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TWELVE PAGES84 COLUMNS. SCRANTOX, PA., WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 25, 189B. TWO CENTS A COPY $4.49, There's a storv attached to these figures. Let's tell it In a few sen tences. Lust week we bought 500 Garments at a price. The lot contains a lit tle of everything. That Is, there are only a few of each number, and the sorts Include coats, capes, jack ets, etc., for all a tea. Yes, they're new clean stock di rect from the tailors' workshops, and not one hour behind time In styles. As for the tailoring, you could not better It, while the cloths represent the choicest products of our domestic and foreign looms. We might have divided this pur chase Into many little lots and made more monev on our deal, but as the season Is well advanced, we have sorted them into Three Great Lots from which there Is a big picking chance for early coiners. At $2.98 We offer a line of garments that are fully worth $4.00 to $5.00. At $4.49 You can depend on getting gar ments that are worth from J6.M) to J7.G0 easily with a sprinkling worth even mure. At $6049 we are safe In saying that $10.00 to $12.50 is a fair average value. Heedless to say that the coats, capes, etc., In this lot are elegantly finished, being fully up to the stan dard that marks all high grade goods in this department. Extra ordinary Sale begins tomorrow (Wednesday) morning, Nov. 25th, and will con tinue till every garment in the lot is sold out, but remember there are UUl 500 In All and that doesn't mean very much In a trade like ours. GLOBE MR. QUAY'S CHOICE FOR U. S. SENATOR He Is Not in Favor of John Wana. maker. PENROSE MAY BE THE C0M1NQ MAN Senator Quay Declines to Commit Himself in the Matter of His Fov orite Candidate" He Grants Sena tor Penrose an Intciview Upon His Hcturn from Florida. Special to the Scinnton Tribune. Washington. D. C, Nov. 24. "I am not for YVanumakor for 1'nlted States senator." said Senator Quay tonight upon his arrival from Florida. When asked whom he would support the sena tor declined to commit himself. Senator Quuy Is looking and feeling well. He had no luck at tarpon fishing, but shot plenty of duck. Those In the party were Senator Quay, his brother, Jerome Quay, superintendent of Mor- ganza Reform school; his son. Lieuten ant Quay, State Senators Becker, Vare and Hardenberg, Magistrate Harrison, ex-Magistrate Durham and Council man Charles Seger. All of the party except 'Senator Quay, his brother and son, went on to Phila delphia. The senator will go over In a day or two to confer with his po litical friends on the senatorial situa tion. He will then return tb Washing ton to await the re-assembllng of con gress. Mrs. Quay and her daughtor arrived here today from Beaver. Senator Penrose arrived In town to night, and after registering at his ho tel, went to the residence of Senator Quay, where he remained until after midnight. It Is believed here that Pen rose Is Quay's choice for senator. W. K. B. DINNER TO MR. FLOWER. Honored for His Good Work In the In. terest of Honest Money Speech Made by the Ex-Oovernor. New York, Nov. 24. It was a nota ble gathering that assembled at the club house of the Democratic club to night to honor former Governor Ros well P.. Flower for the good work he did personally In the cause of honest money and national probity. Among the representatives of diverse political elements present were: Chair man Edward Lauterbach, of the Re publican county committee; William' ROSWELL P. FLOWER. Sheehan, former lieutenant governor; John D. Crimmlns, John I). Warner, former Governor Walter, of Connecti cut, and others. Robert R Roosevelt presided at the guests table and on his right Gover nor Flower smiled and looked compla cent. At either side sat Perry Belmont, William D. Bynum, of Indiana; Sena tor John Fox, Governor Walter, Surro gate Arnold and Isldor Strauss. Mr. Flower as he arose to respond to Mr. Roosevelt's speech of welcome, said as a preface to his speech: "I would rather be tendered such a banquet as this than be president." A howl of de light greeted this. The ex-governor wus frequently applauded before he erased talking. Mr. Flower said in part: I urn glnd, for one, to acknowledge frankly, that no two men seemed inclined to appreciate so keenly the unpurtlsan na ture of their victory as do the men most directly Interested, Major McKlnley and Mr. Hanna. I am proud to bear public testimony to the line sense of nppreebi tlon of conditions and results whlen has been displayed 'by these two men, not only during- the campaign but since the election. Their behavior ami utterunei-s have been In thorough harmony with the pplrlt of the contest In which thev were engaged. 8inee the election there has been none of the usual, partisan boasting, and none of the usual suggestions for perpetuating power. It will be a matter of great congratulation if the note of vie tory can be maintained at that high pitch. The two measures which will most prominently engage the attention of con gress and the new president will be thoa relating to the t.-.rlft and the currency, and In these matters I, for one, should like to see a marked denature from old meth ods of legislation. It has been the custom for many years to entrust the framing of a tariff bill to the committee on ways and means In the house of representatives, to which nre appointed not men particu larly fitted by business experience, but men who have served many terms In the house, or who are prominent In the politi cal councils of the party In power. This custom has thrown the tariff Into politics and has made the framing of tariff sch'-d-ules largely a game of give and take. The results have been bad not only for the business Interest of the country but for the morals of the country. I would like to see a speaker broad enough, brave enough and patriotic enoughto cast nshto this trndltional precedent, and, bearing in mind particularly the lessons of the last election, select from the business men of both parties In the house the members best qualified In point of character and experience to frame a revenue bill which would give satisfaction substantially to all the people of the country, and which would give revenue enough for the sup. port of the government economically ad ministered. Approaching so difficult a task In such a spirit would disarm criti cism at the outset, win popular approval, remove political prejudice, quiet business apprehension, and place upon the statute hooks b measure generally approved, and In all probability designed to give the country a prolonged period of prosperity without the unsettling effects of con. tlnual meddllnir with the tariff. I would also like to see a speaker, brave enough and broad enough, with the sup. port of his political associates, to adopt the same patriotic course toward the so lution of the money question. That while It may be a more difficult problem, yet, approached In such a spirit. It could be settled on a basis which would give re newed confidence In the soundness of our currency, niul drive away forever that most depressing, insidious commercial lo ut me, the feur of an unsound dollar. It is easier, my friends, to preach than to practice, and we may well congratulate ourselves that having taken part In the victory we are able now to stand aloof and criticise those on whom the respon sibility s of victory have fallen. But I think we all feel too seriously on this question to indulge In earplug and criticis ing. Our feeling is rather to help and sup port so long as the disposition is manifest on the part of those entrusted with power, tol devote their energies loyally and Im partially to carrying out the people's will. In assuming that attitude, we are but continuing the same patriotic attitude which we assumed in the campaign, and we are reflecting, as I believe, the wishes and sentiments of the great majority of cltlztns. The temper of the tieoule Will not Justify trilling with grave Interests, and any attempt to use political power for Individual or party prclll will be speedily condemned, as It deserves to be. If the Republican party proves Itself unable or incompetent to aiTor.l the relief which the people demand, the Democratic party, reconstructed, reimbued with high purpose, antl appealing to public conil dence, will be railed upon to take up the work and carry It to successful termina tion. Honest und economical government, no unnecessary governmental powers, equal ami Just taxation, no special privi leges, the largest measure of personal lib erty consistent with law and order, will continue to be fundamental Democratic doctrines, needing constant support and vindication. Let us not be discouraged therefore over the outlook of our party If fr a time It seemed to desert the peo ple's Interest, the desertion was unrea soning and temporary. It will not be re. peated. No such blunder will happen ugaln. When the bitterness which that election contest has provoked has died away and people have forgotten political hostilities in the returning industrial and commercial prosperity, Democrats will come together, and fotgettlng the past, come only to the future, will coalesce onco more on fundamental Democrats doctrines, inspired and equipped for long years more of valient patriotic services for the welfare of their country. SCENE IN COURT. Sensational Episode in the Earl Russell Case Justice Hawkins Said the Jury Hod Been Approached. London, Nnv. 21. When the trial of Luuy Sollna Scott, mother of Countess Russell, John Cockerton, an engineer; Frederick Knst, a groom, and William Aylott, a valet, charged by Karl Rus Bell with criminal libel, was resumed at the Old Bailey this morning. Jus tice Hawkins announced thnt a scan dalous attempt had been made to tam per with the Jury by means of an nnonyruius letter to the foreman. The writer, who, if found, would have cause to regret the action. Earl Russell was the first witness to day, and he emphatically denied the al legations brought against hlin by Lady Scott. After Earl Russell had been on the witness stand for a couple of hours, Marshall Hall, counsel for the male de fendants, applied for permission to al ter the dates In the plea his clients made of Justification. There was a sharp altercation between the bench and counsel mentioned, during which Judge Hawkins hotly charged Mr. Hall with being disrespectful to him. and with Insulting Sir Frank Lockwood, Q. C, counsel for the earl. Mr. Hall there upon apologized, and the Incident wns closed by the Justice stating that any alteration on the dates In the plea of Mr. Hall's clients would have to be supported by the strongest allldavlts. Eventually the case wus adjourned until tomorrow. BOYER SURE OF ELECTION. Richard Quay Speaks lor tho Senator Regarding Wnnamnkcr. Pittsburg, Nov. 24. Governor Hast ings and other members of the state commission having In charge the erec tion of monuments to the Pennsylvania soldiers killed on the battle fields of Chickamnugua and Chattanooga, ar rived In Pittsburg today and left for Tennessee at 8.50 tonight. Republican State Chairman John P. Elkiy, who Is a member of the com mission, In speaking of the organiza tion of the next house said: "I think, without a doubt, that Hon. W. K. Boy or will be speaker of the next house. My opinion Is that the fight against him will be dropped before the ses sion opens. Concerning the senatorial fight, I can candidly say to you that I do not know who is the likely candi date but I am convinced of one thing and thnt is thnt the friends of Senator Quay will control tho next legislature by an easy majority." In on Interview with a Leader re porter today Richard Quny, son of Sen ator Quay, snld ho was positive that his father would not support ex-Postmaster General Wannmaker for the sena torshlp to succeed Cameron. FIRE AT STROUDSBIRQ. lloilcr Works of Turner, liooth and Siedrrs Are Destroyed. East Stroudsburg, Pa., Nov. 24. A fire supposed to have been caused by a spark from a passing locomotive, broke out at 9 o'clock tonight In the large International Holler works of Messrs. Turner, Booth & Sleders, and the plant was entirely destroyed. The loss will amount to between $30,000 and $10.0110, with Insurance amounting to possibly $12,000. Fifty men will be thrown nut ot em ployment. The owners had only re cently enlarged their plant, the new ndditlon being completed about two days ago, nnd It has nlso just Ivon started with new machinery. Orders on hand nnd nlmost finished, footing up to several thousand dollars, were also destroyed. Object to Non-l tiinn Men. Knnsns City, Mo., Nov. 24. The print ers' book binders and press feeders cm ployed by Herkowita & Co.. walked out this afternoon, thty announcing that th'V would not work with non-union men. There were nbout twenty men rmolnved in these- three departments. The trouble was that a non-union man had been put this morning In the composing room. None of the other oltlces were disturbed. Victory Tor F.ddie Connolly. Birmingham, Nov. 24. The match be tween Ktldie Connolly, of St. John, N. 11., and Tom Causer, an English lightweight, took place tonight at the Olympic Athle tic club, this city, and resulted In a vic tory for Connolly, who defeated his oppo nent In the fifth round. The men were matched to tight twenty rounds for a pure of 200. Causer was the favorite In the betting at odds of li to 4. Charles Crisp Nominated. Macon, Gn., Nov. 24. Charles 8. Crlp was today nominated for congress to lill the unexpired term of his father, Hon. Charles F. Crisp, recently deceased. Then was no opposition to him ami he will represent the Third Georgia district un til the 4th of next March. He is not quite 20 years of age. New Jersey's Vote. Trenton, N. J., Nov. 24. The stale board of canvassers met today and canvassed the lato election returns, showing that the vote In New Jersey for A.'cKlnley and Hobsrt was 22I.W7. and for dry an nnd Bewail 133,675. The candidates on the other tickets received small votes. Mo Klnley'a plurality was tHjm. - THE MYSTERY OF ' WEYLER'S RETURN He Was Unable to Find'Maceo, the Rebel Leader. SUCCEEDED IN KILLING CATTLE The Retirement of tho Spanish Gen eral From, the Field is Regarded With Delight by Cubans Sym pathisers in New York Aro Also Jubilant. Havana. Nov. 24 The report circu lated by the New York World to the effect that the men captured on the American filibustering schooner, Com petitor, had been re tried by court-martial, despite a protest filed by Consul General Lee prior to his ueparture from Havana, Is absolutely without a word of truth. Only the preliminary exami nations of the prisoners on their sec ond trial, as ordered by the supreme military and naval tribunal In Madrid, have as yet occurred, as was reported at the time by the United Associated Presses. It is not known when the trinls will take place. Every effort hus been made to learn the true reasons for the return last night to Havana of Captain General Weylcr from the province of Plnar Del Hlo, but nothing definite has trans pired. All that Is known Is that he came here on the gunboat Legazpl from Marcel, accompanied by only one adju tant. The rest of his statT camn fry rail from Artemlsa. When questioned General Weylcr said: "I don't know where Maceo is. It Is certain I did not meet him In either the hills or daloB of Plnar Del Rio. Despite their brav ado, the rebels never tight but always llee upon the approach of our troops." General Weylcr added that the sup plies of cattle that had been obtained by the Insurgents are disappearing, the troops capturi'.ig and destroying all that they saw. The military combina tions planned by him had resulted as he had expected. All these combina tions were not finished, but there would be much less to do at the end of the year. The press comments on the return of Captain GenernU Weyler, are guarded, as is natural under the I strict censorship exerclsea nere. it is ru mored that he will soon return to the field. One report has it that the chief reason for his return to Havana wns I pressing government business which i demanded his personal attention. Iluw- nnthlni, . ,fl 1 W- . I n M rt i , .1 la bnnivn. and events In the near future are anx iously awaited. Some dissatisfaction Is quietly expressed even by loyalists thut General Weyler, after his long preparations to inllict a crushing blow on Maceo should now come back to the capital without even catching sight of the main body of the rebels. The rebels sympathizers are Jubilant, be lieving that General eWyler's return signalizes the abandonment of his per sonal leadership of the campaign. SYMPATHIZERS JUBILANT. New York, Nov. 24. The smpathlz ers with the Cuban cause In this city were very jubilant today over the news that Captain General Weyler had re turned to Havana. Several reasons are given for the general's action In withdrawing from the Held, one of them being that Marquis Ahumnda, who took charge of affairs In Havana dur ing the absence of General Weyler, did not properly conduct the war. The Cubaus ull agree that Weyler's cam paign In Plnar Del Rio has been a failure. Senor Estrada Palma, presi dent of the Junta In conversation with a reporter today, said: "I think General Weyler has dis graced himself by leaving the field, for, although he had over three times tbe number of men at his command than Maceo has in Plnar Del Rio, he has not accomplished his avowed pur pose to crush the revolutionists. "The Information has come to me," he continued, "that the insurgent forces under General Callxto Garcia, have besieged Puerto Principe, the fourth largest city In the Island, which tiny now practically control, has, I believe, hnd something to do with his return, for he Is needed In Havana to direct the entire movements of the Spanish army." BUSINESS CALLED HIM. Madrid. Nov. 24. A dispatch to tho Imparclal from Havana says that In an interview General Weyler stated that he bad returned from the province of Plnar Del Rio owing to the neces sity of settling the question of the new issue made by the Spanish banks and other matters. When these were set tled he would be ready to return to the field. "He added that he did not be lieve that Maceo had more than 6.000 men and that these were scattered In remote positions. The object of the re cent Spanish operations had been the occupancy of hills and passes. The In surgents in the provinces of Las Villas and Havana were easily kept In check. There were more rebels in Camnguey than In Las Villas and Havana, but the Spaniards hnd little to lose there. More over,' the object of the insurgents In gathering there might be to distract at tention from Maceo In Pinar Del Rio. At any rate he would crush the rebel lion in the latter province before deal ing with the Insurgents elsewhere. TRACTION RUMORS. Stories Regarding tho Purchase of Stock by New York Parties Denied. Philadelphia, Nov. 24. John Lowlier Welsh, president of the Union Traction company of Philadelphia, wus seen this evening In reference to the story pub lished In New York this morning that tho Metropolitan Traction p.-ople hnd obtained control of the stock of the big Philadelphia corporation. Mr. Vvelsh said: "I know that there has been heavy buying in Union Traction stock lately, and the storlts like that published In New York have been In circulation, but they were put forth for a purpose. The stories that the New York capitalists have obtained control of the Union Traction company's stock are without foundation. The stock is controlled by the members of the present board of di rectors of the company." Peter A. B. Weidencr. who has been so long and so largely Identified with the street railway of Philadelphia, to day resigned the presidency of the Phil adelphia Traction company. i ne Philadelphia Traction Is one of the three companies forming the system of the Union Traction company. It wns stated that Mr. Weldcner's retirement had no other significance than that he desired to withdraw from active work In the company, so that he might have more leisure. Mr. Weldener re mains a director of the company. AN OBJECT LESSON. Developed bv Debates in the Brazil ian Congress. Washington, Nov. 24. An instructive object lesson In government control of railways has been developed by tlw debates In the Brazilian congress grow ing out of the bill to lease the Bra zilian Central railway to foreign syn dicate. The Central road, with its branches, covers live hundred miles of the best coffee producing districts In the republic. The road was. built some yearn ago by the government nt an expense of $!"iO,000,oeo and earm-d for a time an income of f 16.000.000 u i ly, several millions of this bel.i ,r profit. Of late ycurs eniploym. i.n the roail has been given as a ivward for political activity, the partisans of one party succeeding each other with the various changes of administration. In many cases the salaries were large ly disproportionate to the character of the service performed, while In nearly every case, except where experts were employed, the appolntes were unfit for their places. The debates In the con gress which disclosed those facts, also showed conclusively that the road, in stead of now being a paying invest ment, is stendilv losing money at the rate of two million dollars a year. PEACE ESTABLISHED. Venezuela and Great Britain Will Doubtless Settle Their Difficulties in an Amiable Manner. New York, Nov. 24. The Hon. An drew D. White, one of the Venezuelan commissioners, who Is now in this city. In an interview with a representative of the United Associated Presses to day, said that In the light of recent diplomatic correspondence between this country and Great Britain he consid ered peace as permanently established between the two nations. "The practicable establishment of the arbitration," he declared, "has been, indeed, honorable to the administration, and seems assured too, as a guarantee for a neaceful settlement of all dif ferences, no matter how perplexing, that nuiv hereafter arise between the United States and Ensrland." Touching upon the work of the com mission. Mr. White said thnt they had their evidence over the boundary dis pute in shape, and while no opinion had been expressed by the commis sioners or actual decision as to the merits of the case reached, it will be, he thinks in such shape that the commis sion could now report on the whole matter at any time the president de sired them to do so. Ho did not think, however, that the evidence collected or the report of the commission thereon would ever be made public. Continu ing, he said: "The commission has brought to gether a large mass of important ma terial, sifted and classified It, and brought It Into proper connection with the matter at Issue. It has prepared, probably, the best map ever made of the whole territory between the Ori noco and Esquebo rivers, and in addi tion special maps, historical and theo logical, which will be published with the documents to the number of twen ty or thlrtv. All of this material will be transferred to the arbitration tri bunal and cannot fail to be of the greatest use to them, saving them a vast deal of trouble and great ex pense, and also enabling them to dis charge their duty In much less time than they otherwise would have done. The work, therefore of our commis sion has been preliminary and prepar atory for the work of the arbitration tribunal." ASSAULTEDBY A NEGRO. An Angry Mob Desires to Avenge Mr, tireen. Mayfield, Ky., Nov. 24,-Mrs. J. V. R. Green, wife of Professor Green, the leading teacher of Graves county, wns criminally assaulted by a negro at her home last night during the absence of her husband. Bloodhounds traced the man to where he mounted a horse and Jim Stone, a negro, was shortly afterward arrested on suspicion. There Is little doubt as to his guilt and ho was removed to Paducah to prevent his being lynched. A mob at tempted to secure Stone nt the depot but the officers managed to hold the avenrrers off until the train pulled out. Paducnh. Ky., Nov. 24. A mob Is re ported coming from MayhYld, to lynch Stone, the negro who outraged Mrs. Green. Mayfield is twenty-five miles from here. TOASTED wmTTEA. .tlcKinlcv's Victory Celebrated by the Women of Illinois. Chicago, Nov. 24. Republican women from all parts of Illinois celebrated the victory of McKlnley and Hobnrt at tho Auditorium tonight. The address c;f welcome wns delivered by Mrs. L. 15. Shattuck. Mrs. Edward Roby respond ed to the toast "Loyalty," and Mrs. Mary Turner Gnrryel. recently elected a trustee of the University of Illinois, spoke on subjects pertaining to that seat of learning. Other toasts were re sponded to by Oovernor-elect Tanner, C. G. Dawes. Mayor Swift. William C. Mason and Postmaster Heslnir. There was no wine or cigars, nnd the toasts were drunk from tea cups. Hotter Committed. Philadelphia. Nov. 24. John IT. lloffer, the errbizzllng cashier of the First Na tional bunk of IWianon, Pa,, who w;is brought to this city todtiy to await ball, was committed to Moynmenslng prison, as the $15,0110 ball demanded wus not forth coming. Roosevelt i III. London, Nov. 21. The condition of James Roosevelt, llrst secretary of the United States embassy, who has iipen suf fering from nervous prostration for sev eral i:j:"s, has become very ivrlous. THE NEWS THIS M0RMNH. Weather Indications Today: Fair; Slightly Cooler. 1 Quay's Does Not Favor Wanamaker. Bryan Enthusiastically Welcomed to Denver. Secret of General Weyler's Return to Havana. 2 Whitney's Weekly News Budget. 3 (Local) Making Gas from Coal Dust. Court Proceedings. 4 Editorial. Casual Mention. 5 (Lofcall How Thanksgiving Will Be Observed. Kerner Lost His Pack. 6 Criminal Trial List for December. Thanksgiving of -Methodism. Wall Street Review and .Markets. 7 Suburban Happenings. g Memorable Days of Thanksgiving. Our Newsy Welsh Letter. 9 Many Changes In the Federal Senate. Senatorial Flrhts of the Past. The Right of Privacy. 10 (Story) "The House on the Wall." A Queer Son of Genius. U The Mistake of Kaiser Wlthelm. How Statesmen Endure Defeat. 12 News Up and Down the Valley. BRYAN BREAKS OUT IN DENVER CITY He is Greeted by a Large Audicncs and Responds as Usual DANGERS BEFORE THE PEOPLE It is Mot the Rabble Thnt is to He Fcnrcd, Mr. liryna Says, but the I'ouerlul Lobbies Compliments lor the Women of Colorado. l.Vnver, Col., Nov. 24. There was a crowd of people at the Union depot this morning when Mr. Bryan arrived, a few minutes after 7 o'clock. The city was dressed In holiday garb In honor of the visitor, and the enthusi asm of the people was of the liveliest kind. Mr. Bryan wns met upon his arrival by a committee of ten on ar rangements and as he descended from the r.teps he wns greeted with cheers. He bowed his acknowledgements, and wns escorted to a carriage and driven to the residence of Hon. C. S. Thomas, where breakfast was served. Shortly before 10 o'clock Mr. Bryan drove from the Thomas residence, nnd from 10 o'clock until noon he received the ladles of Denver at the Brown pal ace hotel. The rotunda was appropri ately decorated with Hags and palms. Mrs. Patterson, as president of the Kgual Suffrage association, presided and Introduced Mr. Bryan. Mrs. Mary C. O. Brandford delivered a brief ad dress and Mr. Bryan in response said: "It Is gratifying, Indeed, to be per mitted to address so many on an occa sion like this. Had I been elected I would not have been surprised, for I would have expected large gatherings of the people of this kind looking for iny autograph or a commission of some kind." He then excused his wife's absence by saying that he could return and tell her of the kindness shown him by the Indies here. I had hoped, he con tinued, "that she might have received the title of 'first lady of the land' but even In the shadow of defeat, that is what I call her, and my friends, that is what she is." Then raising his hand aloft, he paid a beautiful tribute to the intelligence of woman. "When I see a good cause suffering," he said, "I always know that women will soon be lined up In Its defense." AN OUTBURST OP ORATORY. The women in Colorado, the speaker said, were not tho only women who were Interested In the great questions of the dav. He had addressed gath erings of women during tho campaign and knew that they were showing a great interest In the question of sil ver coinage. "Unless you make pol itics pure," said Mr. Bryan, In an emphatic outburst of oratory, "politics will be impure. My old mother told me when 1 started out In politics: William, never do anything In poll tics that you are ashamed of.' I have tried to follow that advice, my friends. The great motto of politics should be the attainment of equality before the law especial privileges to none. Those whose political mottoes are the best will live the best. Success In politics or In business is a matter of circum stances. When citizens are in touch with this government all men will stand equal before the law. The person ot large posession is not the only one who has a risht to ask help of the government. The poor man with a lit tle has the same right to ask protec tion of his all as the rich man. It is all he has. It is not the rabble of this country thnt Is dangerous, but the powerful lobbies, which confront the people and filch from them their belongings. Not only are we interest ed In destroying the trusts, hut In weakening the power of the corpora tions. I want to have my government and my children so that tho latter will not have to ask for a favor from any corporation on earth." The function was entirely for wo men, and the big hotel was densely crowded with them. After lunch Mr. Bryan and Governor Mclntyre entered a carriage and drove through the principal streets of the city, which were crowded with people eager to see the late candidate for the presidency, and whom they cheered en thusiastically. When the state capitol wns reached 10.000 school children, each of whom carried a small American Hag, greeted Mr. Bryan and waved him a welcome to Colurado. DIED WITH HIS BRIDE. Tragic Resentment of I'nrincr Tnrr Against I'nrcnt.il Interference. riret-nshurg. Pa., Nov. 24. A double tragedy, the outcome of an elopement a year ago, wns t nneted nt Delmont, last night. John Tnrr, n young farm er. Infuriated because Mr. nnd Mrs. John Lons had taken their 10-year-old daughter uwny from him after the clnpument nnd marriage, visited the girl's) home In her parents' absence. A hired man working In the barn heard two pistol shots and hurried to the house. Young Tnrr and his bride were found dead, lying on the kitchen Hour, with bullet holes through their hearts. It is not known whether they had quarreled. Long nnd his wife nre frantic with grief, ami so nnt'ered was the father that he threw the body of Tarr into the yard, where the undertaker found it. GALLATIN BANK CLOSED. It Whs One of the first Kobbcd by the .In men Hoys. Cnllntln, Mo., Nov. 24. The Pavls County Savings Institution, the old -st in this county, closed Its doors this morning. Liabilities $109,000: nssets about XlWi.nnn. Depositors will be p.-u.". In full. T. B. Yates and Milt Kwing are , assignees. The bnnk Is noted to be one of the first to be raided nnd robbed by the James brothers. This was In Decem ber, ISfill, when they killed the cashier. Captain John Sheets. .Steamship Arrivnls. Ni-w York. Nov. 21. Arrived: Ohdnin, from Rotterdam nnd Boulogne; Chateau La Kite, from Bordeaux; llahcmiu, from Hamburg and Havre. Sailed: Lahn, for Bremen. Arrived out: Norwegian, ot Clasgcw; Xlajistlc, at yueenstown; Veen dam, at Rotterdam. S i'led for New York: I'M am, from Amsterdam. Sighted: Aller, from New York for Bremen, passed the Llxtird; Phoenicia, from New York for Hamburg, passed the I.l7.:ml; Mohawk, frcm New York for Loudon, passed the Sellly. Herald's Forecast. New York, Nov. 2."i.-tn the Middle states toilny, fair weather will prevail, with slightly lower temperature and fresh to light northwesterly and westerly winds shifting to northeaserly and easterly ami fullowed by some cloudiness. On Thurs day, partly cloudy weather will prevail, with slight temperature changes and fresh northeasterly to easterly winds, followed by Increasing cloudiness and by rain or snow In the western districts nos- llilv Plttpnvltav t rt thn rnu.t In thn on.,. I noon or at night. FINLEY We offer this week ex traordinary values in Underwear siiery Stat Stories Are. Best Quality and Prices will tell them. About 10 dozen Ladles' Combination. Suits, ranging In value from $1.60 to J2.0O. In Gray and White,. Broken Sizes at 8o. each. Utilles' Onelta Combination Suits in White. Gray und Black, at Greatly Re. duccd prices. Ladies Fleece-Lined Vests and Pants, at 25c., 37c, 45c, and 47c. each. All Kx tra Value. Broken lots ef Children's Fleece-Lined Vests and Pants, 25e. goods; 17c each, while they last. Uents' Natural Wool Shirts and Draw., ers, extraordinary value: 75o. each. Oents' Fine Camels' Hair Shirts and Drawers, sizes 34 to W, $1.00 each. Oents" Health Underwear In line grada woul and lleeco lined. Also full line ot Tie SMgarter Sanitary For Ladies, Gents and Children. 100 dozen Ladles' Black Cashmere Hos at 25c. 3fic. and 60c. ladles' Black Fleece-Lined Hose In sev cral qualities. Kull line of Children's Hosiery, which are so well known we need not specify them. 510 AND 512 LACKAWANNA AVENUE Oor Will Be Closed All Day s 114 AND 116 WYOMING AVE. A LARGE AND WELL SELECTED STOCK OP FINE CAN BE SEEN AT )8 SPRUCE STREET When yon pay for Jewelry you mlgHt well get the best. A line Una of Novelties tor LadlM s9 Gentlemen. , W. J. Weichel 408 Spruce St. s Enamel Faints, " Carriage Faints, Keyis' Pare Colors, Ready Mixed Tinted Gloss Paints, Strictly Pure Ljngeed Oil, Guaranteed JEWEllY Reynolds' Wool Flnislu Crockett's Preservative.