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TIIE SCKANTON TH1U UKJB-MONDAY MOUSING. DECEMBER 17. 1894.
t .Scranton CriBune
WBUSHID DAILY IH BCRAMTOB. PA, BTTHI TBHDBB
PUBUSHIRO OOMTABT. V
t. P. KINQSBURV, . OiM'l
C. H. RIPPLC, Tnu.
LIVV . RICMAflO, Carre. '
W. W. DAVIS, UMHIIITMIDIMT.
W. W. YOUNOSf Aw. NUiie'li.
Biw York ornoa : tribdki botuim. Vbark &
1NT1BIO AT TBB FOSTOmcl AT 8CRANTOB, FA, At
S1O0HD-GLASS MAIL KATTIB.
"Printers' Ink," the recognized journal
for advertisers, rates TUE SCKA.NTON
TRIBUNE as the best advertising medium
in Northeastern Pennsylvania. " Printors'
SCRANTON, DECEMBER 17, 1894.
THE SCRANTON OF TODAY.
. Come and inspect our city.
Elevation above the tide, 740 feet. -1
Extremely healthy. i'
Estimated population, 1894, 103,000.
Registered voters, 20,599.
Value of school property, 730,000.
Number of school children, 12,000.
Average amount of bank deposits, $10,
000,000. It's the metropolis of northeastern Penn
ylvanla. Can produce electric power cheaper than
No better point In the United States at
Milch to establish new Industries.
See how we grow:
Population In I860 9
Population In 1870 85.0OT
' Population In 1880 45 is0
' Population In 1S90 ?5215
Population In 1894 (estimated) 103,000
And the end is not yet.
Settlement of the county treaaurer
Bhlp contest without cost to the disin
terested taxpayers of Lackawanna
county needs no defense. It was the
only sensible outcome :fi(om a very
The Common Sense View.
It Is a singular circumstance that
those owners of stock In the Lehigh
Valley railroad who are . dissatisfied
with the present management of that
company's Interests offer as their can
didate for the succession a gentleman
whose business experience has been pa
tiently acquired in a line of commercial
work entirely distinct from the railroad
business. Wei refer to Hon. John Wana
maker, doubtless the foremost mer
chant of his generation, but a man
whose practical knowledge of the ex
acting details of railway executiveshlp
has yet to be accumulated.
It is commonly asserted, in the news
papers, that the present campaign
against the Wilbur management of the
Lehigh Valley railroad originates, so
far as the active solicitation of hostile
proxies is concerned, in the personal
grievances of a Philadelphia share
holder who was once deposed from the
railroad company's treasurer-ship. We
do not know to a certainty that this
1b true; but It becomes at least some
what plausible when we reflect how
readily this dlssatlsfled element would
turn the executive control of the com
pany over to utterly inexperienced
hands, possibly In order the more ef
fectually to manipulate the company's
affairs to suit itself.
When the owners of the Lehigh Coal
and Navigation company were con
fronted, in the death of E. H. Lelsen
rlng. with the necessity of selecting a
new executive, they did not go into a
dry goods store for a man to run their
coal mines and their railroad. They
selected. Instead, an experienced and
masterly coal and railway" man in the
person of Calvin Pardee, who knows
his business and does not have to be
educated at the stockholders' expense.
If the Wilbur management of the af
fairs of the Lehigh Valley Railroad
company is so unsatisfactory to the
stockholders of that company as to
Impel them to make a change a propo
sition not yet supported by public evi
dencelet those stockholders benefit by
the example set them in the Pardee
case let them choose a railroad and
coal man to manage difficult railroad
and coal business.
Such Is clearly the common sense
' The Xmas Tribune, to be Issued this
Week, will not be made up of boiler
plate material for sale by the pound to
any publisher. Every line In it will b
of the Tribune's own composition; its
Illustrations will be the work of home
artists and home engravers; and in In
terest, variety, quality and appearance
the number will, we doubt not, be rec
ognized as the best ever Issued by a
Ecranton newspaper. Walt for It.
Cleanse Common Council.
If the representative citizens of
6cranton would Insist upon proper re
presentation In common council, we
should not have the continuous specta
cle, In this city, of valuable municipal
franchises knocked down to corpora
tions for the price of a suit of clothes
or a champagne supper. The progress
of our two new bridges would not be
halted, from time to time, by council
men who hanker after a slice of the
contract money as a price for their
favoritism toward certain bidders.
And the general routine of petty Job
bery and extortion now so familiar
to those whose business requires them
to keep close watch on common coun
cil's doings would be In a great measure
There are men In Scranton; In fact,
there are men In each ward in Scranton
who would, if nominated for common
council, feel under no necessity of ex
iwndlng 500 or $1,000 In securing their
election, so. as afterward to have a con
venient excuse for "holding up" every
measure offering the chance of a "dlv
yy" or a strike.'1 There are not only
enough honest men to represent the
Various wards of this city In common
council, but there are also enough hon
est men In those wards to elect honest
representatives to council, If these hon
st men would awaken to a proper
ense of their power, numbers and
duty. We contend it Is time for these
good people to awaken.
It may be necessary to encounter a
few defeats before this fact can be
aufflclently lroprensed upon the mass
of our city's upright veUrs. But with
what these voters already know as to
the quality of the present common
council we should think it would need,
next February, very little urging to
induce them to'lnstltute a general over
hauling of the lower branch of councils
without further delay. It needs it, as
we hope yet to prove.
Carl Schurz admits that he Is disap
pointed with Cleveland. In this respect
Carl differs from most of us. Mr. Cleve
land in. many ways has fulfilled our
.Peaceful citizens down south have or
ganized another ku-klux Boclety "for
mutual protection." The situation of
the persecuted class of chivalrous
southerners who are obliged to become
midnight marauders and murderers In
order to, protect themselves Is truly
It has been demonstrated that an
additional appropriation of about
$15,000 yearly will be required to sup
port a paid fire department in the city
of Scranton. Notwithstanding the fact
that the Electric City has the best vol
unteer fire department In the world,
the amount above mentioned might be
saved by a regularly-organized paid
force during the progress of one mid
Reed Speaks His Mind.
It has many times been observed of
the American people that they admire
courage In' their public servants quite
as much as they admJre supersensitive
discretion. An Instance in point Is sup
plied by the ada which certain unfriendly
newspapers have vainly tried to make
because Thomas B. Heed, in congress
recently, took occasion to speak his
mind candidly with reference to certain
phases of the railroad problem In this
country Uttering sentiments which
many other politicians, though they
had thought precisely as he thought,
would, for pulley's sake, have sur
pressed. The attempted ado has sig
nally failed, and the people, or at least
those who are fully Informed as to
the facts, merely admire Tom Reed
the more. These facts were, briefly,
as follows: A debate was In progress
upon the bill to permit railroad pooling
under certain restrictions. Represent
ative Daniels, of New York, had de
livered what has become, among nu
merous orators, the conventional fling
at railroads and had beautifully ex
coriated them, not unlike our friend,
Ira H. Burns, who, upon a recent oc
casion, referred- to them, we believe,
as "corporations without bodies to
crush, souls to damn or hearts to move
and melt." At this point, quite unex
pectedly, Mr. Reed arose, and, accord
ing to the Congressional Record, said
Mr. speaker, it ought to be the object of
legislation to benefit all the people of ihe
country, and In order to do that tlu'i.j
ought to be a full understanding of the
rumitleutloi.b and pnrmeutlons of busi
ness. It is not enough to say that a rail
road is a "soulless corporation" and there
make an end of the matter. The fact H,
railroads are owned by human beings,
who have Invested their money in them,
and it Is of as much advuntage to the
community to have a good railroad as It
Is to have a good manufatory or a good
street or any other good thing. There
fore, legislation on the subject ought to
be conducted In rather a broad way. It
ought not ulmply to say, "Low freights
are a Rood thing for the people who use
transportation," as If that covered the
whole question.' Even If you confine th
question to the advantage of those who
use transportation, even then it is not
sound to say that low freights are thj
only thing to be considered. It Is very
desirable to have railroads, and to have
them in good condition. liullrouds de
rive their life from what they get for
transportation, and if you take away
from them their life blood', as it were,
you cannot expect them to continue to he
institutions which will satisfy the wants
of the people. Our experience in Maine
has shown us that it is much more ad
vantageous to have one united rallroal,
which furnishes transportation at a rea
sonable rate and furnishes every facility
for it, than It was to have two or throe
rlvul railroads which were competing and
cutting each other's throats. In short,
the outcome of consolidation there turned
out to be far better than any of us an
ticipated. I opposed the consolidation,
having at that time certnln Ideas on the
subject which are now quite prevalent In
this house; but I watched the result, and
I found that' the combination, Instead of
turning out to the public disadvantage,
resulted In better stations, better trains,
better transportation facilities of every
kind. What I want to point out is that
there are several things to be looked at,
and that this is not merely a question to
be disposed of simply by saying, "Let us
have lower freight rates." Another ques
tion Is. are you preserving your instru
mentality for transportation In such a
shape that It will do your work more ad
vantageously than It can be done In any
other wayT Then, again, there Is another
little point, not, perhaps, very Import
ant, but" still worth considering, be
cause all Justice Is worth consider
ing. That Is the question of the rights
of the persons who own stock In the rail
roads. They have furnished an Instru
mentality which people want to use, and
perhaps they ought to have a fair return
from their Investment. I do not say that
they ought to have an unreasonable ''re
turn, but a reasonable return they ought
to have. All these things, It seems to mo,
ought to be taken Into account. Ueforo
the Interstate commerce law was passed
two railroads would compete until they
came to an agreement. Whether It is
desirable to revive that right of agree
ment or not is a question that ought to
be looked at In the light of all the considera
tions I have mentioned, because competi
tion is not the whole Btory In this world;
not only low freight rates, but facilities are
to be considered. Competition entirely
unrestrained and without the possibility
of agreement between the competing par
ties may result, owing to human Infirmity,
in the destruction of both parties. - Gen
erally the two grocers of a town sell their
goods at a fair average price, the one as
well as the other. If they should go Into
competition for the purpose of driving
each other out, that really would not be
for the advantage of the public In the
long run, because the public want gro
cery stores quite as much as they wa'it
low prices. All these things ought to be
taken fairly Into account. Therefore It Is
no crime for them to agree. Nothing of
what I have said points to any idea of so
legislating that the people shall be de
prived of the benefit of competition; but
simply that when the limit which the
stockholders ought fairly to stand has
been reached some agreement not Incon
sistent with the public rights may be ar
rived at.' ' ' '
There Is Wttle doubt that In the fore
going Mr. Reed spoke the honest
thoughts of nine-tenths of the people
Who heard him. The novelty of the
speech lay In the fact that a man who
Is generally regarded as possessed of
presidential ambVtlons should actually
dare, In itlhe closing decade of the Nine
teenth century, to speak his thought,
boldly, clearly and Irrespective of con
sequences personal to himself.' Such a
precedent Is even yet ithe talk of Wash
ington curbs end corridors; but It Is a
good precedent, quite as good as was
that -other Reed precedent which made
hlm-notorlous-fora time; and we should
shed few tears If this second Innovation
sihould'come back to him bearing quite
as much vindication and glorj; as were
brought Ho ihlm when, after his first
tribulation, the coward Democracy In
continently stultified itself by adopting
: Mr. Reed's plea, fqr the preservation
of railroads from cut-throat competi
tion applies equally to coal mines. The
public wants cheap fuel, to be sure; but
it has no right to expect cheaper fuel
than the mines can furnish without de
structive loss to mine-owner and mine
worker. There are two sides to every
To the statesmen of aching Intellect
who are preparing to unfold currency
plans In congress, It Is well to remark
that it Is Impossible to eat your cake
and sell it at the same time.
A flodel Newspaper Home.
The remarkable advances recently
made In American ' Journalism have
been well typified In the splendid new
home thrown open last Saturday by the
Philadelphia Inquirer. With possibly
one exception this building -i the
largest in the world occupied exclusive
ly by a single publication; and it. cer
tainly Is as elegant and sumptuous In
Its equipment as rational minds could
welt desire. Under one roof, James
Elverson, the publisher of the Inquirer,
now domiciles 300 employes In a build
ing which, with its furnishings and
mechanical equipment, has cost all of
one-half a million dollars; nnd the bene
fit of this massive centralization of
journalistic money and brains Is de
rived by the public for the almoBt lu
dicrous sum of one cent per copy of the
The Inquirer, six years ago, had a
circulation of less than 5,000 copies
dully. People said there was no field
for It, Just as somo persons once
claimed there was no field, In this sec
tion, for The Tribune. Today the In
quirer circulates and sells 90,000 copies
and is constantly growing In circula
tion, influence, wealth and prestige.
The secret of this remarkable progress
Is found In Its fearlessness, Independ
ence, local patriotism and unflinching
enterprise. Its success along these
lines, without resort to sensationalism
or questionable methods, is a vindica
tion of dignified journalism which will
exert a good effect upon the whole num
ber of decent newspapers and decent
newspaper constituencies in the United
We wish our Philadelphia contem
porary continued prosperity.
Professor Langley, of Washington,
claims to have solved the problem of
arid navigation. The professor has
constructed a machine that will fly 300
yards. The invention, however, Is In
some respects like the wind ships of
congress that soar upon dizzy flights of
eloquence. There Is difficulty In get
ting It gracefully down to the earth
The Christmas Record.
The Christmas number of the Dio
cesan Record which appeared on Satur
day was a creditable Issue teeming with
good things. In addition to the regular
departments, the Record contained In
teresting special articles by Rev. P. J.
MoManus, John H. Blackwood, Rev. M.
J. Huban, Mrs. C. T. Benton and others.
The Record has cause for unusual
congratulations In that it turns the
holiday milestone underevldences of the
most flattering prosperity. As "the
Record remarks editorially: It Uvea,
and has triumphed, and succeeded
while all around many of its more pre
tentious Catholic contemporaries have
yielded up the ghost and given way to
the strain of severe adversity. The
Record has a distinctive field In local
journalism all to Itself, and K Is a pleas
ure to note that It cultivates the field
with earnest and unflagging zeal. May
its good work In disseminating light,
truth and liberality continue uninter
rupted. Among the most readable features of
yesterday's 56-page Philadelphia In
quirer Is a 14-column article descriptive
of the magnificent new inquirer build
ing at 1109 Market street. This ar
ticle is the work of George II. Harris,
a Tribune graduate whose progress dur
ing two years' service on the Inquirer
reportorlal staff has been most grati
fying to his friends here and In Wllkes
Barre. Uncle Sam's gold resorve Is again
slipping away. It Is probable, how
ever, that the yellow metal will be In
the hands of public-spirited speculators
of Wall street In time for use when
more bonds are Issued.
At the present time Mrs. Grannls'
declaration that the decolette corsage
must go will not cause much conster
nation. Its absence will scarcely be
l.xtrus Churned lor.
From the Cincinnati Tribune.
Indignant Householder Just look At
this, will you?
Waterworks Official It looks to me like
a small eel.
"That's Just what it Is. I got It out of
the hydrant this morning."
"Ah, James, charge Mr. Smith with one
small eel, 10 cents."
Mildred Is your husband a very gener
Margery Indeed he Is. You remember
those nice clgurs I gave him for a birth
day present? Well, he smoked only one
and gave all the others away to his
An Effort at Protest.
From the Chicago Record.
"How have you taught your baby to talk
Mumma It's Just as easy as can be; I
sit down at the piano and sing and she
naturally tries to stiy something to her
papa. " '
TIIE KING OF RINGTUM.
Dainty Baby Austin!
Your daddy's gone to Boston
To see the King
And the whule he rodaacrost ont
Boston Town's a city;
But O. It's such a pity I
To see the King
Of Oo-Illnktum-Jlng i
With never a nursery dlttyl
But me and you and mother
Can stay with baby brother.
And sing of the King
Of Oo-Rlnktum-Jlng . , .
And laugh at one another.
Bo what carei Baby Austin ,
If daddy's gone to Boston 1
To see the King
And the whale he rode acrost on I
' Jamei Whltcomb. Riley.
FIRST ADMIRAL HONORED.
Monument Proposed to Eick Hopkins, of
. Patriotic Rhode Islanders propose to
erect a monument at Providence to
Commordone Ezek 'Hopkins. ( This
worthy was born on his father's farm
at Chapumlscook, now Chopmlst, Sclt
uate, Rhode Island, April 26. 1718.
When the seven years' war broke out
In 1756 he went out In one of the vessels
as a privateer captain and returned
to Providence with a valuable Spanish
vessel, which he renamed the Desire in
honor of his wife. The first official ser
vice he rendered In the Revolution was
as the commander of a battery of six
elghteen-pounders erected on Fox Hill,
overlooking Providence Harbor, in the
summer of 1775.
Upon the organization of the "Contin
ental Navy," ho was appointed by con
gress "Comander-In-Chlef," December
22, 1775. He was relieved of his military
command lu Rhode Island and immed
iately proceeded to Philadelphia in the
sloop Katy with 100 men specially en
listed for the navy service. On Feb. 17,
1776, he sailed from Delaware Bay with
a squadron of eight vessels and con
ducted the- successful Nassau expedi
tion. John Paul Jones was a lieutenant
under Hopklns,who, until his hitch with
the Marine committee of congress, was
An Expensive Lynching.
From the Aalanta Constitution.
"What's ull that noise about at the court
"Thar's a lynchln' case coin' on."
"A lynching case?"
"Yes. .You see they lynched a man
about a month ago, and he broke three
"Well, they're a-suln of his wldder for
His Wits Soon Brightened,
A magistrate In Missouri recently nen
tenced an Illiterate man, who had com
mitted a smull offense, to be Imprisoned
until he could learn to reud and write.
The man learned In three weeks, and was
From tho Washington Star.
"Whereareyou going, my pretty maid?"
"I'm going a chestnutlng, sir," she said.
".May I go with you, my pretty maid?"
"I prefer the kind In the trees," she said.
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
TURES 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
HAV1LAND & CO,
CHAS. FIELD HAVILAND,
R. DELENINERES & CO,,
' FRENCH CHINA,
CARLSBAD AND AMERICAN
: CHINA, PORCELAIN AND
WHITE GRANITE WARE.
If you want a Dinner Set examine
onr stock before buying.
Coursen, Clemons & Co.
The secret Is out. Sot only do they
say wc do washing for a living, but
that we do it well. So keep it going.
Tell everybody you see, but tell them
not to tell.
Taken the Town
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',
Carpet Sweepers. v
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 them now.
The Lackawanna Store Association, Limited.
We will sell for the next thirty days, prevl
out to our Inventory, Edwin (1 Burt & Co'.s
FINE SHOES FOR LADIES, atareduction of
10 per cent, from regular prices. Every lady
in Scranton and vicinity should avail tbeni
telvee of till, opportunity to purchase theae
celebrated Shoes at the prices usually paid for
We have several other bargains to offer.
See our new novelties in FOOTWEAR FOR
THE HOLIDAYS. We have original stylos
A full line of Leggings and Overgaiters.
Onr stock of tho J. S. TURNER CO. '8 HIGH
QKADE SHOES for gent's wear is complete.
You will be 7' eased with our goods in all
departments, having a flue line of
Groceries, Hardware, Dry Goods,
Gent's Furnishings, Etc.
WExamlne the new "Kaysor," Patent Fin
far Tipped Cashmere GLOVES, for Ladies;
perfect fitting. With each pair yon will find
a guarantee ticket, which entitles you to anew
pair If the tips wear out before the Glove.
We Are Ready
To Show You 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 of Ink
Stands Eve r Shown In the (It).
In All Its Branches.
Stationers and Engravers, .
317 LACKAWANNA AVE.
DR. HILL & SON
Pot teeth, J5.60; best tot, 18; for gold cap
and teeth without plates, called crown and
bridge work, call for prices and refer
ences. TONALUIA, for extracting teotl)
without pain. No ether. No gas.
OVER FIRST NATIONAL BANK.
v ! ! .
4 TONE 13 FOUND ONLY IN THE
" WEBER PIANO
IN HOLIDAY ATTIRE.
China Closets reduced 13 to 40 per cent.
Dec. 17, 1891.
HULL & CO.'S,
205 WYOMING AVENUE.
Fine Dressing Tables greatly re luoeJ In price
A PRESENT CUT
. A largo number of persons will receive
presents of our fine cutlery. And why?
Because Santa Claus If) thoroughly stuck
on It. Oour Carving Knives will pene
trate with ense the most difficult Joints
of meat. The most delicate handed ludy
of the land ran use them with pleasure.
Something: grand for your boy a pair of
Skates. It will sharpen his wits, make
him happy, tlgod Hardware like ours
stands hard knocks, will rut and twist
and pinch, and multitudes of other things
FOOTE 5 SHEAR CO,
2 2 A
9 WYOMING AVE.
BY DR. SHIMBURQ
The Specialist on the Eye. Headachei nnd Nervous
ness rellovod. Latest and Improved Style of Eye
glas.es and Spectacles at trie Lowest Prices. Beat
Artificial Eyes Inserted for fi.
305 Spruce Street, Opp. Old Postofflce.
DR. E. GREWER,
The Philadelphia Specialist, and his asso
ciated stulT of KnKlish and German
physicians, are now permanently
Old Postoffice Building, Corner Penn
Avenue and Spruce Street
The doctor Is a graduae of the Univer
sity of Pennsylvania, formerly demon
strator of physiology and surgery at the
iMedleo-Chirurgleal college of Philadel
phia. His specialties are Chronic. Ner
vous, Skin, Heart, Womb and Blood dis
DISEASES OF THE HERYOUS SYSTEM
The symptoms of which are dlzzlness.lack
of conlldence. sexual weakness In men
and women, ball rising In throat, spots
floating before the eyes, loss of memory,
unable to concentrate the mind on one
Bubject, easily sturtled when suddenly
spoken to. and dull distressed mind, which
unfits 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 splrits.ovil
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 though t.depreaslon,. 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 boon given up by your phy
sician call upon the doctor and be exam
d. He cures the worst cases of Ner
vous Debility, Scrofulu, Old Sores, Ca
tarrh, Piles, Female Weakness, Affec
tions of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat,
Asthma, Deafness, Tumors, Cancers and
Cripples of every description.
Consultations free and strictly sacred
and conlldenlR.. Olllce hours dally from
9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday, 9 to 2.
Enclose nve 2-cent stamps for symtpom.
blanks and my book called "New Life "
I will pay one thousand dollars In told
to anyone whom I cannot cure of EPI
LEPTIC CONVULSIONS or PITS.
DR. E. GREWER
Old Post Office Building, corner Peua
avtmuo and Spruce street.
.OF ALL KINDS.
Maurice River Cove,
Blue Point and llUCTPlQ
Rockawny . . , UJOlUlO)
rt A fte MEDIUM AND
CLAMS LITTLE NECK,
All kiuds of Fresh Fish, Lobster,
Hard Crabs, Escallops and
HAVING purchsssd the
stoek kud rented the
tihoelng Forge of William
Sluce Ss Boa, I shall bow
give constant attention to
shoeing horses In a practi
cal ana scientlflo msnaer.
Quick work and good Is the
DOCTOR OF VETERINARY SURGERt.
IP YOUR OLD BOOKS NEED FIX.
ISO. RCMn TltEM TO