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THE SCItAJsTOJf T1U UU J 15T II K I IA It .HJttii, i KlSKUAUi: 4, :18MO.
totyBBd Weak I. Ho Sunday Edition.
Fublkkti Beraotoo, P . by The Tribune Pus-
Kew Twk OSok Tribune Hulldlnc, Frank &
C. . KINGBBURV. Pun. Owa ..
C. M. HIPPLI, 8te-v ana Thu,
UVV HICHANO. terree. .
W. W. DAVIS. BuetMese Nmhii.
W. W.'VOUNOB. Am. Mase-a.
BrtBBae tHt sonomai at stramtow, pa., as
UCOKD-OLASt MAIL WATTE.
Printers' Ink," tb ncotnlnrt Journal far advrr
titan, rata TBJB Acramton Taiauns ea the bMt
advertMng mrdlum Id Northeaiieru Penuaylvk
"JTlnter' Ink" know.
tTB Winn Tbibrkb,' Imi.Kl Everjr 8atnrly,
Contain, Twelve Hendeom Fa, with an Ahuii
(Unci of Hem, Ftollen, And Well-Udltod MtK-rU
lenjr. For Thnae Who Cmnnot Take Tine Daily
Tbibvnb, tb Weekir I llMommeniliKl ibo
Boat llanjala (Joint. Only l a Year, la Advance.
I Tbibcbb It tor Mo tolly At the D., L. And W
Matlon At Hobokaa.
SCRANTON, FEBRUARY 4, 1896.
REPUBLICAN CITY TICKET.
For .Mayor E. II. RIPPLE.
1 or Tmisurar-bAMF.L WILLIAMS.
I or Assessors ('II ARLF.S I OWLEK,
f- HI I.I.I AM DAWSON.
Flection Day, Feb. 18.
- t - '
Wlifn a follow Republlmn nalts you
to tlijlit your party ticket, tnakc m
your mind that he has. Home personal
uxf to grind, und wants to use you In
the work of grimlliiK It.
An Appeal for Fair Play.
Jly Iiepubllcans among whom party
loyalty rises suiterior to personal preju
dlre, the present attempt of certain
men, hitherto RepubllrunH, to disrupt
the party because of the 111 will whleh
they bear to the dominant party lender
nhi Is regarded with prowiiiK aversion.
Had It been established that Captain
Molr and his colleagues on the so-called
'Independent Republican" ticket, were
defeated unfairly at the recent pri
maries, thus .millifyliiK the honest party
will, the duty of the party would huve
been clear. Under such circumstances
tho purty would have owed It to Its
self-respect to refuse, ut whatever cost,
to permit candidates, thus unfairly
nominated to be foisted u;on It. Upon
this point there can be no division of
honest opinion, since, the very life of
Republicanism Is sustained by the
vital principle of fair und reputable ma
It Is in one sense a compliment to the
professions of thu party that the
men who have since confessed that
they used Captain Molr und his asso
ciates merely as "Incidents" in a pre
conceived plan of party betrayal for
personal advantage, should have made
their appeal upon the false ground of
fraud In tho nominations. ThoiiKh
their own motives in the presentation
of such an appeal were base, though
they were, ns most Republicans now
know, simply "wolves masquerading in
sheep's clothing," yet they paid trib
ute to the party's Inherent love-of fair
ness when they thought to enlist that
feeling In their behalf by a misrepre
sentation of the facts. Fortunately, the
great mass of the Republicans of Scran
ton are judicial In temperament, and
do not reach a conclusion nfter hear
ln only one side. They have suspend
ed judgment until the side which was
ffilsHy arraigned could enter Its de
fense, and the unequivocal complete
ness of that defense has won Instant
anil general favor. ,
We are repeating what is already
known to most of our regular readers
when' we say that every specific. charge
of fraud at the primaries brought by
the bolters against the Republican city
ticket has been met and refuted by
cumulative sworn testimony, the tenor
of which was that the caucuses of Jan.
4 were fairly and squarely conducted,
with not more than the usual number
of minor Irregularities common to both
sides In a spirited factional contest;
that the counting was occurate and
straightforward, and that the nomina
tion of Slessrs. Ripple, Williams and
Wldmayer was In obedience to an hon
est expression of a majority .preference
by the duly qualified Republican elec
tors of Scranton. This being conceded,
what becomes of those who are asking
Republicans, in this Important presi
dential year, to forget their party and
Its principles 'and to turn the govern
ment of the city over to the Dem
ocracy? Are they revealed as true Re
publicans and as safe councilors or as
false Republicans and as plotters for
their party's undoing?
To Republicans who are yet confused
by the false clamor of the men who
have waged war on the party which
has hitherto sustained them In posi
tions of honor and of profit, we sug
gest that the political records of these
men be studiously compared with the
records of those of whose success as
party leaders they are now envious.
Let the comparison be made from any
standpoint whether from that of per
sonal Integrity, party loyalty or pub
lic generonlty and llberal-mlndedness.
It Is proper to do this; and the men
who ask Republicans to desert the
party of their choice and to enter upon
an experiment of coalition with the
Democrats should be willing to submit
their characters for such an Inspection.
If they are unselfish and disinterested
in "their motives; If their pas't Is clean
enough to give the color of sincerity and
broad-mindedness to their 'present pre
tensions, .then a comparison of. this
kind ought to be most welcome to them,
as It Is to their opponents. But if It
appears that these men who now ac
buse the Republican party leadership
In this city of unsubstantiated offenses
have themselves. In the past, been fre
quently and notoriously guilty; If they
who decry the corrupt use of money
and shout fraud are men who are
known to , have been, in-their day,
irross polluters-of -.the, franchise and
unhesitating manipulators of false bal
lot counts and fraudulent election re
turns, then will decent Republicans be
fully justified jih refusing to take such
'men for their guMes of poilUcal action
anil in declining to be "parties to their
attempt to betray Scranton Republican
ism into the enemy's hands.
But the case does not rest here. There
is In the present 'conspiracy against
reputable and progressive party leader
ship an element of meanness and of
maliciousness which commands the
reprobation of high-minded and hon
orable citizens regardless of party. We
have too- much respect for the fair
ness of our Democratic fellow-cl'.lzens
to believe that any considerable number
of them wish for the acquisition by
their party of Republican Jlenedlct Ar
nolds; or that they are so anxious for
the success of their own present local
candidates that they care to see them
elevated to ofllce by the aid of Republi
can traitors who would appropriate the
credit and try hard to steal the spoils
of such a victory, should Ripple and his
colleagues be beaten two weeks hence.
It is our observation that Democrats
are not different from Republicans In
admiring fair play; and however they
may enjoy a manly fight with an open
foe, they will. In our opinion, be this
time fully warranted In temporarily
laying aside the distinctions of party In
a manly resentment of the obvious and
premeditated political treason which
seeks to utilize Democratic candidates
In the working out of a contemptible
plot of Republican factional Jealousy
Will self-respecting Democrats take
pride in their new allies? Will they
care to be beholden to them?
An Urgent Necessity.
Joseph Medlll, the noted editor of the
Chicago Tribune, while In Washington
lust week, took opportunity to remark
within the henring of u Tost reporter,
that of all the great problems now
pressing upon the American people for
solution the paramount one. in his
Judgment, was the question of defend
ing our coaHt and lake fronts from
possible Invasion by a foreign foe. I
am amazed1." said he, "ut the aputhy
und seeming Indifference of congress In
neglecting a mutter that concerns the
temporal welfare of millions of people,
theli property and their lives. In
stant authority should bo given the
president to Issue $1(10,1)110,01)0 of long
time bonds, bearing S per cent Inter
est, with which to fortify our seaboard
from Portland to (lalveston ami from
Sun Diego to Seattle, and to put every
town und city on the Great Lakes in a
condition of defense. The yearly In
terest on this would be only J3.000.000.
What a small sum for national Insur
ance! The total lire Insurance of tho
United States amounts to JiW.OOO.OOO
annually, and yet congress sleeps us
serenely as old Rip Van Winkle umoug
the highlands of the Hudson as though
a guaranty had been given by all the
nations that America Hliould be sucred
"What la there," Mr. Medlll asked,
"to defend the capital Itself should
British ships of war steam tip the Po
tomac? What Is there to keep Boston,
Philadelphia and Baltimore from de
struction, by their modern long-range
guns; nnd what Is to save New York
from having to pay a ransom of mill
ions should the tlylng squadron de
mand the money us an alternative of
pillage, lire und devastation? We ure
totally at the mercy, so far as our coast
Is concerned, of any great power. We
know our helplessness and the strong
governments across the water know
that we must be cognizant of their ap
preciation of our Impotency. Yet we
go on from year to year taking no
steps for self-preservation. These de
fenses cannot be improvised; they
are not the work of a week, a month, or
a year. AVar may come in a moment
and find us totally without equipment.
Then the nation would touch the bitter
depths of humiliation; then the masses
would curse the legislators, who, with
blind folly refused to expend a few
millions for life and homes and honor;
then history would record the greatest
disgrace that ever befell a people."
The opinions of Chicago's veteran
journalist upon this subject are shured
by millions of his countrymen. Only
the other day we received from a Chi
cago publishing house. Way & Will
lams, the advance sheets of a little
pamphlet soon to be issued with a view
to exciting congress to a realization of
Its duty In these premises. It Is a re
print of the once celebrated tract,
"The Battle of Dorking," which pur
ports to describe how a German ar
mada bore down upon England and cut
through the channel fleet; how the Ger
man forces, after landing, won a de
cisive battle against poorly equipped
English voluntee'rs who were rushed
to the front in defense of the Island;
how London fell and how, at last, the
whole British empire disintegrated, all
because English statesmen, regardless
of repeated warnings,- had failed to
provide adequately for the national de
fence. "The Battle of Dorking," re
mark the Chicago publishers, In an In
troductory note, "would be possible
today only on American soil."
How long shall such a possibility be
permitted to remain?
Senator Gorman's getting nut of na
tional politics reminds us of 'the boy
who got out of the farmer's orchard.
He retired voluntarily, because of the
A New Presidential Candidate.
The formal entry of Senator Cullom,
of Illinois, Into the race for the presi
dency is a fact of national Interest.
Senator Cullom is C7 years of age, and
his public career has been practically
co-extenslve with that of the Republi
can party. He was u presidential elec
tor on the Fillmore ticket lit 1M5C. In
the same year he was chosen a member
of the Illinois legislature, serving four
terms In all, during two of which he
officiated as speaker. He was a mem
ber of the Thirty-ninth, Fortieth nnd
Forty-first congresses; was twice
elected governor of Illinois and Is now
serving his third term In the United
Senator Cullom Is one of the clean
handed, hard-headed, sagacious men
of the senate, In whom the party has
complete confidence and In whom it
takes honest pride. His position upon
every grave public; question since his
entry Into the Held of national legis
lation has; been 'in accord with the
solid Bense of the party masses, and
has been announced courageously and
held firmly, so that thercShas never
been any doubt about it. In foreign
affairs especially, he divides with Sena
tors Davis and Lodge the leadership
of the senate; and In his treatment of
the Armenian question, or the Cuban
question and of thu complication con
cerning Venesuelu he has sounded no
false note nor lowered by one lota the
honor of his country. Personally
even-tempered and democratic, he rep
resents, very much as Lincoln did, the
plain jieople; and should he become the
standard-bearer of his party In the en
suing campaign, there would be a rally
ing of the plain people to his support
such as has not been witnessed in a
presidential canvass since the war.
When asked, the other day, whether
he was a candidate for the presidency.
Senator Cullom made this dignllled and
"Tho olnee of president should not be
sought Htur by any man simply with a
feeling of anibifjon to secure the highest
ortlce In the gift of the American ptople.
While I have been in hlgli oilUial posi
tions for many years, as u representative
in congress, as governor of the state twice
elected ami having been three times elect
ed senator, yet with all my experience t
would feel greul luck or conildence In
my own titness anil qualification to be
president of the Untied States. Thu
i'nlted States Is beeomiiiH more and more
a controlling power In tho movements ot
the world, and only men of great presence
and statesmanship should be trusted to
guide us. The expression of friendship
tor me of late In connection with this is
gratifying to me, and I am frank to say
that 1 should ileini it thu greatest honor
of my life if the good people of my state,
In which 1 have lived nearly all my days,
whom 1 huve known bo well and whom I
have served so long, should honor me by
their support ut the national KepublU-iu
convention at St. Louis. 1 trust the lie.
publicans will see to-It that no cause
lor bitterness ill the party shall arise,
either In our state or nation, so tliut whfii
the campaign iigalnst the common enemy
begins the party will sland its a solid
phulunx for the m-n selected and the
principle declared until victory shall
crown Its efforts. The people of the Unti
ed Slates are anxious for Die day to come
when they cun lid themselves of Demo
cratic rule ami live ugain under a policy
which will bring buck better times to
Of the men whose names are likely
to be presented to the St. Louis conven
tion, none will represent a higher meas
ure of fitness or a broader and cleaner
range of experience thun that of Shelby
M. Cullom, or Illinois. Should he be
nominated and considering how many
candidates are already In the field such
u compromise selection in the interest
of harmony Ik not Impossible the
party need not feel uncertain either us
to his election or to his ubllity to serve
us president with distinction und suc
The fight of Major Penman against
Colonel Ripple for the mayoralty nom
ination, ten years ngo, was not ns spir
ited as was the battle waged by Cap
tain Molr last month; but the primar
ies were every whit us fulr last month
as they were ten years ago, when the
Scranton Republican found no fault.
But the Scranton Republican, In those
duys, wus u Republican puper.
So far as the press of Scrunton is
concerned, there Is entire unanimity In
favor of the vluduct. It Is to be hoped
thut the vote, two weeks from today,
will be similarly favorable; but the
work of uroiislnK Interest In this pru
dent und necessary public Improvement
should be pushed with as much vigor as
If the result were In doubt.
It Is easier to tear a party down than
to build it up. Republicans who take
pride in the party's recent successes in
this county und city will not cure,
upon the strength of fnlse repre
sentations by jealous fuctlonlsts. to re
tire the leudershlp tinder which this
progress hus been effected.
The manly course, after a fair fight
at the party primaries. Is to support the
successful ticket. The Republican who
Is unwilling to do this but who sets his
personal wish above the party law and
afterward works for his party's defeat,
is.'after all, better lost than kept.
Bayard's threat to resign should con
gress censure him suggests the thought
that Bayard should have carried out
that threat before givlngeongress cause
for its censure. ' '
The "almiglity dollar," of course,
never had any charm for Mr. Scranton
and was never used by him In politics.
The probability is that Bayard's res
ignation will not cause the president
any loss of sleep.
Wise Republicans will let the few
malcontents do their own bolting.
' Tribune Bureau,
C15 Fourteenth street, N. W.,
Washington. Keb. X
George Westliighouse, the Pittsburg In.
ventor and millionaire, has purchased the
house of the late James U. IHulne, on I Jit
Pont Circle in the fashionable northwest
section ot Washington. Ills family will
spend the winters here and the summer
in Pittsburg and Lennox, Mass.. in both
of which cities he owns handsome lesi.
dences. The Westinghonses, who are en
tertulnera on an elaborate scale, will not
enter Washington society this winter ow
ing lo the recent death of Mr. Westing
house's mother. Next season, however,
they expect lo be rivals of Senator Brio
in small Hnd costly entertaining. Th
Ohio-New York senator and family ur
the leaders of the "smart" and "swell"
set or Washington at present. It Is suld
that Senator Brlce's reception daring his
residence here have been the must elab.
orute und expensive ever given In Wash
ington. His wine bill for a single recep
tion Is said to have reached as high a fig
ure us 5,WS). The Hrlces never do any.
thing by halves. Ills social secretary Is
mid to receive $5.m per year, u salary
equal to u I'nlted Siutcs senutor or mem
ber of congress; The "chappies" and
"dear girls" who composed the "fwell"
rft of Washington ure ulreudy smucking
their lips of expectancy of what Is in
store for them when the Westiughouses
II 'II il "
The largest pension ever Issued by the
VnlKd States government was that grunt
ed to Alexunder Gilchrist, a blind innll,
who lives in ludlanu. Pa. It was Issued
in INVi, anil the arrearages amounted lo
$11,. '.oil. Since thut time Glb-lnist has
drawn a monthly pension of J7- .Mr. Gil
christ, ut the time, and for muny years
prior to having his pension allowed ky
congress, was u pauper and tts kept by
the borough of Indtunu. of which he wat
a resident. He Is now one of the solid (ill.
zi.-ns of that town. Speaking of Indiana
and Gilchrist's pension recalls another sol
dier character of that town, lie was u
Chinaman, and the only .Mongolian who
curried u musket In Hie "late unpleas
antness," and therefore the only one of
his race entitled to a pension from t'ncle
Sam, which he drew for some years prior
to his death.
ir ii ii
Congressman Acheson on last Friday
night, on behalf of a number of his con.
stituetits, presented Speaker Keed with
a gavel made from the window frames
of the house In which the late Jumes G.
lllalne was born. The house is being torn
down to make way for u more modern
structure. It Is located on the .west side
of the Monnnguhela river at West Browns
ville. Washington comity, Pa. It was
a two-story brick building and has been
In a slate of decay for many yeurs. The
last time Mr. Bliiine Visited the scenes
of his boyhood was In IKscl. when he made
several speeches In weatern Pennsylvania
In Governor Beaver's campaign.
II II Ii
Editor Van Horn, of the Kansas City
Journal, who contested the seat of Con
gressman Tarsney, und who was voted
the cushion now held down by that gen
tleman by the committee on Saturday
last, is a native of Pennsylvania. He wus
born in Indiana county, and spent his
early manhood day on m farm. He, like
thousands of others, went west ami
grew up with the country. Mr. Van Horn.
baa beert very suc.ssful In business, and
Is reputed lo b uue of Ihe wealthiest
citiBrns of Kansas City. Mr. 'Tarsney was
ttrst elected to the 1'ifty-MiMt congress.
He Is a rabid free trailer and that Is
what is responsible lor his defeat.
'I I, I, -.' .'
The vote on the free silver amendment
to the bond bill in the senate on Saturday
shows that the friends of the while mela!
are in the majority in the upper house of
congress, and that no financial legislution
thut does not contain a free silver "rider"
will get through this session. The bond
bill, as It stands today, is a dead Issue,
as It will never, pass the house In Its
present amended form. .
Congressman 8 rauton't committee on
territories will take a vote on the ad
mission of Arizona and New Mexico on
Wednesilay next. It ia believed the ma
jority of the membrra -of- Ihe committee,
Including ' .Mr. Scrantor, are opposed to
the admission of these territories to state
hood. II I! II
Congressman Hunter, who Is the lead
ing Republican -andldate for United
States senntor from Kentucky, formerly
lived at New Castle, Mercer county. Pa.
He is an Englishman by birth. Kentucky
Democrats in Washington are of the opin
ion that the legislature will fail to elect
a successor to Senator Blackburn. The
governor of Kentucky has no authority
to appoint a senator and' as the next leg
islature. In ull probability, will be Dem
ocratic. Blackburn may be his own suc
cessor. His term doesn't expire until
Michael O'Mulley and wife, previously
Miss Julia Campbell, of Scranton, were
here last week spending their honeymoon.
Samuel Brader.' o'i Scranton, has been
granted an original pension.
I II II
Senator Gorman, of Maryland, says he
Is going to drop out of nutlouul politics
for the present and devote the next two
years to building up the badly dilapidat
ed fences of the Democracy ill his state.
He also says that he will not be a delegate
lo the next nulioual convention nor -take
any part whatever in the nomination of
the next Democratic presidential candi
date. As Senutor Gorman's term In the
United States senate expires on March
S, 1W. It will probably be necessary for
him to devote the next two years to fence
repairing if he wants to succeod himself.
Things Drmoerutlc are in a mighty bad
way over in .Maryland Just now.
W. R. B.
A CONCbK WAV Or PITTING IT.
From the Buffalo News.
The Manufacturer says that since Mr.
Cleveland's return to ulllce he has put
buck upon the people Just about one.
seventh of the debt thut his Iteptihllcun
predecrMsor look off. The American
Iv'tinoinUt presents the fuel In another
Intel esting form us folows: Republican
monthly decrease of iletit. PluTi-lHIKI. ZTi.701..
1H. "7: I icnioeruilc monthly Increase of
debt, IMKI-tSHti. Ji.fiie.H'J?..
TOI.D HY THE STARS.
Pally lloroscopo Prawn by Ajaeehiis. Tho
Astrolube cast: 1.37 a. m., for Tuesday,
Feb. 4, ISIHi.
A child born on this day will realize
that Democratic candidates whose cam
paign expenses are paid by mugwump
microbes ought to have considerable fun
out of Ihe conflict even If they have
no hopes of election.
If the public was provided with micro
scopic vision with siiltliietit strength no
doubt many of Hie germs of greatness
lying uruttnd loose would be rei-ogniiud
uml utilized hi polities.
A Scranton man was sent to juil for
Inn duys yesterday fur beating bis
mother-in-law. This seems to be a
motlier-in-liiw juke that offers two op
portunities lor laughter.
Mr. Fellows "saw his shadow" several
weeks ago, but does not expect to hiber.
natu until after election.
After all no one can really blame Can.
didute Holand for denying the 'compan
ionship of his mugwump friends.
Heed not the boiler's active Up,
He high or low his station:
He who would wreck his party's ship
HILL & GONNELL
131 AND 133 N. WASHINGTON AVE.
131 AND 133 N. WASHINGTON AVE.
Price 25 Cents.
Will beat i to ia Kggs
Perfectly and produce
It ' do more tcork and
do it hrtltr than uny 50 cent
Of $1 Jitattr viude.
CHINA, CROCKERY, GLASSWARE
HOUSE FURNISHING GOOES.
422 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
' Of all kinds, manufactured at abort
aotke, at The Tribune Oflee.
We arc first in the field to display the innovations for spring. Our store is bristling
with newness in every department. -Designers, weavers and spinners have evinced
greater skill than ever before in the production of textile fabrics for 1896. The
choicest things in ' .' ' ';
Silks, Dress Goods and Wash Fabrics
can always be obtained early in the season. Therefore we beg to call your attention
to the various specialties that are now open and ready for . inspection. Worthy of
special mention are
Broch?, Persian and Dresden Rustling Silks,
bilK and Wool Mied Suitings,
French and German Plaids,
' Black and Colored Mohairs and Crepons
IN WASH GOODS
French Printed Organdies,
Grenadine dti Suiss? and Scotch Dimities,
Galatea Cloths and Linen Effects
Will Be the Popular Fabrics.
We have secured many exclusive things in these lines and they are well worth seeing.
Every Street Car Stops at the Door.
GREAT SiiOE SALE
The second week of our Shoe Sale is now on. We were surprised at the result of onr
first week's sales, far ahead of expectations; . It only proves the public appreciates a gooi
thing and is anxious to take advantage of it. . .
; Kvery pair of shoes in this immense, fine, stock will be sold for less than cost.
We have a line of Gents' Fine Shoes, hand welt, kangaroo uppers, straight $$ shoes;,
they are now marked $2.98. U
Every $4 Shoe in the house is now $2.48.
, Children's Shoes 68c and 88c that were 1 and $1.25.
Don't miss this OODortunitv to buv shoes for less than rost of makttur them.
BANISTER'S, Corner Lackawanna and
Is sometimes due to defective materials
or tools. Many a man spends un
necessary time to office vork when he
might save care and doctors' bills if
he got proper ottice necessaries. For
these "proper necessaries" we are
right up to date. If you cannot call
on us, vc shall be pleased to call on
you. We do
317 LACKAWANNA AVE.
After February 15 will
remove to Hotel Jermyn,
W ut Htadqturttra for Ojittr. Bud
Br handling th
Celebrated Duck Rivers,
Lynn Havens, Keyports,
Mill Ponds; also Shrews
bury, Rockawayg, Maurice
Kiver Coves, Western
Shores and Blue Points.
WWb make a Hpecialtr of dtlirBrtaf
Bin Point on tuir shell la carrier
PIERCE'S MARKET, PEN NAVE
TtM k hot eat i WIIIR
mi haiM riaaoa w har
Oneof the features of the bicycle show
held at Madison Square Garden was
the sevn pound blryle manufactured
by and exhibited by A. G. Spaldlritr
& Bros, at their booth. Now we all
know that a wheel of seven pounds will
not carry anyone; but they alno build
a twenty-two pound wheel that runs
easier and will outroast any other
wheel ever built and will rarry three
hundred pounds with perfect safety.
Can now be seen at
G. M, FLOREY'S
Is Showing Them
305 LACKAWANNA AVE.
326 Washington Ave.,
A Few Left
But we will sell that few at
cost They arc . . .
and we want to close them out
If you need a Heater
don't miss this chance.
FOOTE S SHEAR CO.
119 WASHINGTON AVENUE.
inn v w .riLvv
On April 1 Will Remove to Coal
Exchange Building, Wyoming
TABLES AND LAM
WILL BE SOLD AT COST.
307 LACKAWANNA AVE.
ON THE LINE OF THE
CANADIAN PACIFIC R
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First-Glass Sleeping and Dining Cars
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E. V. SKINNER, Q. E. AJ
853 BROADWAY, NEW YOU,