Newspaper Page Text
1HJS SCKANTON TKIH UNJB -THURSDAY MOUNINU. DECEMBER 13. 1894.
rOBUIBIO DAILT IS SCtUNTOK. FA.. BTTHI TFJBOH1
t. P. KINGBBURV. Pmtm, Om'i M. !
C. H. RIPPLE, Sie'v an Thus.
LIVVB. RICHARD, Koitok.
W. W. DAVIS, BumTDllT. '
W. W. YOUNO.S, Adv. MuNa'a.
RlV YORK Onto! I TR1BON1 BUILOIBa VRAXE B,
GRAY, 1UMAQIK. I
HTIRiD AT THI TCSTOFNOI AT BCRANTOH. FA, Al
8IO)liD-0Liti8 HAIL UATT1R.
"Printers' Ink," the recounted Journal
for advertisers, rates THK SCKANTON
THIBI NE us the best advertising medium
In Northeastern Pennsylvania. " Printers'
SCRANTON, DECEMBER 13, 1894.
THE SCKANTON OF TODAY.
Come and Inspect our city.
Elevation above the tide, 740 feet.
I Extremely healthy.
: Estimated population, 1894, 103,000.
Registered voters, 20,r,'J9.
Value of school property, $750,000.
Number of school children, 12,000.
Average amount of bank deposits, $10,
000.000. It'sthemetropolls of northeastern Penn
sylvania. Can produce electric power cheaper than
No better point In the United States at
IWhfch to establish new Industries.
Seo how we grow:
Population In 1800
Population in 1S70 '. $-m
' Population In 1880..;
1 Population in 1890 7r,.215
! Population In 1894 (estimated)..... 103.OJ0
And the end is not yet.
By the way, the Christmas Tribune
Will be n. number of unusual interest
this year. In the language of the pro
moters of the greatest on earth, "wait
Be Reasonable About the Viaduct.
The action of the West Side board of
trade In censuring Mayor Connell for
his vetoing of the viaduct ordinance
would have carried greater weight had
It contained an Intelligible and con
vincing explanation of how he could
consistently have done otherwise in
view of the present condition of the
Does the West Side board of trade
know that unsatisfied Judgments for
damages now pending against the city
amount already to $32,000, without tak
ing Into account the more than 400
cases not yet passed upon? If the re
port of the viewers In a recent case
awarding grade damages of $400 to a
property owner whose lot cost only $4p0
In the first place and la now held for
sale at $S0O be a fair Indication of the
kind of findings to be expected in these
400 unadjudlcated claims, the city may
consider itself very fortunate If It shall
get clear of these suits Inside an ex
pense of $j0,000. To open the door to
unknown additional expenditures, at
such a time, by the enactment of any
public Improvement ordinance which
juiit-u io carry v uu u some estimate
of the probable damages would be a
course so obviously reckless as to call
for even sharper censure than is now
administered to the mayor because of
his viaduct veto.
The present effort In certain quarters
to turn this veto Into a political weapon
will not only be Inexpedient, but it will,
we doubt not, have the express disap
proval of many residents of the West
Side who would otherwise be heartily
In sympathy with a viaduct movement
conducted along prudent and conserva
tive lines.. No one objects to an ex
pression of the people on this viaduct
question. It Is to be desired. But if
Buch an expression shall be solicited
coupled with the condition that the
city blindly commit Itself to Items of
expense, of the aggregate of which It
can form no definite conjecture, we
should hesitate to predict the a f Urina
tive decision Which the West Side
Iward of trade so earnestly desires.
Exchanges think that there is yet
tiope for Lllluukalant, as the black and
ten queen ihas thus far refrained from
attempts at writing magazine poetry.
Bring Order Out of Chaos.
The pleasant announcement Is made,
presumably by authority, that Lu
zerne's new district attorney, D. A.
Fell, will choose as his chief lieutenant
Attorney H. A. Fuller, of Wllkes-Barre.
Suoh a selection will be most welcome
to the people, who will naturally' ex
pect from a gentleman of Mr. Fuller's
Strong gifts and thorough equipment
very material improvement in the qual
ity of work that in late years has ex
hibited Itself in the Luzerne district at
torney's office. We except from this
Hatter remark the service of P. A.
O'Boyle, of West Plttston, a gentleman
(wfio emerges from the office of assist
ant district attorney with the satisfac
tory reflection that under disadvant
ageous circumstances he has done ex
cellent work. .
Mr. Fuller Is no novice In this posi
tion, having had nine years' experience,
during the greater part of which the
district attorneyship maintained a
etandard for vigilance and efficiency
elnce often lacking. That he will, un
der the advantageous present condition
attending his Induction to office, 'sur
pass his past efforts Is a conceded prob
ability. Mr. Fuller has the ability, the
eloquence and the energy to work out
decided ibe'ttermenit In the prosecutqr's
department of the Luzerne courts. The
field awaits him a field stained with
many crimes which Justice has never
overtaken and his many friends will
hope to see him resolutely supplement
Ithe efforts of Mr. Fell! to cleanse this
field and bring order out of partial
Kfhaos In the commonwealth's side of
(what has too often been mal-admlnls-Itered
Justice in Luzerne county.
The opportunity Is a brilliant one;
and we suspect that Mr. Fuller Is the
man to prove equal to It.
The city fathers, have decided to dis
agree on ithe Interpretation to be given
the language of absolution bearing on
the awarding of contracts for the Lin
den Stneetand South Sldebridges. .There
has been quite enough of delay already
in arranging the preliminaries for the
rectkn of these bridges and the public
is not In the humor to stand further
nonsense on the subject. The man with
an axe to grind had better be a little
careful about the way in which he at
tempts to clog the wheels of progress.
There are already quite enough of peo
ple In this country who suffer from red
nosed regret because in a rash moment
they itoyed with a buzz saw.
Professor Wilson's friends declare
him the coming Democratic candidate
fur president in 1890. There la probably
no one known in the Democracy who
would be mure acceptlble to Republi
cans than Sir William Wilson. He
would be (mowed under at a depth that
would make excellent sleighing all win
ter. Statistics of Foreign Parentage.
The recently Issued extra census bul
letin showing the number of persons
In this country who are of foreign par
entage supplies useful information.
Prior to the census of 1S70, no effort
was made to ascertain the respective
percentages of native and foreign-burn
residents. In that enumeration It was
discovered that the whole number of
persons of foreign parentage here was
10,892,015, constituting 28.25 per cent, of
the total populatlun at that time. The
number of persons in this country then
who had been born in other lands was
5,567,229. Additional facts of Interest
gleaned from this bulletin follows: In
1S80, out of a population of 50,155,783,
there were 14,922,744, or 29.75 per cent,
who had 'either one or both parents
born In foreign countries. The num
ber of -foreign-born persons of for
eign parentage was approximately
6,646,691. In 1890 the total population
was 62,622,250. The number of foreign
white persons of foreign parentage was
9,015,968. The total number of persons
of foreign parentage, without regard to
color, was 20,670,046, or 33.02 per cent.
In the North Atlantic states In 1S90, the
number of white persons of foreign par
entage constituted 47.10 per cent, of the
population. In the North Central states
25.08 per cent, of the total population
cunslated of white persojts of foreign
parentage. In the Western states the
same class constituted 45.27 per cent, of
the total population. In the South At
lantic and South Central states, with
the exception of Florida, there was an
excess of native white persons of for
eign birth as compared with the num
ber of foreign white persons of foreign
In New York city and In Chicago
practically four-fifths of the total popu
lation in 1890 were of foreign parentage,
the exact percentages being 80.46 fur
New York and 77.90 for Chicago. Of
the other cities having a population of
400,000 or more, the percentages were
56.58 for Philadelphia, 71.04 fur Brook
lyn, 67.40 fur St. Louis, 67.96 for Boston,
and 41.67 for Baltimore. Of all the
cities considered, the largest percentage
was found in Milwaukee, Wis., where
80.36 per cent, of Its population in 1890
was of foreign parentage. The next
largest percentages were found In Holy
yoke and Fall River, In Massachusetts,
where82.98per cent, and 82.71 per cent.,
respectively, were of foreign parentage.
Lawrence, in the same state, had ulso
79.88 per cent, of foreign parentage.
Hoboken, In New Jersey, had 81.46 per
cent, of Its population of foreign par
entage, and Long Island city, In New
York, 80.62 per cent, or practically the
same as for New York city. Other
cities which had at least 75 per cent, of
their population of foreign parentage
In 1890 were San Francisco, in Califor
nia, with 78,15 per cent; Detroit and Bay
City, in Michigan, with 77.17 per cent,
and 76.20 per cent., respectively; Buf
alo, In New York, with 77.11 per cent.;
Seraruton with 75.23 per cent.; Duluth
and St. Paul, In Minnesota, with 75.21
per cent, and 75.14 per cent., respective
ly, and Cleveland, In Ohio, with 74.98
The important fact in this connec
tion Is to properly train this second
generation of newcomers so as to fit It
for American citizenship. The fact, for
example, that somewhat more than
three-fourths of the entire population
of Scranton are only one generation
removed from necessarily different old
world conditions makes doubly urgent
the upbuilding of a strong sentiment of
patrotlsm, perhaps even more manifest
and emphatic than would be' requisite
were our citizens long grounded In
American traditions. The Tribune
takes no stock In proscriptlve orders
or agencies that would excite sectarian
strife. It appeals, without bias, to Its
readers, native born and naturalized,
to co-operate In the strengthening of
all honest and worthy patriotic In
fluences which promise more effectual
ly to put our friends of foreign parent
age In unison with American cundltlons
Ex-Speaker Grow's remarks upon the
coinage seem to have aroused the usual
snarl, that has been re-echoed by the
Democratic parasite press throughout
the country. Puny paragraphers of
Democratic feel It their duty to growl
at anything advocated by Mr. Grow on
general principles, whether or not they
realize what they are talking about.
In the attempt to gain fame as a com
poser Emperor William has brought
untold trouble and vexation upon him
self, and has become the target for the
ridicule of critics across the waters.
In some respects the customs in liter
ary circles of the old country differ
from those In this progressive land.
At present In America the fields of lit
erature are second only to the stage as
localities where greatness may gambol
unrestricted. Years ago an article
which found Its way Into print usually
was accepted upon the merits of the
writer and Its attractiveness as a work
of literary standing.. Today the fore
most waiters of the world can scarcely
compete with tohe'speclal work of no
toriety and freakdom, while the un
known author has no chance whatever
with the lending publications.
In order toflalm attention from ma
gazine publishers, music publishers or
the managers of any concerns where
high attainments are required one
must first go to congress; engage In a
prize fight; Jump off a bridge; engage
In some scandal that, has unusually
sensational features or distinguish
himself In some other way. Then the
walks of literature become pleasant
pathways.. Opinions are accepted and
re-wrlften' by hired office assistants
and the freak author is well paid for
his efforts. Emperor William uhould
try American markets with his literary
and musical wares. There Is always
demand forithe efforts of greatness and
critics are UBUally lenient In cases
where a writer's bread aitd butter is
not depending upon the success of his
The fast that there Is excellent
sleighing up In Wayne county no doubt
accounts for the frost-bitten aspect of
some of the congressional booms up
that way. ,
The Diphtheria Cure.
In speaking of the new diphtheria
cure, the Philadelphia Inquirer re
marks that It Is unfortunate that
when some new medical discovery Is
nerumeu to me woriu me most exiruva-j
gant claims are sometimes set up for
it before satisfactory tests have been
made of its curative or preventive pow
ers. The result Is that when It does
nut fulfill all the expectations, that have
been formed of it men are Inclined to
make light of the patient Investigations
of medical scientists and to look with
suspicion upon the next thing which Is
declared to have a healing virtue.
The serum remedy fur diphtheria,
while a success as a cure, In ordinary
cases, probably, cannot be relied upon
as being Infallible In every ease and it
is no doubt better for medical science
and the suffering public that physi
cians are not too enthusiastic in rely
ing upon its effacacy In battling with
the dreaded disease. They are using the
serum, und at the same time are inves
tigating with it, watching Its effects
and drawing conclusions, although not
expecting Immediate evidence of Its
curative properties. Carful experi
ments show that It has been used with
success, but the widely-scattered re
sults have nut yet been gathered to
gether, and made the authority for
This Is the proper attitude to be
taken by the scientific and the medl
oal world, and It Is the one that will be
productive of good results.
If the tree planting movement In
augurated by Arthur Frothlngham pro
gresses with proper spirit, court house
square piay become a delightful grove
In a year or two. The tree planting
enterprise stands out In marked con
trast to the vandalism that has caused
the destruction of many of Scranton's
finest shade trees. By all means let the
movement for shade In, midsummer re
Secretary Carlisle's currency theories
have called forth very little comment
from the press of the country. There
seems to be a general uncertainty as to
Just what the secretary Is driving ait.
There are no new developments In
the congressional muddle of the Fif
teenth district. The various canddates
are evidently gathering their energies
for a new struggle.
The experience of the Shoe and Leath
er bank with Samuel Secly suggests the
adoption of a cash register system In
bank bookkeeping in New York.
It would doubtless surprise Mr. Peffer
more than anyone else should some of
his original measures be adopted bv
Henip treatment Is usually best for
the kind of Insanity that craps out in
the defense at murder trials.
Fake stories are usually exclusive.
Christopher MvOruw, of Beach Haven.
Luzerne county, hus been made special
messenger In the government printing of
fice at Washington, a $75-a-month Job due
to Billy Hines.
The Cumberland county bar will ten
der Judge Sadler a dinner Dee. 20, In com
pliment to the ublc mnnmr in which he
has for a decade presided over the courts
of that county.
John T. Shoener, of Ashlund, Is tho
latest entry in the factory Inspectorship
light. He has the indorsement of Senators
Keefer and Coyle, Congressman-elect
lirumm and County Chairman Payne, of
District Attorney Fell, of Luzerne
county, in addition to Henry A. Puller,
the new assistant illstrlst attorney, will
have Benjamin It. Jones us otllee assist
ant; and Isaac (!. Kekert, of Forty Fort,
as county detective.
Wilson M. Gearhurt, of Montour county,
chief clerk under Secretary Stone, Is an
aspirant for his old place. He is a rela
tive of General Heaver. George Hutch
inson, of Huntingdon, is one of the candi
dates for deputy secretary of the com
monwealth. General Frank Boeder, who Is to be ap
pointed by Governor Hastings as secre
tary of the commonwealth, says that ho
has not selected any of his subordinates,
and that the report that he would ap
point his chief clerk from his own county
of Northampton Is incorrect.
The other evening Philadelphia's ami
able Stylus club tendered a compliment
ary dinner to Colonel James H. Lambert,
who 'Will be the next insurance commis
sioner; and ulso presented to him u hand
some gold pen us a little token of his
worth ns a Journalist. Mayor Stuui t and
numerous city olllclals, as well as other
men prominent In the political, business
or Journalism of the (junker City were
FOR PAID FIREMEN.
From the Reading Times.
Scranton Is moving In the matter of sub
stituting a paid lire department for her
present volunteer systyni. The matter Is
already under consideration In the city
councils, and according to tho Scranton
papers the probability. Is that by the nst
of the coming year the change will be In
augurated. Scruntnn has sixteen engln,
hose and hook und ladder rompnnles. Jt
is not propoced to wholly disband these,
but to dispense with two or three of
them, In sections of the city where there
are more than are needed; to employ a
gutfk-lent number of men regularly to take
care of the apparatus and be always on
duty; and for tho remainder of the force
to adopt the "call" system that Is, a
certain number of extra men to each com
pany paid by the hour when called Into
actual service. Reading has a volunteer
lire department the equal of any In tho
world, und of which she Is Justly proud;
but the rupld growth of the city plainly
portends that before many years It must
give way to the paid system, and It Is
the part of wisdom tor both firemen and
citizens to take thought upon the subject
and prepare for the Inevitable change,
A Crowing City. . ;
From the Binghamton Herald.
There are few cities that grow as f.tst
as Scranton. In I860 she hud B.000 popu
lation and today, thirty-four years later,
she clulms over 100,000.
Was a Good Verdict.
From tho Anthracite.
itself, and lifted the opprobrium that at
tached to It from the fact that It seemed
Impossible to obtain a verdict of murder
In the first degree In homicide cuhoh.
Since the county was established more
than a dozen men were put on trial for
thelrllves, but the man known as "Heiek"
was tho first to have the capital penalty
returned against him. The verdict seems
a Just one, In view of. all the circum
stances connected with the case. It meets
general approval, and the jurors who sat
In the case deserve credit for breaking a
record that had become pernicious In this
county, and no doubt wus a great pro
moter of trlme.
. Kill the Income Tax. ,
From the Washington Post. I .
It is undemocratic and un-American,
It establishes a distinction not contem
plated In the organic law or sanctioned by
tho spirit of our Institutions. It cre
ates two classes of citizens one class
that contributes directly to tho support
of the government, and another that docB
not. It represents the prejudice of tho
poor against the rich, and exemplifies the
uuimoslty of the shiftless toward the In
dustrious nnd the provident. It is the
nrst step of legislation on the road to an
archy and social chaos, Tho Democratic
party is responsible for It, and the De
mocracy should make confession und do
penance by unloading that responsibility
without deluy. Hon. Franklin Hartlett's
bill to repeat the Income tux Is a good
thing. Push it ulong!
Neither; They Itond Homo Literature.
From the Reading Herald.
According to the statistics of the postal
business of cities in Pennsylvania the
Scranton postolllce does n business of
8SS.I08, while Reading uses the malls to
the extent of $73,327. Now, Scranton
clulms a population of lOO.Ouo. Reckoning
It out by the rule of three, If It takes leO,
oeo people to do iWM) worth of business In
Scranton, to do $7;S,iKJ0 worth of business
In Reading would require a population of
82.SIUO. Wither Scranton must be making
extrnvagnnt claims as to population or
her people must be so Illiterate that they
make little use of the mails.
Tho Whereabouts of llluunt.
From the New York Tribune. .
Tho present session of congress should
not adjourn without' making provision for
some sort of (an exploring exoedltlon to
discover what became of the Hon. Para
mount Blount, late of Georgia and Ha
waii. The last time that erratic udvent
urer was heurd from he was lloundering
about In the Jungle In one of the remote
provinces of political obscurity.
Huso Deterrent Kffcct.
From the Anthracite.
Wo do not nrguc that capital punish
ment will Inhibit tho high crime of mur
der, but It has a wholesome effect In
checking it materially. The gallows,
with its well known terrors nnd resultant
Ignominy, stuys the hand of the murderer
and makes him reflect on the consequences
of tho act.
Presents . . .
Useful and Ornamen
tal goods for the holi
LADIES' DRESSING TABLES.
TEA TABLES AND LIBRARY
TABLES, BRASS AND ONYX
TABLES AND CABINETS (OF A
AN ELEGANT STOCK OF PIC.
TVRES AT MODERATE COST.
FANCY BASKETS AND LAMPS.
CALL EARLY AND MAKE YOUR
SELECTIONS WHILE OUR AS
SORTMENT IS COMPLETE.
131 AND 133
We are now showing the larg
est line of Dinner Sets ever dis
played in this city. A splendid
h'AVILAND & CO.,
CHAS. FIELD HAVILAND,
R. DELENINERES & CO.,
CARLSBAD AND AMERICAN
- CHINA, PORCELAIN AND
WHITE GRANITE WARE.
If you want a Dinner Set examine
our stock before buying;.
N Coursen, Clemons & Co.
The secret is out. Xot only do they
say we do washing for a living, but
lhat we do it well. So keep it iniing.
Fell everybody you see. but tell (hem
not to tell.
By storm with our magnificent display of Holiday'
Goods, and with the extremely low prices we are sell
' ing them at. If you are wise you will do your Holi
day shopping now, and you will do it right here. Use
ful Holiday presents of all kinds., Umbrellas, Neck
wear, Handkerchiefs, Gloves, Smoking Jackets, Jew
elry, Leather Goods, Celluloid Goods, Silverware,
Toys, ' Games, Books, Booklets, Pictures, Rockers!
Cushions, Lambrequins, Linen Sets, Rugs, Curtains,
COME AND SEE US
Special Holiday department, second floor take elevator.
Articles selected now laid away for customers until wanted.
We will discontinue giving away Crayon Portraits after
December 31st, 1894. So those who are entitled to them
are advised to order thern now.
The Lackawanna Store Association, Limited.
We will soil for the next thirty days, previ
ous to our Inventory, Kilwin 0. Burt & Co'.s
FINE SHOES FOK LADIES, at a reduction of
10 pur cont, from regular prices. Every lady
In Hcrauton and vicinity should avail thom
elves of thU opportunity to purchase theso
celebrated Shots at the prices usually paid for
vVo have sovoral otbor bargains to offer.
See our new novelties in FOOTWEAR KOR
THE HOLIDAYS. We have original stylos
A full line of LoKeliiKS and Ovsrgnlter.
Our stock of the J. 8. TUKNEH CO.'ft HIGH
OBADE SHOES for Rent's wear is complete.
You will be p'eased with our goods in all
departments, having a fine line of
Groceries, Hardware, Dry Goods,
Gent's Furnishings, Etc.
ty Examine the new "Kaver," Patent Fin
ger Tipped Cashmere GLOVES, for Ladles:
perfect fitting. With each pair you wili And
a guarantee ticket, which entitles you to anew
pair if tho tips wear out before the Gloves,
We Are Heady
To Show Yon Our
ELEGANT LINE OF
Comprising Dressing Cases,
Jewel Cases, Glove Boxes,
Cigar Boxes, Sterling Silver-Mounted
and Pocket, Books, Bill
Photograph. Frames, Prayer
Books, Family Bibles, Ox
The Most Elegant Line or Ink
Stands Ever Shown In the City.
In All Its Branches.
Stationers and Engravers,
317 LACKAWANNA AVE.
DR. HILL & SON
Set teeth, ".r0; bent net, (8; for gold caps
ami tuetti without plates, called crown and
brldtto work, call for prices and refer
ences. TON ALU I A, for extracting teotS
without pain. No ethor. No guH.
OVER FIRST NATIONAL BANK.
IN HOLIDAY ATTIRE
China Closets reduced 15 to 40 por cent.
Dec. 12, 1891.
HULL & CO.'S,
205 WYOMING AVENUE.
Fine Dressing Tables greatly reduced In price
If you would have tlie
Amount of heat from the
Amount of fuel, you must
Foote & Shear Go,
TONE 15 FOUND ONLY IN THE
BY DR. SHIMBURG
The Sptolalist on tho Eye. Headachoi and Nervosa
ness relieved. Latest and luipr. vod Stylo of Eye
glas.es and Spectacle nt tne Lowest Prices. BtsS
Artificial Eyes Inserted for J5.
305 Spruce Street, Opp. Old Postoffice.
DR. E. GREWER,
The Philadelphia Specialist, and his asso
ciated Htaft'. of KnKliBh and German
physicians,- are now permanently
Old Postoffico Building, Corner Penn
Avenue and Spruce Street.
The doctor is a siaduue of tho Univer
sity of Pennsylvania, formerly demon
strator of physiology nnd surgery at the
Aledlco-rhlrurKlcaJ college of I'hlladel
phia. His specialties are Chronic, Ner
vous, Skin, Heart, Womb and Ulood dis
eases. DISEASES OP THE NERVOUS SYSTEM
The symptoms of which are dlzzlness.laclt
of confidence, sexual weakness in men
nnd women, ball rising in throat, spots
floating before the eyes, loss of memory,
unable to concenlrato the mind on ono
subject, easily startled when suddenly
spoken to, and dull distressed mind, which
unllts them for performing the actual du
ties of life, making happiness Impossible,
distressing the action of tho heart, caus
ing Hush of heat, depression of splrits.evll
forebodings, cowardice, fear, dreams.mel
ancholy, tire easy of company, feeling as
tired In tho morning as when retiring,
lack of energy, nervousness, trembling,
confusion of thought, depression, 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 given up by your phy
sician call upon the doctor and be exam
w;d. Ho cures the worst cases of Ner
vous Debility, Scrofula, Old Sores, Ca
tarrh, I'iles, Female Weakness, Affec
tions of the Eye, Ear, Nose nnd Throat,
Asllmm, Deafness, Tumors, Cancers and
Cripples of every description.
Consultations free and strictly sacred
nnd confident".. Otllee hours dally from
9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday, 9 to 2.
Enclose five 2-cent stamps for symtpom
blanks and my book called "New I.lfe."
I will pay one thousand dollars in gold
to nnyone whom 1 ennnot rure of En.
LEPTIC CONVULSIONS or CITS
, r, . DR- E- GRKWER,
Old Post Office Building, corner Pena
avenue and Spruce street.
OP ALL KINDS.
Maurice River Cove,
Blue Point and
Kockaway . . .
Ail kiuds of Fresh Pish, Lobster,
Hard Crabs, Escallops and
HAVING pnrched th
1 1 stock nd rented the
Shoelug Forge of Wllllun
Slums 6 Ben, I shall now
give constant attention to
hoeing horses In a pr.oti
ral snd ieient I flo manner.
Quick work and good is the
DOCTOR OF VETERINARY SURGERf.
POULTRY AND CAME
IF YOUR OLD BOOi:S NEED FIX
ING, SEND T1IEM TO
The Scranton Tribune