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TIIE SCRANTON TitlilUNE -SATURDAY MO UNI AW, DECEMBER 1, lblM.
tlje cranfon Zxi&wxt
PUBIISBID DAILY HI 8MUKT0H. PA.. BY THi TRlfiUKI
. PUBU8HINO OOUPAMT.
C. P. KINGSBURY, Pm, niCi'i Nal.
C. H. RIPPLC, Ste-i nd Tf.
LIVV S. RICHARD, Eoitom.
W. W. DAVI8, SurmiNTCMMNT.
W. W. YOUNGS. Adv. Mamo'h.
mn yobk omcl : Tribdni buildiho. Frank a
ENTIRIO AT THI POSTOPFIOS AT SCRANTON, PA
SlOOND-CLAtHI MAIL MATTER.
" Printers' Ink," the rccogulzed Journal
for advertisers, rates THK SCHAXTON
THIHl'NK as the best advertising medium
in Northeastern Pennsylvania. Printers
SCRANTON, DECEMBER 1, 1894.
THE SCRANTON OF TODAY.
Tome and Inspect our city.
Klevatlon above the tide, 740 feet.
Estlmuteil population, 1894, 103,000.
neglstered voters, 20,f.i9.
Value of school property, $750,000.
Number of school children, 12.000.
Average amount of bank deposits, $10,
000,000. It's the metropolis of northeastern Pcnn-
Can produce electric power cheaper than
No better point In the United States at
which to establish new industries.
presidency. It Is alpo true that Thoir.aa
B. Reed, as speaker, and William Mc
Klnlcy as chairman of the ways nnd
means committee of the Fifty-fifth con
gress' would be better located for ef
ficient public service than either would
be as president. The- wish of General
Harrison to remain free from official
cares could well be respected sby the
party, inasmuch as IiIb one term as
chief executive will go down In history
as one of the cleanest and most credit
able administrations we have ever had.
It Is our opinion that a "new man,"
as the phrase is understood in politics,
is quite as likely to be the next presi
dential nominee of the Republican
party as Is any of the three or four
familiar candidates who will enter the
next convention with something of the
odor of factionalism attaching to each
one. This new man may be n western
man Indeed, sometimes we think the
logic of the situation points that way,
to a man say like Cushman K. Davis,
of Minnesota or he may be one of the
two or three excellent Republicans who
conspicuously represent the Imperial
Republicanism of Industrial Pennsylva
nia. The candidacy of Mr. Grow, for
Instance; of Senator Quay, or perhaps
better than either, because peculiarly
representative of the sentiment which
lust month rolled up In his name? the
massive Indorsement of a quarter-of-
a-mllllon popular plurality, and be
cause freer than either from past com
plications, the candidacy of General
Daniel H. Hastings would present a
happy basis of factional compromise
and at the same time confer well
earned recognition upon the banner Re
publican state In the Union
Hut there Is time enough to think of
these things when more immediate du
ties shall have been cleared from the
Sun hnw wo trrnw:
Population In R3o political pathway. The particular
Population In 1S80
Population in 1890 Ta.Jlo
Population in 1S94 (estimated) 1US.W)
And the end 1b not yet.
display art; but a good many of these
advances have been made. In a harm
ful direction. Beauty and color need
not Imply lewdness.
Secretary Morton contends that the
distribution of free seeds by congress
men who want to reap A harvest of
votes has reached the proportions of a
public nuisance; and he Is right. Uncle
Sam's mission In life is much superior
to that of a seed peddler.
wants to know If any Susque
: an want-i the Honesdule postof-
The rejected political wooer In Col
orado is naturally quite disgusted with
the experiment of woman suffrage; but
from all accounts the victorious voter I sisted that reorganization in this Btate is
Says the Harrisburg Patriot: "The
'leadership of the Democratic party In
Pennsylvania bus been so weak, so noto
riously lnelllclent, so wrapped up In spoils
gathering upon tho wreck of party organi
zation and devotion, as to bo despised by
Democrats generally. This feeling was so
well developed prior to the election, and
Indeed for several years past, that no
matter who might have been president,
what might have been an operative econ
omic law of tho land, or who the Demo
cratic randldato for governor, tho Repub
licans would have had a walk-over. That
Is why Mr. Slngerly himself asks for re
organization of the party and what Is
meant to bo understood when It is ni
ls more than satisfied with Its success.
The trouble with LI Hung Chang is
that he knows too much. There la still
a good deal of the "cruclfy-hlm!" In
human nature, whatever the country,
the race or the occasion.
The Thanksgiving day foot ball battle
between Harvard and Pennsylvania,
we are told, "retrieves foot ball's repu
tation." That Is partly true; only five
men were demolished.
One day, In the Wilkes-Ilarre paper",
Scrunton musicians were "hogs." The
next day they were gentlemen and
scholars. What next?
It Is a singular fact'that the 'newspa
pers seldom give up pages of space to
Intellectual combats among the col
leges. A good rule for the short session of
congress would be to say nothing and
point at this time Is that the American
public need not lose sleep through anx
iety lest It should experience a short
age of presidential timber.
When Philadelphia nnd Allegheny
got through at the Harrisburg pie
counter, they will please tip a wink to
the remainder of the commonwealth.
A Friendly Hint.
At the hours of noon and nightfall,
say for an hour at each time, the street
car service in this city ought to be
doubled. If It were doubled, we be.
lleve that the patronage would Increase
at those times sufficient to cover the In
creased cost. Hundreds of men now
walk to and from their homes, ut the
dinner und supper hours, because they
do not care to take chances aboard the
densely-packed street cars. A habit
thus formed governs their travel at
other hours, also, and will, In time
communicate Itself to others, who yet
ride. Even If the Traction company
were under no obligations to the public,
It would promote Its own best interests
by improving Its service in these par
ticulars. The fact that It is, to a very
large extent, a creature of public favor
dds to the logic of our argument.
From what we know of General Man
ager Beetein we do not believe that If
his resources and authority were ample,
he would starve the car service In this
city or permit one unnecessary moment
to delay a radical Improvement of
"stock and fixtures." If, therefore, as
we partly suspect, he Is restrained from
needed expenditures by distant Influ.
ences, the fact should be brought to
their attention that trolley investments
In this city cannot be made to pay until
the reasonable demands of the people
shall flrBt have been respected.- Scran-
ton, In these matters, Is not patterned
after patient and long-suffering Phila
The boasted Populist gain in the nevt
presidential election is a good ways off.
There are merchants who do not ud-
vei'tlse; but even then, the sheriff some
times does It for them.
The Republicans of Wayne county
will doubtless be highly edified to
learn from the Democratic organ in
their counity that if they permit C.
Fred Wright to fill out the unexpired
congressional term of his brother, the
late Myron B. Wright, because of his
superior knowledge of his brother's
relinquished work, they will be yield
ing to a porcine "Demand." The eager
ness of the political enemy to decide
this matter will, however, scarcely be
accepted in lieu of a regulur Republi
Extra street cars at noon and night
fall Is an issue that would sweep the
Apropos of the suggestion thut the
Pennsylvania delegation to the next na
tional Republican convention might wish
to favor Senator uuay with a com
plimentary vote for the presidency, the
Philadelphia Inquirer says: "Quuy has
played a prominent part In Washington.
He elected Harrison president. That can
not be denied, even by his worst enemies.
He saved tho MeKlnley tariff bill when
only wise statesmanship could force a
vote. He remains the leader of the Penn
sylvania Republicans." And It might
have added that If by any ehanee he
should ever become president, the nation
would have on executive of shrewdness,
gumption and wholesome common sense
one better than nine-tenths of the men
who have sat In tho white house chair.
David Martin is for Penrose for mayor.
A Democratic Industry
From the Atlanta Constitution.
"Is the Colonel In the real estate bus
"I suppose so. I heard that he was in
the recent landslide."
Special Notice to lb? Ptiblio
OUR HOLIDAY OPENING, ANNOUNCED TO TAKE
PLACE FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 30,
Furniture . .
Now that winter has come, the alley
filth mill should treat Itself to a disin
Those W llkes-Barre Journalists who
recently aired a fictitious grievance of
the Luzerne county section of the Sym
phony orchestra, and churned false
charges against Scranton Into great
hunks of foam, will need our sincere
sympathy now that their work has been
abruptly undone. Perhaps they will
hereafter first be sure of their facts.
'Absentee congressmen, It Is noticed.
rarely absent themselves on pay-dav.
Plenty of Good Timber,
Henry McFai'land, the Philadelphia
Record's Washington correspondent.
finds, In talking with leading men of
both parties, that "there Is a very gen
etal belief among them that Senator
William U. Allison, of Iowa, Is more
likely to be the next Republican nom
inee for the presidency than Mr. Reed,
air. narrison, Mr. MCKiniey, or any
other man who has been mentioned."
He says they reach this conclusion In
the following manner: "Reed, who now
seems to them to be the strongest of
all, they regard as very likely to suffer
In prestige by the doings of the big
Republican majority In the next house,
o say nothing of the prospect that he
will not be able to make anything like
the personal record which he made in
the Fifty-first congress. His work as
a parliamentarian they regard as prac
tically finished, and they Bee no other
way in which he can especially dig.
itlngulsh himself, while he will be con
stantly exposed to all the perilB of a
presidential candidate who must act on
delicate questions within a year or two
it the national convention. They also
regard Harrison and MeKlnley as like
ly to lose strength, believing like most
politicians that they began their ad
vances on the presidency at Wast a
year too soon. These men believe, too,
that unless Reed should be. nominated
no eastern man can be. They quote
Thomas C. Piatt and Matthew 8. Quay
The Question of Reapportionment.
Upon the basis of the census of 1S30.
the congressional ratio of representa
tion in this state is one member to
every 173,1)01 populutlon. J lie appor
tionment of the two congressmen now
elected at large to regular districts, as
well as the readjustment of the present
regulur districts so that they will more
nearly conform to the ratio, will be a
duty which will devolve up'on the next
legislature, and It will obviously be an
The Phlladlephia Press claims that
Philadelphia will get one of these con
gressmen and Allegheny the other,
since each county already has one more
ratio than it now has members of the
national house of representatives. The
problem left to the legislature will be to
equitably distribute the ratios among
the twenty-one remaining districts. Of
these districts eight fall 10,000 or more
below the ratio in populutlon; namely,
the Eighth, with a populutlon of 102,3ti";
the Tenth, with J.4lJ,05; the Eleventh,
with 142.0SS; the Thirteenth, with lr.-l,-
1G3; the Fifteenth, with 140,227; the
Seventeenth, with 1U8.795; the Twenty-
sixth, with 151,3118, and the Twenty
seventh, with 138,320. The Sixth, Sev
enth, Fourteenth, Sixteenth, Eigh
teenth, Nineteenth and Twenty-eighth
districts come so near the ratio that
little if any change will be necessary
while the Ninth, with 223,958; the
Twelfth, with 201,203; the Twentieth.
with 213,202; the Twenty-first, with 2-ir,-
7-10; the Twenty-fourth, alreudy having,
exclusive of Its Allegheny portion, 180,
09G, and the Twenty-fifth, with 198. 60S.
considerably exceed the ratio. If we
assume that the Twenty-fourth district,
with Allegheny excluded, could stand
without, further change, the problem
that presents itself is how to equalize
the facts that the 1,171,990 Inhabltantsof
the small districts have eight represen
tatives In congress while the 1,082,777 In
habitants of the lurge districts have
Coming down to the local significance
of thia question, we have presented the
fact that our own district is 31,81.3 under
size, while the Twelfth Is 27,302 too
large. If the political element were
eliminated, tfothlng would be easier
than to tuke from Luzerne approxi
mately 30,000 population, and attach It
to Lackawanna. Assuming that a
modification of the present district
boundaries Is necessary, this might be
accomplished, if from Luzerne there
were1 detached and annexed to the
Eleventh district the 33,113 persons In
habiting Avoca, Exeter borough, Ex
eter township, Hughestown borough,
Marcy township, PIttston borough,
Plttston township, Plains, West Pitts-
ton, Wyoming and Yatesville. The two
districts would then both be ds near
the requisite ratio as legislation could
well place them. The Eleventh district
would have 175,201 Inhabitants and the
Twelfth would have 168,090, upon the
China's disintegration cannot come
too soon nor be one whit too thorough.
CHATS BY THE WAY.
It has often been remarked thut tact
will accomplish moro than talent In ul
most every walic ot. life. A man of talent
who Hub dealings with fellow individuals
becomes ulmost useless In tho endeavor
to Improve humanity unless he ulso pos
sesses a certain amount of tact. An anuis-
Ing instance of theubsenceof tnct upon the
part of a well meaning clergyman of thin
city Is given by a reporter upon one of
the Scranton dailies, whose good nature
caused him to puss over lightly un nffront
to me proresslon thut might huve moused
the lie of the ordinary man. The re
porter had been seeking information of
the clergyman regarding church matters,
which hud been freely given. Throughout
the Interview the conduct of the scribe
had been gentlemanly. In fact the young
man referred to Is noted throughout the
local Journalistic circles for his uniform
politeness anil courteous manners. How
ever, as he thanked the minister for the
Information and was preparing to take
his departure, the clergyman suddenly
turned to him and with the air that one
would assume in addressing a criminal
who was undergoing a life sentence ns a
penalty for atrocious deeds, said: "Sir,
ure you a Christian? The reporter re
plied with the statement that he was a
church member and was endeavoring to
lead a Christian llle. The minister turned
to another clergyman present with an
expression of astonishment upon his
face und remarked: "Just think of It!
Here Is a reporter who says that he Is a
Chrlstlunl" There Is no question thut the
Intentions of the good man were light;
und, sad to remark, many things occur dally
thut would perhaps to a certain extent
Justify the minister's implied opinion of
newspaper men in general and Scranton
scribes In particular. Hut It Is doubtful
If the enthusiastic worker in the Mas
ter's vineyard will meet with phenomenal
success as a missionary to tho benighted
scribblers of Scranton unless the painful
abruptness of his initlutory work Is somc
Manager I.alne, of the Frothlngham,
was one of the happiest men In the
city yesterday. The sule of seats for the
Jefferson "Kip Van Winkle" Thanksgiv
ing performance outdistanced the records
of the house. Notwithstanding the ad
vanced prices deniunded by Mr. Jefferson
before he would consent to make an en
gagement for the holldny, the house was
well filled. The people were determined
to see the world-famous Impersonation of
the hero of li ving's charming tale of the
Culskills ut any price. The house wus
well filled at both entertainments and in
theevenlngmany occupied standing room.
Manager I.aine, therefore, Is correspond
I seo that the talking fiend still Infests
the theater. By the talking llcnd, I meun
the knowing Individual who entertains
members of the audience sitting near
him by the gratuitous ulrlng of opinion
during the rendition of music or dlulogue
on the singe. This smurt personuge, of
course, objects to high hats. To him the
high theater headgeur la a nuisance. At
the same time, however, he Invariably
assists the high hat In making the audi
ence generally miserable by keeping up
his senseless gabble, so that people shall
neither hear nor see. Would that some
mystic power could enable tho theatrical
talking fiend to see himself as he ap
pears to his neighbors In the audience.
There Is a probability that the numerous
foot bull accidents of Thursday will lead
to a revision of the rules of the game as
played In America Broken noses, limbs
und backs indlcute that the sport ut pres
ent is conducted principally In the Inter
est of the physician and undertaker. A re
turn to the good, old-fashioned gumo
whero the players chased and kicked tho
ball about the field would be welcomed.
Tho gumo of other days was far less dan
gorous und much more enjoyable than Is
the present scientific leg-breaking contest,
that has been so disastrous to many am
The choice phraseology of Sam Hud
son's editorials of lute doubtless indicate
the true character und familiar associa
tions of the writer. When a man's reul
mad he Is liable to talk natural.
as holding this view, and as specifically
disclaiming that any New Yorker or basis of 1890. The political effect of this
Pennsylvanlan will be presented to the change, estimated upon the basis of tho
convention. When you go west, as they
euy, and pass over Ohio and Indiana
(that Is to say, MeKlnley and Harrison,
for neither Sherman nor Foinker -Is
now considered), Allison Is really the
only avallablo man you can find."
Any discussion of this question at this
time must be regarded as In the nature
of pastime speculation, rather than se
rious advocacy. Realizing this, It Is
proper to ask why there is any neces
sity for choosing one of the long-term
leaders of the Republican party as Its
next presidential nominee. Senator Al
lison is an able, experienced and con
servative man, whose service for the
party has been conspicuously brilliant.
But he could be of quite as much use to
the nation as the party's tariff leader
Harrison-Cleveland vote of two years
ago, would be to subtract 220 Demo
cratic plurality from the Twelfth dis
trict and add the same to the Eleventh,
me same territory In the last spring
election and In the recent gubernatorial
election -returned Republican plurali
ties; and while their political affiliations
are an uncertain quantity, we believe
the general trend In Luzerne's upper
end Is toward the Republican party.
xne moral sentiment which urges
legislative restriction of posted litho
graphs, in order that nude pictures and
other Illustrations of a debasing char
acter may be excluded from the bill
boards and dead walls of our oltles, Is
well founded. Great advances have
the senate as he could be in the lately, been made In the lithographic,
WITHIN THE PAST FEW MONTHS
THERE HAS BEEN RADICAL
CHANGES IN THE STYLES OF
ALL WHICH HAVE BEEN TO TIIE
ADVANTAGE OF THE BUYER, AS
THE NEW AND TASTY PATTERNS
ARE LESS EXPENSIVE THAN THE
OLDER ONES. THUS ENABLINQ
THE PURCHASERS TO FURNISH
THEIR PARLORS IN UP-TO-DATE
STYLES AT A
YOU CANNOT FAIL TO BE
TLEASED WITH OUR EXHIBIT OF
THESE GOODS, AND IF YOU DO
NOT SEE MADE UP WHAT YO'J
DESIRE, OUR STOCK OF COVER
INGS TO SELECT FROM IS COMPLETE.
We have been compelled to change the date, because we
have been unable, on account of the immense stock and great va
riety of articles to get it ready as soon as we expected.
We invite inspection of our great display of Household and
Table Linens and solicit comnarisons of nrices.
! r .
Large, recent arrivals of Jackets, Capes and Gretchens at
prices within the reach of everybody. The great Cloak
strike did not affect us, either in depletion of stock or the
enhancement of prices.
131 AND 133
We are now showing the larg
est line of Dinner Sets ever dis
played in this city. A splendid
KAV1LAND & CO.,
CHAS. FIELD HAVILAND,
ft. DELENINERES & CO.,
CARLSBAD AND AMERICAN
CHINA, PORCELAIN AND
WHITE GRANITE WARE.
Fred W. Flellz may be reading clerk.
Speaker-to-be Hurry Walton has pneu
Senator Quay went to Washington yes
The Plttston Gazette, which Btarted the
Grow congressional boom, now wants to
see a Grow presidential boom.
Magistrate William H. Ahorn will most
likely succeed General Latta as cleric of
the Philadelphia quarter sessions court.
The journal clerkship has been accorded
to "the country." But what part of U?
Tho Philadelphia Inquirer says Allegheny.
It Is said Chris Magce will keep an eye
on trolley legislation at Harrisburg this
winter. Ho la largely Interested in trolley
Investments. - ,
Judge James R. Ehret, of West Plttston,
Is bellvcd to stand a (lrst rate chance for
a pleasant appointment under Adjutant
General Tom Stewart,
It Is said that Auditor General-elect
Mylln has decided to appoint Colonel
John A. Glenn, of .Pittsburg, corporation
clerk. Colonel Glenn held this position
under Auditor QenoVals Norrls and Mo-
The only applicant thus far heard from
for tho appointment of superintendent of
public buildings and grounds, now filled
by Major John Lockhart, of Philadelphia,
Is Colonel T. W. Hoffman, of Nlnal, Mon
roe county. The salary of this place 1b
11,400 a year.
Since the announcement that ex-Senator
James Itooney, of Susquehanna county
has been appointed by Internal Revenue
Collector Grant Herring, deputy collector
for the sub-district comprising Wayne
and Susquehanna counties, the Honesdale
If you want a Dinner Set examine
our stuck before buying.
Coursen, demons & Co.
8ii7H BMTHER8 ft COMPMIY
Do You Wear Shoes
If you do and need a now pair, why
not examine the stock of
The Lackawanna Store Association, Lira.
Corner Lacka. and Jefferson Ave.
We are sole agents In this city for the
J. S. TURNER & CO. High Grade Shoes for
men s wear (these shoes took first pre
mium at the World's Fair, Chicago), and
for KDWIN C. HURT & CO.'S Celebrat
ed Shoes for Indies' wear.
We also handle the following lines:
FOR MEN. I ForLADIES.MSSES
Strong & Carroll, C. P. Ford Co..
J. & H. Fitzpntrick, Tumnst U. Plant Co.,
Stscy, Ailmns & Co., II. S. Albright & Co.
If desired, will take measure and order
special pairs from any factory in tho
Our aim is to be prompt, to give our
customers the best attention and lowest
prices, guaranteeing satisfaction on all
we also carry a nno line ot ukockii
IES, HARDWARE. DRY GOODS,
CLOTHING, GENTS' FURNISHINGS,
A trial is whit wo ask of our citizens and we
will oudoBvor to pleus.'.
ments, Reception Cards,
' Stationers and Engravers,
317 LACKAWANNA AVE.
Come in pairs, but you can't
pair them with anything
else in Scranton.
Our $1.75 Gloves beats
HILL & SON
SCIENTIFIC EYE TESTING FREE
BY DR. SHIMBURG
The Sprclallst on the Eye. Hodachai and Nerroui
ncss relieved. Latest and Impr. ved Style of Bjf
places and BpoctiieDs nt tho Lowest Prices. Bi6
Artificial Eyes Inserted for 5.
305 Spruce Street, Opp. Old Postofflce.
China Closets reduced 13 to 10 por cant.
, Dec. 1, 1891.
HULL & COS,
205 WYOMING AVENUE
Fine Dressinz Tables greatly reJucad In price
DR. E. GREWER,
The Philadelphia Specialist, end his asso
ciated stuiT of English and German
physicians, are now permanently
Old Postofflce Building, Corner Penn
Avenue and Spruce Street.
The doctor Is a graduae of the L'nlvor
itlty of Pennsylvania, formerly demon
strator of physiology and surgery at tha
Modico-C'hirurglcal college of Philadel
phia. His specialties are Chronic, Ner
vous, Skin, Muart, Womb and Blood dis
eases. DISEASES OF THE HERYOUS SYSTEM
The symptoms of which are dlzzlness.lack
of confidence, sexual wuaknvss In men
and women, ball rising In throat, spots
lloatlng before the eyes, loss of memory,
unable to concentrate the mind on one
subject, easily startled when suddenly
Bpoken to, and dull distressed mind, which
unfits them for performing the actual du
ties of life, making happiness Impossible,
distressing tho action of the heart, caus
ing Hush of heat, depression of spirlts.ovll
forebodings, cowardice, fear, dreams.mel
ancholy, tire easy of company, feeling as
tired In the morning as when retiring,
lack of energy, nervousness, trembling,
confusion of thought.depresslon, constipa
tion, weakness of the limbs, etc. Those so
affected should consult us Immediately
ard be restored to perfect health.
Lost Manhood Restored.
Weakness of Young Men Cured.
If you have been srlvcn up by your phy
sician call upon tho doctor and be exam
ined. Ho cures the worst cases of Ner
vous Debility, Scrofula, Old Soros, Ca
tarrh, I'llus, f umale v eaKiio.su, Affec
tions of the Eye, Knr, Nose and Throat,
Asthma. Deafness. Tumors. Cancers and
Cripples of every description.
Consultations ireo and strictly sacrea
and conlldenlf.'.. Oltlce hours daily from
9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday, 9 to 2.
unclose nve a-cent stamps tor lymtpom
blank and my book rolled "New Life."
1 will pay one thousand dollars In cold
to anyone whom I cannot cure of EPI
LEPTIC CONVULSIONS or PITS.
DR. E. GREWER,
Old PoBt Office Building, corner Penn
avenue and Spruce street.
Sot tooth, J3.60; best set, 8; for gold caps
and teeth without plates, called crown and
brldgo work, call for prices and refer
ences. TONALGIA, for extracting; tecU
without pain. No ether. No gas.
OVER FIRST NATIONAL BANK.
WITH A HAMHER
And law In the bouse you can fix things
yourself so that a carpenter will not be
needed. Astonishing how easy It Is when
you have tho right tools. Ah, there's the
nut In shell the kind we sell the best.
Nails and Screws and small but penetrat
ing tacks, and all such Staple goods as
hardware dealers ought to have are here.
Housewives, fortify your kitchens for
the Winter with our Furnishings.' They
hint jf home happiness for wise women.
Trlllos In cost, but great In results. Vou
will bo looking to tho main chance-your
own by dealing with us.
We occupy our new building on Wash
ington avenue April 1.
FOOTE I SHEAR CO,
TONE IS FOUND ONLY IN THE
' WEBER PIANO
GUERNSEY BROTHERS, WYOMING AVE,
POULTRY AND CAME
OF ALL KIN 03.
Maurice River Cove, nnniMM
Blue Point and I llxTPl X
Kockaway . . . UJOiUlOj
1 a.nr MEDIUM AND
CLAMS LITTLE NECK,
All kinds of Fresh Tish, Lobster,
Hard Crabs, Escallops and
Shi hups; at
HAVING pnrchased the
stock acd renttd the
Hhoelug Forge of William
Sluco A ecu, I eball now
give constant attention to
hoeing hones in a practi
cal ana scientific) manner.
Quick work and good is tae
DOCTOR OF VETERINARY SURGERY.
IF YOUIt OLD BOOKS NEED FIX
ING. BEND T11E11 TO
The Soranton Tribune
$F Bookbinding Dept.