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THE SOTIANTON TRIBUNE-WEDNESDAY MOllNtNQ-, OCTOBER 27, 1897,
(5e JScranfon ri8tme
III j tail Wwklr. No Burnlar IMItiex
tly The Tribune Publishing Compsny.
WILLIAM CONNELL, Preildent.
I) ay go cenM n month.
iriirid at ran ron-romc at BcnAnTou, ta,, as
tlCOllD-CLAGa UAH. MATTER.
SCHANTON, OCTOBKH 27, 1837.
THE REPUBLICAN TICKET.
Btato Treasurer-J. 3. BEACOM, of
Auditor Gencral-LEVI G. M'CAULEY,
Sherlff-CLAItENCE E. PRYOR, of
District Attorncy-JOHN 11. JONE3, of
Prothonotary-JOHN COPELAND. Of
Trcasurer-W. S. LANGSTAFF, of Scran.
Clerk of tho Courts THOMAS P. DAN-
IELS, of Sernnton.
Recorder CHAIILES HUESTER, ot
Register WILLIAM ;C. BECK, of Mos
cow. Jury Commissioner CHARLES WIQ-
"3INS, of Scrnntcn.
Election day, November 2.
The friends of 'Will S. LnriEtnff do
i nt newl Jhls nsHurai'te, but neverthe
& we take this .decision to fuy thnt
the' man who fhnrE"s or Insinuates
that hc Republican nrnunlzatloii t: not
MinportlnR Mr. Lnncxlnff us enrnc-stly
as It Is, supporting r.ny othr candidate
on the Republican tlc'col Is cither him
felf a. ivllful Harbor .lse t3 tha credu
lous victim of one.
Make It Complete.
Thero Is good reason to hellcvo that
tho Republican party In Lackawanna
county haH Its fipht won, but It should
not be Hutlslled with merely an nver
nj;o victory. Important party consid
oratloiiH urge that tho advantage now
possessed shall be followed tip until
next week's returns will show a tri
umph for Republican principles far In
excess of tho most sanguine expecta
tions. When the local Democracy under
the whip and spur of th'o radical Bryan
element rushed through at Its recent
convention a platform most conspicu
ously and emphatically Indorsing the
offensive policies advocated In the
Oh'IcaRo platform, a blow full In tho
faco was struck nt the lf,000 citizens
of Lackawanna who twelve months
ago signified at the polls their utter
repudiation of Uryanlsm. Afterward
realizing their mistake, the Democrat
ic managers tried frantically to hush
tho matter up, but they should be
taught next Tuesday that the voters
for JlcKlnlev In 1S9G do not propose
In lytf to train with McKInley's as
sailants or stultify in the slightest de
gree the work of one year ago. So
long as Brynnlsm and free silver stand
inscribed on the banners of the Demo
cracy , citizens who voted for McKln
loy, protection, sound money and pros
perity must maintain uncompromising
ly tho attitude of last fall. This clear
ly Is a duty of the utmost Importance;
nnd It Is a duty that dare not be Ignor
ed. Furthermore, the firm and resolute
support by Republicans of their pres
ent admirable county ticket and Its
election from top to bottom by largo
pluralities will exert a most whole
some Inlluenco upon the future local
politics of our county, cleaning out the
mercenaries and political soldiers of
fortune who have souuht to convert
Republican campaigns Into profitable
personal speculations regardless of the
party's welfare: stamping the seal of
disfavor upon those who by bolts and
nell-outs would betray their party Into
the enemy's hands; and issuing dis
tinct notice to tho country at large
that Lackawanna has become Repub
lican to stay. These consummations
will be to the advantage of the whole
patty In every election district, and
they supply to all loyal Republicans a
great Incentive to Indefatigable person
al work In tho entire ticket's behalf.
There Is an additional reason which
we shall mention why the Republican
vote of next Tuesday should compre
hend the party's utmost strength.
Hurlns this campaign features have
been added to tho ordinary methods
of the opposition which' deserve tho
public's severest censure. In alliance
with' certain Republican renegades and
soreheads the enemy has Inaugurated
toward the Republican management In
preneral and toward certain Republican
candidates in parttculir a crusade of
Abuse, vilification and persecution far
exceeding the allowable limits of poli
tical campaigning, and justifying from
the peoplea vigorous expression of their
disapproval. These vicious and malici
ous attacks outrage tho public's love of
fair play and should be answered at
tho polls In a manner which' will not
Therefore let Republicans push on to
victory and work without ceasing to
make that victory complete.
Ono week from this morning The
Tribune will again beat the record In
tho prompt and comprehensive nature
of Us election news.
- - i
Beating Around the Bush.
All kinds of versions of Spain's reply
to the Woodford note aro In circula
tion. Some of them represent that
Spain Is truculent; others, that she Is
cqnclllatpryj but nil agreo upon the
one point that tho government at Mad
rid has In some manner conveyed to
the government at Washington a sug
gestion of dissatisfaction with the
manner In which tho United States has
enforced tho laws of neutrality. We
have spent JL',000,000 patrolling the At
lantic seaboard on a look out for Cu
ban filibusters and have responded
with Invariable alacrity and patience
to Minister do Lome's numerous alarms
many of which turned out to be mere
figments of his overheated Imagination
yet Spain Is not satisfied,
The law on the subject la plain. The
Ultra-conservative Philadelphia Led
jrer states It with Judicial Impartiality
,wwn It says;- "Whatever protest Spain
JUPX ..vrssenJt X ..t)W: United States
tpuphlng ,w eecap of Cuban flllbus
terlng expeditions from our shores, our
responsibility In the promises ends
with the exercise of 'due diligence' on
the part of the federal government to
prevent such escapes. The principles
governing the subject were thoroughly
discutfled before tho Geneva tribunal of
1871, selected by the United States nnd
Great Britain to settle the dispute aris
ing ottt of tho Alabama claims. By the
treaty of Washington, by which It was
provided that the Alabama claims
should bo thus referred, certain rules
were adopted for the guidance of tho
tribunal. One ot these rules wns that
a neutral government Is bound to use
'due diligence' to prevent tho fitting
out, arming nnd equipping within Its
jurisdiction of any vessel which It has
reasonable ground to believe Is Intond
l to cruise or carry on war ngalnst a
power with which It is at peace; not to
permit or suffer either belligerent to
make use of lis ports or waters ns a
base of naval operations' ngalnst the
other, or for the purpose ot the remov
al or augmentation of military sup
plies or arms or the recruitment of
men; to exercise due diligence In Its
own jorts and waters, and as to nil
persons within its Jurisdiction to pre
vent any violations of the foregoing
obligations. It is true that the Ala
bama depredations were committed in
the Interest of the Confederate states,
which had been accorded belligerent
rights by England; but the rules quot
ed would, In sound reason, npply ns
well to tho furnishing of military sup
plies to n community In revolt against
tho mother country, and to which bel
ligerent rights have not been accord
ed." Have the authorities of the United
States exercised "due diligence" In try
ing to prevent tho escape of lawbreak
Ing expeditions from this country to
Cuba? On this point we quote another
Philadelphia paper of high standing,
the Press: "The truth is that our
government han been severely and
sometimes justly criticised by Its own
citizens for going altogether too fnr
In the efforts to aid Spain In Cuba.
The sale of arms nnd munitions of war
to citizens of any other country where
no war exists is not only a lawtui
trade In the United States but is equal
ly so In Spain and In other nations.
Spain maintains, officially, that there
is no wnr in Cuba now, nor has there
been any war there. If she should ac
knowledge a state of war that would
be a recognition of the belligerency
of the Insurgents. Then the sale of
arms to the Insurgents would bo un
lawful In this country. But If the bel
ligerency of the Insurgents were rec
ognized it would be unlawful also to
sell arms to Spain. It would not suit
Spain to deprive herself ot the privi
lege of buying munitions of war In
other countries; hence' sho has re
fused to recognize ofllclally that a war
exists In Cuba, though she has had
eight times as many troops in Cuba,
vainly trying to overcome the Insur
gents, as Great Britain had at any one
time in this country during the Revo
lutionary war. Had Great Britain de
nied that there was a war In this coun
try during that long struggle she would
have been ridiculed by every civilized
nation on the face of the earth. But
with eight times as many troops in
Cuba, unable to put down the rebellion,
Spain denies ofllclally that there Is
any war, and seeks to excuse her dis
astrous failure by charging that It is
due to the failure of the United Statea
to stop filibustering expeditions. To
such a foolish charge our government
will unquestionably promptly reply and
demand particulars. Spain can give
none. A filibustering expedition Is
one that combines men anil arnds.
The shipment of arms without men ac
companying them Is not n filibustering
expedition, and yet In Its anxiety to
help Spain tho Cleveland administra
tion stopped expeditions with only arms
A despatch from Washington to the
Chicago Times-Herald intimates that
President JIcKlnley will do nothing Im
pulsively in this matter: that he be
lieves In giving iSngasta a fair chance
to put Into effect the promised Cuban
reforms and that he will ugaln try to
persuade congress not. to interfere. We
don't believe such is the president's at
titude; but in any event the tangle
Is nearlng Its unravelment and we shall
soon see the end.
By their advance howls of fraud the
Democratic managers show that they
are about to execute some crooked
move. Keep an eye on them.
In Memory of Charles A. Dana.
No finer tribute was ever paid to the
memory of any man than was accord
ed In Chlekerlng Hall, New York, on
Monday night by the Cuban revolu
tionary clubs to the memory of Charles
A. Dana. Directly It was a tribute to
a great and influential American, whose
noblest characteristic was his uncom
promising love of liberty; indirectly it
gave expression to Cuba's gratitude for
America's unbfllclal sympathy and
help, and especially for the assistance
rendered to the Cuban cause by that
powerful lever, the American press.
The principal orators of the occa
sion were of different types Bourko
Cockran, llorld and fervent; Ellhu
Boot, subdued nnd nnalytlcul but both
concurred In emphasizing as the great
editor's greatest characteristic his
boldness and his pertinacity for the
right. Said Mr. Cockran, in a burst of
Among all the Incidents of that slmplo
and Impressive funeral which we attend
ed In tho lltllo country churchyard at Glen
Cove, nothing was o touching as the trlb
uto which tho Cuban patriots placed by
his open grave. It was the silent but
eloquent acknowledgment of tho long ser
vlco which he had rendered your cause,
of tho sturdy battle which he had fought,
not simply for Intervention In your be
half, but fer Intervention in the name of
humanity. The battle that he fought for
you, the asslstunco that he rcndereJ you
ho rendered with a lavish hand to tho
struggling people of iiny country that had
confronted tyn nny and sought to sttlke
a blow for freedom! On the ques
tion of morals tho American poople do
not divide. On tho question of duty thero
U never tho slightest dissent In their
ranks, The duty which wo owe not to the
Cuban people but to tho civilization of tho
world la to doclure that the government
whloh Is organized, not to prevent boollci.
tlon, pillage, murder and arson, but to
penpetrato tln-ni, must stop on this 'con
tinent now and forever! Tho splrli of
Charles A. Dana enjoins us to kcop up this
agitation until It bo crowned with sqc
com. No monument could be erected to
his memory which would ,bo so enduring,
nono whloh he hlrreclf would havo se
lected so glad'.y aa a. messago from the
president ot tho United States to Spain
based on his own editorials, declaring thai
wo had fio rchonio of conquest to advance,
thnt wo desired no acquisition to our ter
ritory; but whllo wo hud nothing to de
mand for ourselves, -wo Insist that the
children of men within sixty mites of our
coast lino shall not ho hunted down liko
bulls by men without a conscience!
And Mr. Boot, In his calmer style,
spoke the sama thought In a different
way when he said:
When tho kind Invitation from the pa
triotic noddles of Cuba came to mo to
be present and say a few words about my
friend to you, it came as nn opportunity
to ba gladly accepted, because I felt that
you too loved him In his Ufa and sincerely
mourned him In his death; becnuso 1 felt
that tho friend of Abraham Lincoln, tho
Great Liberator, had become for tho op
pressed of Oftm a fitting follower of his
chief; because I know that for the exiles
of Cuba for these many years ho had been
as "tho shadow Of a great rock In a weary
land," us a towtr of strength standing
squaro to all tho winds that blew.
With what impetuous ardor ho threw him
self into the hopes, struggles and aspira
tions of noblo minds seeking a new era
rf human progress and development.
With what enormous Industry ho followed
every avenue of human knowledges and
laid hold on all tho treasures of human
thought, In literature, In science, In phil
osophy, in art! With what quick appre
hension and sympathy toll becamo pas
time! With what a catholic spirit his in
terest embraced all fields of human cflort
of whatever kind, of whatever clime, of
whatover age! How simple nnd direct
was (his literary style, free from all ped
antry , notwithstanding his wealth ot
learning! How lerrlblo wero his attucks,
and how relentless was his warfare! Even
a stranger mUht Infer what strength nnd
soundness, what vigor, vitality, virility
and power thero wns In the man who
stood bohlnd the achievements of his life.
He loved tho truth and he hated ehams.
We sometimes differed from his conclu
sions, but no ono who knew him ever
questioned tho genuineness of his convic
tions and tho sincerity of his beliefs.
What ho believed, ho maintained with loy
alty unconquerable. Neither tho mis
Judgment of friends, nor tho conscious
ness ot opposing opinion, nor the loss of
Income, nor unpopularity with tho crowd,
nor fear, nor favor, nor hope of reward,
nor anything upon tho face of this earth
swerved htm one hair's breadth from tho
line which his sense of right, founded
upon the conclusions of his own strong
judgment, laid out boforo him as tho lino
of truth and Justice. He had a calm sclf
rcllanco and unwavering, unfaltering In
dependence, and a lofty courage Intensely
typical of this Ayrlan race of ours, which,
ns most highly constituted, shrinks not
from lighting against tho very gods them
selves. Of r-u.cn a man mn' It well be said
.hat death is not the end; for bin
wet da, his thoughts' and above till his
sphit live on through nil time.
ON TO VICTORY.
Every indication points to a rousing
Republican victory for tho entire
ticket next Tuesday. Tho party's
lighting blood Is up at last und that
portends a Waterloo for tho enemy.
Hut no Individual Republican should
relax his efforts. This Is the chance
of a llfo time to rivet and clinch Re
publican supremacy In once Demo
Vote for Pryor In spite of Schadt's
The true Republican Is tho Republi
can who stands up when his party Is
assailed and shows the enemy what a
fighter can do.
In Its last Sunday 'ssu.j the- Philadel
phia Record contained an odltmial
severely criticizing the banking de
partment of Pennsylvania. On Mon
day the head of that department, lion.
B. F. Gllkeson. received from William
M. Singerly, the editor and owner of the
Record, the following telegram: "I am
mortified with the editorial In this
morning's Record upon the banking de
partment of Pennsylvania. Neither
yourself nor the department over which
you preside merits condemnation.
From my experience with yourself and
your department, on tho contrary, both
deserve commendation; and .tomorrow
the misstatements will be corrected."
This amende honorable does credit to
Mr. Slngerly's sense of fairness and
shows that back of the partisan stands
a man. But hasn't the Record been
equally rabid and unfair In Its recent
strictures upon some of the other de
partments of the state government? It
does not look reasonable that if the
banking department Is so good the oth
er departments, presided over by the
same type of men as Colonel Gllkeson
and In the same political family, so to
speak, can be quite so blac as the
Record during the present campaign
has sought to paint them. It would
undoubtedly Interest the voters of
Pennsylvania to hear from Mr. Sin
gerly on this point, also.
With Schadt spending nil his money
In a vain effort to seduce Republicans,
what do the Democratic workers ex
pect to get out of him?
Vote for Langstaff nnd the whole Re
Those persons In this community who
desire a higher culture will welcome
with pleasure the announcement of a
fourth season of chamber concerts un
der the direction of Messrs. Theodore
Hemberger and J. Willis Conant. For
three winters these two gentlemen,
with the assistance of skilled associ
ates, have proviu.- enjoyable Interpre
tations of the best work of the greater
composers, bringing to their task an
amount of patience and honest enthu
siasm which has placed the public un
der lasting obligations. They have la
bored unselfishly and without pecuni
ary reward to extend the circle of
appreciation of the best music; and It
Is to be hoped that they may receive
In the approaching series of concerts
nt least tho encouragement of an In
This is the season or the campaign
lie. Therefore, don't be deceived, but
stand by the party of clean candidates
and honest principles tho one party
after ull that the people can trust.
Show the free sllverltes that when
they count on Republican apathy they
count In vain.
Hyda Park will show Mr. Schadt
what there Is In his boast that he
can buy It up.
No gUd-h'and Boland dynasty In
Lackawanna! No Balleylzlng the
Inform the city hall gang next Tues
day that It ha.9 Inllated Itself big
When the capacity of public gather
ing places Is. taxed by voters In an off
year anxious to hear from merely local
speakers a discussion of Republican
principles, and when at these meetings
the Interest Is Intense nnd the enthu
siasm unbounded, It must mean some
thing. Make tho victory completcl
Beth Low appears to lmvo the noise
ot greater New York, but It Iibb yet
to be shown that Benjamin P. Tracy
will not secure a plurality of the votes.
Vote to rebuke the ghoulish assail
ants of tho county's most, efficient dis
trict attorney, John R. Jones'.
Teach Schadt nnd his workers that
money nlnno cannot win olllco in
Elect Clarence Pryor and the sheriff's
office will not become a refrigerator.
The Republicanism of Lackawanna
Is proof against Boss Schadt's wad.
It Is not Tom Piatt's hnblt to hunt for
victories with a brass band.
lesson in good behavJcr!
Hit Bryanlsm hard by voting Repub
TOLD BY THE STARS.
Dnily Horoscope Drawn byAJncchus,
The Tribune Astrologer.
Astrolabo'Cast: -MS a. m., for Wednesday,
October T, 1OT.
' 6E 4&
A child born on this day will notice that
tho throat of tho Times editor Is In danger
of beco.-ilng fringed out from excessive
yelling In tho Intel est of a weak tlckel,
Candidate Schadt to a certain extent
seems to be the prize ostrich egg of the
present Democratic campaign organiza
tion. Lickawanna, Democracy Is suffering
from an over-supply of "organs" and Jour
nalistic "llooencc." '
Many good patriots, who arc willing that
others should bear the burden of the
battlo against Bryanlsm, will doubtless be
out In full force to hurrah at the victory.
After November 2 It will no doubt bo
necessary for Candidates Okcll, West
pfahl and Atherton to make nn allldavlt
to determlno where they are at.
Good jtidfiment Is often more profitablo
than good Intentions.
It la about tlmo for our enterprising
partisan evening contemporary to emit a
squawk In reference to the evils of a high
of This Campaign
From tho Philadelphia Inquirer.
Tho candidates of the Democratic party
for state treasurer and nudltor general
aro travelling over tho state making
frantic apptals for support of the
voters on tho giound that thero Is no
national Issue Involved in the present
campaign. Tluy proceed upon the theory
that tho Democratic party cannot hope to
win tho confidence and support of tho liir
tclllgent citizens of Pennsylvania upon a
platform of Bryanlsm, free silver and free
trade. They aro attempting to persuade
the 'people that national Democracy moans
one thing and btato Democracy another.
They seem to admit that the policy und
platform of their party In national af
fairs are not palatable to the voters of
Pennsylvania, but tlcy want to fool tho
people by saying thero Is no national Issue
Involved In tho present controversy.
it Is true there Is no national candidate
to bo eloctcd this year, but every political
organization must stand or full upon Its
record as a whole. The Democratic party
of Pennsylvania, Is no better and no worso
than tho Democratic party of tho nation.
It Is part und jvarcel of the aggregation
that formulated and promulgated tho
Popocratlc platform of last year. When
the Domocratlc convention assembled at
Reading In September It (proceeded to
place Itself upon record in tho most posi
tive and unmlstakablo terms in favor of
tho Chicago platform. It Indorsed Will
lam Jennings Bryan as the "glorious
champion of a righteous cause" and un
hesitatingly announced that tho Demo
cratic party In Pennsylvania, would fol
low his leadership. With unblushing ef
frontery It denounced the Dingley tariff
law and refused to believe that prosperity
would return to our stato and nation by
reason of the enactment cf this and other
Just measures In tho Interest ot the
Hero Is the language. In which the Read
ing convention Indorsed everything that
was objectionable In tho campaign of ISM
and denounced the measures which have
helped to restoro prosperous conditions
among our people: "We, the Democracy
of Pennsylvania, In convention assembled,
heartily reaffirm nnd reiterate the prin
ciples of the. Democratic party as ex
pressed In tho platform adopted by tho
national convention nt Chicago In ISOti
and approved by t;,5(W.XM tree and Inde
pendent voters. Wc aro firmly nnd unal
tcrabls opposed to the single gold stand
ard, which has been tho direct cause of
tho financial distress that has followed
upon our people since Its adoption, and wo
nre In favor of a complete and Immediate
return to our original specie basis as it
existed prior to the demonetization net of
1573. We congrati 'jate William J. Bryan,
tho glorious champion of a righteous
cause, for his masterly leadership in sup
port of theso principles. Wo denounce
tho Dlngby tariff law as a measure de
signed und passed in answer to tho ite
mands of trusts and monopolies, every
Important leature of which Is a refuge for
the protection of some trust or combina
tion existing In opposition to tho public
good and In violation of the common law."
In view of these declarations, how can
any Intelligent iltln bring himself to
bcllevo that a vote for tho 'Democratic
candidates for stato treasurer and auditor
general Is not an Indorsement of every
thing that was contended for by the Dem
ocratic party In tho last presidential elec
tion? The election In every stato this
year will bo accepted as an Indorsement
or disapproval ot tho policy outlined by
tho national administration. Pennsylvania
believes In tho Dlngley bill. All of our
business and material interests uro affeo
cd by this measure. By reason of Its
passage our mills and factories are once
ugaln set In motion; our wage-earners
havo been given employment; our mer
chants and traders are doing u larger
volume of business: our stocks and securi
ties aro Increasing in valuo day by day.
Under Republican rule wo ure starting
on a now era of prosperity, and every citi
zen should turn out to tho polls on tho
second day of November and voto for
Bcacom and McCauley as tho candidates
and representatives of tho party which
stands for prosperity.
A POLITICAL POINTER-
If ou Indorse tno freo trade nnd free
Bllver Chicago platform ns tho Lacka
wanna Democracy does, "fully and
vlthout reserve," then work and voto
for Schadt. Horn, ct. at. If you bc
llevo In McKlnley.protectlon and pros
perity, turn theso ugents of Bryan
Of course they wouldn't say anything
unkind to one who was so dear a friend
oh, dear, no!
"Hcautlful girl," said tho ono In brown.
"Oh, lovely," returned tho ono In gray.
"Poor complexion, bgt most attractive."
. "Her eyes aren't much to boast of,"
suggested the ono In brown, "but I think
tho world of her."
"And her chlnl" exclaimed tho ono In
gray, "Did you ever see such an apology
for a chin?"
"Never! But I don't think it's worse
than her teeth und her hair. But other
wise she's really a beautiful girl."
"Oh, lovely," Chicago Post.
Wc haven't said a word about thcrn this season. To delay it any longer would
be an injustice to an intelligent buying commuuity as well as neglecting tlie spec
ial mention of one of the greatest departments in our entire establishment. The
Dingley Tariff Bill caused an advance of about 25 per cent, in nearly everything in
the Black Dress Goods line. Wc took time by the forelock, placed all our import
. orders, and got the goods in the house before this bill went into effect, Worthy of
special mention arc:
8 different styles of 38-inch Black Jacquard Dress Goods, 50c value, at 35 cents
A lot of 45-inch Australian Wool Cheviot Serges, a good 75c value, at 59 cents.
48-inch Brocaded Mohair Sicilians, with a rich gloss, and heavy for winter wear,
$1.25 value, at 98 cents,
10 different patterns Faconne Francaise, a rich silk and wool fabric, entirely
new, $1.50 value, at $1.25.
48-inch Paro.la Crepons, which are yery desirable, $2.00 value, at $3.50.
Although we are cramped for room and are unable to
counters we have them in stock and we will be glad to show
Saturday, Oct. 23rd will in
Great AwtouM Sale of
The character of our
Linen Stock is too well
known to need much talk on
our part. We merely say
that having purchased
largely in anticipation of
the advanced prices con
sequent on the new tariff
schedule, we can offer ex
It is impossible to enu
merate the different lines
and prices, therefore we
mention only a few items:
One case silver bleached
German table linen, 64
inches wide, ten different
patterns. 59c a yard, good
value at 75c.
50 p3eces Scotch and
Irish damasks, from 25c
to $2.50 per yard. 200
dozen napkins to match.
Linen sheets, pillow and
bolster cases, counter
panes, bureau sets, etc.
510 and 512
We have them in all
colors with globes and
silk shades at prices that
are right and goods guar
anteed. Also a fine line
of extra Globes, Shades
and Chimneys to fix up
your old lamps if you wish.
TIE GUEMQNS, FBEEH,
422 Lacka. Ave.
ef ore Byytag Fall
Aod WSeter Clothimii
See our line now arriving. It sur
passes all past efforts and represents
novelties that are absolutely exclu
sive, as well as all the staples made
ilw 'Hip 'hpKS'h frn!1rtr!j In flip rlrvrliiiincr
world. Everybody buys at the same ;
436 LACKAWANNA AVENUEe
DON'T HL'HT A GOOD 81I0K. SUPrOSK
IT DID, WE HAVE LOTS THAT WILL
STAND OUT-DOOIt SPOUT KKO.M 50c, UP.
SEE OUH WINDOW DISPLAY,
111 AND 110 WYOMING AVE.
Aro accelerated and tlmo U saved by having
tli9 proper Stationery, Jilnnlc Hooks, Letter
1'llon, Pens, Ink, Paper, that are used so con
stantly by large uuslnoMi homos jidolllces
Wo huvou splendid noKortment ot'all klmU
ofolllcoamlmercHiitllo stationery and eve.
rythlng needed for all business and profes
sional men. Wo also carry Typewriters' sup.
piles and Draughting Materials. Wo are
agents for tho celebrated Edison's Mimeo
graph uud supplies.
Stationers nnd Engraven.
Hotel Jerrnyn Bldg,
130 Wyoming Avenue, So ronton, Pa.
jlill A d-2
throw these goods upon our
them to every lady who calls.
AS ACKNOWLEDGED I1Y MISS VERNON
DUltING HEIl P.ECENT LECTUHES IN
THIS CITY, IS THE .MOST COMPLETE
LINE OUTSIDE OE NEW YOIUC AND
Every article sold on IU merits.
No shoddy or second class goods.
It will pay you to look over our line.
inrWo give exchange stamps.
MOTE k shear ca
110 Washington Avenue.
HENRY BEL1N, JR.,
General Agent for the Wyoming
Mining, Wasting, Sporting. SmokeleM
and the Ilcpauuo Chemical
Safety Fuse, Caps nnd Exploders.
Room 212, 2JU and 214 Coninionwea'.ta
JOHN II. SMITH Jb SON.
Coal of the best quality for domeatler us'
and ot all slies, Including Duckwheat anV
Blrdieye, delivered In any part of the clt
at the lowest orlce
Orders received at the Ofllce, first floor
Commonwealth building, room No
telephone No. 2624 or at the mine, tele
phone No. 772. will be promptly attended
to. Dealers supplied at the mine.
j - ' ,$.
. . Af""4j