The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, March 22, 1894, Page 4, Image 4

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General Manager.
rOBUIBin nMl.Y AMI WIElll.Y 1 N Si RA
NCW Yoiik OntCR TKIHW1 Bum.iiINO.
Thank 8. Okay. Manaoeil
Wand at tht Pottogtc at RmMtoa, F
Srrtif-t7i. Mail Matter.
1 v.i.
"tho siilewiilks belong to the pMplfl Mid
it u u Infrlngaintnt of their right m
well una iborUjlgbted pollof on the
jmrt of the property owuerii tbemielvei
tu jilace uuv obstruction In the of
their free tine." We uegUd this truth
It reeognlitd la Pbiledelphit, end we
hope to fritnea its ischial recognition
From the point of view of un Aiuer-
cu repnblioea it bun fonj beu tiiys
:ery that modem England should rind
anything to grow enthtulastio over in
tlte personality of the harmless old ldj
who charges it lomotblng like $10,lKK,
000 a year for the privilege of having
herself nud relatives occupy its royal
pallaces, and sit. in non-productive,
power-shorn idleness, upon an obsoles
cent throue. Just why, upon the inert tl
of the case, the 800 pounds of common
humanity whom wo call Q.ioen Vic
toria, and who is surpassed in intellect,
kindness, achievements and personal
beauty by uncounted thousands of her
own so-called subjects should com
maud the absurd revereuce with which
ber name is invested in the greatest
nation of modem times, our owu uosjI
bly excepted, the average democrat is
Utterly at a loss to imagine; unless, in
deed, it bed'.ie to the mere momentum
of long -practiced habit aud to the tra
ditions of a mouarchy that was indis
putably glorious in its day aul geuer
ation. The exquisite ludicronsness of this
whole serk-coniic royalistic faro iu
which a queen, robbed of power, pre
tends yet to ex.'rcise i.rod-grtntel au
thority; and In which a wjmin is rep
resented as the culmination of femi
nine graces who, in real fact, Is about
us awkward, puffy and shimbliuir a
specimen cf good-natured feminine
humanity as one could anywhere find,
naa been lately heightened by the di
vi-rtiug anachronism with which the
' queen, by the grace of (rod, ot Groat
Britain and Ireland and empress of
India sought to convey a snub to
William E.vart GHadstont. Since the
dav wh.n the gad tiy tried to annihil
ate the cx by a glance, there has beja
witnessed co more curious distortion
of prerogative, no more touching mis
comprehension of proportions, than
was shown in Victoria's studied nag
lect to express regret for the resigna
tion of the commoner who for sixty
continuous years had shed upon Bng
lish Doli'.ics. English scholarship. Hug
lish belles lef.res and English theology
a lustre beside which the combined ef
fulgence of all the Gaelphs from fat
faced old George of Hanover down to
the i resent ruler and the worthless
heir presumptive, woul 1 be less than a
rush light beside a blazing planet.
This querulous simper of queen 1?
dislike has been vry properly treated
with entire indilT;rence by both M r.
Gladstone and his friends. The go ; 1
Will of a monarch who could fairly
slobber praises over suoa a peer as Lord
Salisbury, than whom England has
never had a more thoroughly disliked
premier, would be too dearly devoid of
discrimination to add one iota to Mr
Gladstone's renown, just as her ill will
is of too infinite unimportance to de
tract from it in the slightest. But the
incident suffices to remind Amsricins
ani-wof thasupreme disproportions that
exist under a form of government in
which the greatest statesman, scholar
and sage in the English speaking world
is nominally under subjection to. an 1
must take slights from, a stont-fscd
old woman who nas nev-r, during all
her life, done so much as the hint of a
real service to the public, thought so
much as the suggestion of a great
thought for the benefit of p uteri ty or
achieved, in any direction, anything
more consequential than the drawing
of a phenomenal list of salaries, pen
sions and emoluments with unflagging
punctuality and dispatch
AND TBI WOTit Of itis, Breckinridg
whs plenty old enough to know better
! If Attorney General IIen'ski. can
in any legal manner atiff n the back
bones of the Stroii lsburg authorities so
as to bring those lynchers to justice he
Will be heartily applauded for doing it
Ttw confession of a Strou lsburg c r
fespondent that the people of that bor
ough do not want the lynchers naught
reveals a polluted condition of public
mofals for whieh Monro county
should be thoroughly ashamed.
Contempt oe court, which takes the
form of mob murder, dservea a doublv
drastic dose of judicial reprimand.
The Pittsburg I)ipatcb, in noting
the recent death of Hon. John Torr9f,
of llonesdale, recalls the suggestive
fact that Mr. Torrey was "the last but
one of the survivors of those who rodo
on the Stourbridge Linn, the first loco
motive thnt ever turned a driving
wheel on the American continent, on the
occasion of its trial trip on the DsltWftfS
and Hudson Canal company's track at
llonesdale, Aug. 0. 1839 The emrinosr
was Horatio Allen, who died at Booth
Orange, N. J., a year or two ago. John
Torrey and Otis Avery stood by the en
gineer's side during that memorable and
historic trip on the plon"er of locomo
tives in this country. Otis Avery, for
merly an nssoclate judge of Wayne
county, still lives in llonesdale, the
last survivor of that trip."
The progress spanned bv the life
time of Judge Avery, ;partlculsrly in
the direction of quick, cheap and con
venient transportation, would sjem In
credible if related in a work of Ac
tion. Inasmuch as Judge Avery is still
in rugged health, it seems not improb
able to suspect that he may yet be per
mitted to journey n the pioneer air
hip when the problem of aerial navi
gation shall be solved, ns it probably
will, iu the near future. Aud if it be
not premature, we beg leave to suggest
the propriety ot inviting the judge to
take this trip, confident as we are that
it will bo a realized fancy within a few
years nt most. Nothing would better
lytnbolltl the amazing readiness,
fecundity ami ingenuity of Americans
in in. cluinlcal Invention than this link
ing of the birth of steam transit with
the birth of aeriul llight
Tag iKni in Borantoo must be kept
from appropriating the sidewalks,
Attorney C 11 Sofek's aversion to
foot ball, and his Indignation at having
been incorrectly named as one among
those interested In the formatiou of a
professional eleven iu this city, form
entertaining incidents of this vociferous
spring time There are several hun
dred able gentlemen iu America, al
though poitlbly not as able as
our friend Soper, who do not
share his distinguished repugnance
iu this matter, but we do nor wish to
convey the impression that bis
name is therefore to be taken iu vain.
If he dors not regard participation Iu
outdoor athletics ns oredltable, it is his
right to bvlieve that it ll discreditable.
This happy fact also piesenes to the
legal piofesslon, as an exclusive posses
Ion ami an abiding joy. one ot its glit
taring local ornaments.
NOW CHAT Mike Kelly has signed
with Alleutown, per hap 1 the accus
tomed procession of the spheres will be
permitted to move on.
In an interview in last evening's
Truth, Burgess Duggan of Dunmors
dexterously defends his right to act
simultaneously as borough attorney, or
solicitor. The ingenuity with which
he interprets the sets of May 1"), IST-t
aud of May ".'J, IStfJ, s as to leave out
of the question the impropriety of such
a double tenure does creater credit to
his skill as a legal fencer than to his
smcerity as a reform -r It fairly re
calls some of the remarkable exposi
tions of municipal law to which Seran
tonians were treated in a certain period
uow happily ended.
But if it is the intent of tin net of
May 13, 137-i. to prevent a double ten
ure of borough oftL-es in 1 nob vlv, we
believe, disp rtes ttiis it is obviously
merely n shifty juggling wi:h teciiui
calitlss to argue that the borougli at
torneyship is not a boroag't otlb, or,
as Mr. Duggau calls it, only a mythical
oue. Whatever this offloa may be, as
regards the wording of this particular is obviously a vry Influen
tial offi:e in actual practice: and oue
that carries with it palpable weight In
the determination of municipal proce
dure. Any one with a loftv spirit of fair
ness and propriety woul 1 ius:ntly s.'e
the impropriety of a burgsss going to
himself ia his ufti.-ial a ipaolty as a
borough attorney aul xsiciug himself
what he would advis' himself to do
touching a given question of official
conduct. If for iustauce, Mayor Cn
neil were also to arrogate to hims-lf
the oftioial functions of C.ty solicitor
Torrey, and were, as mayor, to go to
himself as city solicitor, for an opinion
whereby to govern his course iu the
mayoralty, it would not be oue particle
more absurd than is the double bar
relled prerogative claimed by the bur-gas-
borough-attorney of Dunmore.
We do not believe there is a court in
Pennsylvania which would uplioll Mr.
Duggau's interpretation.
JCDOB RiCE'g decision in favor of se
creting legal advertisements at the
public expense in obscure attorneys'
papers will be appealed to the supreme
court If the law ia as Julge K;c In
terprets it, then the law is in used of a
vigorous spring tonic.
The KsTEKMEb Philadelphia Times
admits that, with respect to population,
area, push aud fire, Scranton has the
lead over Heading, but it contends that
Heading is best in the line of manu
factures, and adds:
(,'ens'is figures uive Kending 2,9A6 em
ployes in industries thai paid IS, koi.893 in
IPW, while Scranton must be content with
9,129 employee Whose wjm aggiMgate l
14,373,013, These are Mr. Porters llgares,
it is true, and Mr. Porter is usnallv wrong
in his bulletins, bu. ICeaJing tlnd( some
tblng to tall about In them and Is corres
pondingly happy. The aileaoe of Hcranton
on the rnbjeet is quite iniikud.
Hut what is there to say I H lading's
average wage per man, according to
the foregoing statistics, is only 1'),
whereas that of Scranton is $i;i B-i
Why, tben, should Heading boattl
What WITH electrical companies
grabbing our streets ami curb lines,
and penurloOl property owners hu l l
ing monstrosities on our sidewalks, the
great majority of oar citiztns will
soon begin to wonder where they are at.
e . ii
An ordinance has just been pained by
the city council of Louisville which has
particular pertinency In view of many
audscions encronclimsnta upon the
rights of the people in this -ity. This
ordinance requires property owners,
under severe penalties, to remove all
things whatsoever that obstruct the
sidewalks, whether low awnings, cel
lar doors, carriage steps, awning poles
or nameless conglomerations of vicious
scalT tiding aud aggravating masses of
brick, stone and mortar.
There is a sentiment In Lsolsvllls
that the sidewalks belong to the public,
and are not the personal perquisite of
the close -listed properly owner who
coolly appropriates theiu to his own
selfish uses. We believe that this sen
timent prevails, also, In Scranton; but
from the manner Iu which this Is ds
lied lu one or two conspicuous instances
the casual visitor to our city might he
inclined to doubt it. Iu the majority
of cases it wonld not be necessary to
call public, attention more than once to
the existonce of a nuisance such as SSV -eral
that could be pointed out in this
city. Few of our citizens, we an
happy to state, boast thu thickness of
moral bldo which would lead them
to defy the unanimous opinion of re -Hpectable
But in cases such as thoso at present
under consideration, where cupidity
has apparently swallowed up every
consideration of regard for propriety,
there ought to be some summary legal
process for the protection of the city
If an ordinance will reaoh this type of
municipal evil, let us have such an en
acttneut without delay. If not, then
let the officials of the city apply to the
courts for redress or, if no better plan
presents itself, condemu the projecting
monstrosities and take chances on the
resultant damages,
It would he a sorry board of viewers
which would tiring iu a bill against
the city for protecting what is morally
its own.
It SEEMS now to be a settled fad
thai Deputy Attorney Qtneral .lamea
Adeibert StranabSn, of Mercer, will
he chosen to leal lhe Pennsylvania
Democracy's forlorn hop- In place of
State I 'hall man Marsh Wright, who
has gone to his reward Well, Strana
ti mi ctu do it. For upward of a de
cide he has lieen Uuduig just such a
hops iu Rspnblioan Mercer, and whit
he doesn't know about political lick
IngS will come easily and naturally,
along thoroughly familiar lines.
' In the career of a patriot like Louis
Kossuth, civilisation enjoys a perma
nent legacy, the good effects of Which
descend from generation to generation,
to the uttermost limits ot human ao
tivity. And iu his death, amid pov
erty and neglect, human ingratitude
lees itself reflected in all Its hideous -uess.
Rare Violins.
The study of old violins probably af
fords greater pleasure to those inter
ested than is t-ver accorded the most
enthusiastic scientist who delves into
the mysteries of aroluo ilogy. As a
general rule every violinist regards the
Instrument upon wbioh h performs
the bsst of any iu the world, whether
it is a geuuiue Cremona or a factory
mads llddle. With the iooreass of
knowledge upon the subject of violins,
it is said, the mania for possessing rare
specimens grows stronger and in this
ngd one can seldom meet a player of
note who does not possess a half dozen
or more choice instruments and who Is
not ever ready to purchase a rare in
strument at any prioe, The ingenuity
of modern tuus has frequently taken
advantage of the desire upon part of
musicians for rare violins aud the ef
forts of the old makers are so closely
imltated that it is almost impossible to
distinguish the genuine Amati or Strad
I earl ns front ths modsrn production,
The enthusiastic collectors of the day
are therefore obliged to If mind a his
lory of sn Instrument offsred for sale
in order to be sure that their purchase
was not manufactured iu the present
For a city of its size and musical
ability Scranton probably shelters a
greater number of rare and vuluable
violius than any city in the country.
There are comparatively few good vio
linists in the Electric City; but ths
performers in nearly every Instance
evoke soulful strains from instruments
of value that cannot be determined
the most expensive and rare violin in
tins state is probably owned by Carl
Koetnpel, the well known druggist.
The violin, an ancient specimen of the
work of Andrins Gturnaris, of I're
mo ia, was once tiie property of Bpobr,
aud descended to Mr. BOSmpel from
his uncle, August Koempel, who was a
favorite pupil of Spohr August K isiii
pel was 1-ader of the Weimar orches
tra in lbtiT, which position lie secured
through influence of Liszt:. At the
loath of the great violinist; the instru
ment u scuii leU to his n"puew, iarl
Koempel, of this citv. Mr. Koempel
has a standing off t of 3,300 lor the
violin, but i: could not be purchased at
any price He alo has a Stradivarine
violin valued at T0d and several other
excellent instruments of a recent 1:1 , .
Colonel E. II Hippie, another en thu
lisit upon violins, has an extremely
rare collection. OolOQSl Hippie's pet
instruui"iit is one from the hands of
Nicolaut Amati, the celebrated Cremo
nsss maker, the greatest of his family,
who were all violin tnnk ?re. and next
to Stradi sarins, ths greatest maker in
the world- at lesst he is accounted so
I lie violin was male iu 1638 au l Is in i
verv good state of preservation. It has
a brilliant tone and nil through is
very hue Instrnmsnt. The colonel also
has severs! other v.xlu ible vi olin-, that
have been prodnosd by tinkers of great
er or less renown, inn mg the number
being an unique specimen which is
decorated with a carved head of e.x-
Pri sident Harrison,
Miss Julia Allen, daughter of the
genial health officer, lir. W. K. Allen
also plays upon a valuable Am iti vio
lin which was recently the property of
Mvid Musi n. 1 lie instrument, which
was made during tire Siveiiteenth i en
tury. waaone of th favorites lu the
collection of Mnsln, a d ths great vir
tusuo was protiatilv induced to part
with It on account of his admiration o
Miss Allen's remarkable talent rather
than the fabulous prici ut which the
violin wss purchased. The Instrument
has a very sweet tone and is well prc-
S -rved.
Hicbard H VVslssofUS, the well
known amateur violinist, drawi the
bow across a rare old instrument which
was presented to him by Colonel Hip
pie. It is n production of the c-lo
Mated I iermaii maker, .Iscobus Staluer
the greatest of nil the Herman makers
While this instrument hns not a pai
liciilnrly loud tone, the quality Is of
exceptional sweetness mil has been
iniirli admired by violinists who have on ii. It was main in HWI and
is In n fsirly good state of preservation
Robert J, Bauer, inoslosl director at
the Aosdsmy of Music and leader of
the justly celebrated Bauer's orchestra
delights in drawing the POW over
liraiiuj iii. a r rem ii instrument sup
posed to be about 100 years old, which
was purchased for him in New York
by l)r Allen. The violin Is of a light
color, of the pattern of the well known
Italian instruments, and has a mviii
pathetic tone which can be strength
7Y"'i fieies.
The newspapers throughout the country
bsvs done good work for the cause of lib
ty ami Justice in tills clty.uutslill there k
ory ri tun Macedonia come aaansip
'." The agencies of evil are strongly eu-
1 1 cliche. mid only' I'V herculean olrort
in thsy be dislodged, '' h people every-
cere are Interested in tne struggle, aud
lhe press can aid I hem giving nil Uie la Is
they develop, Willi ex planiit 1011 UI their
luii. in ts the tituatiou. Especially is it
aosMsrv that the aota of Governor b'lower
should ho htiowii in lie tr Hue light, lie Is
li ving lo iui-.ii as the friend of the people,
ill the Hum his earls I'lructto catch the
ordsrs Ot the Tim' iii e linie practically,
mi iiiiloiiiMlou worked uy n ing mx pules
up the river from the capltol, Hen play
ing a confidence game uoon the people,
mid only as the newspapers nut ihetinth
OUI the falsehood mi l cupnhlv present It
ill tin- puMic tin iibie to give iaccurate
judgment, 'the content now oil In this
ity is or more than ha d importance, n
i struggle for the triumph ot great
national principle, mid dl 'feat would be u
set Inns blow nt the Integrity id the ballot
box, the lliiul minim' lu the iillmis of n
free and Intelligent people, flood citlsen-
Ulp OVei vwhi-ie Is interested, nud It can
belli mi I hn work by u luouuil uud free
sprssslon ot its opinion. Vlotory rnncedsd.
Arm YarbSUH, DfM(.
Astotlio in 1 1 n 1 1 at I. oi of a westei n mini
iu 1800, it is possible enough thai ihe south
and the eiiHt will have ho objections, l"U
IsSS tint licuiucialH in congress ciuuu to
understand and act t-peeddy upon the
iiinleistuiiiliiig that the Democratic party
Was not put Kilo lower tor tint purpose of
willing line II doyy uu iiuu an ass, the
Detnocratta nomination tor president in
1NUI will b i pro foriiia only. Tlie liicnine
tux is good tui uiie UepublicaU prri-iileul.
Thu Wilson bill la good for suotbsr,
Fliiguily feisnte a Vlntlai
Vnii.i-h'oa Record t Item.
I n to the present writing no man has
leeu lintui-d better iiualllled lor the liusb
Hon of ohsirnUM of lhe Hem ii-rnlii: state
, i, .i , i.... ti,.,., ti... ii..,. i
. Btranahen, deputy attorni y geueral ofi
i eiiuivivuiiia. mi le in ovi-ry wiiy wen
tuipped for the responsible duties id the
position, nud h)i mid be the Uliuuilllous
choice of the htale coiiiuiittee.
encd lit the will of
orchestral work
the performer iu
Miss Harriet Ward, the talented
young violinist of the West Hide, DOS
sesses a valuable instrument, which is
sid to be an excellent imitation of the
Guarnlsrl violins, Ths Instrument was
second for Miss Ward by Hubert
Bauer, who purchased it from .lumen
Brenuan fne latter gentleman
brought the violin rrom (I'liiianyto
this country, uud wis only nd iced to
part with it by mi olf r of JoUJ.
Rtther a Poor VI idloetbn.
nladefsaa BMMn,
Beprsssntatlvs Breckinridge's dsfsnc
as it. is ntilliii' d io iii. fi lends, mil niut
Hiinply to a determination to prove that
the woman wihiis DM us him .elf.
BsatletlS I-iuapaoUy.
hthidv i hiit PfSSS, '
lhe I uitcd .States uniule is still irivlng
the country an limtiitiuu of u uiau falling
over u wnesiDarruw,
Ths Beeponsibtltty iliucd.
Rraakluu Kaalr. Dmm.
It is a fact that in th-t moral jiidjmoht
moil, iu tne assured nndinn ot i
a the eye of Qod now aud before lbs bur
t Qod, hereafter Edward Murpby.jr., will
iu held ie-poiiBiliiu tor ihe system whose
lii-lHtlon lulu m-lloli has htiiineil the tih-n-
Hon of Tmy with the blood of innocence
uud passed the government of Troy into
the hands of crone.
So It Doth Appear.
Altvtnt i Tttbunt
John 1! It iblnson, he
Seems to have carried UUir CoiiutiC.
Of everything new and novel in the fashionable world. T
realize more fully what this announcement means we direct at
tention to our window exhibits, as to some of the representa
tive attractions outlined below.
Silk Department
We are now exhibiting a choice collection of Taffeta Glace
Broche and Taffeta Imprimo, Printed Habituae and Kai
Kai Silks; also, new designs in Black Moire Antique and
Moire Mirroir.
On Special Counter
Several thousand yards 21-inch Double Printed Chinese
Silks, beautiful colorings, at 25c.
1,500 yards Patersonia Printed Pongee-; at 49c.
3,000 yards of 24 inch Pest Japanese Habituae Washable
Silks, in all of the new floral effects, at 63c.
ur stock of Novelty Dress Goods is now complete and
represents the latest products of Prench, German and
American looms.
2,000 yards of 38-inch Wool Mixed Suitings.spring weight,
worth 45c. per yard; our special price, 25c.
1,500 yarifs of Changeable Shaperd Crepons, worth 75c.
per yard; our special price, 49c
1, 200 yards All-wool 5 ( inch Oxford Checks and Scotch
Mixed Suitings, worth 85c. per yard; special price, 50c.
RI hOV nnnfiQ Such a display of all the new weaves has never been dis-
DLAM UUU1J& played beforCi and black i3 all the ragft
Little Fixings in the way of Laces, Handkerchiefs, Bow.3, G'.oves, & for Eas
ter, for men, women and children, abound with us in great plenty and at the low
est prices ever known before.
The lotus bloomed, iaya l'i Egyptian lure,
W lion tlii' glml i.'.iii nlghl 1 1. liny cQttallu 1'iro,
But iml Its waxen petaia 'nektb the itreain
When Oiekfltd irtln' wnt liis dying btaia.
"Oalris' llower" WM WO iiiiiir' It bort'.
N'upiilfdsr DTOW the victor's laurel orc.
rirst at llio N1I0 lili nun roso from hi-r shore.
Success il- ivi nt iluwn't. first gleam
Thu lotus bloomed,
O flower of glory, ei Ulhed and otalneil in gore
At Waterloo, thy life, with sunsot, o'er,
Awoke not r.t the morn ns fruin a dream.
O'er 6U Helena's exile Fame's last Ix am
Dade thy fair head ink low fur hioi no more
The lotus bloomed.
"Katharine M, Morse ill Boston Transcript,
wliu Lake Uu. ill's Barunarilha. The innil
effect! of each msdiclne art ho.iu felt iu
uerve strength resturuil, appetite created
nun iieaitii given.
Hood'h PlLLS do not weaken, but aid
diKestiou ami tone tha Itomacb, Try
With the New Valves
Out of Sight
Our new Bicycles are now
to be seen at our 314 Lacka
wanna avenue store.
' And a full line of Hoys' and
; Girls' Wheels. We are mak
ing extremely low prices on
Second-hand Wheels.
In Gold and Silver.
Easter "Egg Spoon."
Prayer Book Mark
ers, Easter Book Marks,
Hand-painted Easter Eggs. Silver-mounted
Leather Goods, suitable for Easttr Gifts.
Mercereau & Conneil
Will buy in the
way of a
n Mill 1 Wl RPfl
inLLinmuv unu
314 Lacka. Ave.
it wi 1 bs tha ffTMtoit ibowtog r tahh
ION ABLE Mil J, IN Kit v 11 in thlfl city,
-".r - ttifit yoU t'HiiMot hi oUinvliOra
The Mqnitlta pnUtaatioM ol Prang tt Co. nod
button - Co. ,
Neil line nl BpllOopill lit niimU nnd rrur
Uookt, Cliitholta rtHii-i Book, Ox
ford mill Bigitcr Blblti
An Extraordinary
Ol In t mill to BI'HCOPAHANi and 'ih
-i -. Wo uffcr nan iiui" "i lha hook
01 COM MOM PBAVKB, well bound In
Two Copies for 25c.
Single Copies, 13c.
It) mttUliiK llit pflCC 10 luii, Wt niv Kit
luu dill riihloiii'! it thf bufl1 of tlio pur
lifiH ol l.aOO OOploi ill OOploi ONI
trill bo told tuouj lodlvlduol or rouillj
Reynolds Bros.
Stationers anil Engrsven.
Timothy, Clover and Lawn Seeds.
Foote 6l Sliear Co.
CAST sn I I,
HORSE sum s
m HIM i;
I l.S
HOK8E V ll.s
Ml Its
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WILEl .V III .sl 1.1. wit WELLS BROS si REW
Wtit'liaal atul retuil Jealers in WK.uiukor' and Blacksmiths'
Locomotives and Stationary Engines, Boilers,
Ga&eral Office, BCRANTON, PA
Will remove about April ist to 22 Wyoming Ave
nue (V. M. C. A. Building), with a full line of
At Wholesale and Retail, oil easy monthly payments. It will
pay to wait for them.
43 Lackawanna Atcnue.
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