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THE SCRANTON TUIiSUNE-WEDN KSUA Y AlOUNTNGr, NOVEMHER 21, 1894.
fubllshid daily 1! scranton. pa., by th tkbuk1
P. KINGSBURY, Pal, ui Gin'l Ma.
E. H. RIPPLE, Sic'y and Ti.
LIVY 8. RICHARD, Editor.
W. W. DAVIS, SuKRINTCNOtNT.
W. W. YOUNGS, Adv. MNa'n.
Ksw York Oreioi : thibuni buildik fiu.ns a
'SOTIKiQ AT TU1 TOSTOrFIOI AT SCRANTON, FA,
SIOOND-OLABS HAIL MATTER.
"Printers' Ink," the rccosnlzeJ Journal
for advertisers, rates THE SCRANTON
TKIUl NK as tbe best advertising medium
in Northeastern Pennsylvania.
SCRANTON, NOVEMBER 21, 1894.
THE SCRANTON OF TODAY.
Come and inspect our city.
Elevation above the tide, 710 feet.
Estimated population, 1S91, 103,000.
Registered voters, 20.D99.
Value of school property, $750,000.
Number of school children, 12,000.
Average amount of bank deposits,
I t's the metropolis of northeastern Penn
sylvania. Can produce electric power cheaper than
No better point in the United States at
which to establish new industries.
See how we grow
Population in 1800.
Population in 1870 35,000
Population in issu
Population In 1890.. ........'.
Population In 1894 (estimated)...
And the end is not yet.
Copies of the souvenir pamphlet show
ing the official election returns for
Lackawanna county may be had nt The
Tribune business office, for the asking
These pamphlets make desirable books
of reference, and all our friends are wel
come to free copies.
There Is no (rood reason to believe
that under ordinary conditions a sud
den Bhock of electricity such as Is ap-
plied In New York penitentiaries In the
ease of criminals condemned to the
electrical chair does not produce death.
The stir which has been occasioned in
the newspapers by the Syracuse phy
slclan who lias questioned the declsve
ness of electricity thus administered,
comes altogether from those who are
charmed by the novelty of Dr. Gibbons'
contention. It does not represent a se
rious and general scientific doubt.
The first electrocution practiced In
New York state was that of Kemmler,
at Auburn. The electrical apparatus
upon that occasion was new und the
work done was bungled. Nevertheless,
Dr. Clayton M. Daniels, of Buffalo, who
conducted the autopsy, testifies that
the blood of the victim was absolutely
disintegrated by the electric shock. The
oxygenized blood In the left side -of
Kemmler's heart, where perfect com
bustlon was possible, after months of
preservation In hermetically sealed
glass Jars, was watery and thin, and
under the microscope gave no evidence
of corpuscles; whereas the Imperfectly
oxygenized blood on the right side of
the murderer's heart was only par
tially destroyed, showing that the ar
terial, or vital flow of blood, was not
only suspended by the shock but un
quallfledly stopped for all time. Dr
Glbbs, of New York, who conducted the
autopsy In the case of Murderer John
son, makes substantially the same as
sertions .with reference to that case.
To make sure that the blood had been
dlsentegrated, Dr. Glbbs made an In
clslon In the corpse and not a drop of
blood came. Dr. Carlos F. McDonald
who has written a careful report of the
first seven executions by electricity In
New York state, speaks favorably of
Dr. Gibbons' enterprise In calling this
resuscitation question up, but adds:
don't say that It is impossible to resus
eltute a person shocked to death by
electricity,' as I would thus make out
that I am Infallible. I saw the first
seven cases and made a, careful exam
I nation of each body, assisted by seV'
eial very able scientists, and I assure
you that the method of dispatching
criminals by- electricity la .the surest
and least painful of any yet adopted. .
am satisfied that the current render
, the subject unconscious in an InftnltesI'
mal fraction of a second and destroy
both conscious and organic 'life In
shorter space of time than by any other
doubt of It. , .
In order, then, to establish his post
tlon Dr. Gibbons will have to overcome
the disintegration of the arterial blood
the absolute collapse of the heart and
lungs, and the paralysis of the heart':
action and of the nerve centers. To do
this will be to perform as great
miracle as any which Is recorded In sa
cred or profane history. Any declara
tlon as to the consequences of his expe'
rlment prior to Its occurrence would be
purely conjectural. It is, of course
possible that the shock to be applied
to Murderer Charles F. Wilson may be
deficient, In which event resuscitation
ia not out of the possibilities. But such
talk as that which Dr. Gibbons In
bulges In when he volunteers to recelv
Into his system 2,200 volts of electricity
In the manner pat shocks are now. lnv
parted to convicted murderers, pro
vlded his patent appliance of resusclta;
tlon be Immediately used upon" him, Is
nothing less than sheer bravado, to be
accounted for on the advertising basis
Electricity kills. There Isn't room for
doubt of It
' The floods of rhetoric occasioned by
Dr. Gibbons' question "Does Electricity
Kill?" shows that not always ia the
free advertising trap spread In vain In
the sight of the argus-eyed press.
Apropos of the stir which Is being
made Just now with reference to the
question, "Does Electricity Kill?" Dr.
Roswell Park, of Buffalo advances
timely Idea. "For my part," says he,
"I should prefer to see condemned
criminals placed under the control of
medical commission, appointed by the
governor at the suggestion of the chief
colleges In the state, for experiment
This would be of In&stimaye value to
science. The Idea Is not' actually new,
for It was the custom In Italy in the fif
teenth century to turn the condemned
criminals over to the surgeons for the
benefit of science, and science was
greatly benefited. This would dispose
of the condemned to good advantage.
There would not be any sentlmentul
lsits of strangers, nor deifying of a
murderer, and his cell would not be a
bower of roses. As noon as a man Is
condemned now he Is given anything
nd everything ho want?. The object
of punishment for crime is to have the
unlshinent act as a" deterrent." And
Instead of acting as such nowadays, It
acts rather as an Invitation to crime,
for the adulation that criminal noto
The talk nowadays of resuscitating a
condemned murderer Is Interesting
enough, from a scientific standpoint;
but It Is Just possible that It la having
bad effect upon those who are easily
Incited to commit crime for the public
ity that they get out of It. The material
point with reference to those murderers
n New York state who have been sub
jected, from time to time, to the elec
trical chair, Is not so much whether
they were killed by the electric current
or by the surgeon's knife as It Is that
they were killed dead, eliminated bodi
ly, as It were, from the future problem
of crime deterrence. The law, in rc-cop
nli.lng the. propriety of capltai punish'
ntent, leaves little margin for flnt' dis
crimination as to the particular method
of death. It sanctions the principle of
life for a life; and a good many per
sons ot average deccny and Intelligence
ppear to be quite content to let It go
Colonel McClure has Just discovered
that the nation is once more in need
Instantaneous snving. The colonel Is
an amiable alarmist.
The only new county measure which
appears to have any chance of running
the gauntlet at Harrisburg this winter
will be one that stands upon a subs-.tan
tlal foundation of Justice and is genu
inely demanded by the people. Judgec
by this rule, Quay county has the floor
'What Cleveland AVants" Is the head
Ing of a contemporary. We eanno
answer that question, but what the
country wants and what Cleveland
needs Is a good, long, rest.
An Excellent Cabinet.
Whether considered from the stand
point of personal fitness or from that of
political equipoise and expediency, the
cabinet of Governor-elect Hastings is
equally admirable. Geographically it
restores the balance disturbed when
Walter Lyon of Pittsburg, Col
onel Huff of Westmoreland, and
Captain Haywood ot Mercer re
ceived prominent honors as represen
tatlves of the west and northwest; po
lltically It is replete with the shrewd
ness of General Reeder, one of the best
of contemporary politicians, the wide
spread popularity of Colonel Thomas .1
Stewart and the large personal famlli
arlty with men and affairs enjoyed by
Colonel Lambert; and Intellectually It
has In ex-Congressmun MrCormlck one
of the ablest lawyers and best Republl
cans In the commonwealth.
We are confident that these men will
bring to public ofllce a sincere desire to
be fair, straightforward and honest
The easy oscillations of a Harrity and
the demagogic pliancy of a Hensel will
bo conspicuous by their entire absence
from the record of the Incoming stat
administration. The Incoming advisers
thoroughly exemplify the best asplra
tlons of Republicanism and will have,
In their new positions, the entire confi
dence of the public.
One of the pleasant features of the
new cabinet's appointment has been the
entire lack of friction among the sug
Bested aspirants. This Is a happy aug
ury or me harmony which seems
assured between governor and ad
visers, and between leaders and
following In the party ranks.
That with such an auspicious begin
ning General Hastings will have
pleasant and prosperous tenure of his
new office, acceptable alike to himself
and to the people, seems happily prob
uble, If not actually certain.
A fire marshal for the city of Scranton
might prevent incendiary fires and he
might not. It would depend somewhat
upon the marshal. By the by, what are
the police for?
Little villages learn about twenty-
four hours after they are burned up,
that It pays to have fire fighting appa
ratus; and about three Wveks after they
have been beplagutd by Infectious dis
eases which carry off one-half their pop
ulation, the conviction davn3 upon them
that modern sewerage Is after all really
a cheap Investment. There's no school
A good plan, before one makes charges
similar to those recently made by W.
II. Withers against Reynolds Bros., and
Incidentally the supply committee of
the board of control, is to have some
thing to base them upoV..
The Silly Season. Already On.
The silly season has begun early
among the Washington correspondents.
One of the most conspicuous of the
symptoms of this recurring mania Is
embodied In a dispatch to the Philadel
phia Times alleging that friends of ex
Presldent Harrison and Governor Mc
Klnley'l'n congress will endeavor to
head off the growing prominence of the
Reed presidential boom by leading an
organized revolt against Mr. Reed's
candidacy for the speakership of the
It dignifies a transparent fiction to
deny It. We allude to the present ex
ample of Journalistic romance simply
to exhibit one of the peculiarities of
this after-election season. The. ball
thus started rolling will no doubt
gather momentum as the days glide by.
We shall, In due time, have gradations
of this sort of thing until, as a climax,
the Indiana ex-prestdent will be de
picted as literally carrying pistols and
bowie knives, while Reed and McKInley
will fairly scintillate with the gleams
of deadly weapons and the scowl of
mutual hate. The horizon, which now
Is mellow with the happy halo of peace,
will. In all probability, yet become
livid and lurid with the horrid lights
of war; and timid Republicans will not
be able to sleep o' nights from fear of
fratricidal strife or factional assassina
tion. It Is always thus In the Domoeratta
papers. The fact that Republicans
know nothing about It la merely a dc-
tull, a minor detail.
It is a fact, pleasantly brought out In
one of George W. Smailey's London lel-
eia. that the late Dr.- Oliver Wendell
Holmes, In udditiun to writing some of
the choicest literature of our times, was
one of the fathers of out-door athletics
as now practiced by the young men at
)ur collects. In the main, of course.
this Is a creditable retrospect; but there
are times when one is forced to doubt If,
after all, the genial doctor wrought
wholly for the best.
The Utopian club, of Philadelphia,
has offered a series of prizes for the
best compositions of music Uy Amerl-
an composers received by it prior to
March 1, 1M5. Here Is a chance for the
budding musical genius of the anthra
cite region to put Its talent to better ue
than Interactive quarreling.
The first assistant postmaster gen
eral complains vigorously becuuse some
dishonest congressmen abuse their
franking privilege. Why should any
congressman have this privilege, any
how? ' Give him a sufficient salary and
make him pay for his stamps.
Governor Flshback, of Arkansas. Is
the latest conspicuous convert to the
free coinage, under reasonable restric
tions, of Amcrclun silver. Governor
Flshback is obviously determined not
to become a mosssbaek on this question.
Money spent In Improving; the sani
tary condition of a city or village Is
money Invested In gilt edged securities
at cent per cent, interest.
CHATS BY Till: WAY.
A communication from Hev. Mr.
Malcc, which should have appeared yes
terday, appears today, having been
omitted through misluke. It Is the on
to which editorial allusion was made, un
der the impression that letter und edito
rial would be enabled to run the gauntlet
of the "makc-un-mun" KliniiitnneniiK.
an Impression which too often, alas,
proves deceptive to workers on dully
The selection of Colonel
bel t, of the Philadelphia Press, to be in
surance commissioner in Cenr-rnl Hnt.
Ings' oilli'ial fumlly assures the governor.
elect of the counsel und services of a isln-
ere and trustworthy friend, as well h a
keen student of public affairs. Tho posi
tion is one exacting in itself, but Colonel
Humbert will not only fill It with credit,
but ulso. as I am pleased to learn, find
time to continue a connection with jour
nalism which has been unbroken during
a quarter of a century. Every member of
the craft will wish for Colonel Lambert
a most successful and pleasant sojourn nt
The experlnient'o? u penny afternoon
newspaper, which seems to be hopeless in
Scranlon, with its lua.wu population. Una
succeeded so well in Altoona. a cltv of
only 30,000, that the enterm-lslnc On7.ntt
cf that city has Just been forced to en-
lurgu to a neat eight-pnge fonn. The Ga
zette, in any form, Is bright, chirpy und
full of nevs, and to all appearances Is
equally us prosperous llnanclully.
John H. Blackwood brlntcs back from
Wales, uniong other laughable anecdotes,
the following good story on Virtuoso
King, the celebrated London pianist, who
formed one of a concert party which
toured In Wales simultaneously with the
company from this city. At one place,
when the curtain went up, there wt.ro
Just nineteen pei-sons nil men in theiud
Itorlum. Mr. King generously invlt.'d
these to occupy seals In the front row,
reached In his pocket, pulled out twenty
cigars, gave each auditor one, lit one
himself and started hi on one of Chopin's
waltzes. The date wus not a great suc
cess, llnanclully, but those present cer
tainly had a good time.
One of yesterday's visitors in Scranton
was Mr. John E. Richmond, of Honemlale,
who has recently returned from a plwis
anc visit In Quebec. Mr. Richmond is i,n
Inveterute traveler, a keen observer nf
men and affairs and a gifted correspond
ent. Through the kindness ot the Honux
thu Citizen. The firat of these letters will
regularly contributes, The Tribune hus
been enabled to secure the right to print
a series of six letters upon Quebec Its
history, quaint manners and customs
simultaneously with their appearance In
the citizen. The first of these letters will
be printed In next Saturday's Tribune.
The Forest City correspondent of a Car
bondule paper advances the following in
teresting reasons In favor of n new
county with Curbondnlo ns tiie county
neat: "Allliouyli the new county schema
looks very chimerical at present, there
aro many peoplo here who wish It were
possible for the projectors to bo success
ful, There are reasons for this. One Is
tliut so much time bus to be occupied In
going to and coming from Montrose. Wo
have to go to Scranton und then up the
Delaware, Lackawanna ami Western ami
then switch on over a branch from Al
ford. But this Is not the worst. Wo
have a Ket of commissioners who will not
allow full mileage, who hold back 03 long
as they can before they will pay a bill,
who wherever possible, pay less than any
other commissioners in the state for tho
Bume kind of work; In fact men who will
squeeze a cent us If they wanted to make
It a five dollar gold piece with an eagle on
It. They kick on so many prisoners be
ing sent over from here; they kick on al
lowing the constable his proper fees;
they kick on election bills, and they kick
on everything that does not benefit Mont
rose." We do not know what truth there
Is In this lino of argument. We merolv
give It as one of tho curious developments
of the hour.
A sheet of music costs, on an average.
from 30 to M cents. Boinetlmes it Is worth
It and Bometimes it Is not. Generally
speaking, It Is not. Hut there aro exemp
tions. One really good piece of mimic Is
worth many times 50 cents. It Is invalu
able. Recognizing the extent of the de
mand for new music of a popular yet not
worthless character, The Tribune has
contracted for , the nppearanco, In its
special Saturday edition, of one entire
number of music each week, by the beit
of living composers. One week's number
will bo for the piano or organ, while the
following week's selection will be for tho
voice. Not all of these selections, we dare
say, will please all our renders all the
time; but some of them will charm them
cxceedlnly;and a9 the cost to each person
Is only 2 cents per number, with the best
weekly Issue of tho best Scranton news
paper thrown In, we do not anticipate
many complaints. In fact, we expect such
a large popularity for this taking feature
that orders for extra copies of the Satur
day Tribune should reach this office not
later than Friday noon.
THE NEW COUNTY IDEA.
From the Philadelphia Inquirer.
The Scranton Tribune takes a favorable
view of tho proposition to create a new
rounty out of tho southwestern part of
Luzerne and-tho northern part of Schuyl
kill counties, which new county it Is pro
posed to call Quay county. There must,
of course, be some good reasons for the
creation of tht now county. Otherwise
the movement would not show tho per
sistency that it has shown. The main rea
sons are found in the remoteness of the
territory from the county seats. From
the . Schuylkill portion many residents
must ro through Hazleton and make a
Journey of forty-seven miles to reach
their present county seat at Pottsvllle.
From the Lucerne portion a journey cf
fifty miles and the crossing of three
mountain ranges arc required in order to
reach the county seat at Wllkes-Barre.
The mileage fees ot witnesses and oth-
eri are so 6reat that It costs both the
present counties more to govern these re
mote portions of their respoctlvo auton
omics than the. 'territory In question
yields to the county treasuries In taxes.
The Inaccessibility of the courts and the
consequent reluctance of people to ap
pear as witnesses Is said to be largely re
sponsible for the well-known lawless
ness of the HazMoit legion. For than
reasons, which It must be admitted urcs
strong ones, The Tribune says that tho
yuay or Hasle county movement stands
upon un entirely different footing from
those schemes of politicians to create of
liccs anil opportunities for themselves and
".'i . ... T ,.,.Y.
lery, Innuendo and open denunciation of
the new county movement, llut It must
be remembered that originally there were
only Philadelphia, Bucks und Chester
counties In the whole cemmonweaith. All
tho rest have been created as tho need
for them grow. If there be a real need for
the new 'county of Htizlo or Quay, us
there seems to be, It will come.
When In need of berry syoons
forget Davidow I3ro.
WITHIN THE PAST FEW MONTHS
THERE HAS BEEN RADICAL
CHANGES IX THE STYLES OF
ALL WHICH HAVE BEEN TO THE
ADVANTAGE Of THE BUYER, A3
THE NEW AND TASTY PATTERNS
ARE LESS EXTENSIVE THAN THE
OLDER ONES, THUS ENABLING
THE PURCHASERS TO FURNISH
THEIR PARLORS IN UP-TO-DATE
STYLES AT A
YOU CANNOT FAIL TO RE
PLEASED WITH OUR EXHIBIT OF
THESE GOODS, AND IP YOU DO
NOT SEE MADE UP WHAT YOU
DESIRE, OUR STOCK OF COVER
INGS TO SELECT FROM 19 COM
131 AND 133
We arc now showing the larg
est line of Dinner Sets ever dis
played iu this city. A splendid
HAVILAKD & CO.,
CHAS. FIELD HAYILAND,
R. DELENINERES & CO,,
CARLSBAD AND AMERICAN
CHINA, PORCELAIN AND
WHITE GRANITE WARE.
If you want a Dinner Set examine
our stock before buying.
Coursen, Clemons & Co.
Yes sir I We
have a specialist
her? to fit you who
docs nothing else.
Sit right down
and have your
eyes fitted in a
423 LACXAWMA AVENUE
MS A FEW C003 STYLES 0?
CONRAD, THE HATTER
y v. JUJCPJL-rfHV ; rp
Instantaneous stamping done while you wait. Over
5(30 designs to select from, and at one-half the price
charged for some in places where you have to leave
your work, and wait for it; sometimes for days.
Can Be Seen
Full Dress Patterns of Lewiston Suitings at $1.15 per pattern.
Full Dress Patterns of all-wool Imported Novelties your
choice at $2.94. This is less than one-half value.
SEE BIG CENTER WINDOW.
If you do and need a new pair, why
not examine the Btock of
Tbe Lackawanna Store Association, Lira.
Corner Lacka. and Jefferson Aves.
Ve are sole agents In ttils city for the
J. S. TURNER & CO. High UradeShoesfor
men's wear (these shoes took first pre
mium at tho World's Fair, Chicago!, and
for EDWIN C. BURT & CO.'S Celebrat
ed Shoes for ladles' wo.tr.
We also handle the following lines:
J. & H. Fitzpati-iclc,
btacy, AUiims & Co.,
C. P. For.l & Co..
Thomas O.PUnt Co.,
ti. s. Aiungut s co.
If desired, will tnke measure and order
special pulrs from any factory in tho
Our aim Is to be prompt, to elve our
customers the best attention and lowest
prices, guaranteeing satisfaction on uil
We also carry a fine line of GROCER
IES. HARDWARE. DRY GOODS,
CLOTH1NO, CENTS' FURNISHINGS,
A trial Is whit we ask of our cllizuns und we
will euduuvor to picas.'.
ments, Reception Cards,
Stationers and Engravers,
17 UCXftWAKM MI
Set teeth, $3.50; best set, $8: for gold caps
urn! teeth without plates, called crown nnd
brHgo worlt, call for prices and refer
ences. TON ALGI A, for extracting teotlf
without pain. No ether. No gas.
OVER FIRST NATIONAL BANK.
Do Too Wear Shoes
OB. HILL SOi
BROTHERS , WYOMING AVE,
China Closets reduced 13 to 43 psr cent
- Nov. 21. 1834.
HULL & CO.'S,
205 WYOMING AVENUE.
Fine Dressing Tables fieatly roJuoJ In price
WITH A HAMHER
And Baw In tho Iioubo you can fix things
yourRolf so that a curpenter will not be
needed. Astonishing how easy It Is when
you havo the right tgoln. Ah, there's the
nut in a shellthe kind wo sell the best.
Nails nnd Screws and small but penetrat
ing tacks, and nil such Staolo goods as
hardware dealers ought to have ore here,
Housewives, fortify your kitchens for
the Winter with our Furnishings. They
hint of homo happiness for wise women.
Trifles in cost, but great in results. You
will be looklntf to the main chance your
own-by dealing with us.
We occupy our new building on Wash
ington avenue April 1.
FOOTE I oil CO,
FOUND ONLY IN THE
0 & v
BY DR. SHIMBURG
The Bp'Cinlist on the Eyo. IIadJcho and Nervon
ness relievod. Latoat and Impr.ved Style of Ey
(ilns'os nnd Kpeetiid jH nt tho Lowest Prices. Bits
Artificial F.yea Inserted for
305 Spruce Street, Opp. Old Postofflce.
DR. E. GREWER,
The Philadelphia Specialist, and his asso
ciated stuff of English and German
physicians, aro now permanently
Old Postofflce Building, Corner Perm
Avenue and Spruce Street.
The doctor Is a gruduae. of the Univer
sity of Pennsylvania, formerly demon
strator of physiology nnd surgery at the
Medlco-Chlrurglcal college of Philadel
phia. His specialties are Chronic, Ner
vous, Skin, Heart, Womb and ttlood dis
eases. DISEASES OF THE NERYOUS SYSTEM
The symptoms of which are dlzzlness,la':lc
of confidence, sexual weakness In men
nnd women, bail rising in throat, spots
floating before the eyes, loss of memory,
unable to concentrate tho mind on ono
subject, easily startled when suddenly
spoken to, and dull distressed mind, which
unlits them for performing the actual du
ties of life, making happiness Impossible,
distressing the action of the heart, caus
ing flush of heat, depression of splrlts.evil
forebodings, cowardice, fear, dreams.mel
nncholy, tire easy of company, feeling as
tired In tho morning as when retiring,
lack of energy, nervousness, trembling,
confusion of though I, depression, constipa
tion, weakness of tho limbs, etc. Those ho
affected should consult us immediately,
avd be restored to perfect health.
Lost Manhood Restored.
Weakness of Young Men Cured.
If you have been glvon up by your phy
sician call upon the doctor and bu exam--v;d.
Ho cures tho worst cases of Ner
vous Debility, Scrofula, Old Sores, Ca
tarrh, Piles, Female Weakness, Affec
tions of tho Eye, Ear, Nose und Throat.
Asthma, Deafness, Tumors, Cancers ami
Cripples of every description.
Consultations freo and strictly iacrod
nnd conlldonls.. Ofllce hours daily from
9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday, 9 to 2.
Enclose five 2-cent stomps for symtpom
blanks and my book called "New Life."
I will pay ono thousand dollars In poM
to anyone whom I cannot cure of EI'I
LEPT1C CONVULSIONS or FITS.
,. . DR. E. GREWER,
Old Post Office Bulldlnir, corner Peua
avenue ttnd Spruce street.
POULTRY AND K
.OF ALL KINDS,
Maurice River Cove,
blue Point and
Uockawny . .
fi 4RC MEDIUM AND
CLAmS little neck;
All kiuJs of Fresh I'isb, Lobster,
Hard Crabs, Escallops and
Slit imps; at
HAVING pnrchiMd the
1 8to8lc and rented the
Shoeing Forg. of Wlllium
2lucio is ecu, 1 ehall no
give constant kttentlon to
ehoeinir horsea la practi
cal and scientlflo manner.
Quick work and good ia the
DOCTOR OF VETERINARY SURGERT.
IF YOUR OLD B00TT9 NEED F1X
INQ, BEND TUEM TO
The Scranton Tribune