's prediction with refer
ence to the Fifty-fifth congresa is that
Its membership will comprise 224 Re
publicans, 127 Democrats and 6 Popu
lists; divided as follows on the money
question Sound money, 215; free silver,
142. A table kept by The Tribune for Its
own guidance and carefully corrected
oil the basis both of private advices and
published correspondence differs from
this estimate mainly In giving the Re
publican strength as 231 against lot
Democrats and 17 Populists. The Her
ald forecast for Pennsylvania is 22 Re
publicans to 6 Democrats, a far too
generous allowance to the opposition.
It estimates Morgan U. Williams' plu
rality at 3,000 and Mr. Connell's at 6.000,
but gives the Eighth. Ninth, Seven
teenth, Nineteenth, Twentieth and
Twenty-sixth districts to the Demo
crats. Acccrding to the Herald's returns the
sound money Strength of the next sen
ate will be 48 to 42, thus assuring a
congress In complete accord with Presi
dent McKinley so far as financial legis
lation is concerned; but on this point we
think Its estimate is conservative. It
gives Protection a minority of 1; our
figures give It a majority of that much
with the vice-president's vote in reserve
in case of a tie. However, the truth
will soon be known. In the meantime
the Herald Is to be congratulated upon
a creditable piece of enterprise. Its
work beats sewer wash all hollow.
Three years of efficient work in the
commissioners' office clearly entitle S.
W. and Giles Roberts to a re-election,
and they will get it by handsome ma
jorities. "The nan for Congress."
If it has not been The Tribune's priv
ilege in this campaign to take the In
itiative in speaking commendatory
words concerning the personal char
acter of the Republican nominee for
congress It must at least be granted
the privilege to refer to them when
said by others. One of the most dis
cerning tributes elicited by the pres
ent contest uppeared In the last issuo
of the Industrial News, and it pos
sesses especial Interest because of its
promulgation by the official organ of
the Scranton Central Labor Union.
"The nomination of Mr. Connell for
representative from this congressional
district," says the News, "is a cir
cumstance upon which all classes of
people may congratulate themselves,
but none more so than the working
people. His enreer In this city and in
the coal fields of Pennsylvania has
been pre-eminently that of a working
man, who by his Integrity and force
of character and patient application
to his work, whether it was the mod
est undertakings of his earlier years or
one of the greater ventures which have
been co-extensive with the develop
ment and the prosperity of this city
and valley, has worked his way up
the ladder to the very top round of
honorable success. While his career
has been typical of that of thousands
of other men. who, profiting by the
liberty and scope given their talents
under our free government, have start
ed with nothing and achieved wealth
and distinction, yet there are so many
characteristics seen In this man of
more than ordinary note that his can
didacy In the relation it bears to the
people of this district Is worth more
than casual comment. He Is an Ideal
American representative and law
maker for an American people. He Is
one of the common people by birth,
and he has, unlike many others whose
career has been similar to his, always
remained one of them In sympathy.
His nomination hardly means more
than the recognition of one of our
worklngmen whose ability and sound
ness of judgment Is already proved by
success achieved. That Is practically
the only difference between his can
didacy and what would be signified
by the nomination of- one of the many
hundreds of conscientious and high
minded workingmen in this district.
The responsibility to each and every
man whom he represented In the na
tional legislature, and the earnest de
sire to fairly represent every class
of people, could not be more fully rea
lized by one of these working men
than by him.
"It would be a waste of time to give
in detail even a few of the particulars
in which his association with this val
ley has redounded to its benefit. His
business enterprises, employing direct
ly and indirectly thousands of per
sons; his charities, distributed with
bountiful hand to any and every In
stitution or religious sect whose creed
need only be the advancement of mor
ality and the alleviation of human suf
fering; his private counsel and ma
terial assistance extended to hundreds
of persons in this city, but known
only to them individually, are all too
generally understood to call for any
recounting. He needs no Introduction
or recommendation to any man or wo
man in this valley. His life and his
deeds in this community for more
than forty years have been testifying
to his character. But, leaving aside
his personal worth and his claims for
recognition upon the people of this
district, he is still the most lit candi
date for this particular office, who
could be nominated. His own business
Interests are so diversified that pos
sibly no man could be found in the
whole district who would better un
derstand the needs of each industry.
And his knowledge of these things
would not come second-handed or be
based on any theories or generalities,
but would be the result of personal
experience, and acquired, much of It,
In the training school of actual labor.
"The very diversity of his business
enterprises peculiarly qualifies him to
consider intelligently those identical
questions which would come before
him as a legislator at Washington. In
the event of the Introduction in the
next session of congress of a new tariff
bill and that is very possible with the
election of McKinley who from here
would or could more sturdily defend
the Interests of this district when It
came to a re-arrangement of the
schedules on Iron and steel or coal, or
on any of the numerous products In
whose manufacture we are interested?
No man's voice would be heard more
quickly than William Connell's and no
man's judgment on the needs of our
district would be more valuable. Nor
can we doubt for a moment what
would be his attitude on any measure
affecting the condition of the common
people. It would be emphatically that
the greatest good should result to the
greatest number. The man who has
been the exemplary citizen, the kind
and thoughtful neighbor, the cheerful
counsellor of the unfortunate and the
benefactor of the distressed, would not
be false to the characteristics of a life
time when placed In the halls of con
gress. Witti such a man the experi
ences and realities of lift hive fur
rowed too deeply, to allow him to for
get the humble associates of his earlier
and matured manhood. On such a man
the blandishments and questionable
influences which unfortunately are en
countered at the capital would fall as
nothing. His aim, his thought, would
be the welfare of hlB district and of
his home city, whose protector he
would in a measure feel himself to be.
"This congressional district Is to be
congratulated on having as a candi
date a man possessed of all of these
qualifications of business and of char
acter, and with it all a man who has
never himself been an office seeker,
although always zealous In the selec
tion of good men for all of the local
offices, and taking always a just pride
in a clean administration of the coun
ty and municipal governments. Wil
liam Connell is the man whom the
times and the particular needs of this
district demand. He la known by and
among the people; his interests and
their Interests are the same; his sym
pathy with them is genuine and proved
by the actions of a life time: his busi
ness capabilities are immense, and his
special fitness for a representative Is
The fight which AWx. T. Connell is
encountering in the Second district 'has
stirred up his friends, and If they re
main loyal he is quite certain to tri
umph. The Period of the Roorback.
It seems that we have now reached
the period of the eleventh-hour cam
paign lie. This Is true nationally and
it will doubtless ajso soon be true lo
cally. All kinds of stories may be ex
pected during the next six or seven days.
The forgery about McK In ley's ideas on
pensions Is one specimen. The local He
about a large corporation assessing its
employes for campaign purposes is
another. We could name a dozen ad
ditional stories which have come to our
ears within the past forty-eight hours,
but It would give them too much dig
nity to honor them with serious atten
tion. All that we want to say in this con
nection Is to warn Intelligent voters to
pay no heed whatever to any of these
contemptible fabrications. The fact
that a charge against a candidate or
a party is withheld until too
late .for effective denial should
be prima facie proof of its falsity
and should influence every , hon
est voter to turn against the circulation
of It. Up to this moment the campaign
has been notably free from personali
ties. There has been a lively discussion
of issues and principles but no smut
ting of character and very little mud
sllnglng. The man who disgraces this
good record by belated Hastiness should
be heartily despised by every decent
More Important, even, than the
triumph of Protection and sound
money at this election is the demon
stration by the American people that
they can be decent In their political
strife. Thus far they have preserved
an admirable tone to the canvass and
have deserved the warmest congratula
tion. If any politician or any desperate
office-seeker shall In the closing hours
of the struggle try to mar this fine
record, let public opinion smite him at
the ballot box and give its endorsement
to the man whom he asperses.
"There is no reason why in this land
of ours every man who is willing to
work should not have work; there is
no reason why every man who works
should not get out of his dally toil a
comfortable sustenance for himself and
for his family; If it is not so today It is
because somebody has meddled; It is
because some one has made mistakes;
it is because some clumsy hand has tak
en hold of the delicate machinery of
our public finances. You were prom
ised good times four years ago If you
would adopt Democratic measures; you
were beguiled into accepting the prom
ise, and I ask you today whether there
has been fulfillment in any part of the
programme." General Benjamin Har
rison. The future of the Indian on this con
tinent depends largely upon the extent
to which he shall be educated. Educa
tion can save his race from extinction;
and it is the only force which can. It
is therefore Interesting to note that
last year the attendance of Indian pu
pils in schools reached an aggregate of
23,352, an increase of 316 over the pre
vious year. This Increase Isn't very
startling, but It is a good deal better
than none at all.
There Is yet danger lest some Repub
licans should be trapped Into splitting
their ticket when voting for county
commissioners. When we say that
this would Incur the risk of putting out
the present Republican majority in that
office and putting in a Democratic ma
jority, such voters will doubtless be on
their guard. This is not a good year
to give encouragement to the political
Free silver will not open the mills
nor restore the depleted savings ac
count. That can be done only through
Protection, sound money and a revival
of business confidence. See that you
vote for more work.
"They have made you poor by stop
ping the factories; they have made you
poor by taking your work and wages,
and now they propose to make you rich
by a card trick by calling 50 cents a
dollar." General Benjamin Harrison.
The story that Bryan foresees defeat,
but hopes, nevertheless, to establish
himself with an eye to the future, is
entirely credible. Bryan Is young.
Pome day, on a better platform, he may
have better luck.
.-. - . -. -
If the election were held tomorrow
there Isn't any doubt that John F. Rey
nolds would carry the Fourth district
handsomely. Let his friends see that
during the next eight days his strength
At a conservative estimate Lacka
wanna county's share of the loss Inflict
ed by the Bryan-Wilson tariff was up
wards of ?5,000.000. No wonder Bryan
won't discuss the tariff.
From the speech of tho people It Is
evident that the Republican candidates
for auditor, Messrs. Kiefer and Ward,
are sure to be elected. Vote for them.
Down Philadelphia way It looks as if
Ashbrldge would simply masticate
What Bryan Did
While in Congress
From the Times-Herald.
In order to arrive at a practical conclu
sion as to what a man will do if intrusted
with power ft is customary to consult hia
past public record. The American people
have been addicted to this habit for years.
When a man Is a candidate for a great of
fice the electorate la justified in making
a close scrutiny of his acts In whatever
public capacity he may have served as at;
fording a reliable Index of his probable at
titude toward issues that are pending.
Very little reference has been made In
this campaign to Mr. Bryan's record In
congress, perhaps for the very good rca.
son that ho has no record that la of suf
ficient Importance to oiiallengo publia
attention. But Mr. Bryan had a great
"talking record" In congress. He began
developing hU rear platform style of ora
tory Immediately after his election to he
Flfty.seeond congress. Like most talk
ing members of congress, he was long on
oratory but short on legislative results. The
only way to judge the value of Mr. Bry
an's congressional oratory Is to ascertain
tho fato of the measures which he cham
pioned. It must be borne In mind thin the
house was Democratic by a large major
ity during his two terms. In the first ses
sion of the Fifty-second congress he In
troduced forty-two bills and Joint resolu
tions. Among theso were bills to place
barbed wire. Iron rods, binding twine,
lumber and salt on the free list. He made,
twenty-two speeches during this session,
but only three of the measures which he
advocated were passed.
In the second session of the Fifty-second
congress none of the three bills which ho
introduced became a law, although he
made the chambers resound with his mel.
litlous voice on seven different occasions.
During the first session of the Fifty-third
congress Mr. Bryan Introduced thirteen
bills, none of which passed either house,
although Mr. Bryan broke out In Impas
sioned oratory not less than twenty times,
eight of the speeches being devoted to tire
silver question. In tho second sesBlon of
the Fifty-third congress Mr. Bryan Intro
duced fifteen bills and joint resolutions,
only two of which became laws, althoun
he regaled the house with ninety-two sepa
rate and distinct outbursts of oratory.
In the third session of the Fifty-third
congress Mr. Bryan introduced six meas.
ureg, three of thorn being separate Joint
resolutions to make the president of the
United Btates Ineligible for a second term,
and another to make the president in
eligible to succeed himself. He spoke llf-ty-two
times during this session, but none
of the measures which he Introduced be
came a law. The two crowning achieve
ments of statesmanship to which Mr.
Bryan points with especial pride are iha
bill providing for the building of a pas
senger elevator In the postotltce at Lincoln,
and the Wilson-Gorman mill-destroying,
shop-wrecking, debt-creating tariff bill.
Mr. Bryan enjoys the distinction of hav
ing been a member of the ways and
means committee which framed that no
torious souphouse "revenue" measure.
The Wilson bill embodied more radical free
trade principles than any other act passed
by the Democratic party since 1833. It was
framed with reckless disregard for the
Industrial Interests of the country. It
placed Iron ore, bituminous coal, wool,
cotton ties, binding twine, nearly all farm
products on the free list, and made most
radical and sweeping reductions in Im
port duties on the whole line of compet
ing commodities. It repealed the bounty
on sugar, also the reciprocity paragraph
of the McKinley bill. The duties on
woolen goods were reduced to an od
valorem rate of less than CO per cent.
If this bill had passed as originally
framed by Mr. Bryan and his committee
It would have been much more destructive
to American Industries than the Wilson
Gorman bill, and the treasury deficits
would have been much larger. The bill,
as modified by the scnate.transferred ninety-two
articles from the dutiable to the
frco list, reduced the duty of seven arti
cles 75 per cent., on 112 articles 50 to 75 per
cent, on 3t;8 articles 25 to 60 per cent., on
250 articles 25 per cent. Having assisted
in destroying the home market for the
farmer, throwing hundreds of thousands
of men out of employment, and In creating
a deficit In the treasury of ' 100,0uo,o0o tn
twenty-five months, Mr. Bryan Is now ask
ing the wage-earners to vote for a dollar
which, when paid out to labor that Is
lucky enough to be employed, will buy
50 pur cent, less of the necessaries of life
than tho dollar which Is now paid to
TWO EFFICIENT SERVANTS.
From the Olyphant Record.
One of the three commissioners now
serving the people of our county Is 8. W.
Roberts, a man of tho people and one who
has fulfilled the duties of the office with
dignity and fidelity. Mr. Roberts was
elected on the Republican ticket three
years ago, and the party organization felt
In duty bound to honor so faithful an of
ficial with the nomination for a second
term. Hence S. W. Roberts is before the
electors of the county for a second term
as commissioner, and If for the first term
he could do so well, his services for the
next three years ought to be of greater
value to the citizens of Lackawanna
county. He Is a strong man in the party,
and there Is no doubt In the minds of
those who are In touch with the electors
that he will be again chosen to succeed
Giles Roberts, commissioner of our
county, has discharged the duties of that
office with fidelity. His faithfulness so
commended him to the Republicans of our
county that they decided to nominate
him for a second term, and now the gen
tlemun is before the electors of Lacka
wanna county for a return to the position
he has fulfilled with credit to himself an 1
honor to the party. Mr. Roberts Is well
known to the rank and file of the party
he represents. Three years ago he se
cured the confidence of the electors and
was elected to the office he now holds.
He was then comparatively unknown.
Todav he is well known. Ho Is familiar
with the duties of the office he holds, and
the people of Lackawanna win consult
their own interests by retaining him In
the office he so ably fills.
the (;ou)i:. age.
From the Philadelphia Record.
Tho growth of international commerce
ait a rate of more than four times that of
even the remarkable increase of popula
tion since lx;o Is irrefutable evidence of
an unprecedented Increase of general
wealth among the principal nations of
Europe- and America. Notwithstanding
the rant of demagogues and visionary
world-menders, there is at the present
time a wider diffusion of comforts
throughout the civilized world than dur
ing any previous era of human history.
AWE OU A PENSIONER?
Your pension would buy only half as
much of the necessaries and comforts of
life If paid you In cheap dollars as It buys
you now. If you think your pension is
too large, vote for silver and have it re
duced. TOLD BV THE STARS.
Daily Horoscope Drawn by Ajncchnt
The tribune Astrologer.
Astrolabe cast: 3.31 a. m., for Monday,
A child born on this day will notice that
the most resonant throats are usually
found on the free silver calamity howlers,
whose hands have never been sullied by
It Is evident that the editors of two of
our Sunday contemporaries are In a fair
way to decorate the face of the moon with
As election day approaches the "glad
hand" of Scranton's original silver man
becomes more Inanimate and clammy.
Mr. Merrlfleld, having been there be
fore. Is, of course, prepared to get It In
the larnyx as usual.
Do not argue In the Interest of the
farmer If you are a free trader.
Do not bat on Bryan, even at odds of
II to 1-
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 2. -'-Children's Flannelette Night Gowns, with yoke,
Bishop Sleeve, and for all ages from 2 to 8 years.
The Bazaar Price, 50c
BARGAIN JU-Ladies' Flannelette Night Gowns, every Garment
56 to 60 Inches Long. Neat Patterns. Neck 13 to 17.
The Bazaar Price, 59c
BARGAIN 4. Ladies' 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 don'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.
GREAT EASTERN SUIT AND PANTS COMPANY, D L0STE,N
Branch 14. 427 Lackawanna Avenue, Scranton, Pa. Branch 14.
Is now In demand,
and It should be, for
it's artistic to the
Inst degree We are supplying this demand
along wilh every other in our line.
See Oood In Show Window.
The demons, Ferber,
I'll LfCKAWANNl AVE.
For This Month,
Overcoats , SI 3
Blue, Black. Brown, or Oxford
Beavers, Kerseys or jMcltons,
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
fit perfect. Competitive times in
crease our business.
GREAT ATLANTIC PANTS CO.,
3I9 Lackawanna Ave.
Turkeys, Hacks, Chickens,
Fretih Every Day.
W. H. FIK n AVE. Mil
UVI HDCW9 FIRST
IE - ill
BEIDLEM. THE BOOKMAN
44 Sprue ft, Opp. T a Cmbs cawcoJth.
MERCEREAU h CONNELL
ESTABLISHED THIRTY YEARS.
NOW IN OUR NEW STORE.
130 WYOMING AVENUE,
Coal Exchange, Opp, Hotel Jcrayn.
Wo bare tho Sneat store and jaost complete
stock in all this section, cf
WITCHES, FINE JEWELRY, DIAMONDS,
STERLING SILVER WIRE,
STERLING SILVER NOVELTIES,
RICH CUT GLASS, CLOCK), ETC
Our Prices are always bottom.
If you have not seen us in our new storo It
will pay you to call.
WOLF & VVENZEL,
8Jt Linden., Opp. Court Housj,
PRACTICAL TINNERS and PLUMBERS
Hols Agents for Richardson Eoynton's
Furnaces and Kangea.
PHILADELPHIA MANUFACTURERS OF CLOAKS AND SUITS
SPECIAL 5ALE FOR THE COMINd WEEK: .
Small lots of the highest grade Cloaks and Capes to
be marked down to prices never betore seen in the city.
Seal Plush Capes Full sweep, silk lined,
beautifully braided and trimmed wi'h
tine Thibut fur; good value QQ
at 13.50. Our price $Ti30
Dressy Coats Fine wool Beaver, blue
and black, silk lined, shield front", with
handsome buttons; well worth &1) LQ
J7.60. Our price $Jiv)0
Fine Tallor-mado Coats, In all-wool bou
le and astrachan cloth, lined through
out with rhadame silk; an- G 09
tual value price J12.00 $0,90
Tan Brown and Green Kersey Coats
Striped stains, silk lined, box front:
Rood value at I16.U0. Our 60 QO
For the coming week we offer a most ex
quisite line of Handsome Suits at
$7.98. $8.98. $9.93.
Our Suits of Chameleon cloth aro silk
lined, 7-fored skirts, full sweep; any
one can see at a glance that they
are cheap at 2D.tw our
Elegant 811k Waists, In silver gray, pan
sy, garnet and green, two-tone effects;
the like never seen In this part of the
country before. Your choice
421 LACKAWANNA AVE
NO CHARGE FOR ALTERATIONS.
Is almost lost when your pen catches
and your ink spreads on your paper.
la one of the necessaries of civilisation
that Is Indispensable. A favorite loca
tion for all classes Is that of REY
NOLDS BROTHER8, where a fine as
sortment of everything In flrst-claso
Stationery and Ollire Supplies can bo
purchased. Students, lawyers, com
mercial men and society In general get
their supplies here, as everyone can bo
suited, both In price and quality.
Stationers and Engraven,
HOTEL JERMVN BU1LDINO.