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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-THURSDAY, MA 22, 1902.
., ,.nAJt . Wjj. i lfVtVS
Zfy frtcmton titoinc
ftiMIhrt cilr, Except Btidy, hr i,
ae Publishing Company, st Fifty Cents Month.
t.tVV B;VTtirtHAir. V.Mld.l I
O. P. mfXIIEn, Buslncai Manager.
Kw York Offlett 160 Itknti St. J.
Sole Affent for Foreign Ailvcrtlalng.
Entered it 'the Wtohico, n't Pcrmilon, l'a., aj
Second Cla Moll Matter,
When, space will permit, The
Tribune is always glad, to print
short letters from Its' friends bear
ing on current topics, but Its rule Is
that these must be signed, for pub
lication, by tho wrltoi"fl real name
nhd the condition precedent to ac
ceptance Is that nil contributions
shall bo subject to editorial revision.
THE Pf,AT ItATC 1'Olt AOVHItTISlNO.
Tho following tnlilo shows tlio prlro per Inctt
each Insertion, spice lo be used within one car.
J.rss tlian ftl IticTicar
M Indict .......
2:.o " '
linn of1St(llTiK on
For rimls nf thank. reoliillnn of condolence,
and filmllnr contribution In the naturr of ail
crtUing' ThbTffiuna make a charge ot 0 cents
H.ilc of ClasslHcd- Advertising furnished on
hone. Btcyn's action tnwnrd England
was a (cross breach of International
good faith ob welt as nn Inwuio one.
There hud never been any friction to
speak of between the Dutch and the
lCiiffllsli HpcnkliiR elements In the Free
Mate. Their relations had beeli friend
ly both In a personal sense nnd In a
political, Nothing but nn Immoderate
ambition or a mania of racial pteJit
dleo can explain Steyn's course In
Jtnnplmr Into the forefront of a llffht In
which his people Were not directly con
cerned and bringing upon them the ret
ribution which uny ennc man must have
It It Is Stoyn who Is holding out
ngalnst pence the Inference must he
that he Is afraid lo face the conse
quences of Ills perfidy. Wo do not won
der at this, The feeling against hhn Is
very bitter In South Afrlcn. English
men bear few grudges ngaliiHt the In
dividual TrnnnvttnlcrH, especially those
who have fought bravely In the Held
and conducted themselves like men:
hut the general thought with respect
to Stoyn Is that If he had his deserts
he would soon bo decorating tho end
of a hemp rope. Uefore the llrltlsh get
through with him that may be his lln-Ish.
SCRANTON, MAY 22, 1A02
For governor of Pennsylvania, on tha.
IssUo of nn open field nnd fair play,
JOHN P. ELKIN, of Indiana,
subjpet to the will ot the Republican
Words of Sober Advice.
HE FEW Instances ot disor
der thus far reported since
the strike began arc not In
themselves of great conse
quence. They; are "deplorable, of
course, itmli without excuse or pallln
tion, but not formidable enough, con
sidered separately, to warrant alarm.
In times of peace disturbances as bad
as these have been are liable to nan
pen: It Is distinctly to the credit of
the grentd'ody'oMhe strikers; especial
ly In this region, that order k good as
has characterized the strike to date
should have been maintained.
Yet tho fact that mobs can gather to
molest men who want to work is omin
ous, because it reveals the skeleton in
organized labor closet. Wo with .to
give full credit to the officials of tho
miners' union for what they are doing
to hold back the forces of turbulence.
In this work they are entitled to the
support of the press, the pulpit and
the power of public opinion generally.
Nothing Is truer than that violence on
the part of mobp hurts labor's cause
more than it hurts capital's. The
owner of property which is injured or
destroyed by a mob lias legal redress.
Tile leader of a labor movement whoso
plans are frustrated by violence has
none. lie goes down in tho crash, un
justly condemned for what he could
Although It is as old as human lib
erty it Is htill true that the man who
quits a job has no right to prevent an
other man from taking it. The minute
he claims such a right, lie arrays
against him not only tho cap
italists whom he Is fighting but
likewise tho entlio force of that
stiong and saving American pub
lic bontlment which believes fiom
shoo sole to hat crown In law, older
and fair play. No labor union is stiong
enough to light and conquer both. It
Is absolutely essential from tho stand
point of' (he union's self-preservation
that violence shall be repressed.
"Wo may be wrong in our reading ot
the substantial public opinion of tho
non-combatant Inhabitants of this com
munity; but It appears to us to be not
yet partisan in reference to the strike.
It wanted peace. It opposed a strike.
It agreed with a majority of the
miners' delegates from this section thnt
there was not a sufficient prompting
for a stiiko. While It sympathizes
with the honest nnd industrious work
lngmnn anxious to better his condition
and to improve tho comforts of his
home and tho opportunities of his chil
dren, It concurred in the conservative
opinion prevalentamong our best
miners that the chances in a long-continued
strike were not In the miner's
favor. It has not changed Its opinion
since the die has been cast for war but
It has laid no stone In the union's path
way. It Is content to uwult develop,
"rnents, hoping that they may come
soon nnd be of a peaceful and a bpne
But let violence break forth in this
valley and Instantaneously this benev
olent neutrality of local public opinion
will change to a firm determination at
nny cost to uphold the majesty of the
law. There Is no alternative. There
forJ it behooves the strikers themselves
torpid their ofllcluls in dlscountennuc
At last tho Oliver newspaper In Pltts
buig has got down to the basis of op
posing John Elkln for no other reason
than that It fears that Elkln's nomina
tion and election might give Governor
.Stone a chance for the senatorshlp. In
another column wo quote from tho
rittsburg Oazctte, to show by Its own
words that this is a fair interpretation
of the Oliver position. Hut if this be
Its thought, what of Its earlier moan
that Elkln couldn't be elected?
. of the
HOUGH by pre-arrauge-
the newspaper organs
e corporate and Insurgent
coalition which has undertak
en lo lellove tho Tiermbllcnn voters of
Pennsylvania of the trouble of nomin
ating a candidate for governor have
suddenly adopted a now tack. No long
er nre they belittling John Elkln and
professing scorn of his chances since
Quay declared that he must go under.
On tlio contrary, they are saying many
nice things about him personally and
about the plucky fight he and his
fi lends are making, but they wind up
with the assertion, now grown thread
bale, that Mr. Elkln's nomination
would bo inexpedient at this time; that
may be next time would be an expe
dient time; and that, as a good He
publlcan, Jlr. Elkln ought not to fight
any longer but gracefully lay down
and let the juggernaut 1 oil over him,
in the hope that some fix up could be
made which would prevent tho neces
sity for holding a coroner's inquest.
This, of course, is not a literal tian3
latlon of the new dispensation of insur
gent poppycock, but it accurately de
scribes its purport and tenor. The
club having failed, soft soap is to be
called into requisition. We must con
cede that there is shrewdness in the
strategy which has decreed tills change
of tactics. A blarneying opponent is
a haul man to light. You know he
needs the stlffest punches you can
give him, but somehow you feel tempt
ed to let up just a little. We have no
doubt that had the conspirators
against Elkln played this sugar-and-honey
game earlier it might have un
But as the case stands the light will
go on; and while it will not be one cul
minating in bitterness or bad blood it
will be an unyielding one so far as El
kin's fi lends are concerned. It hav
ing been unmistakably shown that
John Elkln is the choice of nn over
whelming majoiity of the substantial
Republicans of the state, as demon
strated In his winning every contest
yet fought in the open before the peo
ple, his friends will go into tho con
vention to win, if possible, but if not
possible, to fix upon those who make
it Impossible tho responsibility for
thwarting the popular will. In self-respect
they have no alternative. The
situation was not of their choosing. It
was forced upon them. Therefore, lot
those who forced it stand up to the
rack and eat the harvest.
the cxpahnton of the Christian church
and all that goes with It. Arid I doh't
think that Wc rcallsse the all Import
ance, the way In which the most Vital
need of that movement was mot )y
those men who went out as pastors In
the little struggling communities where
the people were laying the foundations
of what were to bo the great states ot
the Mississippi Valley which were to
spread on to the Pacific Coast. Tho
men who went out in that way gave
our people the spiritual lift that wrts
vital to them; that has made us in the
end a groat nation Instend of n, nation
ot well-to-do people. We want well-to-do
people, but If they wore' tho only
kind wo had wo would come far short
ot what wo have a right to demand ot
"Tlirfo Is a tremendous work looming
up before the churches of this nation
which the churches must do. Our na
tion has been progressing. In some
ways this progress has been for tho
right, but In others for what we have
fur less cause to bo proud of. The
tremendous sweep of our Industrial de
velopment has brought us face to face
with problems which have concerned
for years the people of tho Old World.
This progress has Increased the effec
tive power of forces for good as well as
forces for evil. Tlio forces for evil In
our great cities, as those cities grow,
become more nnd more menacing to
those communities. If our country Is
to' grow, those forces must be met by
foices equally strong for good. More
and more in the future our churches
have got to realize that we have a
right to expect them to take a lead in
shaping these forces for good.
"I am not going to verge on the do
main of theology or dogma, and I
don't think In tills day there will be
any dissent from the proposition that
In this work-u-day world wo must
generally judge men by their fruits,
that wo cannot accept a long succession
of thistle crops as Indicating fig trees.
And we have a right to expect the
church to set a high standard of public
service throughout the whole land.
"The church must find expression
through tho life work of Its member,
not only on Sundays, but on week clays,
not only within these church walls, but
at homo and In business. I don't know
of any phrase that Is less attractive
than 'Business is business,' when it Is
used to mean what verges on rascality.
"We have a right to expect that you
will show your faith by your works,
and that the people who have tho ad
vantage of church and home life must
remember that as much has been given
them, much will bo expected of them.
We have a right to expect of you that
you will not merely speak for right
eousness in your own homes and In the
world at large."
These aie good thoughts well-worded.
Their import Is of vital Import
ance to the well-being of society.
Is now the recognized
"standard of merit" In
tea. This because it is
pure, wholesome and
economical. A trial will
A8K YOUR GROCER FOR
Sold only In Lead Packet
50c, 60c and 70c Per Pound
in Special Rewards
Scranton Tribune's Qrtatut of All
Closes October 25, 1902.
The Scrantom Tribune's third great Educational Contest Is now open. There are offered as Special
Rewards, to those who secure the largest number of points, THIRTY-THREE SCHOLARSHIPS In some
of the Leading Educational Institutions In tho Country.
President Palma proposes to Ret
alons without a navy or an army. But
ho can never dispense with generals.
WHY OLIVEKS FIGHT ELKIN.
List of Scholarships.
I Scholarship! In Sj-rncune University, at SI52
cncli , ,, sill
1 Frliolnnhlp In lluckndl tlnhcrslty &1
1 Scholarship In The UnUcrslty of llochostcr.. Jl
1 Scholarship In Wuhlnjrton School for Tloyn.. 1T0O
1 Scholarship in Wllllaimport Dickinson Semi
nary , . 7J0
1 Scholarship in Dickinson Collegiate Prepara
tory School.. 730
1 Scholarship in Newton CollcRlalo Itntltute.. T.'O
1 Scholarship In Keyslona Academy...., uoo
1 Scholarship In llronn College Preparatory
1 Scholarship In the School ot the Irtckuwanna 400
1 Scholarship In Wllkca-IJarre Institute 27a
1 Scholarship in Cotult Cottage (Summer
scnooi) ,,,, "20
i Scholarship! In Scranton Conservatory of
Mniic. at $123 each COO
4 Scholarship! In Ilarilcnberprh School o( JIuslo
nml Art 400
5 Scholarship! in Scranton Uuslnc&i College, at
?100 p.kI COO
5 Srhalitnhtp! in Intcrratlonil C'orropondcnco
School!, neragn value 7 each 85
S Scholarships In Lackawanna Uuslnc.1 College,
lit $$,r each 170
z bcliolarshfpa in Allied woolcrs vocal Studio Vio
Rules of the Contest.
The "rectal rcwardt will be given to the person iecur
ing the largest number ol polnU.
t'olnlx will he credited to contestants securing new tub
criDcra 10 j no acromion Tribune as follows!
Ono nionth'it subscription. .......$ ,W)
Three months' subscription, 1.2S
Six months' subscription z.SO
One vear' subscrlDtlon fi.DO
The contestant with the highest number ot DOInU will
be frlvcn a choice from the list ol xpeelal rewards; the con
testant with the second highest number ot point! will he
given a cholco ot tho remaining rewards, and to on through
The rontcslnnt who secures the highest number of points
during any calendar month of the contest will receive a
tpecial honor reward, thl reward being entirely independ
ent of the ultimate disposition of the scholarships.
I'ach contestant failing to secure a special reward will
be glen lt per cent, of all money ho or she turns In.
' All subscription! must be paid in adtancc.
Only new subscribers will be counted.
llcnowals by person! whoso names aro already on our sub
scription list will not be credited. The Tribune will imestl
gato each subscription nnd If found Irregular In any way
rcsmes the right to reject It.
No transfers can he made after credit has once been given.
All subscription. and the cash to pay lor them must be
handed in at The Tribune office within the week in which
they nro secured, so 'that papers can bo sent to tlio sub
scribers at once. ' '
Subscriptions must be written on blanks, which can bt
secured at The Tribune office, or will lie sent by mall.
Spring and Summer Oxfords and noots.that eon
tent the mind and comfort the feet.
Men's "Always" Busy Oxfords, $3.00
Ladies' "Melba" Oxfords, $2.50.
Lewis 8c Rc3,..y,
114-116 Wyoming Avenue.
Roosevelt as a Speaker.
HE SPEKCH of President
Iloosevelt at the Carnegie
Hull overflow meeting in
New York on Tuesday night
an impromptu one, by the way, Illus
trative of the president's growing pow
er to think and speak accurately on
his feet was a gem In its way, even
better than whnt ho said uefnrn tho
main audleneu of tho Presbyterian gen
eral assembly, After some Introductory
words lie said:
"Of course, the very first duty any
nation has got to perform Is to keep
In order tho affnlra of its own house
hold, to do what Is best for its own life.
And, as has been so well nnd thought
fully said by I)r, Van Dyke, the vital
thing Is tho spiritual, not thu material,
Even Xupoleoon said that In war the
niorat was as to the mateilal as 10 to
1, and It Is just exactly po In civil life,
1 do not mean to undervalue the ma
terial. "Wo have got to Imve thrift and
business lnterostn and all that spring
from them us a foundation upon which
to build, yet a nation would feeuin to bo
but a pretty poor building If there was
nothing hut tho basement.
"U Is nn admirable thing to liavo
great mateilal ilches, If wo do not
overestlniuto the position that tho ma
terial well being shall occupy In na
ture, It is great thing to huvo wealth
If wo have nn Idea, of the real value
pf wealth with lefecenco to tho spirit.
This sounds HUo pieachlng, but It Is
only an expression of a political trulsni
If you look at It In the'rislit wuy,
"We liavo spread during tha p.tst
century over tho whole continent. Do
you lealUo that befote thu beginning
or mitt, ceiuuiy any ono who went
west of tho Mississippi went Into a for
eign land? Hut as wo have expanded
natllr.nllv. nn II Iiiim li,n nut. trrwiri fn-
v T '1 '-.'-...., iTA ..'.1IA I t,"MM V-
'sto Transvaaiers naa a flirvet quar- tune that those who should go hand In
"l ?yU Jfi'flJJ0. a I '" with It wore thoso laborlug for
InjrDind repressrrigTjolslerous and law-lettaaendcnoio)!?-
'We should ilkp to nsk th Phlladel
phjj Piess one heait-to-heart nuestlou,
expecting a, reply In kind. Do you
u&By think, esteemed Press, lionest
lirfun, that John,Elkn would not mako
un,elc!ent and a creditable, governor?
pSteyn the Irreconcilable.
1 r .former .President Steyu of
pj. r tho Orange Free Stato to
-J tho Urltish pence terms Is
prelfabjirrirreot.1 Btayn Is one of the
,li.an3vi,irlS0A0f-t.'.u;J BUlltjest of
thlavJ,llaU?rsl'lJtwna Steyn who
c!n"eny"T)lotferT trie" 'ambitious scheme of
a Kattt4ir,Arrteiu,- federation wholly
Duehv'ln clmnicter and'alTnlng at tho
crtjrnDo.e.xlliidslumpt? of i),itisi,
autjlorlttfj) UJj tvus leVn iwjio chleily
cancel ttfiH '4ngo .Fi'eo State, an In
dependent ' republlu having absolutely
nouurrel with England and pot iiir
vofyed lii the differences between Great
Britain nud tho Transvaal, to join
hitl(lH wlh Krtgor 'in his liiviisloii of
Uiljlsh territory and In Jkqk.pt, which
f,llK'.,-,l -iJCi if .
Friends of Lewis Nixon profess to
see In the Incident of his retirement
from the leadership, of Tammany an
indication that he will bo the next gov
ernor of New York and the next presi
dent of the United States. They should
from Thcii I'HUliuis (ijzettc.
W lutccr ma.v be rtur opinion of .Mr. John V.
ni.ni .is .1 cmcliihto fr KOicmor, hh quillty
ai .1 stubborn lighter miit excite our admira
tion. In continuiiiir the fUht, Mr. niKin is only
excici'.ltisr the light which belongs to him in com
mon with einy citizen ot the commonwealth,
ami tho M'iror with nlmh ho conduil. I1I1 cam
paign U w pi thy of all praise. Hut in admiring
tlio man anil his coinage, we mut not lose sight
of what Jlr. llIMn and Ills candidacy ically rcpie
sent and that, boiled clown, means the con
tinued supremacy of (Jomnor btone in stale
politic. Mr. lllviu and liw friends may try to
conical this as they will, but it is none the les
duo that the Koeiuor is working the long-dif.-fance
Ulephono in his behalf from one end of the
state lo the other, anil that all his appointees and
all who l..nc .1 gialt, legitimate or illegitimate,
on the htate'h resources nic working witli might,
main and money for the peipetuation of thu Stone
dynasty. It is welt that the people should Know
till-, and tint they should not be beguiled by Mr.
lOllfin'.s plcu'jnt personality into forgetting the
leal pioinoter and oi'ani?er of his candidacy.
one of the uever-to-be-forgotteu
of yout lif e ti me,
Choose from our
stock the material
that will help you
look your prettiest.
White Mousellne de
Sole, Persian lawn Wash
Chiffon, Trench Organ
dies, Lawnsdown, Alba
tross and Batiste for com
Colored Pongees, x Eta
mines, Vollots, Printed
Foulards, Dimities, Silk
Grenadines, Mousollne de
Sole, French Challies,
and Wun'o Veilings for
L,et us advise you
in,, making a tasty
Ml I CO.,
126 Wyoming Ave,
Ever shown in Scranton
A strong but true state
ment. We have nearly every
thing in summer furniture
Artistic 'in design, rich in
appearance and very prac
tical. We want every house
keeper in Scranton to visit
our store and inspect our
stock you'll find prices
right and goods the best to
EVERY CONTESTANT TO BE PAID Each contestant (ailing to secure one of the scholarships
will receive ten per cent, of all the money he or she secures for The Tribune during the contest.
SPECIAL HONOR PRIZES.
A new feature Is added this year. Special Honor Prizes will be given to those securing the largest nuni
ber of points each month.
The Contestant scoring the largest number of points before 5 p.m. Saturday, May 31, will
receive A HANDSOrtE GOLD WATCH, warranted for 20 years.
Special Honor Prizes for June, July, August, September and October will be announced later.
Those wishing to enter the Contest should send In their names at once,
plan will be cheerfully answered. Address all communications to
All questions concerning the
CONTEST EDITOR, Scranton Tribune, Scranton, Pa.
THE NEW DISCOVERY
121 Washington Avenue.
' 253-327 Peun Ave line. 3
A Series ol delightful Sketches fust If
sued by the Lackawanna Railroad. These
(ketches are contained In a handsomely
Illustrated bock called " Mountain and
Lake Resorts," which describes some ol
tho most attractive summor places In th
Send 5 Cents In postage stamps to T.W.
LEE, General Passongor Agent, New York
City, and a copy will be mailed you. .
BANFF the LAKES in the CLOUDS,
YOHO VALLEY, the GREAT GLA
CIER a region described by Whym
per, the conquerer ot the Matterhorn,
as fifty or sixty Swltzerlands rolled
into one reached only by the
Of nriTrflitnn. !, fl.o lt !
i When in Need
anything In the line of
optical goods wo can supply it.
: and Eve Glasses
J Properly fitted by an expert
From S51.00 Mr.
Also all kinds of prescrlp-
tlon work and repairing'.
: PILSNER !
N. scvcntll bt.,
Old 'Phone, 333 1.
New 'Phone, 2P35.
Do You Want
a Good Education? :
, Not a short course, nor an uy course,
nor a cheap course, but tlio best education
to bo had. No other education la worth
spending time and money on. If you do,
write for catalogue of
Eastern, Pa. ,
which offers thorough preparation In the
Engineering; and Chemical Professions as well
as the regular College courses.
During tho summer of 1902, in
struction in all the subjects required
for admission to the best colleges
and scientific schools will be given
at Cotuit Cottages, a Summer
School of Secondary Instruction,
Cotuit, Massachusetts, under the
direction of Principal Charles Er
c;.i, Tt. ... !x ,
Canadian Pacific Railway ,or th. tanefl? of five cl'rf
.. . students:
uaiiy transcontinental train service
throughout the year from Toronto
and Montreal. IMPERIAL LIMITED,
crossing the continent In 97 hours,
leaves Toronto and Montreal (com
mencing Juno 15th next, every Sunday,
Wednesday and Friday. Sleeping and
dining cars attached to all through
First-class hotels in the mountain).
Swiss guides at the principal points.
For rates, etc., apply to nearest agent
or the C. P. R., or to E. V. Skinner, 333
Broadway, New York,
Passenger Traffic Manager, Montreal,
X Mercereau & Connell,
133 Wyoming Avenue,
BEAUTIFUL LAKE WESAUKINO
On a spur of the Alleghany Mountains. T.etilgh
allcy ullioailj ne.iirmi.iiul. Hilliing, iMilug,
sjioitii, cto. lluelli'iit table. Itoabonalilo ntej.
LAKE WESAUKINO HOTEL
P, 0,, AM, l'a. Bend for booklet.
a. k. liAituis.
Kentucky c, near Ucacli, Atlanlla City, Open
sl (lie car, s'uu I'atlor, Uevator and all modern
improvements, bpeclal Spring lUtM.
CIIAS. OUItRI!, Prop.
This Elegant Porch Chair i
1. Candidates who have received
conditions at the entrance examina
tions. 2. Candidates who have postponed
examinations until September.
3. Students in Secondary Schools,
who, by reason of illness or other
causes, have deficiencies to make up.
4. Students in Secondary Schools
who wish to anticipate studies and
save time in the preparation for
5. Students in college who have
admission conditions which must be
removed before the beginning of the
next Scholastic Year.
For particulars address,
.CHARLES E. FISH, Principal
School of the Lackawanna,
Kentucky Avenue, first Hotel fiom Ilcacli, At
Initio City, N, J,; 60 Ocean view rooms; .
pac"" im, writ, or special rates. . II. Jenk
Made of clear white maple, varnished, and Is large, .heavy.
ctrnna and Hnrnhlw V
We onlv have a limited number, and you'll have to come
early to get one, They sell regularly from $3,5o to $3,oo,
Scranton Carpet & Furniture Co.,
Registered, 406 Lackawanna Avenue.
Dr. & Mrs. John WacDuffle's
SCHOOL FOB GIRLS
2Sth jcar. Twenty-flve jcara wider the manage
ment of MISS 110WAIII), CollfKB preparatory
and acailemio courses. Itrsldcnt pupils limited to
i!0. M girls non-rwiJcnt, lleautlful nrounili.
Tennis court-:. Instruction in accordance will,
lilghct iciuircmeits ol best colleges, Kor par
ticulars snd, catalogue sdclreu
John MacDuflle, I'll. J)., Springfield, Mass.
STATU NOKMAL SCHOOL,
j:st ElroucJ.buri, l'a,
Tbe examinations for admission to the Middle
Year ami Senior Year i lasses will be licit Juno 1.
Illtfli school graduates will ho permitted to tike
Imth examinations and enter the Benlor class
r.licre tlidr hoiU lias ion-red the junior and mid.
(Ilo years coureo of (lie normal. This year will
t.e tho last opportunity fiheii to do so, as the
tliico gears' ionise is In full foire and all will
rome under the statu regulations of examinations
t'or full paitlculars address at once,
y ci. i". nraup,, a. m., rrincipai.
6CBANT0N CORRESPONDENCE S0800U
T. J, Foiter, President. Elmer II. LawslL, litis,
R. J, Foster, Etinley f. Allen.
Vice Tresldent. Becrttirjr,
Successors to Machine Buslneu ol
Dickson Manufacturing Co., Scrantoa
an4 Wllkes-Barre, p.
Stationary Engines, Boiler, Mining