The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, May 30, 1902, Page 7, Image 7

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The Cooper
Hose Mender
Mends garden hose on
nhort notice. N'o tnc
chanlcal skill required
to use It. Made of brass
slips Inside of hose
leaves no roush edges.
Price 10 Cents.
Footc & Shear Co.
JJ9N. Washington Are
Title Guaranty and Trust Go,,
Wc are particularly anxious to put
this stock In the hands of those who
will Rive the company business. If you
are looking: for n good Investment,
como and seo us. The value of this
stock will Increase. Wo recommend
this stock to ladles and conservative
men Investors. We have pleasant of
fices In the Connell building. Open till
noon today. It. E. Comegys & Co.
Phone, 109.
The Hardenbergh
of Mdsic and Art
Offers the exceptional advan
tages of piano and organ study
with Mr. Summer Salter, an
artist teacher of recognized
standing In the musical world.
Only a limited number of hours
being available, pupils may
register now for full. 604 Lin
den street.
awaiting YOXI. The most
Comfortable and easily
dressed BABY is the one
clothed in the little gar
ments that you buy at the
118 Washington Avenue.
livery, Boarding, Heavy-Teaming
and General Braying. .
New Stables, 1415 Mulbery Street.
New 'Phone 2057.
Slippery Stuff.
When drawing your pay
lay aside a portion of It
for a rainy day, by using
our savings department.
Attorney D. U. Iteplogle lins gono to
Buffalo on buolness, to bu gone about live
General Roadmaster J. J. Neallc. ut tlio
Lackawanna railroad, was la tlio city
Vice President K. K. I.nomls, of tho
Lackawanna, ralhoad, was in tlio city
lust evening.
P. B. H. Kinbaek is hcilously 111 at bis
home on Madison avenuo. Ho Is threat
ened with uppendlc(tls.
Alderman John Hoivo will be ono of tlio
hpeukers at tlio Memorial Day exercises
at Wavctly, Pa., toduy.
Sirs. M. J. Owens, of Now York city, is
spending u fow days at the homo of Mis.
Joseph on South Hyde Park avenue.
Mr. Honry Eaton, tho distinguished
tenor, of Mori Mown, N, J Is an Inter
ested attendant upon the eisteddfod.
Cieneittl Delivery Cleik David II. Jen
kills, of the postolllco, will attend a con
vention of mull clerks at Ilurrlshurg to
day, Alderman Kusson left yesterday to
spend Memorial Day at his old homo In
Montrose, Ho will bo absent until Mon
lay. Charles P. KitIb, of New York, for
ncrly of Serunton, Is upending u few
days In tho city, the guest of Charles II,
W, U. lltxsun, superintendent of
bridges nnd buildings on tho J.ucku
wunna railroad, will leave this nvcnlng
for Ohio, where he has been railed by
the serious illness of his mother.
Dr. Lindabury, Surgeon, diseases of
women a specialty, 215 Connell building,
Hours; 11 u. in. to 4 p. m.j 7 to 8.30 p.m.
It Will lie a Great Conceit
that you will
It our o n thu
evening of June
3 at St. Luke's
Parish house.
Mr, Pennington,
director of. tho
TOItY will pro
bent tho pro
gruinmo. assist
cd by MrsLo
noro Thompson,
contralto, "nd
Mr. VvpjI Will.
mayor, violinist. The dlugrum for ro
nfived seats Is now open ut tho CON8EK-VTOHv-
Solemnised At the Home of Frof. A.
Llano, 032 Clay Avenue.
A pretty weddlnjr was solemnised yes
terday at noon, nt tho home of the
bride's brother-in-law, Prof, A. Llnno,
832 Clny avenue, In the presence of Im
mediate friends nnd relatives. The
bride, Miss Hutdnh llollls, and the
groom, M. Charles Mullen, are well
known and popular young people from
New York. They will spend their honey
moon nt Delnwhre Water Gap, after,
which they will tnkc up their resldenco
lit New York city.
Tho groom was attended by George
Walres, Jr., of tho West Side, nnd the
bride by Miss Dorothea Fischer, of Clny
The ceremony wns performed by Hew
K. P. Hitter, pastor of Holy Trinity
Kvnngollcnl Lutheran church, Adams
avenue nnd Mulberry street.
Recorder Connell Has Practically
Becided That Bids Must Be
Asked for at Once.
Recorder Connell hus spent consider
able time In tho last few days looking
over the viaduct ordlnunco, recently de
clared legal and valid by tho Supreme
court, and the papers In connection
therewith, Including the bond filed by
tho Delaware, Lackawanna nnd West
ern and Serunton Hallway companies,
together with their proposition agree
ing to puy the cost of erecting 'the
He has practically decided that the
terms of the ordinance must bo fol
lowed out at once, and that the viaduct
must bo bullous soon us possible. It
has not been decided ns yet how the
bids shall be advertised for. Under second-class
city laws the recorder and
director of public works would be the
officials who would open the bids and
award the contract.
The ordinance, however, provides that
the city clerk 'shall advertise for bids
and that the councils shall award the
contruct. This Is only a detail, how
ever. Tho important point is that a
viaduct Is to be built In the very near
future and that It Is going to be a sen
sible kind of a viaduct, one extending
from curb to curb and completely
blocking up tho dungerous West Lnck
uawnna avenuo crossing.
Old L. I. & S. Store Building Bought
by Underwear Company.
The old Lackawanna Iron and Steel
company's store building at Lacka
wanna and Jefferson avenues has been
purchased by the Imperial Underwear
company In which former Senator M.
E. McDonald, Perry Wentz and George
Wentz are interested. The purchase
price was $33,000.
The building will be used us an un
derwear factory and the company will
move as soon as practicable from Its
present quartet s in the Burr building.
Fifty hands are employed at present,
but this number will be largely in
creased. A power plant will be erected
on a. vacant lot In the rear of the Lack
awanna Iron and Steel company's
building, which was included In tho
Under this heading short letters of inteicst
will he published when accompanied, for publica
tion, by the writer's name. The Tiihune does not
aasume responsibility (or opinions lure cxprc&eU.
Tribute to the Late John Jermyn.
Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: It Is with sorrow that I Irani of
tlio death of John Jermyn, of this city.
At his passing there comes vividly to
mind my oailicst experiences of this, my
land by adoption. To meeting him In
London, through a member of parlia
ment, I attribute my presence In this
favored land today. Kecnlllng his unpre
tentious life, I desire to speak of him
now In tho silence of death In language
becoming and ehur.icteilMlc of bis life.
On arriving in an adjoining stato I
wrote him a letter, which was responded
to, tho reply containing lines In part to
this effect: "If you ever como this way,
cull and vlsdt us." I acted upon thes-c
suggestive lines and came on to his homo
ut Jermyn, whoru I was a guest In bis
family, during which time. I was offered
u, position in his store, which I cheer
fully accepted, Uelng but a low weeks
here, I was at that time unsettled In
mind na to my future, heneo my former
reference to him in your columns of a
few weeks slnco as my benefuctor. His
noble act at so opportune a time could
justify no less an apppllatlnn. During
my stay with him, he always evidenced
a sincere Interest In my welfare.
My coming hero was made pleasant at
the start, and through this my early
experiences In tho country ure Inspiring
nnd pleasant recollections. As nu Illus
tration of his sincerity, ho on more
than ono occuhlon expressed n deslrn to
havo mo enter and make a study of tho
mines with a vlow to literary result:', be
lieving such an Innovation would be
populur nnd lucrative.
Tho writer recalls with pleasure his
noblo rcfernces to tho land of his birth,
no less than his appreciation of this, tho
country of his adoption. lie took greut
pride In a citizenship or this grand repub
lic. My personal Impression of him was
that ho was a man easy to approach, en
joying a friendly chat with any of his
employes, especially those of a pructical
turn of mind. Ho was a self-mudo man,
of good heart and Judgment, of keen
perception and well balanced mind. Ilo
was in sympathy with those from tlio
land of his birth and had an open heart
for nil. Unmoved by tho glamour of
wealth or its attendant onsequcnecs, ho
retained his curly and customary natural
courtesy to all. These lines nro wrltton
In sympathy for tho llfo now gono out.
Hy a former employe,
Frederick Hartnoll.
Sounds Strange Doesn't ItP
Tho milk referred to Is Dr, Hand's
Condensed Milk with phosphates and
hypophosphltes added. While It Is es
pecially recommended for Infants and
Invalids ns the most perfect senil-solld
food, It should also be understood that
It Is equally good Jor tho entire rumlly.
It Is far better thun cream for coffee,
and does not need to bo kept on Ico.
See window display at Phelps' phar
macy, Booklets containing genuine photo
graphs, testimonials and Information
cheerfully mailed or given out from
tho home office, Address,
The Dr, Hand Condensed Milk Co.,
U3 Franklin Avenue.
Imported Wurzburger beer
draught at tho Brunswick.
To Do Away with Small Kegs.
By Exeluiho Wire (rom The Auocltted Wax
Washington, May SO. The bill of Rep
resonlutlvo Ovflbtreet, of Indiana, abol
ishing tho one-eighth keg of beer wus
favorably uctcd upon by tho ways and
nicuiib commlttco toduy, Tho meutnire 13
desiied by tho beer trude, In order to do
away with the small kegs.
Ono of the Big Coal Officials Says
They Will Take Their Jobs with
Them No Difficulty in Keeping
the Mines Clear of Water Is Ex
pectedBelief That Only Small
Percentage of Men Will Quit.
The Eight Hour Demand May Be
The offlclnla of tho big coal companies
operating mines In and nrotind this city
seemed more convinced than ever yes
terday that very few of the engineers,
pumpmen nnd firemen will obey the
strike order Issued by President Mitch
ell, calling upon them to quit work next
A Tribune man hnd an extended In
terview yesterday with the superintend
ent of one of tho big coal companies.
"You can sny," said he, "that every
engineer, fireman or pumprunncr who
quits work next Monday and deserts
the company at this critical time will
take his job with him. Under no con
sideration will any of these men be
taken back. Some will undoubtedly quit,
but we don't expect any serious diffi
culty. The majority of these men, more
particularly the engineers, are going to
stand by us. Of that we ure convinced.
"The miners' belief that they could
coerce us into yielding because of the
possibility of our mines being flooded
was not based on a knowledge of the
real situation. Even should they all
quit, we would be able to run our en
gines and our pumps, We do not pro
pose to let our mines get flooded and
anybody who thinks we do hus another
guess coming. Ever since the strike
began wo have been keeping at each
colliery anywhere from twelve to fifteen
monthly men on our pay-rolls foremen,
flrebosses, and the like.
"These men have been kept In readi
ness for any emergency and they will
be put at work on Monday to tuke the
places of any of the men who may quit.
I am inclined to think that the men
who may go out on Monday will be
principally firemen. The engineers seem
to be practically opposed to the strike
order. They are men who have worked
themselves up to their present places
after long and hard years of toll, and
they see no good reason why they
should quit without any grievance."
It was learned yesterday from a Dela
ware, Lackawanna and Western official
that that company will begin operations
at one of its breakers just ns soon as a
sufficient number of men will volunteer
to go back to work. A number have
already signified a desire to go back,
but not a sufficient number to warrant
the starting of one of the collieries.
The Delaware, Lackawanna and West
ern company is operating its Diamond,
Bellevue and Hampton washeries every
other day, but the coal washed out is
being used fntlrely at the company's
several collieries. It was given out yes
terday from the company's office that
no attempt will be made for the present
to furnish coal from any of tho wash
eries to outside Interests.
President T. D. Nlcliolls, of District
No. 1, United Mine Workers of Amer
ica, who has charge of the local end of
the strike, said yesterday that there
was no possibility of the strike "order
being withdrawn, as requested by the
joint meeting of engineers, pumprun
ners and firemen held In .West Scran
ton on Wednesday.
"This order could only be withdrawn
at a joint meeting of the three execu
tive boards," said he, "similar to the
one which issued it. Such a meeting
has not been called, nor will be called,
as far as 1 know. I still think that tho
strike order will be generally obeyed,
but if it is not, I am inclined to favor
the withdrawal of the demand for the
eight-hour day for the engineers, puivp
runners and firemen."
President Nlrbolls refused to give out
for publication the resolutions adopted
at the West Scranton meeting.
It was stated yesterday in a morning
paper that tho Pauquolt silk mill would
be obliged to shut down because of a
lack of fuel. Manager Davis denied this
statement yesterday.
"We have no intention of shutting
down the mill permanently," said he,
"because we have a two months' supply
of coal on hand. We shut down toduy
and wilt remain shut until Monday, be
cause of the annual boilpr inspection.
There's no truth in the story at all."
Tho Erie company Is making prepar
ations for the fencing of all their ol
llerles In Dunmore. Lines were stnked
yesterday at No, 5 shaft. A fence eight
feet high, surmounted by two strands
of barb wire. Is to hp built, all of which
looks like anything but an early settle
ment of tho present trouble.
The following Is from the Hazleton
Item of Wednesday:
"The St. Clair Coal company, oper
ators of the second largest individual
colliery In the Schuylkill region, have
granted the demands of the pumpmen,
engineers, etc., for an eight-hour day
at tho same wages during tho present
strike and agree to grant any conces
sions nccorded the men nt tho cxnlr
atlon of the strike by the other oper
ators. Tho men have accepted the offer.
"The operators of tho E. White com
pany at Wadesvllle, u. mile from St,
Clair, have also granted tho same con
cessions, This colliery has not shipped
any mined coal since the December
flood, nnd wero it to fill up now it would
never be reopened."
A joint meeting of Local unions Nos.
1010, 1229 and 1624, of Prlceburg, will be
held tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock In
the Dickson City borough building to
formulate ways and means for bringing
the engineers, firemen nnd pumprunuers
In that part of tho district Into line
before next Monday,
Formed by Members of Melita Com
mandery, Knights Templar,
The members of Melita commandery,
No, 68, Knights Templar, have already
organized a "Phlllle club" for the pur
pose of attending tho next annual gath
ering In 1003 nt Philadelphia.
The pilgrimage to the semi-centennial
of the Grand Commandery of
Pennsylvania wilt bo an Important
event, and steps have ulready been
taken to advance on the Quaker city,
Two dozen or more have signified their
Intention of Joining the dub.
Partial arrangements have been en
tered Into with the Central Railroad of
New Jersey for a special train of Pull
man cars, and a committee will go to
Philadelphia next week to engage ac
commodations for the club.
Wayne County Man Kills Forty
three Rattlesnakes'Singlehanded.
Out of Wayne county there comes a
weird and wonderful story of a man's
fight for his life in a den of rattle
snakes. '
The mnn lit Ihe ease Is Frank Hausch
meycr, who lives nt Hondley's nnd who
happened to step Into tho den of rattlo
,flnnkcs InBt Tuesday mornlnff, while out
for a walk. Ho wns quickly hemmed
In by a writhing muss of reptiles nnd
picked up a club, with which he laid
right nnd left.
After he had killed a score or more
of the snakes, he was bit on the end of
the finger by one of them. Ho drew his
trusty knife and with one slash hipped
the end of the member off, thus pre
venting tho poison from entering his
blood. Then ho went back to his work
of snake-kllllng until the bodies of
forty-three reptiles lny prone on tho
ground before him.
Reports are thnt he has been "some
what Indisposed" slnco his experience.
TO BET 1500 ON
Manager Lawson Will Risk That
Amount on the Series of
Oames with Lancaster.
Manager Lawson, of the Scranton
base ball team, when In Lnncnster ear
ly In the week offered to bet Manager
Carman, of the Lancaster club, $500
that Scranton would win tho series of
six gnmes arranged for the two clubs.
Manager Carman said he'd think tho
matter over. Last night Manager Law
son received n telegram from Manager
Carman announcing that a, syndicate
of Lancaster sports havo agreed to
take up his offer, and that one of them
will be here In town today to cover his
money. If the money is put up by both
sides this should greatly add to tho
Interest In the gnmes and encourage
the players to play as snappy ball as
they are capable of.
The first three games of tho scries
will be played In this city. Scranton
will play the Lancaster club this morn
ing ut 10.15 and this afternoon at S
o'clock. McGeary and Ralney will be
the morning battery and either Wlltsc
or Newberry will pitch In the after
noon with Steinberg behind the bat.
The last three games will be played
in Lancaster on Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesday. If it becomes necessary
to play a seventh game the place for
playing It will bo decided by the tois
of a coin.
There Is1 a possibility that Scranton
may get Into either the New York
State or Eastern league. Manager
Lawson has written to Presidents Far
rcll and Powers respectively asking to
be given a chance to put his team in
when the first vacancy occurs.
The Illon team In the New York
state league is understood to be In a
shaky condition and It Is also under
stood that base ball isn't paying In
Jersey City, which is In the Easts
league. Both these leagues arc fast,
especially the latter, nnd there is no
question but they will last out the
whole season,
Annual Meeting Will Be Held on
Tuesday Evening, June 17.
The executive committee of the High
school alumni association held a meet
ing yesterday afternoon in, the ofnee of
the president, C. E. Daniels, and de
cided to hold their annual meeting on
Tuesday evening, Juno 17.
J. J. Murphy, M. H. Jordan nnd Mis
Ruhel Powell were appointed a commit
tee on programme, and Wallace (J.
Moser, Myer Kabatchnlk and John Mo
Court a committee to arrange for the
place of meeting.
President Daniels wus directed to
meet-the graduating class of 1A02 and
extend to them an invitation to join
the association and participate in the
annual meeting.
Several other mutters pertaining to
the association's work were discussed
and acted on, and the committee ad
journed to meet again next Munduy
afternoon at 4 o'clock In President
Daniels' oflice.
Go with the Crowd on tho Opening
Excursion to Lake Lodoie,
The excursion season will open at
Lake l.ocloro on Decoration dav. May
"0. Among the many attractions will bo
a spirited base bt contest for a purse
of S25, between Scranton and Carbon
dale crack ball teams. The famous
Mozart band, whose superior dance
music In recognised by all lovers of the
fantastic, will turnlsh a delightful pro
gramme In the mammoth balcouv en
circled pavilion, with Its smooth and'
hlghly-pollshcd floor. Caterer M. F.
Faddcn will wvo refreshments In
nbundancc. Tho beautiful lake will be
enlivened with Its ileet of rowbonts, Its
steam yacht, naphtha launches, and Its
large and commodious excursion boat.
Tho Delaware and Hudson ralttoud
will run excursion trains, stopping at
all stations, from AVIlkes-Barre, at
greatly reduced excursion rates. Trains
will leave Lackawanna avenue station
at 9.15 and 10.KI a. in., and 1.28 p. m.
Fare from Scranton, 75 cents.
Mammoth Olives, 25c.
bottle; 88,80 per dozen.
Havana Pines for preserving,
81,50 per dozen,
Coursen Col, River Salmon,
80c. per can; value, 85c.
Fancy Maine Sugar Corn,
12c; 81,80 per dozen.
Windsor Manor, Spottswood
Mixed Pickles, a3,; East In
dia Gherkins, 35c; Chocolate
Menier, 40c. per lb,
Leaders Vising with Each Other for
the Gold Watch Offered in The
Tribune's Educational Contest A
New Rule for the Closing Bay of
the Month Stanton Wont Up An
other Placo Yesterday.
Standing of Contestants
1. A, 3. Kellerman, Scrnnton.207
2. Charles Burns, Vnndllng. .154
3. Wm. T. S. Rodriguez, ,
Scranton 131
4. Herbert Thompson, Car-
bondale 108
5. Maxwell Shepherd, Car-
bondale 93
0, Albert Freedman, Belle
vue 88
7. Harry Madden, Scranton . 85
8. Wm. Sherwood, Harford . . 54
0. Homer Kresge, Hyde Park 41
10. Orant M. Decker, Hall-
stead 37
11. L. E. Stanton, Scranton. . 35
12. William Cooper, Prlceburg 34
13. A. J. Havenstrlte, Mos
cow 31
14. Harry Banvers, Provi
dence 85
15. Louis McCusker, Park
Place 20
10. Miss Beatrice Harpur,
Thompson 18
17. Lee Culver, Sprlngville . . 17
18. Walter Hallstead, Scran
ton 15
19. C. J. Clark, Peckvllle 15
20. John Dempsey, Olyphant . 13
21. John Mackie, Providence. 13
22. Hutrh Johnson, Forest
City 11
23. M i a s Edna Coleman,
Scranton . . . 9
24. Ohas. W. Borsey, Scranton 7
25. Emanuel Buccl, Scranton . 7
26. Chns. O'Boyle, Scranton . . 5
27. Miss Nellie Avery, Forest
City 4
28. Walter Ellis, Hyde Park. 3
89. Edgar Wilson, jr., Scran
ton 2
30. R. D. Borsey, Scranton ... 1
31 0
32 O
33 0
A. J. Kellerman made another good
return in The Tribune's Educational
Contest yesteiday, and has now passed
the second century. Charles Burns and
William Rodriguez also increased their
points, and it will be Interesting to
watch tho leaders during the next two
days, as eacli Is anxious to secure the
gold watch offered for the largest num
ber of points secured during the
month. Of coiuso only one can win, but
those who fail will have a good start
in the main contest and will be just so
much nearer a spjfial reward of great
In order that the rules may be per
fectly fair to all contestants, both In
Scranton and tho?e who reside In other
towns, there will be a slight change
in the usual custom of crediting points
at the close of the last day of the
month. The hour for closing will bp 5
o'clock, just the same as usual, but
contestants out of town will be credited
with all points mailed before 5 o'clock,
lnstcnd of crediting only those which
are received at The Tribune office be
fore 3 o'clock. The postmark will de
termine whether the letter was mailed
before that hour, and contestants
should ascertain from their postmnstffr
just how early In the afternoon it will
bo necessary to mail a letter in order
to have it postmarked 5 p. m. or 'earlier.
The special honor prise for the month
of June will bo announced on Monday
morning, In the same Issue that the
winner of the gold watch will be an
nounced. What this will be has not yet
been determined, but it will be well
worth working for nnd fully equal In
value to the one offered for May.
There was only one change in the
standing of contestants yesterday. L.
E. Stanton, who has been climbing
steadily up the list, went up another
place and this morning appears In
eleventh position.
There were several entries yesterday
nnd It Is expected that mora will follow
so ns to bo ready to commence active
work with the opening of the new
month. A full explanation of tlio con
test appears on the fourth page.
Crayon, Pastel and Water Color Por
trait Enlargements.
The preservation of perfect likeness
in the reproduction, is a feature of
- y
Best Qualities $5,00
and upwards.
Straw Hats
of Every Description.
412 Spruce Street
309 Lackawanna Avenue.
Dr. Del in el's Linen Underwear
Money to Loan
On Watches,
Diamonds and
Gold Jewelery
Imtit Rates of Interest,
Private Offices,
307 Lackawanna Aye,
Hehrlever's afttatlc enlarged portraits,
In black nnd white, or colors,
The Oold .Medal Studio's special
artist may be consulted personalty, re
garding Important details of orders.
Imported Wurzburger beer
draught at tho Brunswick.
Our Store
Closed All
We have our own plant for Engraving and Printlug
Invitations and Announcements. We do the work artisti
cally, properly and as well as New York or Philadelphia.
Our reputation for high-class work is an established fact, and
is only equalled by our desire and ability to serve you quickly
and correctly. Samples sent promptly.
We Use Hurd's Papers Only. VIE HAVE THE ONLY
Engraving Plant in the City.
R. E. Prendergast
Engraving, Plate Printing, Die Stamping,
Iii Wedding Stationery need give you
no concern.
Come to us. Tell us how many wed
rlinpr Invitations you require, how many
announcements, how many cards, etc.
Wo will ask you questions enough in
regard to names and dates to enable us
to get out all the stationery In the most
L-nnect form.
There will bo no mistakes, and the
engraving will be done in a style that
will leave nothing to be desired.
If the work docs not. suit, we will do
it over. II t does not suit then, you
need not take It. We lilt your order
promptly, and we charge you a price
that you can afford to pay. The en
Braving Is not cheap work. It is good
work, at a reasonable price.
will remove all anxiety as to the Coat Supply for
your kitchen, and will also save your wife
much of the drudgery of housekeeping.
Cooking with 6as "gSTX &
more convenient.
We are offering to our gas consumers Double Oven Gas Cooking
Ranges for $9.75 and up. This price includes putting them n your
kitchen ready for use. All connections free on tlrst floor.
How About Hot Water?
A Hot Water Heater connected to your kitchen boiler answers
that question, We have them. Price connected, $10.
Fuel gas, gross $1,00 ; net 90 and 80 cents per thousand.
Ranees and Hot Water Heaters on exhibition at our wltf-
room, No, 126 Washington Avenue.
Scranton Gas
MaIon?y Oil & Manufacturing Company, t
141-149 Meridian Street. A
J We solicit your trade la T
:: Wheelbarrows, :
: Coal and :
: Dirt Picks,
and Drag
Scrapers. :
: Bittenbenuer&E.
lo-iB rranKim Ave.
You Can Save
30 per cent, on the dollar when
you purchase direct from the
Our lis of Umbrellas and
Parasols is large and complete,
and embraces all the latest pat
terns. We guarantee all out
Umbrella Manufacturing Co.
313 Spruce Street.
Allis-Chalmers Co
Successors to Machine Business ot
Dickson Manufacturing Co., Scranton
and Wllkes-Barre, Pa. '
Stationary Engines, Boilers, Mining
Machinery, Pumps.
Scranton, Pa.
& Water Co.
and Burning:
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