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TILE SCRAMW T1IBUNJS-TUEDAY MUKNIW, OCTOBER 2, 1S94.
PUBLIIHCO DAILT IN CaTO, Pa., TNI
g. p. KINGSBURY.
Kiiafauemii Taisust euiteiee. r
IKIMI tt nil poeTOmee AT MRAima.
eKGeNe-eiAee MAIt HATTia
"Printers' Ink," the recognized Journal
for advertisers, rates the eCBANTON
TRIHVMfas the beat advertising medium
iu Northeastern x'ounnjlvenla, "Printer
FCRANTON. OCTOBER 2 1894.
RtPUBUCAN STATE TICKET.
DANIEL H. HASTING
For Lieutenant Governor:
for Auditor Grnrral:
AMOS H. MYLIS,
for Secretary olternal Affairs!
JAMES W. LATTA,
UALUSHA A. GROW,
Gi-ORGE F. IIL'FS1,
Election Time, Nov. 0.
REPUBLICAN COUNTY TICKET.
lor Con (treat:
JOSEPH A. BCRANTOJf.
For Late Judge:
KOBLRT W. ARCHBALD.
FRANK H. CLEMONS.
For County Tieamrer:
THOMAS D. DA VIES.
For Ccrfc of Hie Comtm
' JOHN H. TIIOMAS.
For Prolhonotnrii: '
CLARENCE E. PRYOR.
For Ditlrlct A VorAem ' '
J01I ii. JONES.'
For Rrgister rf Wil's:
For Jury CommiM'oner;
Election Time, Nor. 0.
REPUBLICAN LEGISLATIVE TICKET.
For Fenntor, Twentieth District:
JAMES a VAUGHAN, of Scranton.
Firet district, JOHN R. FARR, of Scranton.
Second district, ALEX. T. CuNNELL, of
Third district. FRANK J. GROVER, of Moo
Fourth district CHARLES P. O'lIALLEY, of
election Time, Nov. 0.
"Our protectionists hare teen luilding
defenses to keep you and other nations from
competing with us in our horns markets.
The tariff reformers are breaking down
these defenses." William L. Wilson, author
of the Wilson tariff bill, to the London
chamber of commerce.
If protection to American Industries
be what the last national Democratic
convention said It was, that is to say
if it be "fraudulent" and "unconstitu
tional," an honest citizen cannot at
one time be both a Democrat and a
protectionist. The deliberate and em
phatic action of the Chicago conven
tion in branding protection as contrary
to the spirit of the highest law In our
politics, the supreme law laid down in
our federal constitution, makes of ev
ery man who honestly believes in pro
tection something else than a Demo
crat. He may call himself a Demo
crat; but his pretension, according to
the highest Democratic authority, be
comes false and fraudulent. If he
train with Democrats, he does so as au
interloper or a renegade. He cannot
do so as a fellow partisan in full stand
lug, because the highest party law has
The last national Democratic plat
form, by the Indorsement of the Dem
ocracy of Pennsylvania, becomes, also,
Its law and its gospel. No Pennsyl
vanian can, under this dispensation, be
a protectionist and yet remain a thor
ough Democrat His own declaration
on this point is not sufficient. Men
can call themselves anything. The
question is not what they claim, but
what the party claims. Coming even
nearer, we have the same condition in
Lackawanna county. The last Demo
cratic convention in this county, in re
affirming Its allegiance to the last na
tional and state Democratic platforms,
indorsed every plank in those two
platforms just as certainly and just as
unreservedly as if each plank had been
repeated word for word. The Demo
crat of Lackawanna county who now
says that he is a protectionist, says a
thing which, if true, puts him directly
at variance with the one supreme and
fundamental tenet of his party; and
which, if false, brands him as a pre
varicator and a trickster.
But look at the absurdity of such a
claim from another standpoint. If
Mr. Merrlneld, for example, be a gen
uihe protectionist as he says he is, why
la ha ivTrnce tn full lnf lln. .lu .1..
. w v. j ubr aimu vr il.il Uie
auti protection Democracy? If the
tariff question be subtracted from the
situation, what is there left In the
Democratic party to make It fit for a
protectionist's support? In what par
tlcular, the tariff question wholly
apart, does it present an improvement
upon the Republican party? Along
Tf Alv Aut,t uwo IV MCLIC1 gUVcrll"
'ment? The protectionist,' if he be a
genuine one, must believe, above any.
thing and all things else, in the super
iority of an economic condition in
which home industries are protected.
Before he passes to any other problem,
he must first believe in solving the
problem of the unemployed, in ame
liorating the condition of the Ameri
wnnr 1 1 rt aa inn a it- r n-,- -
can wage earner, ana in aiioraing con
fidence and hope to American capital.
If the Democratic party, belnir for free
trade, offends his notion as to how this
problem is to be solved, what is there
in Its other beliefs sufficiently admir
able to overbalance his protectionist
proclivities and to cause him to fall into
line with the men he should be fight
ing? The Philadelphia Record itself has
said that "the Democratic protection
ist is a fraud." The Democratic plat
form, national, state and county; says
the same thing. And the voters of the
Eleventh congressional district, will,
we believe, re-echo the sentiment when
they come to pass upon the gauzy pre
tensions of Edward Merrifleld.
ARRANGEMENTS for tonight's big
mass meeting iu the Frothingham
theater insure an evening of unalloyed
enthusiasm. There is no better orator
in the state than Hon. George B. Or
lady. His address will be a noteworthy
event, both politically and rhetoric
ally. No less pleasing will be the
speeches of Representative Galusha A.
Grow and Llnn.Hartranfr, esq. With
this rally the campaign in this county
will open auspiciously and continue
merrily. Let every Republican and
every protectionist attend.
The Free Trade Bunco Game.
"Already the highest products of in
dustrial skill areicsuing from Ameri
can workshops and driving English,
German and Belgian competition out
of the open field. With the expansion
of the list of free raw materials In the
new tariffthe export trade iu manu
factures of this country will receive a
fresh impetus, and constant employ,
ment at remunerative wages will
he given to increasing millions
of American workingmen. Such
was the messago borne by Chair
man Wilson to the merchants
of London. The outcries against Chair
man Wilson are the mere squeaks of
partisanship and provincialism." Thus
does the Philadelphia Record, whoso
proprietor is running for governor on
the Democratic ticket, seek to defend
Mr. Wilson's guilejess garrulity at the
London banquet where he was so en
thusiastically applauded. '
If Mr. Bingerly's party had been
honest in its desire to "impart a fresh
impetus" to the "export trade iu man
ufactures in this country," It could
have done so without incurring a single
rink. Under the operation of the Mc
Kinley tariff law, reinforced by reci
procity, the export trade of the United
States reached absolutely the highest
point In the history of the government.
The net increase in one year, 1891, was
$200,207,758 and for 1892 it was even
larger. There is no foreign market
which free raw material can give us
now, that we did not have an equal
chance to capture then, with our raw
materials protected. And the reciproc
ity clause gave us a leverage then
wholly absent from the so-called Wil
son tariff la w of today. '
The suggestion of Doctrinaires Wil
son and Bingerly that we give up our
home market to the commercial ene
my and go gunning for the distant
markets of the world is scarcely sensi
ble enough even to be plausible. The
husbandman in JEsop's fable, who
killed the goose that laid the golden
egg, thinking to strike a mine of gold
in an out-of-the-way-place; or the man
who traded a bird in the hand for two
in the bush might be caught by this
transparent tariff reform sophistry;
but not the intelligent American elec
torate which has recently seen one in
stance of misplaced political confidence
and doesn't, this year, want to see an
The CITY council of Baltimore lias
Just passed an ordinance requiring
street railway companies to put fenders
on their cars within three months, un
der penalty of $5 fine per day per car
for all violations. The city council of
Baltimore evidently believes that fen
ders are not only possibilities but
Loss Without Compensation.
A thought eloquently brought out by
General Harrison at Indianapolis the
other day deserves to be kept before
the mind. Said he; "Only two years
ago this country wasnotonly the most
prosperous country in the world for
that it had been before but it stood
upon the highest pinnacle of prosper
ity that it had ever attained. This is
not the verdict of politicians; it is the
verdict of the commercial reporter; It
is the expressed opinion of those men
who make a profession of studying
business conditions. The last two
years have been years of distress and
disaster. The losses of them defy the
skill of the calculator. It has been
said, I think, not without reason, that
they exceed the cost of the great Civil
war. These losses have not been
class losses, They have been distrib
uted. The holder of stocks and bonds
has found his wealth shrinking, and so
has the farmer, and the workingman
has found his wages shrinking. There
has been a general participation in
the'calamities of the last two years as
there was a general participation in
the prosperity of the preceding years.
The great national debts, like those of
the civil war, have sometimes their
adequate compensation. Great as was
the cost of the war for the Union, we
feel that it was adequately compen'
sated in the added glory that was
given to the flag and In the added se
curity that was given to our civil in
stitutions and the unity of the nation.
But the losses of these last two years
have no such compensating thought.
There is no good to be gotten out of
them, except for guidance. They
seem to be of retributive nature, like
the swamps into which the traveler
has unwarily driven, that have no
ameliorating circumstances, except as
they teach him to keep on the foot
hill and to follow the road that is on
the hill tops."
The Philadelphia Record savs
that in voting against free iron ore
uaiusna A. Grow, Henry H. Bingham,
Robert Adams, Jr., John Edgar Rey
burn, Alfred C. Harmer, John B. Rob
inson, Irving Price Wanger, Marriott
urosius, Joseph A. Scranton, Myron
B. Wright and Albert C. Hopkins
"voted to kill an established industry
in which millions of dollars have been
invested, and also to cripple the great
dependent shipbuilding industries
struggling to the front on the shores of
the Delaware and the Chesapeake."
We assume that the Record does not
allude to the John Roach shipbuilding
Industry, for that was killed some
years ago by one Whitney, a secretary
of the navy under one President Cleve
land. But to what "established Indus
try" does the Record refer? One in
Cuba or Great Britain?
The sad case of Sadie Bell, the
handsome young woman of Eiverton,
N. J., who died last Friday of con
sumption, after a faith cure friend had
for months kept from the patient
needed medicines, will excite compas
sion but nothing else. The state of
mind which sacrifices life to hallucina
tion is not amenable to argument; and
is only aggravated by prosecution or
That was a telling point In General
Harrison's address at Indianapolis last
week, when, In introducing Governor
McKinley, he said: "We were told in
the old times that the rich were getting
richer and the poof poorer; but to cure
that Imaginary ill our political oppo
nents have brought on a time when
everybody is getting poorer." Democ
racy usually does things that way.
It is an adago of war that the hos
pital witnesses more havoc than the
bullet or the bomb; and it derives new
significance from the typhoid fever re
turns traceable to the recent Gettys
burg encampment. Whatever Gettys
burg may have been in the past, it is
evident that Gettysburg has lost her
The PA'STORSof the United Brethren
conference of Lebanon, Pa., have voted
unanimously to abolish Santa Claus;
and considering these Democratic
times, there is no famine of argument
on their side.
In unanimously voting to abolish
hazing, the uudergraduates of Prince
ton college have shown how it is possi
ble for them to be both scholars and
gentlemen. Let the contagion spread.
David B. Hill is not accustomed to
rnnning away under lire, least of all
mugwump lire. He will stick; the
mugwumps will bolt and Morton will
be elected by 75,000 plurality.
It is said by friend of Cleveland at
Washington that the differences between
Senators Hill and Murphy and tho presi
dent might have been settled at the be
ginning of the administration, had the two
senators been willing to accent the olive
branch of peace tendered by the adminis
tration. Aloro than a year ago overtures
of peace were mads to the New YorK sen
ators by a mun directly representing the
administration. They were told that they
should have more than the lion's Bhare of
the federal patronaga it they would make
terms with tho administration, and in re
tarn give adherents of the president in
New York a fair share of the state pat
ronage The administration did not ask
for half of the state patronago, but said
it would be sat if fled with a small
er nuiount. In pursuance 0f this
echeme of reconciliation, Messrs. Hill and
Murphy were invited to the white house
to dinner at which time it was purposed
to bury the political hatchet forever. The
invitation to dinner was coldly declined,
as were also the overtures for peace.
Since then, according to the' administration
people, by whom this chapter of unpub
lished political niatory is now giveu out
for toe first time, the two New York sen
atmt have waged unceasing war uion the
administration. They have held up scores
of nominations of men who belonged to
the wing of the party represented by the
president, anu in otner ways nave used
tueir luuueuce to embarrass the adminis
tration, Congressman W. A. Stone, or Pittsburg,
who will stump with Hastings this week,
does not anticipate any new legislation on
silver this winter. "The sober second
thought of the people will, I think, dic
tate Renins t the radical proposition fur
free silver," he said. "If some restrictions
were placed upon foreign silver it would
be possible to do something. I am in favor
of protecting the silver interests ot Amer
ica as well as any other, bat to adopt the
lueas mac are now advanced would De
simply suicidal for this country. For the
Mexican dollar, two American dollars
could De obtained; and somebody would De
come Immensely wealthy in this manner.
AU the Bllver used in the arte would be
tamed into coin, and the currency of the
country would depreciate. All the small
puper currency should be retired and in
this way lorce silver into circulation."
"General Daniel II. Hastings, the Re
publican candidate for governor. nosseasea
a memory for faces and name that is
nothing less than marvelous," say the
f-uuuueiyuut nucoru. --as adjutant gen
eral of the state, in his maur camDaitru
tours, and in his business relation, he has
been beought into contact with great num.
bers of persons, and to a friend be recently
reuinr&eu mat ue uenevea ne could call
60,000 people byname. To most neoDle
CoO names would be a burden on the
memory, but the general carries his 03,000
with an ease that astonishes bis frieuds,"
The nomination yesterdav of Renreaont
ative U. a Helner, of Kittanuing in the
Twenty-first congressional district breaks
a deadlock which occasioned not a little
uneasiness auu insures the return of a Bute
conservative and painstaking member of
congress, nis competitors for the nomi
nation, having gracefully retired iu obedi
ence to the party's best interests, will de
serve future remembrance.
NEED A STATE LAW.
fare Forettry Commissioner Rjthrock.
The reason more prompt means are not
taken by the aaihorities to suppress forest
fli es in the state is simply because It is too
uig a promem lor the counties. The law
require the county commissioners to ap
point persons to "lerret out" those who
start these fires, but it also provides that
such service shall be paid for by the
counties themselves. This Is a gross in
justice: first, because it places the heaviest
ourden on me weakest counties, which
have the larust woodland area and the
smallest population from which to raise
taxes; and, secoudly, because the Btate at
laige is as much luttrested iu the sun-
I .. . . I - , r
preoaiuu in luese ures as me counties are.
The remote timbered hills are, and must
continue to be, tils' sources from which the
water cornea that nourishes the life and In
dustries in the more populous parts. It
would Dankrupt the irrasury- of Pike
county, for eiamule, to auubresa all thu
forest fires which originate in or spread to
ite limit; yet, that county is one of the
most important water sheds of the state.
MOVE FOR GOOD ROADS.
A. B, Dunning, Jr., of Bcranton, is pre
paring a bill which be will preieut to the
next legislature providing for better high
way. The bill provides that by a petition
to the grand juries from the different
counties a mile of road shall be built nnder
the direction of the county surveyors,
having first been let by contract by the
commiseioners of the county, the expense
to be divided between the cmntyand
towns as the grand jury may decide. Tue
mouey is to be raised by special tax. Aa
annu il state appropriation is provided for
on the basis ot the length of the roads
built the previous year and no money shall
us piuu oy me state until at least one mile
has been built bv the town makincr atiDli-
cation for state aid. Certain roads as post
roads, for instance, are declared publio
thoroughfares, and all roads not so de
clared are exempt from the act.
WILSON'S FREE LUNCH.
General Hastings at Towanda.
It is entlrnlv AnnrnnHhtA that ftrt.
Britain should invi
a banquet given by the London Chamber
of Commerce. I can imagine the lord
mayor, at me proressor'e right hand, ru
ng after the roast beef and wine, shak
ing hands with the professor, and saying:
that Great Britain has ever had better
than Gladstone. Disraeli or anv other
statesman of the century. You have
tnrown open the gates of North America
and surrendered to Great 'Britain the best
market Iu all the world. You have strik
en down the great wool industry for our
ueuent. x ou nave thrown down the barriers
to Canadian lumber and destroyed vour
own lumber industry." But meanwhile I be
lieve the people in Professor Wilson's in
dustrial district will say to him: "You
can go to London and live there if you
want to, but you can't represent our dis
trict in congress any longer."
SCRANTON RANKS FIFTH.
Phil&riAlnhifl famla flrat aniAnff thu lt..
leS and hnrnrtcrhfl t. rtf P.nti.vlvanla in thai
value of school properties, with 8R20,855.
iiBu vuiurn riutDurg, -noUjUw: &iie-
fhlUV. tl 817 Prlo -,U Qlin. branlnn
$083,000; Alientown, 550,8i8. Figures for
some of the other cities are aa follows:
caston, foal,200; Hetulehem, 132,9)8.88;
South Bethlehem, $3U,5i4; Wilkes-Barre,
$:ili5,000i Pottsville, $:.!U6,000; York, $248,
237: Harrialinrir i.Mir U117 AO- Ruitilitia r,lR .
UO0; Hazleton, $120,000; Chester, with a
population of 20,000, $60,500; Altoona,
$142,248: Lancaster, $330,000; Johnstown,
$50,00; Norristown. $190,000.
SCRANTON TO THE FRONT,
Practical experiments at Scranton crove
that electricity can be generated at the
culm banks and sold lor use at distant
points at prices per horse power even be
low the cost at the Niagara plant, if this
is true it is only a question of time when
culm banks throughout the great anthra
cite reeions will supplant even the cheap.
est water power, which, as all experience
proves is occasionally u not frequently in
terrupted by freshets and drouths.
The one that WILL
DO THE MOST to
BOY a stronsr, hon
est, practical, consci
entious, s 'lf-snpport-iug,
TH E GIRL, pUrP, unselfish, help.
iui, accomimanoo, suir-reiiaut, woman
Scranton baa such a school. It is
A postal card request will bring a Journa
telling about the institution.
Visitors will be welcomed at any time,.
BUCK, WH1TM0RE & CO.
COR. ADAMS AND LINDEN.
Just received a nice new line of SILK
SHADES in choice colors and styles.
Our stock of Banquet, Piano and
Parlor Lamps is complete.
Haviland China, Carlsbad and Amer
lean China, Dinner and Tea Sets in
many styles; also a number of open
stock patterns from which you can
seltot what pieee you want
422 Lacka, Avenue.
With Steel Rod
S If g
For many years this Piano has stood in the front ranks. It has been admired so much for its
pure, rich tone, that it has become a Standard for tone quality, until it is considered the highest com
pllment that can be paid any Piano to say "It resembles the WE BER."
' We now have the full control of this Piano for this section as well aa many other fine Pianos
wmon we are sewing an greaciy reduoed prices and on easy montnly
or gooas ana get our prices ,
GUERNSEY BROTHERS' NEW STORE
OOLDSMITH S 8
Fall and Winter Underwear
A perfect revolution has taken place within the past few months in the cost of
both Raw Wool and Cotton, which are the component parts of all fall and winter
undergarments, and our buyar3 having watchad the market very closely, we are
now stocked with an immense line of every grade ani every size of Undergarments
at FREE WOOL PRICES.
Our customers, even those who are not judges of tha goods, will at once see
how much farther a dollar will go in the direction of buying their necessary
Underwear than ever before. It is safe to say that the prices for 1894 average
25 per cent, lower than tbey did in 1893.
We handle no seconds of any kind in this line, every garment that is sold
over our counters being guaranteed absolutely perfect.
We would like to call your attention to a liri9 of Ladies' and Gants' All-wool
Scarlets and Naturals that we are selling at 75c, also to our special sale of Ladies'
Heavy Egyptian Jersey Ribbed Vests and Pant3 at 25c.
DO YOU WKAlt SHOES?
If you do and need a aew pair, why not
examine the stock ot
Tbe Lachwmni Store Association.Lim.
Cor. Lacka. and Jefferson Ave
We are sole ouents In this city for the J. S.
TUKNER CO. HiKh Orado Shoes for men's
wear (these shoes took first promiii 11 at the
World's Fair, Chicago), and tor EDWIN C.
BURT St CO.'S Celebratod Shoes (or ladies'
We also handle the following lines.
For LADIES. MISSES
C. P. Ford & Co.
ThomaB G. Plant Co.
Stronir A Carroll,
Johnston & Murphy,
J. & H. FitZDatrick,
Btacy Adams & Co.
a. 8. Albright & Co.
If desired, will take moasur 1 ami order spe
cial pairs from any factor in the country.
Our aim is to ba prompt, to givi our ens
tomers tho beat atti-nt on and Towi'Bt ir eos,
gtmranteoinir satisfaction on all our iroo In.
We also carry a fine linn of OltOCERIES,
HARDWARE, CLOTUING, GENTS' FUR
A trial in what we ask of our citizens and
we will endouvor to plcaso.
A Foil Assortment
Letter Copying Books
A 500-page 10x12 Book, bound
in cloth, sheep back and corners,
guaranteed to giro satu faction,
Stationers and Engravers,
317 Lackawanna Ave.
Dr. Hill Son
et teeth, J.V50; bent set, $; for Rold cap
and teeth without plates, called crown and
bridge work, call for prices and referenoee.
TONALQIA, for extracting- teeth without
Palo, Mo ether. Mo gas,
OVBB riBST KATIOKAX BANK.
ftteia.i Lit ' Ai'rfSSP i(- TV V
Y M, C. A. E3UIUDINQ.
W! L u i in I laiBMnaapampa si pai . I j I
Our Special Table Sate Closed on Saturday.
Please notice the reduction in the price of
which commences September 31st and will continue until
our present stock is closed out:
Twenty-two Dollar Bdsar reduced to...- $13
Twenty eight Dollar Bads ara reduced to..... 2 A
Thirty two Dollar Beds are reduced to 28
and a like cut throughout our entire line of Folding, Beds.
HULL & CO.
If you would have the
amount of heat from the
amount of fuel, you must
FOOTE k SHEAR CO.
Horse Radish Root,
Green Ginger Root,
And everything used in
manufacture of Pickles.
and Get the'
payments. Don't buy until yfiu see
During the month of SEPTEMBER we offer the very
best bargains ever shown in this city None but first
rlaas Wheels in stock. Call and examine. Open even
ings. COLUMBIA BICYCLE KEKCSf TSLT1
Dr. E. Grewer
The Philadelphia 8perialiat,an'l his associated,
staff of FnutWi and Gtarman pbrsicia .a,
are now permanently located at
Old rost Office HulMliiir, Corntr Penn
avenue and Spruce street
Tho doctor Is a graduate of the university of
Pennsylvania, f rtnorly demonstrator of physl
oloey and surgery at the Medico-Chirurgical
oolkK of Philadelphia. His specialties are
Cnronle, Nervous, Skin, Hoart, Womb and
DISEASES OF THE KERYOUS SYSTEM
The symptoms of which dizziness, look ot
Confidence, sexual woaknuas in men and wo
man, ball riMng In tho throat, spots floating;
before tbe ey.'S, t as of memory, unable to coo.
centrate the mind on one sub)ect, easily
startled when suddenly spoken to, and dull,
distressed mind, which unfits them for per'
forming the actual duties of life, making hap
piness impossible, distressing the action of
the heart, causlnu flush of heat, derirossion of
spirit, evil forebodings, cowardice, fear,
dreams, rnelancholv, tire eay of company,
feeling ns tired In the morning aa when retir
four, lack of energy, nervousness, trembling,
confusion of thougnt depreaelon.conatip tion,
weakness of the limbs, etc Those soaffected
should consult us immediately and be rester
cd to perfect health,
LOST MANHOOD RESTORED.
"Weakness of Young Men Cured.
If yon have been given np by your physician
call upon tho doctor and be examined. He
cures the worst eases of Nervous Debility,
Scrofula. Old Sores, Catarrh, Piles. Female
Weakness Affections of the Eye, Ear, Horn,
and Throat. Asthma, Deafness, Tumors, Can
cers and Cripples of every description,
Oonaultatiou free and strictly sacred and
confidential. Otlloe hours daily from a. m.
to 8 p. ni. Sunday V to S.
Enrloeo five 2-cent stamps tor symptom
blanks and my book oat led "New Life."
1 will pay one thousand dollars in gold to
anyone whom I cannot cure of KPILLFTIO
CUXVULSiuNS or FITS.
DR. E. GREWER,
Old Poet Office Building, corner Ptnnave
nu and Spruce street.
DOCTOR JOHN HAMLIN
Veterinary Surgeon and
Prompt atteatioa to calls for treatmeatot
all domestto antaals. '
Veterinary Mltelneeaaref ally cemptuudtd
and tor i&le at reasonable prises,
Office at the Blame Carriage Works, Ml
DIX COURT, Scraatoa. wfaerel direst ihos
Graduate of the American Veterinary Cot
lege and the Columbian School of Oompara