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v.-- rv'; . a THE SCBAITTON TRIBUNE WEINESTAY MORNING, OCTOBER 7, 1896. tally aud Weekly. Ko Sunday Eultkra. futllated M Brranton. Pa, b Tn Tribune Pub. Uitilnf Company. t. . KINOtBURV, Put. ' C. M. NIPPLE. ev Tee LIVV . RICHARD. Csrroa. W. W. DAVIS, bmin Mmuta W. W. VOUNOS. Aa. "' Kew York Office: Trihnne Biilldlu Frank 8. Gray, Manager. IK1IR1D AT TUB POSTOFTiC AT SCRANTOK. PA.. A S1C0N0-CLA8S HAIL IIATTIR. SCHANTON. OCTOBER 7, KM- THE REPUBLICAN TICKET. NATIONAL. Presldent-WTLI.I a"m M' KINI.EY. Vlce-PreaUIent-UAHYtF.T A. HObARI. STAT K. Congressmen. - a' - I-ariroALl'BHA. A. GROW. SAMUEL. A. DA h.NPOHT. corvrv. Confrrw9-WILT.IAMrnNNEI.t-. . q Commisslonrrs-S. W. RoHKKTd. GILES ROBERTS, r.r T Auditors-A. E. KIEFER, FRED ! WARD. LEGISLATIVE. o in.. tu...i.ij-m. tv .T SCOTT. Representative, 1st District JOHN K. FARR; 2.1 Dlstrlnt-A. T. C N-V'J'.ru' 3t District I)(t. N. '. Mrnr.ii DUtrict JOHN F. REYNOLDS. Just four weeks from today The Trlliuno. nr-cor-llns to Its well estab lished custom, will give the most ac curate and comprehensive returns of the presidential election which will ap pear In Northeastern Pennsylvania. It will Elve the news, and all the news, be the outcome good, bad or middling. In the Fourth Legislative District. Very much the same considerations prevail In Carbondale with reference to next state legislature as obtain In the the election of a representative In tho Second district which includes a con siderable portion of the city of Scran ton. Carliondalt has a miners' hospi tal which requires state aid; and It also has other Interests that necessitate constant watchfulness on the part of the member from the Fourth. Does It look reasonable that a Demo- I crat could at Harrishurg exert the same inlluence In committee room, on the floor of the house. In caucus where legislative policies are considered, or among the various departments that would be wielded by a bright young Republican like Mr. Reynolds, In touch with the majority and politically well fitted to utilize the resources of diplo macy in behalf of measures particu larly affecting his constituents? We do not have the pleasure of an ac quaintance with Mr. Reynolds' oppo nent, but wr venture to say that even Mr. Fadden would bo forced, after a visit to f larrlsburg during a legislative session, to concede the disadvantages In the way of a new member belonging to the minority party. It Is simply Im possible for a Democrat to do as effec tive service during his first term in the legislature as can be done by a Re publican of equal ability; and the dis trict which thinks otherwise makes a mistake. The people of the Fourth district two years ago tried the experiment of elect ing a bright young Republican Instead of a Democrat, and It worked admir ably. Circumstances of a business na ture having prevented Representative O'Malley from accepting a re-nomination, there lias been nominated In his stead a young man In all respects his equal; and we ask the voters of the district, without regard to party affil iations, to consider whether it would pay them to run the risk (which the election of Mr. Fadden would Involve) of having their representative take what politically might be called "a back seat" at Ilairlsburg next winter. Some Republican contemporaries In New York are beginning to claim for the Empire state the honor of casting the banner plurality for McKlnley. On behalf of Pennsylvania we beg to in form them that this honor Is already pre-empted. Plotting to Capture Congress. It Is believed by those who have been In close watch upon the managers of Mr. Bryan's canvass that the real rea son why the Popocratlc candidate has been permitted to make repeated Invas ions of the "enemy's country" where even he must know that he stands no chance of gaining an electoral vote Is because of a desire to divert Republican attention while the free sllverltes try on the quiet to capture the next con gress. . Their plan from the first has . been to sacrifice Bryan If thereby they could get a fresh grip on the legislative branch of the general government. They argue that with a majority In con gress favorable to free coinage McKIn ley'a election would still leave the silver cause in a position to dictate terms. They no longer expect to force an un limited free coinage bill through but they believe that appropriations and confirmations could be bo held up If nec essary that President McKlnley would be glad to purchase peace by assenting to a limited coinage of silver, perhaps on the linos of the Sherman act of 1H80. The talk of an empty treasury which Is so conspicuous at Democratic head quarters Is true only In a sense. The Popocratlc treasury Is empty In response to miscellaneous) de mands from states that under no possibility could be carried for Bryan. But there Is reason to believe that there are funds In abundance to aid "still hunt" campaigns for free silver In con gress districts where It Is deemed pos sible by secret dicker and fusion to cap ture congressmen. While Bryan con tinues his steeplechase tour of person al exhibition before noisy thousands, the wool of rich Bllver mine-owners is looking carefully over the congression al situation and deciding by. means of ecret agents where It Is advisable to disburse corruption funds. Of this there ' can be but little doubt. While it Is not ausceptlble of direct proof, It accords fully with the object of the Popocratlc canvass, which Is to secure at any cost a government market at an inflated price for the output of western mines. In soma instances this adroit plan may succeed, but it can only do so through the indifference or overconfi dent: of the sound money forces. In Pennsylvania, for example, it ought to be possible for the opponents of free trade and repudiation by cordial co operation and earnest organization to secure the election of a solid congress ional delegation of 33 members pledged to sustain the Integrity of the currency. The only thing which can defeat this consummation is the spread .of a feel ing between now and Nov. 3 that the battle for AicKinley is already as good as won. and that further activity to ward his election and toward the elec tion of Republican congressmen would be superfluous. Such a feeling would hold out to the silver trust just the opportunity that its managers and secret agents have been looking for. and they would be quick to take ad vantage of It. Wi' do not wish to throw cold water on Republican cnthuslusm by calling attention to the need of continuous and Increasing work. We simply wish to put friends of Protection and sound money on their guard. (leneral Harrison's speech at Rich mond did not appeal to the rabbi.' as Bryan's did; but it will bear analysis, which Bryan's won't. The Law as to a Legal Tender. The Albany Law Journal for Oct. 3 contains a paper by Jamos J. II. Ham ilton, of this city, touching legal tender acts and the gold clause In contracts which is of Interest to laymen as well as to lawyers, especially in view of the fact that a political party is battling this year to make 53 cents' worth of silver bullion plus a government stamp full legal tender for one dollar's worth of debt, and to prevent the stipulation In a money contract that It shall be paid In a particular kind of coin, as for Instance gold. The points considered by Mr. Hamilton are: What would be the effect of a free silver triumph upon contracts? Could a creditor be com pelled to receive payment of his claim In depreciated silver whether he would or not? Could he stipulate in his con tract for payment In gold Irrespective of. a federal statute making silver full legal tender? In passing It may be observed thnt gold coin today Is not legal tender at Its face, but only at Its market value. If a gold coin bp abraded. It will pay only Its weight's worth of debt. On the other hand, our greenbacks, having no market value, are legal tender at their face; and our subsidiary silver, being worth less as bullion than as coin, is by law made a legal tender within lim ited amount ($5). The object of such a statutory bolster to Inferior money Is apparent from the fact that without It creditors would not take it In pay ment of debts when by rontract they could demand bullion value. The principal decision quoted by Mr. Hamilton as bearing upon the forego ing points occurred In connection with the act of congress of Feb. 25, 1SC2, de claring that "United States notes (com monly called greenbacks) shall be luw ful money, and a legal tender In pay ment of all debtH, public and private, within the United States, except for duties on imports and Interest on the public debt." In Interpreting this act the Supreme court held that It had no application to contracts payable by their express terms In gold or silver coins or specie, no matter whether such contracts were entered Into before Its passage or after; and that a tender of greenbacks is not sufficient to dis charge such contract. It was also held that In nil contracts entered Into be fore tho passage of the act there was the Implied condition of payment In gold or its equivalent and that, there fore, the legal tender act had no effect upon contracts executed before its pas sage. The right to expressly contract for payment In specie or its equivalent Is thus fully affirmed by the highest court. Other decisions of similar tenor are cited by Mr. Hamilton to the num ber of twenty-five or thirty. In conclusion, then, as Mr. Hamilton points out: tinder the decisions of the court of last re sort. In spite of the repeal of any proviso contained in the statutes, legal tender Imva cunnot prevent contractural stipulations for payment In gold, or in any other des ignated form of legal tender, nor the en forcement of such stipulation; and It is more than doubtful whether it lies within the sower of congress to forbid or pre vent such stipulations. To hold that it can, will require another reversal of the uniform and unbroken line of decisions of the most Illustrious court on earth. Hut should this come about, what then? Even in such a case there Is a remedy. Leifnl tender laws cannot Increase the purchasing power of niuni, nor compel a. man to sell his property for a depre ciated currency, or to give something for nothing, or to take in exehaiiga for his wheat, his coal, his ores or his merchan dise, something which he dacs not want and is not willing to accept. They may, however, put a sprag in the spokes of icammwe, stop business transantlons, and abolish credit, by compelling every man to require payment in gold or its equivalent when the goods are sold, it Is beyond the power of legislatures to make contracts for men, or to substitute different contracts for those which they have mude. If I buy horses, no legislative uet can compel me to take cows instead; and If I contract for l.tNMj bushels of wheat, I cannot be required by statute to be sat islled with receiving l.ltail bushels of outs, (Jold and silver uro commodities, and are bought and sold as other rummoditk-s. Unless the government should assume n monopoly of dealing In these metals (an I It will hardly be claimed tha It has the constitutional power to do this), no one can be prevented from contracting for the purchase of gold; und when he has con. traded for Its purchase, he Is entitled to damages for a breach of a contract Just as he is In tho case of the brench of a contract for the purchase of any other commodity. His contract In this casu would not call for current coin, and, there fore, could not be sutislled by a tender of silver or greenbacks, anil would not come within the purview of the legnl tender 1'e clslous. In such case, however, both the logic of the situation and the law of the eap would prevent the entering c.f a judg ment payable In gold; hut the judgment entered would be a' general motley Judg ment for the damages the contra"tini party has suffered by the breath of the contract: and the measure of these dam ages would ho the value of the gold ct the time of the brouch, calculated In leiral tender. , In other words, even free eclnaso would not put tho creditor at tho debtor's mercy; the most It could do would be to upset present forms of bus iness and cause a wholesale readjust ment. There would still be no way out for the man who wanted to escape from an honest performance of his con tract obligations. ' In his speech at St. Louis last' Sat urday night Mr. Bryan said he watt "born after the war." A correspond ent living In Hyde Park raises the juint that If Mr. Bryan spoke, the truth he is net eligible to the office of presi dent. It Is thlrty-flve years since the war began, and If Mr. Bryan was born since the war he cannot be thlrty-flve years of age, which is the minimum age requirement under the constitu tion. But we suppose thnt remark was merely a slip of the tongue. The biog raphies locate the date of Bryan's birth in 1S60. Mr. Sewall denies that he put $20,000 Into the Popocratlc campaign fund. No wonder he is so unpopular. An International Saprems Court. Those who consider as Utopian the proposition to establish an Interna tional court of arbitration for the bloodless settlement of disputes be tween nations' may be surprised to know how feasible a plan has been out lined by a sub-committee of the New York Bar association for the organisa tion of such a tribunal. It suggests: A court of nine members, one eurh from nine independent states or na tions, ench to be chosen from the be.ich of the highest court In that nation by it majority vote of biM associate judges nnd each to hold office during life or during the will of the court selecting him; such court to make Its own rub.-.-, of procedure, fix Its place and length of sessions and nettle all points at istue by a majority vote. ITa h nation re presented in the court shall nay th-, snlnry and expenses of Its own repre sentative and attaches, selected from Its citizens, and tho nation at whose capital the court shall hold its sessions, for the time being, shall provide a place for its sessions, Im-al court utt.'iKUiiiyi and meet other necessary local expen ses. Controverted questions arising be tween any two or more Independent powers, whether represented In said "International Court of Arbitration" or not, may be submitted by treaty be tween said powers to said court, pro viding only that said treaty shall con tain a stipulation to the effect that all parties thereto shall respect and abldo by the rules and regulations of said court, and conform to whatever deter mination It shall make of such con troversy. Said court shall be opfti at. nil times for the filing of cases and counter-cases under treaty stipulations by any nation, whether represented In the court or not, and such orderly pro ceeding in the Interim between sessions of the court, In preparation for argu ment and submission of the controver sy, as may seem necessary, may be taken as the rules of the court provide for and 03 may be ngreed upon between the litigants, and said court shall con vene on call duly made by Its presiding Judge for the time being, for the pur pose of trial, submission of argument and disposition of the controversy, as provided by the treaty stipulations be tween the litigant nations. Independ ent powers not represented In said court, but which have become parties litigant In a controversy before It, and, by treaty stipulation, have agreed to submit to Its adjudication, shall com ply with the rules of the court, and shall contribute such stipulated amount to its expenses as may be provided for by its rules or determined by the court. In what detail Is such a plan of or ganization defective or Inexpedient, as suming that the civilised nations of Christendom, In this noon-time period of human enlightenment, are willing, ns nations, to submit their disputes to the same form of adjudication which they require among those of their in dividual citizens who disagree? No nation will permit Its citizens to try points at Issue by brute force if they can prevent it. Why should not the same rule of orderly rather than dis orderly arbitrament be Insisted upon for nations as well as for Individuals? What Is there Utopian about It? And If civilization cannot Improve upon savage practices, what Is civilization worth? The coming visit of 500 ex-Confederate soldiers to Canton is another grace ful recognition of the fact that the war Is over. In the Interest of Harmony. A new turn has been taken by the shrievalty fight In Philadelphia through the appearance of nn open letter ad dressed to both candidates, Messrs. Miles and Crow, urging them in the In terest of party harmony and especially In the Interest of the Republican na tional ticket which must Inevitably suffer If the present factional warfare shall be continued until eleotlon day, to retire and make way for the nomi nation of an acceptable third man, such for instance as any one of the fol lowing six gentlemen: C. Stuart Pat terson, William H. Lnmbert. Robert K. Beath, J. Levering Jones, John Field and William Wood. The letter bears the signatures of some of the Quaker City's foremost citizens, among them being those of Samuel R. Khlpley, John H. Converse, Kllhifiluim B. Morris. Robert C. Ogden, Clement A. Orlscom, Theodore Justice, William Pepper, J. C. Straw-bridge and H. L. Carson; and It undoubtedly represents the senti ments of the conservative business ele ment of the city, which has become aweary of the Incessant scrapping of the factions. Undoubtedly the Crow forces will herald this letter as a symptom of Com bine fright and will scorn to pay atten tion to Its moderate and conservative advice. Mr. Crow himself 1s quoted in the papers as saying that ho does not feel at liberty to respond to a request for his retirement from tho race with out first receiving t!:e consent of the 20.00) citizens who In public mass meeting urged hi:n to run. This Is an euphonious way of saying that he con siders himself Invincible and that he docs not propose to let the Interests of the party tuke precedence over his per sonal desire to be sheriff of Philadel phia. But can his candidacy bear up under such n construction of Its ani mating motive? Is Mr. Crow's personal ambition of sufficient Importance to the Republicans of Philadelphia to warrant them In jeoparding the Interests of tho national ticket In order to gratify his hankering after a "scrap?" This wrangle Is no concern of our's further than tho bad Influence which It will exert upon trie Republican party generally. It has already done harm, and If persisted In will do more harm. For tliat reason we think the Republi can press throughout the state ought to urge In behalf of party harmony that It be brought to an end, at least for this year, by means of an honorable com promise or a truce. We are Indebted to the Syracuse Courier for a copy of a charming piece of music called the Syracuse Courier March, and composed by William A. NIver. If the- Courier as a newspaper shall clways keep step with the merits of the Courier march it will have no reason to complain. Governor Bradley, of Kentucky, has refused to accept pay from the state during the time he has spent on the stump for McKlnley. And yet he did his state valuable service in that period. Ex-Mayor Ollroy. of New York, says he will do all In his power to defeat Bryan. And yet Bryan imaclnes that Tammany Is loyal. According to Bryan the silver senti ment U steadily growlns. Ami sa it Is growing uec. One Example of Free Trade's Work From the TImcs-IIerald. Vny (,-w people had any adequate con ception of .the magnitude of the wool in dustry under I'.w easterns law of 1S':o. Iheie were "OO.eiO people whose principal Industry was that of growing wool. There were proluV.y IPjituj more who were cwr.i-ra of tniall ticks of. sheep In tho United Htatcs. It Is estimated thnt this Industry employed, b. ji jes the owners of Hocks, nt K:-st half a million laborers. According to the industrial n n'ua of ls'JO there were I.t.'.t establishment engaged In the manufacture of wool n and worried goods, employing l-'i,R44 persons, U whom were paid In wnges JtS'.'.&TT.lOl, th? value of the product of these mills being estimated at W.i.iil'.J'j. The WUjon-llntir.an law re duced the tariff on wcoleti gnoda and .vorr'eds thivi'-ff .lis and placed raw wool on the free list. ' -o From 18, when ihc Mr-Klnl-y tariff took (Il'eet, until IS'.iii. under the Wllson (iorrnan tariff, the pi lew of wool, a shown by the statistical abstract of the United States declined ivariy 5l per cent. Fine wool which brouxivl It! cents kt pound In lsini brought only 17' cents In January, lSW; medium wool Tell from 37 cents to lia cents, and con rue wool from 111 cents to IS cents per pound. The MeKlnb-y tariff had the effect to cheek the declln.; In the price of wool In the United States, caused by enormous production In other court, tiles, us compared with the decline else where. It idd this by checking the im portation of woolen goods manufactured abroad. The Importations of wool have bten as follows: 13H1, tW.:i17.571 pound; In S92, 17.7H4.IWI pounds; In 1KH.1, lll,7'.2,i:;iS pound; In IS'.il, 1I5.7XS.S2i pound;', an aver age of l."3,(il7,S12 pounds per year under protection. In 1HD5 under free trade the Importations were StS.Siy.t.jn pounds, valued at JJ1.770.1.MI, which Is $li;.!!K,.'iS:t more than the average value under protection. This Jl'j.HlS.SSli represents the amount which the Wilson law took from the pockeH of the American rheep growers in one year. The Imports of woolen cloths alone Increased from $,104,7!i:t In 1894 to JcrOd.GHS In 1SK. The imports of dress goods Increased from )7.54.U2 In 1X114 to t22.ri49.485 III 1S9.5. Dur ing the fl ret nine months of the present fiscal year Importations of woolen goods Increased at such a rapid rate that It was estimated the value of thsse Imortations for the twelve months ending June Srt, 189ii, must have reached the sum of $.17. 317.M. o The reports of the department of agricul ture at Washington show that there were 47.273.1XH) sheep In the United Stales In ISW valmd at tli.l.M.OUO. On the 1st of Jan uary, ISM, there were 33,2!5.O0O sheep In the United Stales valued at tiU.0UO.lKu, a de crease of t.MK,M in the number of sheep and of ttHMKHQUV in value. These fluurea furnish an Idea of the loss to American wool growers and manufacturers of wool en goods under the Wilson tariff law. The excess of Imports of raw wool and of wool represented In its manufactures, compar ing the last year of the .McKlnley law and the first year under the Wilson-Oorman tariff amounted In round numbers to the enormous quantity of 3:!,'tij,,ui:o pounds. The question is between the home supply and the Torelxn supply of the home de mand 'for woolen goods. Th wool grow ers nnd the manufacturers will decide In November who shall supply this demand. PRKSIDKMAI. M( KNAMKS. From the New York Press. Washington was 'Father of Ills Coun try," "American Fublus," "The Clncin natus of the West," "The Atlas of Amer ica," "Lovely Georglus," "Flower of the Forest," "Deliverer of America," "St"p fathtr of His Country," nnd "Saviour of His Country." Adams was the "Colos sus of Independence." Jefferson was ta "Sage of Montlcello" and "Long Tom" Madison was "The Father of the Consti tution." Monro was the "Last Cocked Hat," nnd John Qulncy Adams tno "Old .Man F.loeuent." Jackaon was, of course, "Old Hb'kory," "Big Knife." nnd "Sharp Knife." the "Hero of New Orleans." "Olirral" and "old Hero." Van Huren was the "Little Magician," the "Wizard of Klnderhook," "Follower In the Footsteps," "Whisky Van," "King Martin the First," "Sweet Little Fellow," "Political Grimalkin," and "Weasel." W. H. Harrison was "Tippe canoe," "Old Tip," nnd the "Young Hick ory" und "Accidental President." Polk ab.o was "Young Hickory," the sobriquet being use d to lesm reet the Jai ksonian element. Taylor was "Old Rough and Heady," "old Huena Vista," and "old Zach." Fillmore was the "Amerl .".in Louis Philllppe." Pierce was "Purse." Buchanan was "Old Public Functionary," the "Huchelor President" and "Oi l Jiuck." We have now reached Lincoln, the "Hell Sollttir." "Hone.'l Old Abe," "Un cle Abe," "Muusa Linkum," "Father Abraham." and the "Sectional President." the last name being given by the routh 1 risers who maintained that he represent ed the north and not the whole people. Then comes Johnson "Sir Veto." Oram was "Unconditional Surrender," "old Three Stars," "Hero of Apnumuttox," and the "American Caesar." Hayes was the "President de Facto," a nnrre -plvcn him by the defeated Democrats. Ourlleld w.ts the "Murtyr President." Arthur was "Our Chet" and the "First Oentiomnn In the Land." Clevelund Is the "Man of Des. tiny," "Grover" and "Stuffed Prophet." Har'.rsnn 's "Backbone lien" und "(Jranil- futhtr'a Hat." - TOLD BY THE STARS. Bnily Horoscope Drawn by AinrchtH The Tribune Astrologer. Astrolabe cast: 2.17 a. m for Wednesday, ui touer, i, isuti. UlJ.I i3" It will be apparent tosa child horn on this ilay that If tome one docs not pro vide the Times with a free ticket to fan. ton pntty Koon, iragsdy from spontan. eous combiisilun will result. Some of the enthusiastic Brynr.ltes are of the opinion that Dave Hill contem plates hopping down from the perch, It Is evident that coins one must hav turned he hniw on the 11revcrl;a intended for Mr, Meirllluld's campaign. From present Indications Christy Bo linii's "IhiI h"md" will need a mitten be fore the campnlgn is over, Hoy Orator Hilly Bryan will do well to provide himself with golf stockings before the Nwveriber frosts arrive. The. "doubtful voter" cuts no figure in Pennsylvania polities this year, Aiiluitinul Rhymes. The equinoctial days have come, When all feel melancholy; , And tl.outers for "Ifi to 1" Ara slightly "off their trolley." GOLDSMITH'S Chris tian Endeavorers Welcome one: and all To Our for rest, relaxation and sight seeing. Our sales people will be pleased to show you what kind of Dry Goods stores we have in this city. Ladies' Tailor Made Suits a specialty. Our styles for Pall and Winter are now in and ready for inspection. A GREAT KID GLOVE Foster's Best Pique Gloves. Heavy winter; formerly sold at $1.50; now closing And the fit that takes in the Merchant Tailoring business. The Price is what takes in every business. Good reason for our great success. Our stock is the Largest, and having a constant buyer in the market we show Styles the Latest. 1 Yours Truly, GREAT EASTERN SUIT AND PANTS CO., ft " Branch 4. 427 Lackawanna Avenue, Scranton. Branch 4. MITE ' IT DOWN A yenr txeci ut(rsts anything in th" wi.y i f i (1 1 ci . 1 j. 1 !i 1 1 hill T 1)111 trtplx8.ftndv.hen jrurlatis fullbrln; It lu nnd u w II Hirpriso jou with the ti vclticj we rcceiva dully v also carry ii v rv teat liuu of CnUiii Cards un I Wed i tig luvitatiot ut a moderate pr.o;. 11 I.. Stclicners vai Engraver;, HOTEL JliRMYN BLILOINQ. We ft I h 0 YOU WOULD S2E IT. Pants to measure, $3.00 And Up. Suits and Over- i rxf coats to order, $ 1 4.UU First firm in t!ie city to make clothes to or Jer at popular prices. Over two years of sttcce.s.H prove we ure the best. GREAT ATLANTIC PANTS CO., 3I9 Lackawanna Ave. Christian 440 Endeavor STATIONERY Map und Souvcniri ot fcranton. New York nd Philadelphia paper. Pull Proceedings ot convention. Four Dollar Teacher' bible, $1.80. BEIDLEIHAN, THE BOOKMAN 47pruceSt., Orp.Tba Commonwealth- Store MAKE-UP AFINESHOW Of the latest in China end Silver ware for wedding or other gifts. Dinner Sets, Chum her Sets, Cut Glasses, Silverware, Uric-a-Uruc. THE WOLF & VVENZEL, 531 Linden., Opp. Court Houiv PRACTICAL TINNERS and PHRS Sola Acpntn for Elclmrdson Bojrnton' Furuncee hh1 ttanes, No Charge for Alterations. pinuDaPBUjum suns BARGAINS FOR THE COM1NO WEEK : We are now ready for a busy, busy trade. We intend offering the greatest bargains ever seen in this city of first-class goods. Skillful buying In large quantities for ready cash and selling to you at bar gain prices that's our policy from now on. Watch us. ALL VTtx-L KF.iWEV rAPS-!ull . uv.ei'p trrun nntl stlirbo I rpu'm inlxiil. velvet olUr. ?1 Oft iiiBH-aiof S'lOI. . ..1 3U. VO BLACK BKAVKK UOCBLK CAPK Triuiinril with bri,l nni fur, C I Oft fit I nw'f i: chi-an ut at "t"'y(J JAUNTY liEEFKft FKOXT COATS - Fiua Bou! 11 ml Aotrakhnn rlotli, rltl D-d. indt0!-ell at 31U CS QD Ournrrn tf.VO BLACK BEAVER COAT-Bo, fronf. four ljuttntrv morm cujlnr, cheap C" Oft at r. .yo Kl.oibfc AND N OK FOLK WAISTS Mixture and Pherihard'a riaiilj.il -icd throughont.chenp CI IS ut iJ. oar price TAILOR MADE M ITS-All Wool Cloth, newest 'miles, brown Rod green mix ture.; double tr.'Mtnl Rrefer Jn-ketn. mlk fcU; choip at CS OS JrfW Our prico J.yO fc'l YLISH hUlT8-In new mixturm, char io:a. all wml Barer, twit and roefer JiiU't', thrce-fourtii ailk Iln-d: full akirts iinail and bound, reo Cft Oft ul .r Price 112 .50. at $O.VO JTST UF.CElVtD-A naw lot ot Fieurad Moh!r Mktrta In twr.tone olecta; alao plain lck. cut full, lined and baund. noma rallies up to (i CI oft and $fl. nt Iyo TArFETA MI.K BHIRT WAI3T8-In rhm:ealH a dura, linrd. well uiado, can lio worn with attachable nl lara mid cuffs, elsewbard t&U3. CLA Aft our prlco.., , "tty I WEI RT PIP 421 LUCK A. AYE, MM. , i OFFER. weight for fall and them out at $1.00. THE STETSON SOFT HAT. NONE BETTER. SELLS IHEH AT 309 LAKH. AVE. THIS IS THE MILLER STYLE, NONE NICER. BLANK BOOKS Of all kinds, manafactared it tlitf Mtict t Too Tribune Office. Conrad ftC" fife- t