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THE SCR ANTON TRTBUNE-WEDNESDAY 3IORNINO, NOVEMBER 4. 1896.
t it cranfon $ritum
Mil ud Weekly. No 3un1y BllUaa.
Published at Scrantaa. Pa., by Th Trlbuae
l'w York OIBck Tribune Building. Ftmnk 8.
IKTIBID AT THK POSTOmrH AT STBASTOH. .. AS
SICCND-CWRS MAIL MATT KM-
SCRANTOX, NOVEMBER 4. !!.
Our victory means restored confidence
ind good times.
Letter from William Canned.
Editor of The Tribune:
Sir: I wish to tnke this parly occa
sion of returning my Bincerest thanks to
the citizens of I.nckawunna county for
the splendid majority which they have
given me ns their choice for representa
tive in congress. It exceeds my expec
tations as much as I fear It goes beyond
my deserving. I do not Interpret this
vote ns expression: merely n personal
compliment, for the occasion was one
where principle clearly rose paramount
to personality. And yet 1 should gain
little satisfaction from this election and
go to my new work at Washington with
umall relish did I not foel that In some
measure at least the majority east yes
terday was a vote of confidence in the
candidate no less than a vote of in
dorsement for the principles of which
he stood as the temporary representa
tive. Very truly,
The original silver man of Lacka
wanna will now hibernate.
The Local Result.
The tirlnclpal lesson of the local re
turns Is that personal abuse and dema
gogical howls against Industry and suc
cess have had their day ns cumpalgn
weapons and nre now about played out.
There wns very little reason from the
first to fear that this staunch indus
trial district would falter in Its alleg
iance to Protection. There was not
much grenter reason to apprehend that
It would exhibit favor for the half
value dollar. The only point for ap
prehension was ns to the effectiveness
of the class cry in the opposition's un
blushing play to social discontent; and
the returns show that) even this appre
hension can now be set at rest.
The election to congress of William
Ponnell Is n ealn to the district rather
than to him. Its main significance,
apart from Its Identification with na
tional Issues, is thut there Is still re
spect and confidence among the mass
es of the people for a stewardship of
lionestly-ucquired wealth which has
been ndniinisterod with Just concep
tions of Its obligations to the commun
ity; that there Is continued esteem for
upright character despite the detrac
tion of the envious, the malicious and
the ungrateful; that. In short, the fair
ness of the people Is to be relied upon
to render in due time Just verdicts no
matter how systematic or unscrupulous
Is the effort at times to poison their
Coupled with all this Is a handsome
compliment to the present board of
commissioners, whose re-election was
nothing less than justice; and a vivid
demonstration thnt Lackawanna coun
ty has passed permanently Into the
Republican column. It Is upon the
whole not more than we expected; but
It Is still a result which Justifies pro
found thnnkfulness to the various fac
tors which Contributed to tt.
The original McKlnlev man will now
please forward his address.
Now for flood Times.
There Is a lesson In connection with
this happy result which may be taken
home to each Individual citizen, and it
is the need of a prompt and vigorous
putting forth of iersonal energy for the
early Improvement of husinesss. The
atmosphere is now cleared, and effec
tually cleared for the future; commer
cial activities, long dormant, will
henceforth see hope and assurance In
front of them, and it will be the peo
ple's own fault If they do not speedily
And themselves on a fair road to pros
perity. For years this financial question has
acted as a clog to needed work In con
gress. For months It has put a damper
on every form and phase of business
enterprise In the whole country, and
has weighted down all honest industry
with its load of apprehension and
dread. Now the danger is lifted; the
obstacle has been removed; doubt can
end, and Its dissipation ought to pro
duce In all quarters beneficial results.
Let the howlers cease their turmoil;
let the recuperative forces of society
have room and chance for full play
in the work of rebuilding. It may be a
slow process. One can get sick a great
deal faster than he can get well. But It
will be a sure one If good citizens every
where will help It along.
Mr. Boland's "glad hand," we fear,
will never smile again.
The Downfall of Altgeld.
Next to the election of McKlnley and
Connelt, the most gratifying feature of
yesterday's overwhelming result was
the defeat of John P. Altgeld for the
governorship of Illinois, the loss to the
Democrats of the Illinois legislature,
thus shutting off the possibility of his
. election to the United States Senate,
. and consequently his enforced retire
ment to private life.
Altgeld has been the brains of this
Whole Bryan movement. It was he
who engineered the nomination of the
young Nebraskan at Chicago. It was
hi who laid the lines on which this
audacious battle was fought. If by any
mishap on the part of. the American
people Bryan had beejt elected, tt
would have been the sinister hand of
the Illinois apologist for lawlessness
who would have shaped Bryan's course
and been the real intellectual power be
hind the throne. There can be no
reasonable uncertainty on this point.
Ills has been the mind behind every
important move lit the recent Demo
cratic campaign, and his one purpose
has been Altgeld's vindication. He has
played with that solely In view. To
him silver or gold was nothing but
pawns in a game, for further personal
power, if that could be secured, but
at any event for a vindication, and he
has not got one.
The man who votes In Ignorance for
vicious doctrines, and who is deceived
by false appeals to his misplaced senti
ment and sympathy can be forgiven;
but In a government founded on popu
lar suffrage there can be no tolerance
for deliberate and wilful demogogism.
and this is what Altgeld stands for. His
exit from the stage of public promin
ence and official responsibility will be
enthusiastically welcomed by every
law-abiding and discriminating citizen.
ret haps you will notice that behind
the returns lurks the merry vlsase of
"that same old coon."
The Result Nationally.
The overwhelming victory of William
McKlnley was a logical deduction from
the celebrated premise of his great
predecessor: "You cannot fool all of
the people all the time." The people
were fooled In 1890 by the cry of "wipe
out the surplus:" They were fooled In
1S92 by the cry of "cheaper duties and
cheaper clothes!" But in 1SH6, after six
years of intimate experience with the
menace and the fulfilment of Demo
cratic supremacy, ufter six Instructive
years of deception, penitence and ex
piation they have made reply to the
latest false cry for a cheaper dollar In
the election by unexampled majorities
of a president, vice-president and con
gress pledged to the hialntenonce of
sound money and committed to tha,
earliest possible restoration of Protec
tion to American Industries.
Now that the tension of natural anx
iety has been relieved by the more
than generous fulfilment of expecta
tion, It Is possible to speak with some
candor of certain features of this can
vass which had In them many ele
ments of quiet humor. Not the least of
these has been the glim necessity which
constrained so many of the bitterest
antagonists of McKlnley and "Me
Kinleylsm" In former years to lay
aside in this canvass their Inveterate
hostility to Protection and to rally
to the support of the man whom they
had only a few weeks previously been
deriding as a "turncoat" and a "strad
dler." 1'nable to find enough of their
own class of economic extremists to
form an effective separate fighting
force, they saw before them the choice
either of being ground under the Jug
gernaut of the very Popullstlc proi a
ganda which they had so sedulously
cultivated four years ago, or else of
having to sacrifice traditional prejuJI.e
on the pltnr of self-lnterst. They chose
the latter. They performed the sacri
fice. They swallowed for a stuo.i
their pet theories on free trade and
declared for the Ohio Protectionist.
They announced that thev did this out
of patriotism. We do not doubt that
many sound money Democrats were in
this course high-minded and sincere;
In fact, the country owes to them a
debt of gratitude for their patriotic
subordination of partisanlsm to public
duty which It will not soon forget;
but we nevertheless find not a little
amusement In the recent plight of
their less scrupulous free trade lead
ers, who after the desperate politics
of a few years ago, were burned Into
line by the very fire which they then
so merrily enkindled. While we honor
the great rank und file of the sound
money Democracy because we bcllcvo
thnt It was sincere, we cannot say so
much for the Whitneys, the Clevclands,
and the Oodkins, who took up with
McKlnley rather from necessity than
from mnnly choice.
The victory of yesterday was at its
root a victory for Protection. The
money senre was only derivative. Had
Protection not been assailed In 1892 the
question of free coinage would not have
taken on serious proportions In 1896.
It was only a surface symptom ground
ed In a diseased Internal condition of
the public revenues. Good people mis
took the symptom for the disease and
during the past few months have been
enjoying a pretty series of shivers;
but back of It, below it, fundamental
to It all was the question of Protection
or no Protection to American Indus
tries, and on this broad Issue William
McKlnley, a liberal financier, a friend
of silver, a bimetalllst to the core, has
been 'elected president by a majority
unequalled since the second campaign
of General Grant. When our free trade
friends of the ultra "gold bug" persua
sion come to consider this whole mat
ter In calmness, they will search In
vain for the big quantity of gratifica
tion which they seem to have Im
agined would be their's to command in
the event of Bryan's defeat.
One can understand now why Quay
Among the Fallen.
Now that the battle is over, a word
or two about the losers will not be out
of order. It Is, we think, not putting
it too strongly to say that the most
remarkably personality developed by
this most remarkable of campaigns was
the young leader of the vanquished,
William Jennings Bryan. We ask our
readers to think of him, for a moment,
not as tho representative of vicious or
fallacious doctrines, but simply as a
human being called practically without
notice or preparation to the leadership
of a great host of voters, and then soon
left by the old hands In the Democratic
campaign business to fight his own bat
tle, without money, without assist
ant speakers of any consequence, and
without the support of more than a
very small fraction of the influential
newspapers of the country.
It has been said that Bryan should
have kept still. That Is a matter of
opinion; but had he done so it would
have been equivalent to giving ud the
fight. He had no resource save his
voice and his personal presence before
the people. That subtracted from his
campaign, there would not have been
a considerable factor left to his ao-
count; the election would have been
so one-sided as to have been devoid of
interest. As it was, he hurled himself
into the front of the battle lines with a
courage and with a fine scorn of the
consequences which, to our mind, look
ing at it purely as a political spectacle,
.has not lieen surpassed In the history
of this or any other country. He not
only broke all records in the way of
physical endurance, continued travel
and the numtxr of persons addressed,
but he delivered speeches which, even
in the abbreviated and Inadequate
form In which they were reported by
the press associations, were models of
tact, free from coarseness or personal!
ties, and strongly surcharged with the
peculiar force than which, by the bye,
there is no mishtler called personal
magnetism. The lay reader has prub
ably seen only disjointed portions of
Bryan's speeches. We, on the contrary
have read many of them In full and
through our exchanges, have noted
their effect upon the various communi
That effect was nothing less than
wonderful. He gave the conservative
business element of this country, the
men who seldom bother with politics.
who usually regard things of that sort
as mere tomfoolery, a scare the like
of which has not been duplicated In
modern history. It was not his argu
ments that did this. They were shal
low. It was not his logic. It w
notoriously faulty. It was not what he
said; It was the personality back of
that; the human factor, the man. We
consider this wonderful. In some re
spects It excites our highest admiration
All the time thnt we have been con
demning, and Justly condemning, Its
purpose we have been conscious of u
sneaking curiosity to know how differ
ent would have been Mr. Bryan's recep
tion had he only fought in that mas
terful way on our side.
The American people are not un
friendly to silver. They want to use
It liberally in their currency. But they
don't want to coin It Into a dollar which
will not everywhere circulate at 100
"Buch" Hcnrlchsen, the Popocratlc
chairman of Illinois, claimed that State
at 7 o'clock by "0,000 for Bryan. This
teaches the futility of premature pre
The best plan for sincere Bound
money Democrats to follow Is to be
come Republicans for good, and thus
make sure of satisfactory company
What settled this election was the
people's sober second thought. That
Is generally fatal to Democratic pros
The question which now agitates the
public Is whether or no the result will
cork up the Times "Forum of the Peo
The man who sent In returns yester
day before the polls closed In many In
stances lost his reputation as a guesser,
Illinois after all didn't prove to be
the pivotal state; but she acted Just
asHf she thought she were.
The few fellows who "knifed" the
ticket yesterday feel "cut up" today
After all, Bryan got what he worked
for a reputation. He Is young and
The American people, In other words
are fundamentally and eternally hon
The "enemy's country',' doesn't op
pear to hanker after a change In faith
Brother Boland can now locate his
free silver rainbow four years forward.
STORIES OF THE HOUR.
The question, "How would Colonel Mor
rison run on a free silver ticket V" elicited
from a prominent lemoerat, the other
day, the following story, according Id the
Washington Post; "In the early racing
days there lived In the Mile Grass regions
a farmer named Pnt Kelley, who owned a
race horse which he called St. Patrick.
Kelley hail heard a good deal about Lex
ington and the rest, but he had a notion
thut St. Patrick was the horse that could
beat the field. He concluded to go to
Lexington when the big horses were ad
vertised there, and St. Patrick came with
"Pat made an effort to enter his horse
in one of the big races, and as he was
ready to back his animal handsomely,
they allowed him to come in. Well, su.;h
a race you never saw. St. Patrick wus
the first to leave the wire, and he led the
procession to the llrst pole a couple of
yards. Then there was a stringing out of
the field, and a few of the leaders began
to press St. Patrick rather close for com
fort. By and by they dropped him, and
when they reached the half-mile post St,
Patrick was ambling along by himself :n
the rear, trying to keep from being dis
tanced. "Kelley's big talk on the track before
the race had attracted a good deal of at
tention to him, and the crowd began to
guy him unmercifully as St, Patrick was
coming along In lonesome order at the
tail of the procession. But Put never lost
his wit. Turning to some of the men who
were making fun of him, he exclaimed,
loud enough to be heard all over the
" "Oh, begorra, he's all right; Just watch
him drlvln" the others.'
"I fancy Morrison would be somewhat
In the same fix."
li ' !!
A surgeon, who has gained more than
a local reputation, was recently called
upon to perform an operation which was
attended with more or less dunger, says
the Chicago Record.
He went to the house where the opera,
tion was to he performed, taking with
him an elaborate supply of Instruments.
He and the two assistants succeeded be
yond their expectations. The operation
was completed without any accident, ind
the patient, a man whom the surgeon
had known for several years, seemed en
tirely out of danger.
Shortly after tho surgeon had departed
the wife of the patient found what she
supposed to be one of the surgical instru
ments lying on the sofa in the room where
the men had made ready for the opera
tion. "Why, how careless of the doctor,"
She cleaned the instrument very care
fully, rinsing it first In a solution of car
bolic acid and water, nnd then rubbing
It dry with a flannel. After that she care
fully wrapped It up and sent It to the
surgeon with the following note:
"Dear Doctor When you were at the
house yesterday you mislaid one of your
Instruments. I found it and I return
It to you by this messenger. I am very
The messenger came back with tha
instrument and the following noto from
"My Dear Madam 1 wish to thank you
for your thoughtfulness, but there is evi
dently a mistake somewhere. The in
strument' does not belong to me. I think
you had better ask you son about it.
Very truly," etc.
She carried the Instrument to her 11-year-old
"Do you know what this Is? she asked.
'Whose la itr
"Well, what Is It?"
"Why, that's the pump for filling my
Then she threw the nickel-plated thing
at him and went away thoroughly mad.
A gentleman of this city, says the
Lynchburg News, while on his way to his
office the other morning, overheard the
following conversation between two col
ored boys, who were oderlng the News
for sale to a passerby:
"Here de News! Here de News!" said
Darkey No. 1: "Wld all about Gen'l Lee
goin' ter fight in Cuba."
"You better stop hollerln' dat," said
Darkey No. 2. "Folks ain't gwlne ter ouy
de papers- wld all about tightln' In den.
sides, Gen'l Lee ain't gwlne ter fight
"He boun' ter fight," said the first
s:eaker, "fer de war's goin' on, an' he
too fat ter run, an' he gutter tight."
The other day, relates the Washington
Post, Congressman Stone, of Pennsyl
vania, who Is one of the practical Jok-rs
of the house, upproached Mr. Mahany,
of New York, who is an authority on
Celtic orthography and orthoepy.
".Mahany," said Stone, "how would you
pronounce this word," and he spelled It
out very can fully "M-a-c-H-l-n-e-r-y ?"
"That's easy," said Mahany: "that's
the name of an old Irish dock MacHln
ery, a bit of Danish mixed with Mile,
"You're mistaken." said Stone, "that's
pure Knglish machinery."
Mahany collapsed. "Don't tell any.
body," he implored. "If that got out
among the Irish of my district it would
A pretty southern girl,' who Is attending
a fashionable school in the city has l-en
entertaining en older sister for a week
or two, says the New York Sun.
"How long will your sister remain?''
asked a friend the other day.
"Well, Mirs , 1 really don't know."
"Hasn't she decided yet?"
"No o! she husn't made up her mill
whether to stay two weeks longer with
me or buy a hat!"
A few days after this conversation the
friend met the southern girl again.
"Is your sister still here?" she asked.
"No; the bought the hut!"
H II I'
"Phwat Ol want," said the new police,
man of Washington, "Is instructions."
"On what point?" Inquired his superior
"If Ol foend er mon that worrucks In
the Capitol buyln" a new inkstand an'
puttln' av it in 'Is pocket, is It concealed
wlppinh, or phwat is it?"
"It Is insanity," replied the higher of
ficer. "No man about the Capitol, tit
possession of his senses, ever buys Ink
stands, or anything else that the govern
ment can be made to pay for."
.. 'I li H
"Yes, said the principal of the young
ladles' seminary to the proud parent,
"you ought to be very happy, my dear sir,
to he the father or so large a family, all
the members of which seem to be so de
voted to one another."
"Large family! Devoted! What on
earth do you mean, ma'am?"
"Why, yes, indeed," said th principal,
beaming through her glasses. "No less
thun leven of Otissle's brothers have
been here this winter to take her out
sleighrldlng nnd she tells me she expects
the tall one with blue eyes again tomor
row." II II II
Coach (to college athlete) Your muscles
seem to be flabby, and your whole sys
tem needs toning up. Are you drinking
Athlete Not a drop.
Conch Then you must bo smoking too
Athlete No; don't smoke at all.
Athlete er yes a little.
Coach .(Indignantly) You've go to slop
that. Do you want to lose the game?
IX II Kit OWN COIN.
From the Times-Herald.
Tho last time the Kendals were here
the Sunday editor of a morning paper
sent a reporter to interview .Mrs. Kendal.
He was received with great cordiality.
The actres chatted about "dear Lunnuu"
so freely that the newspaper man finally
was emboldend nnugh to Inqnlr whether
she ever heard of Peter Blank, mention
ing the name of the proprietor of the
largest general store in the Kngltsh met
ropolis. The reporter Is a nephew of the
KiigUshman about whom he made the In
quiry. .Mrs. Kendal admitted that she had
heard the name before, and. added with
an expressive shrug: "Hut of course we
don't know his people, you know mercy,
no! They nre in trade, I believe."
She was kind enough, however, to say
that she fairly doted on Chicago. She
had been so kindly received here, and the
people whom she hnd met were so charm
ing. She would always remember Mrs.
Lake Shore as the most delightful wo
man she had ever known. And Mr. nnd
Mrs. Prairie Avenue! and Mrs. Calumet!
And General and Mrs. Gran Boulevard
delightful people, all of them. Did the re.
porter know them?
"Well," he said, slowly, "I've heard
their names before, I think; but of course,
you know, I have never met them mercy,
no! They are all In trade I believe."
HIGH PJIAISK mTlLUESTOWED
From the Fourth Kstate.
The Chicago Times-Herald has the grat
ification of knowing that independence
pays. Fred A. McKenzle, the well known
English editorial writer, hus written a
letter to the Times-Herald which ought
to make H. H. Kohlsaat glad at heart.
In this letter he says that he has been
procuring copies of the Times-Herald In
London. He says, further, that the paper
has come to him as a revelation of Amer
ican Journalism, nnd pays the following
unusually high compliment to the Times
Herald: "Its sobriety, moderation and
fairness to opponents stand out in strong
relief against the style of many of its
contemporaries; Its fullness of news and
verbatim reports of great speeches ara
invaluable to those of us in England who
wish to understand your politics, nnJ,
unlike many of the chief eastern dailies,
it has a sense of proportion and does not
allow minor local issues to occupy all its
space to the exclusion of great national
F.DISO.VS PRESENT TASK.
From the Times-Herald.
Edison has accomplished so much In
the line of revolution that It Is popularly
believed he has made no failures in that
direction; but the truth Is that he has
Been at work ror years upon several
hard problems which seem to be no
nearer a solution today thnn they were
when he began. For the last seven years
he has been trying to derive electricity
directly from coal without going through
the usual process of heat, steam power
and dynamo. "There's enough latent elec
trical energy In a pound of conl to carry
It across the Atlantic," he said the oth ;r
day. "yet we have never been able to
utilize more than a very small fraction
of It. I know how to get electricity from
coal direct, but 1 don't know yet how to
get enough of it."
TOLD BY THE STARS.
Daily Horoscope Drawn by Ajncclius
I he Tribune Astrologer,
Astrolabe cast: 1h. 3m. before, for Wed.
nesday, November 4, 1S9G.
A child born on this day will observe
Th "silvery" moon, fair queen of night.
Behind the hills has gone to rest.
And left the world to "golden" light
Most prosperous anil best.
There Is a frog In the throat of the
calamity howler today.
Even the fellows who voted tho other
way must rejoice at the results.
Twas a cold day for th "sp. frumentl"
ward worker of ilucnce.
Editor Lynett'i campaign rooster has
Pay your election bets and look pleas.
Be charitable In the hour of victory.
Prepare for batter times.
New Trade Winners in Our
Dress Goods Department
L-Ot I--50 pieces of 32-inch Rob Roy Plaids,
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Lot 219 pieces 38-inch, all wool French Serges, in
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Lot 3-24 pieces 50-inch all wool Broadcloths, in all
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Lot io pieces of Genuine Scotch Frieze Suitings, 50
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Special attention is called to cur
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CALL UP 3682i
OFFICE AND WAREHOUSE,
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M. W.COLLINS, Manager.
On Saturday, will ba sure
to interest you. Don't miss it.
BEIDLEMAN, THE BOOKMAN
417 Spruce St., Opp. The Commoowealtb.
427 Lackawanna Avenue, Scranton,
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REPAIR IT WHILE YOU WAIT
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PRACTICAL TINNERS ud PLUMBERS
8ole Agents for Richardson Boynton's
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481 LACKAWANNA AVENUE,
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with Thibet and some with French
Marten fur; valued at 110.00; tAQI
all marked 9T,30
Indies' Llserlng Capes, full length, lined
throughout with V ichess satin, extreme
sweep; good values at 119.00; Q QO
our price vQtQQ
Children's Reefers, newest and handsom
est styles, two tone boucles, sailor
collars, pretty buttons, velvet QO
trimmed, your choice f u,wO
Ladles' All Wool Beaver Coats, double
breasted, box fronts, also an elegant
line of Astrachan coats, same make
with lnrge and small buttons; TA QQ
your choice V 30
We have also all the latest novelties In
Ladles' Coats, high green and tan empire
cut, shades anil styles not to he found
elsewhere, at prices exceptionally low.
An elegant line of all wopl Kersey Coats
In green, tan, brown and black, 0 QQ
cheap at J15.IMI; our price .... $0w0
NO CHARGE FOR ALTERATIONS.
Z. WEINQART, Proprietor.
new lines of Fancy
Is almost lost when your pen cstchei
and your Ink ipreada on your paper.
Is one of the necessaries of civilization
that la Indispensable. A favorite loca
tion for all classes li that of REY
NOLDS BROTHERS, where a fine os.
sortment of everything In first-class
Stationery and Office Supplies can be
purchased. Students, lawyers, com
mercial men and society in general net
their supplies here, as everyone can be
suited, bulb In price and quality.
Stationers and Engravers,
HOTEL JERMVN BUILDINO.