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THE SCRANTOS TRIBUNE TUESDAY MORNIXG, OCTOBER 27, 1S9C.
Zfc gttatiton Zxiiimt
ItOi i Weekly. No Suaday KdlUoa.
Published at Scrantea. Pa-, by Tat Tribaaa
Siw Yoilc Office: Trl'mne Bnlldln-, Frank &
LMSRID AT THK rOST0nC T KKASTOS. AS
elCOHD-CLASS MAIL TH
SCRANTON. OCTOBER 27, 1896.
THE REPUBLICAN TICKET.
Vke-l'rrsldent-GAHUKT A. HOBART.
ConKres!mpn - at - I-nrc c GALVSHA A.
UKUW, S A. ML' Kb A. IA ENFOKT.
CommlsHion.-i-d. V. ROBERTS. GILES
KOH K 1TS. r, T
Audin.rs.-A. K. KIEFBR. FRED. L.
Senate, 21st nistric-tCT,rW. J.SOTT.
Keprewntntlve. 1st LitVrt-JHN K.
FARR; 2d PlslrJct-A. T. CtNELL;
SJ l.Usirlot-DR. N. C. MACKEY; 4th
UUtrlct-JOHN F. REYNOLDS.
And so, according to the Times,
those sound-money railway workers
who paraded Saturday night "stulti
fied honor and debauched principle."
How docs It mnko that out? And how
lo the railway men of this vicinity like
these and other wcrds of gross and un
provoked Insult from the Democratic
Ton ght's Parads.
republicans this year are aroused as
never before, and tonlcht a magnifi
cent and Impressive demonstration of
this face will be afforded In the parade
of Luzerne and Lackawanna Republi
can clubs, assisted by the Republican
wheelmen of Seranton and northeast
The parade will be Interesting In lt
Felf p.s a (spectacle; but It will be
much more interesting as an evidence
of the organized and disciplined enthu
siasm of the supporters of Republican
principles preparatory to the victory
which awaits those principles one week
Lt every citizen not In the line of
march turn out and Inspect this grand
parade. It will be a stimulus to patri
otism and a wholesome means of po
, Vote for Roberts and Roberts, and
thus vote to reward faithful service.
fhursilay Evening'5 Rally.
l'lir coming to Seranton on Thursday
e vening of Governor Hastings and the
distinguished company of political
orators who wlil co-operate with him
In tlui Frothingham theater rally Is an
event to be anticipated with keen In
terest. It is a concession which the
Republicans of this city and county
should the more readily appreciate in
view of the fact that there Is great de
mand for these brilliant campaigners
in the more doubtful states.
Were the executive of the common
wealth to come unattended he would be
enthusiastically welcomed, for nowhere
else in the state has he warmer friends
and move ardent admirers than In this
capital city of the anthracite coal
fields. Hut the fact that he will bring
with him General Latta, one of the
wittiest speakers In the United States;
General Reeder, a most polished orator;"
Colonel Harry Hall, who worked his
way up from the rank of a day laborer
Jn the soft coal mines of Mercer county
to high distinction as a legislator, jour
nalist, lecturer and orator;' and the
mayor of Philadelphia, Hon. Charles
F. Warwick, should assure for Thurs
day evening's visitors an unprecedent
This meeting will be for the voters
of the county, Democrats and free sil
ver men preferred. Republicans will
be there, but the especial aim will be
to offer final reasons why at next Tues
day's election Protection and sound
money should command an overwhelm
ing majority In this county without
regard to past party affiliations.
Therefore, every Republican should
bring with him to the meeting, If pos
sible, an unconverted friend. Let us
make this occasion a fitting climax to
nn unparalleled campaign.
The tariff may not be an Issue this
year, but with the memory In mind of
how the Bryan-Wilson deficit bill closed
the Green Ridge glass works, shut
down the lace works, compelled a cur
tailment of the operations of the South
Side Knitting mill and snatched a big
order for rails away from the South
works of the Lackawanna Iron and
Steel company, giving It to an English
concern, It will be difficult to get the
wage-earners of this valley to believe
so. They have had enough Democratic
experimenting. They now want work.
Let It Be Settled.
The New York Sun often has a blunt
way of putting things, but no one can
say that It Is wrong when It says: "The
Democrat who balances his objections
to MctCInley, the candidate of honor
and order, with his objections to li.-yan,
the candidate of dishonesty, and decides
to vote for Palmer, Is little bet'.jr than
Indifferent to the Issue. The difference
between the McKinley vot and the
Bryan vote will determine the nature
of the honest-money victory;, and form
the security, such as it is to be, against
future attempts at repudiation. Kne
mles to McKinley majorities are ene
mies to the Democracy and the good
name of the United States."
The Issue Is now so plainly and s
tautly drawn that we do not see how
there can be any reasonable ground for
compromise. Nor will it end with next
week's election unless those voters in
all parts of the country wno are for
sound money and against clan agita
tions end it by an overwhelming ad
ministration of defeat to the Popocratlc
candidate. He does not -expect to be
elected this year. There la every reason
to believe that he foresees the election
of McKinley. His only hope is to ke?p
the Republican vote so low that there
will be Inducement to the renewal of
the struggle for free silver four year
hence. Any vote, therefore, which stops
short of coins the full length for Mc
Kinley and sound money Is by virtue
of its hesitation a vote of encourage
ment to the free silver agitators, and
they will be quick to take advantage of
Let the issue be settled, one week
from today, and settled permanently,
Alex. Connell will be elected if his
friends will keep on working. Make
this last week count!
One Week Previous.
Seven days before election the
political situation In Lackawanna
county looks in every respect favor
able to Republican victory. For con
gress Mr. Connell Is In receipt of as
surances of support sufficient if ful
filled to insure his election by a plur
ality creditable alike to him and to
the district; It rests with the believers
In Protection and sound money wheth
er this consummation shall be realised.
It Is also believed that McKinley and
Hobart will receive a vote equal to, If
not greater than, that cast for the
Republican nominee for congress.
Their plurality in the county ought
not to be less than 5,0)0.
On the county ticket the Republican
nominees are running closely together.
The efforts of the local free silver
organization to secure concessions
from individual Republicans with a
view to the defeat of one of the Rob
ertses and the capture of the control
of the board of commissioners, which
would carry with It the handling for
political purposes of nearly $200,000 In
public funds per annum now held In
trust for the taxpayers regardless of
party, are yet in progress, but It does
not seem thnt they will be In any
degree successful. The clean and hon
est record made by the present board
under Republican Jurisdiction Is not
ignored by the taxpayers, and they
will re-elect S. W. and Giles Roberts
by pluralities little if any less than
will be given to the head of the Re
publican ticket. To Insure this result
and guard against last-moment sur
prises, every earnest Republican will
keep steadily at work, with as much
determination as If the Issue were yet
In doubt. This npplies to the candi
dates for county auditors, Messrs.
Klefer and Ward, as well. In fact, it
applies to every name on the ticket.
In the legislative districts, two Re
publican nominees, Messrs. Farr and
Mackey, have so far the udvantage
that It is necessary In their interest
only to urge upon Republicans to get
out the party vote. This, with the
natural gain from sound money Dem
ocrats anxious for the election of a
sound money United States senator in
place of J. Donald Cameron, ought to
assure their election by majorities
nicely in excess of those polled two
years ago. It Is worth while striv
ing for increased pluralities in both
these districts, for not only will It
contribute to the emphasis of the peo
ple's verdict so far as relates to the
senatorial election but it will also help
McKinley, Hobart and the Republican
nominee for congress.
The real fights are In the Second
and Fourth districts, and while we do
not underestimate the dllllcultles
which confront, we look for the Re
publican nominees, Messrs. Connell
and Reynolds, to win in each Instance.
Here, too, the Interests at stake are
more than personal or local. The sen
atorial Issue Is Involved and so, also,
Is the welfare of the sound money na
tional and congressional ticket. In or
der to safeguard the latter and con
tribute as generously as possible to
the restoration of Protection at Wash
ington, many who might not other
wise feel personally inclined for local
reasons to support the Republican
legislative nominees will feel Justified
In waiving minor considerations and
will cast their ballot straight for busi
ness confidence and prosperity.
In our judgment the foregoing fore
cast Is an accurate review of the pres
ent situation. It encourages confi
dence, but does not warrant overcon
fldence. The principles at issue are
too Important, the results at stake
are too far reaching, to justify neg
lecting any opportunity which will, If
properly Improved, strengthen the Re
publican position. The fight Is won;
It must be kept. Negligence or dere
liction at this critical period would
be little less than criminal.
Mr. Bryan denies that he ever said
free coinage would bring on a panic.
Even If he didn't, that would be the
Hon. D. M, Jones.
Suddenly and sharply, like a thun
derbolt from the sky, came the news to
the citiz"ns of Seranton of tiie death
of the Hon. D. M. Jones. Although
his family and the immediate circle of
friends were aware of his serious con
dition for more than a week past, and
watched with grief the slow but sure
ebbing away of his life blood, the an
nouncement of his death was neverthe
less unsuspected by the majority of
his friends and acquaintances.
Departing this life in the full matur
ity of manhood, he being but fifty
seven years of age, his death is a
serious loss to the community. Of
such citizens but few can be spared.
His place among us will remain vacant
and we shall always miss the light of
his genial presence.
He has left behind him an excep
tional record of usefulness and Integ
ritya glorious heritage to his chil
dren and a subject of proud satisfac
tion to his friends. When a young
man he left his home in Hyde Park,
seeking the smiles of fortune In the
gold fields of California; but when tho
dawn of a bright success was about to
break upon his career, he heard the
bugle call to war, and disregarding
the golden promises which invited him
to remain on the Pacific coast, he re
turned to the East and enlisted In the
Union army. He was one of the many
thousand soldiers who did their full
duty patiently, courageously and no
bly. Quiet, unobstrusive, without, self
assertion, he followed the flag of his
country for four years through the red
fields of battle and the desolating car
nage of war, to fall wounded with
Richmond before his eyes and when
the principles he so valiantly fought
tor were about to receive their final
and successful vindication.
Returning home from the hospital,
and unable to follow any manual occu
pation, he began hia career again In an
humble way, until his fellow citizens
elected him to the office of magistrate.
The biographical notes published con
cerning him enumerate the offices he
has held In this city from time to time.
In every position he filled, he exhibited
the same painstaking industry, the
same unflinching Integrity, and the
same quiet, suave and genial manner
which were characteristic of his whole
life and of all his relations with his
fellow-men. In the halls of legislation
In Harrlsburg, In the city treasurer's
office, in the postoffice and in every
position of trust, public and private,
his record has been untarnished. This
record Is the most priceless gift he has
left to posterity.
The purest treasure mortal tlmei afford
Is spotless reputation; that away,
Men are but gilded loam or painted clay.
The domestic virtues of the deceased
ran not be forgotten. His private life
has been an open book. His home was
an Ideal one in every sense. The kind
husband, the affectionate father and
the steadfast friend united In aim.
And mingled with the tears that affec
tion and a loving remembrance will
shed upon his grave will be found the
silent tears of many an old soldier
who found in him a friend, comrade
and brother. ,
Why doesn't the Times tell the truth
about the railway business; in other
words, why doesn't it admit that the
reason why that business is depressed
Is because the Democrats In 1S94 over
threw Protection? The railway busi
ness was first class under the gotd
standard until the free trade and free
silver agitation knocked the props from
under public confidence.
John Brown's Daughter.
A letter printed In last evening's
Truth from Major Horatio N. Rust, of
Pasadena, Cala., described with elm
pie pathos tho fact that the youngest
and only surviving child of John
Brown, Annie Brown Adams, the
daughter who "kept house" for the
hero of Ossawatomie during the few
months Immediately preceding the
tragedy at Harper's Ferry is living
almost destitute on a farm In the
mountains of Northern California. "A
few weeks ago," writes Major Rust,
"her house took fire and was entirely
consumed, with most of the contents.
The farm Is mortgaged and the fam
ily were all exerting every energy to
pay it off, when this calamity came
upon them. They have not one dol
lar with which to prepare a house,
and a northern winter is close upon
The mere statement of this fact
ought and no doubt will suggest to
benevolent Americans that to relieve
Mrs. Adams' necessities would be no
more than a fractional liquidation of
the debt owed to her martyred father.
Dr. B. H. Throop, Colonel E. H. Ripple
and Mr. E. L. Buck have consented
to act as a committee for receiving and
forwarding local contributions to Ma
jor Rust for Mrs. Adams. The oppor
tunity to do something in recognition
of John Brown's invaluable services
for humanity should not be passed by.
Mr. Bryan "expects to receive 251
electoral votes" and includes In his
table the votes of Iowa, Minnesota,
Michigan, and Indiana. Subtract these
and he has only 200. Any man with
an atom of common sense must know
that McKInley's chances In each of
those four states are to Bryan's in the
ratio of easily 16 to 1. And this Isn t
saying anything about a dozen other
debatable states, which Bryan pre
tends to claim but which are virtually
sure for McKinley.
The attempt of the Times to twist
Abraham Lincoln's speech at Spring
field, 111., July 17, 1S58, against the
Dred Scott decision. Into an Indorse
ment of the Chicago platform, which
offers to pack the supreme court so as
to get any decision that the Fopocrats
want, Is futile. What Lincoln con
demned was the very thing that Bryan
would do namely, sap the supreme Ju
diciary of Its Impartiality and Its In
dependence. Less politics and more
justice are what we want in all our
The Wilkes-Barre Record well says:
"The Republican party stands pledged
to the country to restore a protective
system that will give American pro
ducers the American markets. To that
end William McKinley was nominated
for president, and protectionists like
Morgan B. Williams, of Luzerne, and
William Connell, of Lackawanna, for
congress. The workingnien who want
full time work and better wages than
are paid In Europe will see that they
This Is the way the Democratic Free
Press, official free silver organ, insults
the men who marched In last Satur
day night's parade: "After the par
ade the saloons were crowded with men
who talked politics, drank immense
quantities of beer, and had pretzels for
free lunch." How do the railway em
ployes of Seranton like that kind of
The Fourth district never fared so
well m the state legislature as Blnce
it went Republican, and that affords
an excellent reason why John F. Rey
nolds should, carry It. He will If his
friends prove true.
If Mr. Bryan knows of any specific
Instances of Republican coercion, let
him name them; otherwise let him quit
retailing gratuitous slanders.
TOLD BY THE STARS.
Daily Horoscope Drawn by Ajnechus
The Tribune Astrologer.
Astrolabe cast: 1.23 a. m., for Tuesday,
Oct. 27, 1S9G.
A child born on this clay will rejoice that
he Is to have a week In which to prepare
himself for the excitement of election
Mr. Kinsley's appearance under the X
raya Is awaited with interest by persons
possessing optics powerful enough to beur
tho strain of reading red-hot Sunday
Good many politicians who think they
are leaders often 1lnd themselves sprint
ing In vain to catch on to the back step
of the bandwagon.
She T am sure Professor Callous
knuckle Is a good young man.
He What makes you think to?
She I never saw blm play upon any but
an upright piano.
What Would Follow
What will happen should Mr. Bryan be
He stands pledged to sell no more bonds
to keep up the gold reserve, to pay In sli
ver the principal and interest on gov
ernment bonds, to redeem the outstand
ing paper money in silver, and to pass as
speedily as possible a free coinage act.
What will the consequences be?
1. Blnce the gold In the treasury will not
sulilce, by about 00 million dollars, to pay
the greenbacks and treasury notes the
last 2K million dollars outstanding must
be paid in silver, aince our national bank
notes are redeemable in greenbacks, all
of these must also fall to a silver basis.
The election of Bryan will put thla country
on a free silver basis so soon as the gold
reserve shall be exhausted, and without
waiting for the passage of a free coinage
2. All debts, except where otherwise
stipulated, will then be paid In silver.
3. In anticipation of this result foreign
capitalists having money loaned out or
balances due them here will, on the 6th
of November, cnble their American cdr
respondents to call in loans and remit bal
ances. These correspondents will make
heavy drafts upon the banks and will, be
among the tlrst at the national treasury
to draw gold, which alone can be used In
making foreign remittances.
4. In order to meet this drain upon
their cash balances the banks will be
compelled to collect moneys due them
from their customers.
5. Moreover, elnco the principal and In
terest of United States bonds will then be
payable In silver, ns well as all dividends
on stocks, foreigners will dispose largely
of their holdings In both of these classes
of securities, and thus compel still further
large remittances of gold abroad.
6. The example set them by foreigners
will be followed by all American credit
ors who prefer gold to silver dollars in
cluding those who advocate the free coin
age of sliver, but make their own mort
gages, leases, and notes payable in gold.
If gold cannot be obtained from the treas
ury they will buy sterling exchange or
exehnnge on Canada, thus compelling
further exiiorls of gold.
7. The enormous demand for money
thus created will bring on a stringency In
the money market, which will be the oc
casion, not merely of litigation, but of
a general run upon the banks.
8. In the cities, where combined action
Is possible, the banks will suspend. The
country banks, although .solvent, unless
they can devise some practicable method
of suspension of payments, will fall.
9. Oold will go to a premium and be ex
ported or hoarded.
10. The disappearance of all our gold
and the drop In the value of silver and of
paper redeemable only In sliver will con
tract the currency to one-third Its pres
ent volume. According to Circular No.
123 of the United States treasury depart
ment (page 27), the stock of money In the
United States July 1, 1MW, was made up
of three Items: (1) $U00,10O.00O gold, all of
which will disappear under the operation
of a free colnago act; (2) I623.GO0.0UO silver,
which will immediately shrink to Its bul
lion value of one-halt; (.!) $a33,300,000 un
covered paper, which will also, when re
deemable In depreciated silver, lose half
Its value. The value of the currency left
will be K04.450.0UO, and the amount of sil
ver required to replace the deliclt occa
sioned by n change In the standard of
valuation will be $1,104,530,000.
11. The Immediate effect will be a gen
eral decline In the prices of all commo
dities. Everything In the country will
be for sale. In order to get ready money,
and there will be few buyers. Speculat
ors will enrich themselves by purchas.'.'ig
at panic prices.
12. In tho general crash all factories will
be closed and all mills stopped.
13. With no wages coming In, laborers,
mechanics, miners and factory hands will
bo unable to buy farm products, and the
farmer will Buffer with the rest of the
community. When a flood devastates the
low hinds adjacent to a river the hign
water mark on the trees In tho river bot
tom stands at the same level on every
tree, regardless of Its name or size.
14. The farmer will take the additional
risk of having all mortgages past due and
all mortgages In default called In and
foreclosed. The only bidders will be the
mortgagors, and the owners of the equi
ties in real estate will be largely wiped
13. Since all railroads nnd other cor
porations must take their pay in silver,
and those having gold mortgages must
buy gold nt a premium, all stocks having
a gold mortgago ahead of them will shrink
enormously In value and be practically
Ifi. The strongest banks, being thus un
able to realize upon their assets, will be
In danger of collapse, In spite of any
combination which they may be able to
17. Foreign Importations will cease, and
the government will bo without adequate
income to pay Its current expenses.
18. The disaster which will thus over
take all classes of the community, and
overwhelm the country In a common ruin,
will probably prevent the passage of any
free coinage act, so that the sufferers from
this needless panic will reap no reward
In tho end from their sacrifices.
19. Hut even If a free coinage act should
be passed. It cannot take effect without
long delay; first, the delay In legislation;
then the delay in order to create new
mints and put them In operation; or, If
treasury notes are Issued Instead, the de
lay In printing them; besides they can
not be Issued until the bullion required to
secure them shall have been mined or Im
ported and deposited in tne treasury.
20. While waiting for the new supply
of money to take the place of thnt which
will have been lost to circulation, tho
farmer will lose his land, nnd the wor'c
Ingman hln situation and employment: the
farmer will hove to take for his product
and the mechanic for his labor any price
thnt may be tendered him In order to
avoid starvation. The fate of the farmer
and workingman will be tho fate of nil
who depend upon those two factors In the
social orKani."in for their susistanca and
prosperity. The Interest of the em
ployer and employee, of the bier and
the seller, of the debtor and the creditor,
Is after all a common Interest. The sun,
when it llses, lightens every one of them;
when the sun of prosperity sets In night,
all am nllke In the darkness of a common
21. In short, Bryan's election would
mean n worse calamity to the people cf
the United States than famine, pestilence
Mr. Bryan admits that the first effect of
his success at the polls would be a panic,
but Justilles his course by saying: "When
you come before us and tell us that we
will disturb your business Interests, wo
reply that you have disturbed our busi
ness Interests." And ngaln: "When tho
country Is In a deplorable condition. It will
take extreme measures to restore It to a
condition of prosperity." The reckless
ness of the experiment which m his Ignor.
anoe of finance he proposes to try. Is
criminal recklessness. What patriot,
what man. with a due regard for his own
Interest and that of his family, will cast
a bnllot to give him tho chance to try It?
Upon that man's head will be his share
of the responsibility for all that will fol
low. The Idiom.
"Whyfor eez It zat a woman's face eess
used on zee silver dollar In zls country?"
Inquired a visiting foreigner.
'Because." growled the Impecunious na
tive, "It is the Idiom of our language that
money talks." Detroit Free Press.
PRIDE AND WOIITW.
A weed and a rose and a violet grew
In a garden, side by side.
As the rose looked down on the lowlier
She blushed In her queenly pride. '
And onVe, as her red Hps drank the dew,
The rose, In a whisper, said:
"If I were as worthless as each of you
I'd rather that I wero dead."
But the weed that night made a cooling
For the Hps of a feverish child; '
And one who had mourned for years
And, kissing the violet, milled.
Frank B. Plxley, In Times-Herald.
New Trade Winners in Our
Dress Goods Departnt?Dt. .
I Ot 1 50 pieces of 32-inch Rob Hoy Plaids,
At 10 cents
Lot 219 pieces 38-inch, all wool French Serges, in
all shades, 22 cents
Lot 3-24 pieces 50-inch all wool Broadcloths, in all
seasonable shades, including black. 35 cents
Lot 475 styles of the prettiest two and three toned
novelties shown this season at 39 cents
Lot 5 A choice selection of 40 and 45-inch Fancy
Tailor-made Suiting at 50 cents
Lot 610 pieces of Genuine Scotch Frieze Suitings, 50
inches wide, the latest for genteel tailor made suits, 75 cents
"Special attention is called to cur
Dress and Fur Trimmings.
DON T Mill 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.
GREAT EASTERN SUIT AND PANTS (UNIT, D L0BfE,N
Branch 14. 427 Lackawanna AYenne, Seranton, Pa. Branch 14.
la now in demand,
nnd it should be, for
1t'fi artistic to the
Inst degree We are supplying tb la demand
along with every other in our liue.
See floods in Show Window.
The demons, Ferber,
I'll LACKAWANNA AVL
For This Month;
Overcoats &r Si 3
Blue. Black, Brown, or Oxford
Beavers, Kerseys or Meltons,
Also your choice of Covert Cloths
unJ tho rougher goods ajiy kind
of lining silk, serge or woolen.
Made in our own tailor shops and
tit perfect. Competitive times in
crease our business.
GREAT ATLANTIC PANTS CO.,
3I0 Lackawanna Ave.
Turkeys, Decks, Chickens,
Fresh Every Day.
I. H. PIERCE, PIE MARKET
Your Subscriptions with Ui
Magazines, Newspapers, Periodicals,
American and Imported,
437 Sprue St., Opp. To Commonwealth.
ESTABLISHED THIRTY YEARS.
NOW IN OUR NEW STORE,
130 WYOMING AVENUE
Coal Exchange, Opp, Hotel Jermyn.
We hare the flneet store and matt complete
took in all thla eeotion, ct
WITCHES, FINE JEWELRY, DI1IH0NDS,
STERLING SILVER WARE,
STERLING SILVER NOVELTIES,
RICH CUT GLASS, CLOCKS, ETC
Our Prices are always bottom.
If you have not teen at la our new store It
will pay yon to call.
WOLF & WENZEL,
531 Linden., Opp. Court House,
PRACTICAL TINNERS and PLUMBERS
Bole Agents for Richardson Boynton 'a
PHILADELPHIA MANUFACTURERS OF CLOAKS AND SUITS
SPECIAL SALE FOR THE COMINd WEEK:
Small lots of the highest grade Cloaks aud Capes to
be marked down to prices never betore seen in the city.
Seal Plush Capes Pull sweep, silk lined,
beautifully braided and trimmed with
fine Thibet fur: good value t QO
ot IS.OO. Our price vTuO
Dressy Coats Fine wool Beaver, bin
and black, silk lined, shield fronts, with
handsome buttons; well worth 9 AO
S7.G0. Our price 9tli30
Fine Tailor-made Coats, In all-wool boti
cle and astranhan cloth, lined through
out with rhadnme silk; ac- ffP QO
tual value price J 12. to pDidO
Tan nrown and Green Kersey Coats
Striped seams, silk lined, box fronts;
good value at I16.UU. Our 0 QO
For the coming week we offer a most ex
quisite line of Handsome Suits at
$7.98, $8.98, $9.9S.
Our Suits of Chameleon cloth are silk
lined, 7-gorea sKirts, run sweep; any
one can see at a glance thnt they
are cheap at 0.00 Our&tQ QO
Elegant Silk Waists, in silver Rray, pan
sy, garnet and fireen, two-tone effects;
the like never seen In this part of tho
country before. Your choice Qg
I UNCART, PROP.
421 LACKAWANNA 'AVE.
NO CHARGE FOR ALTERATIONS.
new lines of Fancy
Is almost loot when your pen catchea
and your Ink spreads on your paper.
Is one of the necessaries of civilisation
that is Indispensable. A favorite loca
tion for all classes is that of REY
NOLDS BROTHERS, where a fine as
sortment of everything In flrat-clasa
Stationery and OHlce Supplies can be
purchased. Students, lawyers, com
mercial men and society In general get
their supplies here, as everyone can be
ulted, both in price and quality.
Stationers and Engravers,
HOTEL JERMYN BtlLDINO.
m - 4
7. tj m