Newspaper Page Text
THE SCK ANTON" TRIBUNE TIHJ BSD AT MORNING, NOVEMBER 19. I89fl.
0e cranfon ri6une lallyund Weekly. No Huoday Edition. Published at ScraiUon, Pa., by The Tribune Publishing Company. Kew York onice: Tribune Biitldlnj. Frank & kMTlKKD AT THE rosTOntCS AT SCRAST3K. PA.. A3 6ICOHD-CLABS MAIL IIATTER. BCRANTOX. NOVEMBER 19. 1836. e - - ' It Is needless for The Tribune to say that it Is actuated by no hostil ity to Hon. John It. Fair In declining to support him for speaker. It does not think that Mr. Farr has any. chance to sueceed, and It was committed to another candidate before it knew that he hud asylratlons in that direction. We Blinll be clad to see Mr. Farr get a cood chairmanship, as he no doubt will. ' Brass Before Brains. One of the pathetic features of the present canvass for the next I'nited States senatorshlp in this state is the appearance of the gifted editor of the Philadelphia Press In the attitude of spokesman for the candidacy of one Im measurably his own Inferior as a possi bility for that ollloe. It illustrates a singularly deplorable state of political sentiment in the city of Philadelphia that a man like Hon. John Wanamaker, with practically nothing to recommend his candidacy beyond his possession of a considerable reputation for a certain quality of commercial sagacity and large wealth, should be preferred by the Business-Men's association and the Manufacturers' club of that city to a genuine statesman, orntor and polished man of affairs like Charles Emory Smith. In whom the Interests of Phila delphia and of the entile commonwealth would have almost an Ideal representa tive and champion. However much it may go counter to Mr. Smith's Inclination to be drawn into a discussion of this character we can not refrain from directing attention to the Immense distance which Intervenes between the levtl which Mr. Wana maker would necessarily occupy ns a senator of the United States and that to which Mr. Smith's own varied and exceptional talents and acquirements would lift him wire he to be elected to that exalted position Instead. It seems almost a violence to American Institu tions that linanclnl and corporate inllu ences should be aulllcient to project a mediocre personage like Mr. Wana maker to the front In the direction of lofty political aspiration, while a mod est but Incomparably superior possi bility like Mr. Smith is to nil appear ances stood aside as a property of forces which he has not the means to combat. We consider It a blistering shame that this Is so and It Is one of the most po tent reasons why we oppose the candi dacy of Mr. Wanamaker and hope to see It defeated as It deserves.. Penor Dupuy de Lome, the Spanish minister, in a private conversation Is reported to have said a war between his country nnd the United States was "possible." Of course ho has since de nied making BUch a statement, yet the original report is doubtless true. A war with Spain of course is possible. Jlut It isn't probable, so long as Spain knows what is good for her. Good Advice. In his letter to the 128th annual ban quet of the New York Chamber of Commerce President Cleveland gave the following good advice to business men generally: "Recent events may well cause those who represent busi ness Interests to rejoice In their escape from threatened peril. But while they have abundant reason for rejoicing, nnd can view with the greatest satis faction the support they have given the cause of sound money, In the contest lately waged against It, I earnestly hope that In this time of congratula tion It will be remembered thnt not only constant vlgilunce and continued effort are required to even maintain present conditions, but thut absolute safety will only be secured when our financial system Is protected by af firmative and thorough reforms. When our business men are habitually alert and watchful, and when they are, moreover, fully aroused to the import ance of siuli legislative action concern ing our finances as business methods approve and the welfare of the entire country requires, much good may be confidently anticipated, not only in the accomplishment of practical results, but in the removal of hurtful preju dices, through an assurance to the peo ple that business and patriotism are becoming more and more united." In past campaigns It hns been with extreme difllculty that business men as a class could be aroused to an active and aggressive interest for good gov ernment. They have shunned politics. Many of them have staid away from party primaries. Some even declined or neglected to vote. The presidential election of 1896 was the first one In this generation in which business men almost withoutexceptlon awoke to their duties and constituted themselves Into campaign committees. Their partici pation in politics was on a scale hith erto unprecedented. They even had courage In many cases to take such a part In the fight for national honor as meant temporary loss to themselves in way of offended patronage holding opposite opinions. It was an unusual and an eventful uprising of the busi ness brain and character of the coun try In defense of the country's wel fare, and it ought to teach the Amer ican business man that his place is in politics. Politics can be made to reflect business . principles if business men will continue to give their atten tion to it. The abuses which drove many business men out of it in past campaigns can in large measure be remedied if the business man will do his part toward remedying them. By all means let the good work go on. Let Mr. Bryan talk. He was terestlng while the fig Tit was on, but as an obsolete babbler he will soon grow monotonous. Better Qtt Contracts. Stripped of Its legal verbiage, the an swer filed by President Mitchell, of the Scranton Board of Control to the decla ration of Professor ilcCloskey Is that while the board did employ Mr. Mc Closkey as a teacher In the high school It subsequently changed Its mind be fore a formal and air-tight contract had been executed and put on file. The moral obligation was there, but there is. In the board's opinion, a legal loop hole through which it can escape from any financial obligation. We are told that there are several other teachers now on the city pay roll who never had any formal contracts executed. Perhaps If the board Is much given to sudden mlnd-changlng, these teachers had better insist upon con tracts. Already more than sixty pledges of support have come to ex-Speaker fioy er In his candidacy for the next speak ership at liarrisburg, leaving only twenty-six to be secured between this and caucus time. The new "combine" will evidently have to hustle. That Taylor Street Car War. The legal aspects of the recent Taylor street car war need not be touched upon, since they will doubtless be fully and fairly adjudicated In court. But there Is a moral principle Involved in the episode w hleh may with propriety be considered In the public pr-ss. Here was a quasi-public corporation which agreed to perform certain ser vices for the borough of Taylor in ex change for the right to run tars through that borough's principal street. Whether these services were an exorbitant price for the franchise privilege Is not now a point at Issue. The compact was made. The conditions laid down by the bor ough were accepted by the company and fell by stipulation on the shouldi rs of the road's lessees. Why were those conditions not promptly and fairly ful filled? People sometimes wonder why there Is so much prejudice against corpora tions. Corporations admittedly are good things when wisely and honorably nnd generously conducted. But If there is any uncertainty as to the ori gin of th' widespread nntl-corporntlon feeling or any doubt as to where such men as Bryan and Altgeld get their grip on American politics, It can be re moved by a close study of the Taylor Incident, which Is but typical of too many cases of corporation forgetful- n?ss of public obligations. It Is suggested, and with wisdom, that the ballot law should be amended ro that the secretary of the common wealth must certify a list of the can didates to the county commissioners not later than thirty days before elec tion. The law now reads fourteen days, and that does not give margin enough for the proper printing of the ballots. Taxation of Church Property. The fact that one of the commission ers of Allegheny county, Mr. Mercer, favors taxing church property Just as any other property nnd Is talking of getting up a bill embodying this idea for presentation before the next legis lature calls to mind that several of the clergymen of New York city are also on record In favor of such taxa tion. The view thnt religious and charitable property should be put by the state on an equal footing with other real estate has hitherto obtained main ly among opponents of churches, but it ought not necessarily to argue an tagonism to religion or to philanthropy. On business grounds the case stands thus: Churches and charities do great good and therefore merit generous con sideration. But on the other hand, ought not this consideration to come through private rather than through official channels? The fact that in our government church is constitutionally divorced from state suggests that the state, purely as a political creation, could easily and with propriety in Its official sphere recognize no special claims to exemption or favoritism. The claims of religion especially ore per sonal rather than political: they should look for generosity from persons rather thnn legislatures. We do not suppose that a time Is likely to come in our generation when a Pennsylvania legislature will ven ture to impose taxation on church prop erty, consequently any lengthy discus sion of the subject would be merely aeudemlc. Yet we agree with Commis sioner Mercer, of Allegheny county, that it would be a desirable thing If our churches wcr voluntarily to set the example of recognizing that gen eral debt which every property owner owes In equity to the civil government which protects him in the possession of his own. The roster of the Spanish legation at Washington Includes twelve names, being second in size only to Great Bri tain's. Too many officials nnd too lit tle good government seem to be Spain's general and chronic complaint. A Prophecy. "The day may come in the United States when a multitude of people op pressed by hard times will be called upon to choose rulers. On the one side will stand a statesman preaching pa tience, respect for vested rights and strict observance of public faith. On the other side will stand a demagogue ranting about the tyranny of usuerers and capitalists. Let us hope that if such a season of udversity ever comes the American nation will not act like people who would in a year of scarcity devour all the seed corn and thus make the next year a year not a scarcity but of absolute famine." This is not a campaign speech. It is a passase from a private letter writ ten in 1817 by Lord Macaulay, the em inent English historian. As the Cleve land World, from whose columns we take this excerpt, says, "the hope ex pressed by Macaulay has been fulfilled. The American people found themselves In exactly the position predicted by that eminent scholar, and the hope ex pressed In this most remarkable letter has been carried out to the dot." Out In Indiana the Republican congress-men-elect have decided to make applicants for postmasterships submit their claims to a popular vote, the high est man to win. There isn't much doubt that a similar rule in Pennsylva nia would materially simplify matters. The report that a young lad named Westcott in Forest City is stilt suffer ing from the effects of hypnotic exper iments performed upon him last sum mer by a traveling "hypnotist" merits expert investigation. Laymen are nat urally Ignorant as to the after effects of hypnotic phenomena. It is to the Interest of science to make a more authoritative and exact explanation than has yet been vouchsafed. The publishing house of Stone & Kim ball. 139 Fifth avenue. New Jfork. which is supplying tJ the American reading public gome of the best writ ten, best printed, best bound and best illustrated books at reasonable cost that are to be had these days for love or money, and thereby putting the world under obligations, has begun an Inter esting experiment in Journalism, which we hope will succeed. It is printing an eight-page leaflet, called the Dally Tatler, and given over wholly to book reviews, literary gossip, dram atic and musical critiques and chirpy miscellany on kindred subjects. Its reviews and critiques are prepared by able and witty writers who sign their names and merit attention. This little dally sells for two cents and Is worth ten to any one who has sufficient gump tion to appreciate a rattling good thing. Mr. Wanumaker's great ability, his pub lic experience, his practical knowledge of allalrs, his broad grasp of public Issues ami wants, his power of Impressing htm eclf ami his lileas. all mark him us con splruuiisly fitted for representative posi tion, in the recent cunipalijn he went widely over the state and came Into per sonal contact with large masses of the people. Everywhere known before as the foremost merchant, he made a ileeu, di rect impression by his earnest an J force ful speeches. Philadelphia Press. Ild you ever read a verbatim report of one of his speeches? The war lord of Germany Is finding it very difficult these days to suppress free speech even In a land accustomed to bend to high authority. This is evi dently a democratic ago. Jtisf a Word or Tu?o of Castial Mention Bill Nyo would be laughing yet If he happened upon that blood curdling' scene in Taylor borough Tuesduy evening when the Traction company removed the ob struction from the car tracks. The con stables of Taylor borough are a band f unconscious comedians. One man, unfor tunately, has an Impediment In his speech. It Is not exactly an Impediment, but, again unfortunately, he has no roof to his mouth, nnd when he talks the some I comes in n linked monotone. Only close acquaintances can understand him. When (leneral Manager Silllman. Attorney Hor ace K. Hand. Deputies Price and Ityan and other came upon tho group of con itables this man with tho funny vo'.co broke the (-Hence with one of the nwfiil est verbal explosions ever perpetrated. It surprised the Scranton people und a loud laugh followed. An Interpreter explained thnt the ex plosion nieant ' not by a reservoir site" or something similar. When the pistol was drawn by Deputy Price and was pointed at the saloon-keeper the way tho latter scampered home ward was evcruelatingly funny. This saloon-keeper Is five feet In height, -ed whiskered, hair of the same dye, fat, and he is no sprinter. He afterward stated for the benefit of the men about his bar thnt he wasn't scared. He only ran to get his gun. Barney MeOill, the genial conductor, carried, a pick for protection. A friend accosted him: "What do you want to mix In this for, Bnrney?" "Well, I hnppend to be on this line to day," explained Mr. McGlll. "You'll be on the dead line, Barney, if you don't look out," was the encouraging retort. Everybody who was not a constable was saying he wished he was; he'd show those fellows how to protect the "boro." One man wants Deputy Prlee arrested by the borough officers for carrying con cealed weapons within the borough lim its. "Well, it wasn't concealed," spoke up a omniscient one. "It wns concealed before he took it from his pocket, wasn't it?" was the deadly rebuttal. Thnt settled It. Another Individual was making a speech. "You're nu.e nn orator, Charlie," said one who knew him. "Well, I am," said Charlie, modestly yet earnestly; "I was better though be fore I had my front teeth knocked out." The same man was talking all the time about that "Infernal Injudgment," as he called It. He didn't see what was the use of a burgess If Judge Archbald could run Talyor borough. And the only Hungari an In the crowd wns quite Indignant that Deputy Price had pointed the gun "right In Jim Powell's eye." Tom I don't know whether she sings or not. Jack-She doesn't; I heard her. London Plck-Me-Up. -::- Frank Daniels, the popular opera come dian, hns a peculiar superstition. Ho will not open a telegram marked "col lect." it came about In this way. There was nn actor who was promised a place In "The Wizard of the Nile" cast before thnt opera was produced. The actor was a good one, hut be had a bad thirst, which made him at times nn uncertain quanti ty. However. Daniels, knowing what n good actor the man was In his Intervals of sobriety engaged, him, with the sole proviso that be should stop trying to ex haust the supply of Intoxicants. The ac tor promised, nnd for some time kept sober. Then came the time for rehearsals, nnd Immediately the actor fell from grace He came to the theater very, very In toxicated on more thnn one occasion, nnd finally he wns discharged nnd another got to fill his place. Then he demand '. 1 5Jii for the time he had lost In rehearsal, which wns refused. "All right." said he Daniels. "If you won't pay me one way you will another. You shall hear from me, sir." Hut weeks passeil nnd he was not heard from, nnd Daniels was glad. Then the company opened Its season In Wiikes li.irre, and when, next day, the company reached Scranton, Daniels was greeted by a telegram, '. O. D.. Sit rents, which the manager of the Academy had paid for him. It wns from the actor, and con gratulated D.iniels on his success. Dan iels swore. In WIHiamsport was another telegram, C. O. D.. $1. H, which was also from the nctor, und also eonara tul.'.tory. In Pittsburg another was waiting, and this time It was for $2.2'!. It was very congratulatory; and was from the nctor. And so !t went all .lions the road, even Into New Yor'', where there were six telegrams nwnlting the W'izird. Hy this time the Kliole cost was a little over $7 and then Daniels saw through the trick nnd swore an oath or two. It was at this period that he no tilled all theaters that no more C, o. D. telegrams were to he re ceived; nnd himself formed the resolution to put nsiu'e In future all bis curiosity as to un:aid messages. '!!: Mother What Is the matter, my dear? Why are you crying? Harry (between sobs) I left my taffy on that chair and the minister's a-sittiti' on It. Answers. Captain Charles E. Clark, the cham pion life-saver of Atlantic City, who used to be on exhibition at Davis' theater In the days when It was called Wonderland, Is this year doing a safe-cracking part In a lurid melodrama and stringing the boys of the press as he goes along. Here is one of his stories: "Some of the actors guy me and say I never sr.ved a life. I met JIat Goodwin, the comedian, at Atlantic Ity a few years ago, and he snld to me. Say. Cap.. I don't th'nk you ever saved a life In your life. But do you want to save one?' 'Yes, I'll go you, Nat,' said I. 'Then buy mo a drink.' suld he. But I got even with a fellow who played a villain In the show. Our manager used to send me In the gal lery to Jolly along the applause. I got tho villain hot. 1 smuggled a pair of clap sticks with me Into the gallery, and ev ery time the villain came on I brought those sticks together with a whack. The gallery door-keepers jumped on me. 'What do you mean by applauding like that?" they said. 'Do you suppose I would ap plaud a bim show like this unless I got paid for It?' said I. That used to shut 'cm up." -::- Marrlage Is a game of chance. Nor know we who shall win; But most of us quite seldom lose A chance to sit therein. Detroit Tribune. A certain Lackawanna avenuo business man has a little daughter, who has the making of a grent financier In her. Ona day her father called her to him. "My dear," said he, "a man this morn ing offered pnpa this room full of gold If he would sell little brother. Now, that means gold enough to fill this room from wall to wall, and from floor to celling. It 1 sell Utile brother for that sum I shall be able to buy everything In the world you want. 8hnll 1 sell him?" "No, pnpa," answered tho little girl promptly, and then, before her delighted father could embrace her for expressing so much unselilsh affection, she went on: "Keep him till he's bigger. He'll be worth more then." Cluest (pushing them away from him) I don't like the way you cook eggs at this restaurant. Walter What's the trouble, sir? Guest You don't cook them soon enough. Lewiston Journal. A former Scranton minister, now settled In the west, tells a good story of his ex. perlence with a choir which had frequent quarrels. "One Sabbath they informed me that they would not sing a note un til llrother , one of their number, left the choir, I gave out as the opening hymn: " 'Let those refuse to sing Who never knew our God, But children of the Heavenly King Will speak their Joys abroad.' "They sang, and I was never again troubled." , ' t New Collector What can I sny when a woman Jumps on me about the amount of her gas bill? Old Collector Tell her the woman next door burns over twlco n-much. Puck. Case ball fans will be Interested In the announcement thnt Arlle .Latham, the spavln.armed third baseman who hon ored Scranton with his presence for a time last season, and made things lively along the coach line, hns decided to di vorce himself from the bnll field In future and employ his joshing talents as a drum mer for a sporting goods house. "Anybody can be a lawyer." "There's where you are wrong. Any body can be an attorney, but It takes brains to make a lawyer." Judge. STAGE AFFAIRS. William Young, author of "Tho Rajah," Is writing a new play. Olga Nothersolo has a historical play based on Incidents of a French period, if It Is successful on the first production, she will make a feature of It. Madame Melba says that average sing ers can find all the musical training they want at home, as there are plenty of ex cellent American teachers. Louis H. Frechette, the Canadian poet ladreate. Is writing a play In blank verse for Sarah Bernhardt. It is founded on early Italian history, and Is full of Dern hardtesque gore and agony. Henry Irving and Charles Wyndham will close their theaters on the evening of the day when the annual dinner in London In aid of the Actors' Benevolent Fund takes place, that they may be pres ent. A Montreal critic pronounces the Ham let of James O'Neill the best seen In that city since the days of Booth. So many Hamlets have been pronounced the best since the performance of Booth that the distinction Is not always a final one. Tho character which seems to have tnado tho most Impression In New York In "The Sign of tho Cross" Is that of the Christian boy who Is tortured to make him betray his comrades, and whose fear of death Is vividly expressed. Julia Marlowe Tabor won her suit against Frank Howe, Jr., manager of tho Philadelphia Walnut Street theater, for brench of contract in not paying the full amount contracted for during her engagement there. Tho manager refused full payment on the ground that sho had lessened her drawing powers ag a star by assuming her married name, thereby losing the full advertising value of her own name as a business trademark. This decision practically proclaims that the fair artist is independent In her attrac tion of mere "name" value. THE MOMiOE DOCTRINE. From the Sun. What, then. Is the present position of the Monroe doctrine, Jn view of Lord Salis bury's final consenting to do for the United States what he persistently re fused to do for Venezuela, although he be. gan by declining to admit that the Vnlted States had any business to meddle with tho boundary of n British colony? The position Is this: The Monroe doctrine has been recognized by the greatest marl time power upon the globe, not, Indeed, as a law, but ns a fact; a massive, tow. erlng, Insupernble fact: No other Euro pean state will ever try to surmount the barrier, which has proved Impassable to even the earth hunger of Grent Britain. It matters nothing to us henceforth that tho Monroe doctrine Is no principle of In ternational Jurisprudence, sanctioned by congresses of the powers and embedded In the text of treaties. It Is something better thnn a low, because laws are often broken; It Is a notorious. Ineffaceable, In destructible fact. The whole world will hereafter understand that by virtue of the might, which !s the ultimate arbiter of right, we have asserted and shall dis charge the duty of protecting every American republic from encroachments upon Its soil at the hunds of any Euro pean nation. lNjrtiEi). From the Times-Herald. The Mexican dollar Industry has been piaetl"ally ruined in this country by the -lection of a men who beTieves that a hundred cents should muke one dollar In stead of two. FACE VAI.I E. From the Adams Freeman. Mnn is like a coin. If he's worth con siderable, and they tell you he's an all round tood fellow, he's usually pretty fiat. TOLD BY THE STARS. Daily Horoscope Drawn by Ajacchas The Tribnae Astrologer. Astrolabe cast: 1.50 a. m., for Thursday, Nov. 19, im. S PS A child born on this day will notice that the stock of Van Horns up the val ley Is apparently unlimited. Billy Bryan's recent efforts as a lee turer without a subject have not succeed ed In securing many big head lines In the dally Dress. Uncle John W'anamaker's attitude In preparing to sucrlflce his time for the good of his country is refreshingly cheer ful, if .not particularly modest. The corns produced by a (-dollar pair of shoes are as painful as any, yet anyone would prefer them to the J-dollar shoe article. Ajnrchns Adrlce. Do not change your mind too often, un less you expect to be taken for a school controller. GOLDSMITH'S in ie flu 1. lis Christmas Is Coming. Many of you are planning some dainty little novelty in the way of Fancy Work. Whatever is required for this purpose can always be found with us, because we make a specialty of these goods, and our ART -:- DEPARTMENT 4 Is the largest and most complete in Northeastern Pennsylva nia. Everybody in this section knows this, but we do not think it out of place to give you a gentle reminder, thereby saving you money and lots of shoe leather running from store to store where incomplete stocks are kept. ELECTION BETS Must now be honored by all upright business men. We respectfully ask parties who have won their bets, of which we have been stakeholders, to kindly call as soon as possible to make selections of Suits and Overcoats, and have their measure taken. We are well prepared to meet a great demand tor election Suits and Overcoats. GREAT EISIED SUIT AND PANTS COMPANY, D L0SCTE,N Branch 14. 427 Lackawanna Avenue, Scranton, Pa. Branch 14. The only house of its kind In Scranton. All our garments are made on our premises under our own supervision. DINNER SETS Over ISO Patterns to Select From. Haviland & Co., Chas. Fields Havila4 Wedgerwood Porcelain, Maddox Porcelain, Onondago China And many other standard makes, Sue our new Blue Delft Set, Also a new leader 100-plece decorated for 6,48' THE demons, Ferber, O'Malley Co., IK LfCKAWANNI AVI PANTS Order $3.00 All the latest novelties in For eign and Domestic Cheviots, Wor steds and Cassimers cut, trimmed and made in our own tailor shops. We show whole roils of cloth, not short length samples. Fit per feet as usual. GREAT ATLANTIC PANTS CO., Branch :zhZ 319 Iflnh flua S Branch as CALL UP 3682 OFFICB AND WAREHOUSE. Ul TO ig. MERIDIAN STREET. M. W.COLLINS, Manager. WHITE AS SNOW. Oar show window all this week will be snow white with a beautiful line of choice gilt Booklets and Books In WHITE JHD GOLD. .THE 4J7 SpracaSl. Opp. The Co ataisa wealth. UH01L HifilMI! CO. IftiHitl iiiiiB GOT DAMP QUICK DIDN'T IT? UMBRELLA BROKE ISN'T IT? WILL TAKE IT TO FLOREY'S WON'T YOU? REPAIR IT WHILE YOU WAIT SURE. New Cover, New Blba, New Stick, New Anything. 222 Wjcming Avenue, Y. E C 4. Building WOLF & WEXZEL, 831 Linden., Opp. Court flouts, PRACTICAL TINNERS and PLUMBERS Solo Agents for Rlclmrdson Boynton's Furnaces and Banges. PHILADELPHIA MANUFACTURERS Of CLOAKS AND SUITS 421 LACKAWANNA AVENUE. New Coats, Capes and Suits Compare and sr if you don't' find ft true that other people's bargains are not equal to our regular goods. If this Is true, what must be the difference on our bargains? Jackets of renulne Imported astrachnn cloth, fine lustrous black, heavy mohair curl In tli new four-in-hand (C QQ shield front, hulf eilk lined, at $J,gO An elofjnnt Kersey coat prise. In hl-Th Krsen. tun. brown and bluck, line with Ithuilmn sill:, latest cut shield front. etorm collar; elsewhere $13, QQ QQ our price UiWO Irish fries coats In preen, tan and brown, perfect beauties. Just the proper irar mpnt for a cold ilnv in winter, box front. lined with Rhn lam silk; cheap C QQ I10.U0; our price WtfitfO Fine heavy dress skirts, all wool, seven pored velvet bound, russellne lined, cheap at H; our price... $1.98 Extra fine dress skirts of Tuxedo cloth and wide wale In black, blue and green, cheap at ti; our price $2.98 A special sale of suite and alllc waists to be sold below cost. Don't miss It. NO CHARGE FOR ALTERATIONS. Z. WEINQART, Proprietor. BAZAAn in. " - An Inspiration If Almost lost whan your pen catches and your Ink apreadi on your paper. G000 STATIONERY Is one of the necessaries of clvlllx atton that Is Indispensable. A favorite loca tion for all classes Is that of REY NOLDS BROTHERS, where a fine as sortment of everything In flrst-clase Stationery and Office Supplies can be purchased. Students, lawyers, com mercial men and society In general get their supplies here, as everyone caa be ulted, both In price and quality. Reynolds Bros. Stationers and Engravers, HOTEL JERMVN BUILDINO. (('(i fl W".t :rni-"ir?S-