Newspaper Page Text
THE SCBANTON TRIBUNE Fill DAY .MORNING, JANUARY 17. 189.
Zfyt gsctanton Zxximt
Daly sad Weekly. Ife Banter EOlUoa.
Publishes M fcreatou. rV, by Ths Tribune Pub-
Nnr Tork MBM: Trieuo Bulldta-. Frank U.
K. f. KINGSBURY. Pan. MB 0t . Mm
K. N. RIPPLC. ae Tun
LIVVS. Hie HAND, Ima. '
w. w. oAvia. twiuM m .
W. W. VOUNQ. Am. Maee-a.
timaso at thi roarorrici at scaajraga: ..
SOOHD-CLAfiS KAIL UlTTUl
Printers' Ink," the reooenlwd Journal for adver
tise., retee Tun hcbakton Tsiauna aa the brat
adve-iNnc BMtlluui la NortheaaierB Penaiylva
ate. "Printers' Iak" fcaowa.
Tbb Wuklt Tamnra, lamed Every BatorJay,
Contain. Twelve Haurtnomt run, with an A bun.
anno of New, fiction, and W.U-Kdlted Miscel
lany. For Ttane Who Cannot Take Thk Oailt
Tbibi'MB, the Weekly la Kecotnmandxl as tha
Beat Jtaigaln Uolnc- Onljr l a Yaar, in Advance.
Tbb Taiatma la ar Bala Dallr at las D., L. and W
Button at Hahokaa,
SCRANTON. JANUARY 17. 1898.
REPUBLICAN CITY TICKET.
lorMavor-E. II. HIPPLE.
I or Traaaarvr DAMM. WILLIAMS.
I or Acor-t:ilAHI.LS I OtVl.l N,
. , r.iiKisr I ickl s,
Flection bay, fob. 18. '(
Scranton'B welcome to Colonel Henry
Wattenxin la not beouune of hla jiilltiff.
wlilrh deserve reprobation, nop on uc
count of his economic views, which In
the niair. are warped and twisted. It
welcome him first, because he Is a man
of unique Individuality and command
ing; genius; and secondly, because in
welcoming him It extends the hand of
brotherhood and amity to the vast sec
tion, once In arms but now In blossom,
of which ho has long been the eloquent
spokesman and the clear-sighted and
Government by Syndicate.
The disbanding of the bond syndicate
marks what it is hoped will bo the end,
bo far as these United States are con
cerned, of government by syndicates.
When, several years bro, that amiable
novelist, Prank R. Stockton, wrote a
story called "The Great War Syndi
cate," which purported to describe a
period when the burdens of internation
al fighting; were assumed by glunt cor
porations for a consideration, thus free
ing; Into the arts of peace the millions
of men now held, at great expense, In
liability to military service, many
thought it simply a clever writer's
It remained for the second Dem
ocratic administration of the present
generation to give, In a time of pro
found peace, color to this Might of a
novelist's Tjivld imagination. That ad
ministration, to be sure, did not hire a
syndicate to do its shooting and killing;
but it did what, under the circum
stances, was quite as audacious: It
hired a group of Wall street and Lon
don bankers to take temporary control
of Its finances, which under its own
bungling management, had gone well
nigh to smash. If it had been patriot
ism which had prompted these bankers
to volunteer their brains and their
gold In an hour of national crisis, the
case would have been quite different.
Hut It was not that. It was the bold
est and most bruzen cupidity, that In
stinct which in smaller tlclds makes
the highwayman' and the usurer; nnd
it went to work at Its task only after
It had wrung such terms from the gov
ernment as a free and prosperous peo
ple were never before In all history
forced to submit to, in a time of general
This syndicate fulfilled Its contract
and got its pay. The usufruct was a
rich one. Seldom has a speculation ter
minated more favorably for the specu
lators. No wonder that after the con
tract hud ended, it hung uround the
While House, looking for a second job.
Hut In the meantime the sentiment of
the plain people had found thought and
voice. Prom every section Its word
was to one effect: to the effect that
that folly should cease. The whole
amount of a long story, reduced to a
few words, is that the president, with
all his egotism, all his obstinacy, all
his prided Indifference to public opin
ion, did not dare to renew the contract.
He knew that to do so might mean,
not simply execration, but also Im
peachment; that the patience of a de
ceived people had at last reached the
Inevitable limit when It would tolerate
no new aggressions.
Hence the announcement that the
bond ayndlcajtehas been dissolved.
If it should appear at any stage of
the balloting at the St Louis conven
tlon that McKtnley'a candidacy had
become hopeless and he himself should
release his friends from further obliga
tions to him, look out for Joseph Ben
son Foraker. This contingency Is at
least a possibility.
The United States Senate.
As the United States senate la now
constituted there is little if any pros
pect of tariff or revenue legislation by
congress at its present session. A num
ber of western senators, among tnem
Teller, of Colorado; Jones and Stewart,
of Nevada, and Dubois, of Idaho, have
given notice to the Republicans that
they will oppose' any revenue bill that
does not provide for free silver coinage.
The Republicans will not and consist
ently cannot yield to such a demand.
The Democrats, who should in all rea
son stand with, the large body of Re
publicans In their ehort to enact legis
lation for an increase of the revenues
f the treasury, oppose any measure
that Increases the duty on any class of
Imports. Thus, with 'the Democratic
senators opposing; all Increase of tariff
and the sliver extremists antagonising
al( bills that do not provide fort free
silver coinage, the senate is In a con
dition of deadlock, from, which, there Is
no hope of relief.!... . : - i.. : i.
The treasury does no receive enough
revenues to meet the current expenses
of the government from month to
mohth, the gold reserve Is constantly
on the decline, and the only course left
for the administration to pursue is to
Issue bonds in other words, to borrow
large sums of money to maintain the
national credit. This Is the condition
of affairs today and there is no pros
pect of a change In the near future.
President Cleveland exercises no influ
ence whatever with the senators of his
own party. In some respects, and to
some extent, the financial policy of the
administration is In accord with that
of the Republicans. This Is true at
least so far as concerns the silver ques
tion. Tne Republican house hus
promptly passed a law, sutiiclenrty in
creasing the revenues of the treasury to
enable It to meet the current expenses
of the government. This bill does not
meet the approval of President Cleve
land because it Is not In the line of free
trade. The administration prefers to
issue bonds and increase ihe national
debt rather than consent to revenue
legislation that Increases the duty on
Imports., The silver extremists In the
senate aro not opposed to measures
that savor of protection, but they take
advantage of the situation by demand
ing that free silver coinage shall be pro
vided for as the price of their support
of any revenue bill.
The president and the Democratic
tors and the silver extremists In the
senators are thus all antagonizing relief
legislation, although they are actuated
by different reasons. Unfortunately
the president and his secretary of the
treasury, while loudly clamoring for
necessury legislation for the relief of
the financial distress of the government,
are withholding their support from the
only policy of relief that is possible un
der existing conditions. The Republi
cans alone are ready and onxlous to en
act relief measures, but are helpless In
the senate, unless aided by a small
number of Democratic senators. The
president understands this, but Is
elthi v unable or unwilling to exert any
Influence over senators of his own
party to Induce them to forego mere
parllsanism and for once manifest a
spirit of pntrlotlc devotion to the Inter
ests of the country.
The senate today stands as an ob
stacle and an obstruction to the enact
ment of legislation of the most vital Im
portance to the nation. Senators rep
resenting petty states like Nevada and
Idaho are actually blocking the wheels
TS&J1"0 national government, and pre
venting the legislation that would tend
to re-invigorate the vast Industries of
twenty-five or thirty great common
wealths with thelp millions of Inhabi
tants. Between the Democratic free
traders and the free silver extremists
In the senate working together with
insane zeal to prevent the adoption of a
statesmanlike and patriotic revenue
and tlnanclal policy the bonded debt of
tho nutlon must continue to Increase.
After March 4, 1897, thero will In all
human probability be a Republican ma
jority In the United States senate, but
It Is not certain that even then It will
be possible to adopt a thoroughly Re
publican policy, Inasmuch as there wHI
still remain in the senate a number of
so-called Republicans who are utterly
at variance with the policy of that
party. The Republican senators look
In vain to the Democrats for aid In car
rying through measures that would
place the treasury In a condition of
solvency and restore the fallen prosper
ity of the country. Viewed from any
standpoint the prospect Is gloomy
enough for the country. Even the Re
publican party cannot perform Impossi
bilities. Affairs cannot be righted un
til Democracy and Populism combined
are reduced to a hopeless minority In
The Wllkes-Rarre Record has been
compelled by the growth of Its business
to contract fop a new Hoe perfecting
press capable of printing 4, 6, 8, 10, 12,
14, or 16 page papers at the average
speed of 20,000 copies per hour. The
Record has fairly earned this success,
and thoroughly deserves It.
Balfour' Manchester Speech.
Of all the recent Indications that a
marked reaction has begun In English
public sentiment with reference to
President Cleveland's Venezuelan mes
sage, the most significant Is that em
bodied In the speech delivered at Man
chester, Wednesday night, by Arthur
J. Balfour, the First Lord of the Treas
ury. Mr. Balfour, It should be remem
bered, Is not only Lord Salisbury's most
welcome and Intimate olllelal adviser,
he is also the one young Conservative
whom prophets have almost .unani
mously chosen as the likeliest succes
sor of the present premier in the leader
ship of the dominant English party,
His words, therefore, have weight not
merely as personal but also as party
and as official expressions.
In his Manchester speech Mr. Balfour
asserted that the British government
had heartily concurred In the Monroe
doctrine seventy years ago, and he be
lieved that If they were to ransack
England from end to end, search the
most private documents In the foreign
office since then, examine the ministers
and the ordinary public, or even the
lunatics, It would be Impossible to And
a single Individual who ever desired to
see what would be called a forward pol
icy adopted by Great Britain either in
North or South America. Mr. Balfour
referred at length and eloquently to
the horrors of a war between England
and America. "To me," he said, "that
Is a terrible, distressing, and a horrible
point of view. I will never believe that
any large section of the American na
tion will permanently adopt such a
view. We may be dreamers and ideal
ists, but the time must come-when some
statesmen of authority, more fortunate
even than President Monroe, will lay
down the doctrine that between the
English-speaking peoples war is Im
possible, and that any one endanger
ing the peace will have committed a
crime against civilization. May no
English statesman or English party
ever have the responsibility of that
crime heavy upon their souls." .
The repudiation by Mr, Balfour of a
"forward policy" om the American
hemisphere, when ratified by the Bri
tish government, will end present dif
ferences. Let England prove that her
advancing of outposts on disputed
South American soil Is not a "forward"
move, but simply an assertion of law
fully, established rights, and the Inter
vention of this government will Imme
diately, cease. The Way, to prove this
Is to lay sufficient evidence before a
court of arbitration. That is all Presi
dent Cleveland .aska for. -
The Wilkes-Flan e Times questions
the truth of The Tribune's statement
that Mr. Hart, of Plttston. Is Senator
Quay's expressed choice for national
delegate from Luzerne. We took that
Information from the Times' own col
umns. In an interview which it print
ed with County Treasurer Reed; but we
have since had it confirmed from the
senator's own lips. It is none of our
funeral; we merely state the tacts.
Caricature to the Front.
One of the best of recent cartoons
was printed In Wednesday's Chicago
Times-Herald. It represents a cloaked
skeleton labeled "The Sultan" standing
on a strip of ground dotted with hu
man skulls, waving back a white
robed angel of "Charity." Almost as
good an idea was embodied in the name
enterprising journal's cartoon the day
previous. In that picture, John Bull
sits Immersed In the perusal of papers
bearing on Transvaal, Ashantee 'and
Venezuela, while In a row to his front
and rear sit Emperor Wllllapi, Presi
dent Faure of France, Uncle Sam whit
tling a stick called the Monroe doctrine
and the czar of Russia choking with
luugbter all with their backs turned
to a window through which the Sultan
Is seen beating a helpless woman named
Armenlu. Each of these gentlemen
has. In his pre-occupatlon, permitted
a paper labeled "The Armenian Ques
tion" to full under his feet.
The aptness of these two conceptions
of the caricaturist does not need a dia
gram to bring it home to the most tm
reflectlve reader. Both pictures convey
to the mind at a glance a meaning
which. If properly expressed In words,
would require columns of type. Apart
from their Intrinsic strength and clev
erness, they serve to Indicate one of the
comparatively new but most forcible
re-lnforcementsof modern Journullsm '
a re-lnforcement well described by Jo
soph Medill the other day when, In ac
ccpting the presidency of the Chicago
Press club he said:
The press presents to all the people tho
immense variety of actions und phase
of human conduct which make up our
dally lives, eiuhrHcIng every event and the
doings nd snying, grave and gav, of the
earth, including political, scientllic, reli
Ions, benevolent, malevolent, progressive
and retrogrexslve actions of munkind.
After the bright intellects of the profes
slon have spread these things out In the
vernacular, comes another branch of this
same profession, the cunning artist, who
sketches and sutirlstex and pictures and
writes object lessons and Intensities
thought. Sometimes 1 take up a puper,
and, seeing u picture or a cartoon, or
something or that kind, I am Instantly
aware that it illustrates a whole volume
of actions us represented In words. It
Is one of the great adjuncts of journalism,
adding to its vigor and power and value
Let us hope that the keen lash of the
caricaturist will goad the Christian na
tions to the performance of a duty
which more dignified methods of ex
hortation appear as yet to have failed
sufficiently to emphasize.
One paper announces "upon unques
tionable authority," that Orover Cleve
land will positively not be a candidate
for renomination; and another, on the
same day, assures its readers from
trustworthy information, that he will.
Those to wtlom the question is of any
special interest can pay thelp pennies
and take their, choice.
Events are demonstrating that the
Republican leaders in . Washington
made the mistake of their lives when,
without a trustworthy majority to back
them up, they consented to organize
the senate. The act has brought the
party as yet nothing but confusion.
In these days when national delegates
In this state are being Instructed for
Reed. McKinley and Quay, It seems to
be forgotten, does it not, that Pennsyl
vanla has a candidate In the person of
Daniel II. Hastings?
Whatever else may be true of him,
It is only fair to President Kruger to
state that he was not born in Mauch
It looks now as If the correspondence
of the Uerman emperor needed a first
class managing editor.
The holding back of returns seems
t0 be hnown to Philadelphia also.
til. ' p.rw,Vy,el',n church of this i eltv in
Heeember last Kbv r- ti.V.. y'
many years, but on account of htu ..i
vaneed uge was unable to preach regular:
L Talmage has been delivering
the evening sermon, and a Rev. Air Allen
he morning sermon. The resu t was that
the morning services were slimlv attend!
ed. and in the evening hundreds c
sons have been turned a way tor fack of
room to accommodate the great crowds
who wanted to hear Talmage. A fare
number of the congregation, some time
ago, requested the trustees to allow Tab
niuge to preach two Instead of one ser
mon each Sunday. Rev. Mr. Allen natur-
S f?obete' '. be,n '""Place", "ml del
c Ined to accept a monetary offer to re
sign. He has a few followers who ore
ready to withdraw from the First Pre
byterian church In case he Is forced I In
resign. Affairs are therefore In a com"
plicated conditlqn at present, with Pt?le
prospects of satisfactory settlement It ,
rumored that Talmage. who has been ab
sent from the city since Monday, Is
New Orleans Begotiating with a wealthv
congregation In that city. It Is said that
IV? re."'y o reB,,tn nls Pastorship of
the First church In this city as soon ns he
can locate elsewhere. Religious circles
are very much disturbed over the atate
of affairs existing in the First Presby
terian church. There is no telling what
the result will be.
The long drawn out debate on the pen
sion bill now before the house Is one of
Speaker Reed'a little tricks to kill time,
and also to give the new members an op.
Fiortunlty to air their views and test th 'ir
ung capacity. As stated in a previous
letter this Is going to be a "Do Nothing
Congress." The bill now under discussion,
if it becomes a law, will udd frO.Oui) new
names to the already long list of pension
ers. The war spirit in being revived In the
old soldiers as well as their sons. Con
gressman Charles W. Stone yesterday re
ceived a telegram from Ellsha K. Kane
of Mount Juliet, Pa., urging the United
States to declare war on Turkey and offer
lng to raise a company to take up arms
against that country. Mr. Kan In a son
of Ueneral Kane, the old commander of
the famous Bucktall regiment which dis
tinguished itself in the late rebellion.
!l II II
Congressman Scranton was at the capl
tol today renewing his acquaintance with
An original pension has been granted to
Jacob Sims, of Dorrance, Luzerne county.
Bims lost a son in the late war.
Senator Quay will return to Washington
on Jan. 25.
National Chairman Harrlty says he
doesn't know whether President Cleveland
will be a candidate for a third term or
not. There are a good many things Mr.
Harrlty doejn't know. He won't even
know what struck him after tha next
onjrreyt.man-at-I.arKe Huff has the
reputation of being the most rexulur at
tendant at the ehslona of the house.
'i i' :,
"old Glcry" is being well protected these
days by the new members of the house.
Most of the speeches on the pension bill
are "long" on patriotism and "short" on
real orator)'. v. K..B.
THE EDITORIAL'S a'U'lf RE.
Certain journalists, anil these of the
counting room, rather than of the sanc
tum, hold that the editorial is becom
ing less and less important, as the news
Is becoming more and more t-ngros.slng.
and maintain that, in a few years, the
editorial will disappear entirely. We do
not believe this, because we believe that
the editorial utterances of the press give
it character, and character Is as essential
to a newsiatper as it Is to a man. The
editorial is to endure, and it Is to be im
proved, just us rapidly as knowledge ad
vances. We are not unaware of the fact
that Journalism is u business, us well us
an tdurator; and that sometimes, possibly
too often, the one bends to meet the re
quirements of the other; but It is still a
fact also that the journals which, In
their editorial columns, show the largest
breadth of vision, the keenest Inteilec
tuul force, the deepest reverence for the
verities, the most uncompromising oppo
sition to vice and corruption, are the
Journals of greatest circulation, as well
as of greatest influence. There are, of
course, exceptions to this statement, but,
upon the whole, It Is true. To sell a
puper its conductors must make u paper.
It is the best, not the poorest, paper Ihilt
sells. There must be both ability and
character In its make up. The conscien
tious editor may feel assured that his
mission is not ended.
AN EXCELLENT CHANCE.
From the Carbondale Herald.
One of the greatest -misfortunes that
has lately attracted public uttentlon
hereabout was the destruction of the
Home for the Friendless, by lire, on Sat
urday lust nt Scranton. It is especially
sad that such a calamity should occur
during the rigors of mld-wlnter when
much more Is required by the dependent
one than there Is during the other por
tions of the year, when climatic conditions
are not so severe. This season -of the
year alone taxes the resources of the
most of our institutions of benevolence,
because of the unusual draughls on their
exchequers to'meet current expenses. Here
is an excellent opportunity for the chari
tably inclined people of Scranton, and of
the whole valley for that matter, to suc
cor a worthy institution, and at the same
time exercise one of the most exulted
and find-like privileges In the whole life
of a Christian. It should be a small mat
ter. Indeed, for the wealthy citizens of our
sister city to contribute In thousand-dollar
sums an amount necessary to rebuild
und equip such n charity, und to do it at
once, too. While speaking oit this sub
ject I am reminded of the kindly otllces
of the Home of the Oood Shepherd, St.
Patrick's orphanage und St. Joseph's
Foundling home, In extending shelter to
those that have been temporarily de
prived of a home by the destruction of ths
Home for the Friendless. This Is an
eloquent manifestation of "the one touch
of nature that makes all the world kin,"
and it Is well worth noting In these turbu
lent days of religious Intolerance.
How Tastos Differ.
From the Washington Star.
The manner in which tastes differ Is
shown by the fact that the Sultan would
rather be an object of contempt than
an object of charity
TOLD BY THE STARS.
Pally Horoscope Prawn by Ajacohus, Ths
Astrolabe cast: 3.18 a. m for Friday,
Jan. 17, 1S90. ,
It will be apparent to a child born on
this day that Sir. Withers Is destined to
remain on the outskirts of prominence
for some time yet.
There seems no question as to the sin
cerely of brother Michael O'Toole, but H
is feared that his whiskers are too short
for success as a reformer.
As General Gomez and his band have
captured about everything else in sight,
there seems no reason why they should
not also Havana soon.
Love often laughs at locksmiths, but
he seldom smiles at soggy bread.
If you want to ascertain whether or
not you have a right to be out of Jail,
make an examination of conscience with
the aid of Chief Simpson's report.
If you desire a quiet life in politics, let
the office seek you.
HILL & CONNELL,
31 AND 133 N. WASHINGTON AVE.
131 AMD 133 N. WASHINGTON AVE.
Wc are now taking account of
stock. It will take the whole
month of January to go through
our live floors and need out ' the
odds and ends that arc left after
a year's business.
Wc intend to close them out
quick as possible to make room
for new spring stock.
There will be some real bar
gains. If you are in need ot
anything in our line it will pay
you to visit our store.
Fine China, Crockery,
Cut Glass, Lamps and
House Furnishing Goods. ,
ill LACKAWARHA AVENUE.
.1 . ...
Thousands Have Already Found It
Out. and thousands have not. What ? Our Great January Clearing Sale;
which lasts only until Thursday, January 23.
Special Bulletin Until Sold Out. Positively No Duplication
5- cent Twilled Cotton Towelings, 2 CGntSt
6- cent yard wide Muslin, 4 CQrltS. ' .
S-cent Bleached Muslin, 54 CCntS.
All of the 8-4, 9-4 and 10-4 Sheetings in the same proportion.
50-cent Scotch Tam O'Shanters, for skating, 25 Cents.
15-cent Fancy Dress Goods, double fo!d, 10 Cents.
50-cent all-wool and silk and wool Novelties, 25 COntS.
$1 Kid Gloves, glace and undressed, at 49 Cents.
25-cent Gents' Novelty Neckwear, 17 cents.
65-cent fancy printed Japanese Silks, 37 CGrltS.
75-ceut double warp fancy Taffeta Silks, 37 CetltS.
Wall Paper, Carpets, Cloaks, Furs, Underwear and every article in our $125,000
stock at cut prices. ' .
Y23, WILL BE THE LAST DAY
LESS THAN 60ST.
CORNER LACKAWANNA AND WYOMING AVENUES,
Is going to make some nccJcd changes and improvements in his storeroom and must clear the store of
almost his entire tttock before commencing. This means to the people of Scranton and vicinity $30,000
worth of the best goods obtainable at prices cpnslderably less than cost. These goods must be sold by
the first of .Murcli, to give time for the Improvements and get ready for the opening of Spring Goods.
SALE WILL BE STRICTLY CASH
&5r Watch this space for future announcements and prices.
SALE BEGINS SATURDAY, JANUARY 18
v THE LAST MINUTE,
iust when you need a given
article and are in a hurry for
it, is not the time to buy.
Look around your office and
see what j'ou will need soon
in the way of Paper, Blank
Books, Letter Files, Type
writer Paper, Ink, Pens, or
anything in the way of office
supplies, and give us your
order now. Then you will
never be entirely out of stock.
3.7 LACKAWANNA AVE.
Wa are Headquarter tor Oystara and
are handli ng the
Celebrated Duck Rivers,
Lynn Havens, Keyports,
Mill Ponds; also Shrews
bury, Rockaways, Maurice
River Coves, Western
Shores and Blue Points.
ltWi make a Specialty ot delivering
Blue Point, on half shell in carrier.
PIERCE'S MARKET, PEN NAVE
. THAT WONDERFUL
ftaw to htM mtr H WEBER
oiid-hand PiaM we have takes tm
And get your picture took
with one of them er pocket
They will take the picture
of a candidate for a city office,
ears and all. So your ears
will get in all right, too,
I A Ik
HATTER AND FURNISHER,
305 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
A Few Left
' But we will sell tbat few at
cost Tbey an
and wc want to close ibctn out
before inventory. .
If you need a Heater
don't miss this chance.
FQOTE SHEAR CO.
119 WASHINGTON AVENUE.
AND FINE JEWELRY,
STERLING SILVER WARES ACT)
NOVELTIES, CUT GLASS,
BANQUET LAMPS, ETC. -
OurPrices flre Always (lie Lowest.
MERCEREAU & GONNELL
ON THE LINE OF THE
326 Washington An,
11 PACIFIC R'Y
are located tha flncat flablnf and hnntinf
ground In the world. l)eeorlitiT9 books on
application. Ticket to all point ta Maine,
Catiads and Maritime Prorinre, Mlnneapoli.
Et Paul. Canadian and United States North
west. Vancouver, Seattle, Taooma, Portland.
Ore., San rrancinoo.
First-Class Sleeping and Dining Cars
attached to all throdgu train. Tourist ears
lully fitted with bfddinir, curtains and sp
tally adapted to wants of families may be ha
witn second-ouss tickets, rates always less
aaaaa 1SB uuiwr- uuassa. r (ir 1 sail laAAVI U1B
tune tables, etc., on application to
bt w eLriAiivicca r ar
853 BfjOADWAY, NEW VQM.