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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-FRIDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY 8, 1895.
(TmUaHID DAILY IK SCRANTOS PA.. BT THI TRIBUNB
It; KINGSBURY, Pn,MiCn'kN.
C. H. RIPPLE, Sic't o Thus.
LIVV B. RICHARD, Editor.
W. W. DAVIS, Business Mhmh.
W. W. YOUNGS, Asv. hUss's.
ksw Tors Orjicei tribuni buildiho. IHaikB
FNTIRID AT THI POSTOmCl AT SORANTOM, PA., AS
SIC0ND-0LAS8 KAIL MATTER.
"Printers' Ink," the recognized journnl
Tor ndvertisors, rates THE SCRANTOX
TRIBUNE as the best advertising medium
in Northeastern Pennsylvania. " Printers'
BCRAKTON, FEBRUARY 8, 1895.
THE SCRANTON OF TODAY.
Come and Inspect our city.
Elevation above the tide, 740 feet.
Kstimated population, 1S94, 103,000.
lteglstered voters, 20,f.99.
Value of school property, $750,000.
Number of school children. 12,000.
Average amount of bank deposits, J10,
000,000. It's the metropolis of northeastern Penn
sylvania. Can produce electric power cheaper than
No better solnt In the United States at
Which to establish new Industries.
See how wo grow:
Population In 1SR0
Topulation In 1870 85.000
1'opillutlon In 1880
Population In 1890 75--15
Population In 1894 (estimated) 103,1MB
And the end is not yet.
"The compulsory education bill,"
Fays the Truth. " squarely places the
pchool board In loco parentis In its
very first section, and we ull know how
Well qualified the average board is for
Huch a sacred duty." In the place of
what kind of parents? Those fit to
discharge the duties of parentage?
Not a bit. The Truth knows that the
Farr bill doesn't "hound" any father
nor "persecute" any mother lit to be
called by such dignified words. All its
talk to this effect is sheer and wilful
misrepresentation, designed to befog
and becloud the issue. To follow its
own, words, it is "about the cheekiest
piece" of deliberate dust-raising "that
we have met with In the course of an
extensive acquaintance with the men
tal processes" of special advocates like
the Serantun Truth.
The Purity of the Bench.
A stock drover of Indiana county,
'Jim' Nickle by name, Is very much in
evidence these days during the hearing
cf the Blair-White election contest in
that county. Nickle, It seems, was a
singularly persuasive supporter of
Judge Harry White; and a gentleman
bo winning in his manner that he seems
to have had no dillieulty in getting in
side election booths and there "help
ing" along the cause of his choice. To
tine Dan Conrad it appears he pre
sented a day's wages, $2, in exchange
for the exacting labor of voting a White
ticket. Hut when Samuel Crowley, a
cattle grower, would not sell his time In
this eminently conventional manner,
the aforesaid Jim promptly bought a
consignment of cattle from Samuel,
paying 2 cents premium per pound.
That settled It. Crowley, from a, Blair
man, changed into a. howling supporter
of the Honorable Henry White; and
there were others like him.
Mr. Nickle, It was shown, -bought a
number of votes In the same frank anil
matter-of-fact manner that he would
have employed had he been merely pur
chasing so many cows or hogs; but his
artistic nature chafed under such com
monplace duties, and he yearned to let
his fine Italian hand dally with the
more diplomatic aspects of he bood
ler's game. This yearning of his, It
may be worth while to remark, in
passing, cost the opponent of Judge
White several votes, liut if Nickle was
coy, tho Judge himself appears to have
been several shades coyer. The evi
dence shows that Judge White had In
Ms office a jug of liquor so seductive In
its fluid mellowness that no wayfaring
citizen, after a smack of It on his lips,
is known t have failed to vote early
find often for the liquor's astute owner,
r.ut lest tho liquor should fall, there
were held in reserve other ways nnd
means, of a kind seldom Ineffective dur
ing hard times. The game of corrup
tion was worked from every concelv
Indeed, the hearing of this contest has
been slmiily a miserable succession of
exposures nnd scandals, eaoh one, If
possible, more humiliating than the
rest. On nil sides. It wns a regular
fcramblu for office, In which hearly
every consideration of dignity, purity
and decency seems to have been liter
ally thrown to the winds. The man
who won had enjoyed, up to that mo
ment, widespread respect. Today he Is
AS unfit for the bench as Is tho meanest
criminal ever arraigned before him. For
the criminal there may have been somo
fxeuse. For the Judicial hypocrite and
'dissembler there can be none. Iloth
Jilalr nnd White have been proved by
cumulative sworn testimony to be polit
ical corruiitlonista of the most danger
ous character. The presence of either
Upon a bench purchased ut the price of
manifold electoral crimen would be a
disgrace to American civilization.
The bench at least must be kept clean.
Harry Haywnrd, on, trial for tho
murder of Miss Uing, at Minneapolis,
Is getting a good deal of amusement
out of the case, Harry la at present
the funniest man at court. If the
happy young man Is accorded what at
present seems to be his due, there In
rno question that the public will join
Mm In a smile of satisfaction as the
noose la adjusted.
The Philadelphia produce exchange.
Jias entered a formiU protest against
tho enactment of tho proposed law to
compel merchants and others to sell
rggs by weight. The law would be a
hardship and a nuisance generally and
no one has yet been discovered who
would receive the slightest benefit from
such a measure. It seems strange, In
this age of enlightenment, that an Indi
vidual whose Ideas of statesmanship
consist In framing laws to regulate the
sale of onions and eggs should be al
lowed a position of responsibility
through the votes of citizens of ordi
We are glad' to know at last that
the Scrantoni Truth does not favor the
proposed law prohibiting child labor be
neath the 15-year uge limit. It brands
such a proposition us "Idiotic;" and its
Judgment on that point Is unquestiona
bly accurate. We asked for Informa
tion because we remembered with what
vehement eloquence and fine pertinaci
ty tho Truth once advocated the mine
and fuctory laws prohibiting child
labor under the 12 und 13 year age
limit. Since it litis Jiot recanted this
advocacy, we may without Injustice
assume that while It scorns the 15
yetir project It yet favors keeping all
children under IS years away from
workshops,- and does not much care
whether or not they be sent to school.
Yet it is at precisely this tender ago
that children receive their vital Im
pressions. If educated to be street
gamins, they generally remain illiterate
and incorrigible. Under the law a law
which the Truth helped to pass these
little children dare not work for a liv
ing. Why, then, shouldn't they be sent
to Bchool. and be thus prepared for
clean and creditable later careers?
Novel Liquor Decision.
In the little town of Canton, 111., six
suits for damages, each in the sum of
$o00, have been Instituted against Can
ton saloonkeepers by women who al
lege they have been deprived of the
support of their husbands, as they
spend ull of their money in the saloons.
A similar case was tried a few weeks
ago and the plaintiff was awarded $709
damages against the saloon proprietor
and the owner of tho building occupied
by the saloon. It is said, in the press
dispatch from which the foregoing is
taken, that this novel turn of affairs
hus spread consternation among those
engaged In the liquor business in Can
ton, and that three men have already
quit business lu preference to facing
an Inevitable broadside of damage
This decision Is not widely different
from that which is recorded in the Lu
zerne county courts holding a saloon
keeper pecuniarily responsible to the
widow of a patron killed by a railroad
train, while intoxicated from liquor pur
chased In the defendant's saloon. The
Illinois! finding merely carries this prin
ciple of equity out to a somewhat finer
point. Insteud of waiting until the
drunkard's wife Is a widow, to do her
justice, the Illinois court evidently be
lieves that she should be compensate 1
even while her shiftless spouse Is pur
suing his vagabond career .from bar
room to bar room, neglectful of family
and home. From at least a sentimental
standpoint, Illinois, to use a colloquial
phrase, has "seen Pennsylvania and
gone her several better."
In both of these decisions, however,
It appeurs to us that one Important
factor lu the premises has been entire
ly overlooked. If the saloonkeeper Is to
be held responsible In pecuniary dam
ages for the evils growing out of that
business, why should he not seek to
put a share of this responsibility upon
his partner in guilt, the state which
licenses him? The evils would prob
ably not occur if the state should with
hold Its permission for their occurrence,
in exchainge for a money consideration.
Therefore the state, having shared the
profits, ought, In common fairness, to
shure losses of the business arising
from Judgments entered against it In
the courts of Justice.
First we were told by the Scranton
Truth's Harrlsburg correspondence,
with persistent embellishment, that the
Fair compulsory education didn't
stand the ghost of a show of getting
out of committee; but now that the bill
has been unanimously reported with
a favorable recommendation by eigh
teen out of twenty-five members of that
committee the Truth blandly informs
us that this was merely because tho
committee had got tired of the whole
business, and wanted to throw Its bur
den on the house. Precisely what ex
cuse the esteemed Truth will invent
when the bill shall pass both branches
and receive the governor's signature
wc do not know; but we will wager n
pippin that it will let Itself down by
equallr ingenious and diverting stages.
The Truth does not dodge; oh, no!
Publish the Laws.
The bill of Representative Hicks, of
Philadelphia, providing for the publica
tion, under direction of the secretary
of the commonwealth, of all laws in at
least three newspapers in each county
follows out the custom successfully in
vogue In. New York stute. It will prob
ably be objected to on account of the
expense involved. We should Imagine,
at a rough guess, that the biennial cost
of such a law would probably -be as
much as $600,000, or about J 1,000 per
year for each county In the state. A
cost of this magnitude would be fatal
to the bill, liut wo have in mind a
plan- which would apparently obviate
this objection and yet perform a useful
service. Let the legislature create a
commission on new laws, with power to
order published, In at lenst throe news
papers in each county, of general circu
lation, such newly enacted statutes as
in Its judgment would bo of real news
value to the great mass of citizens.
Laws governing appropriations or hav
ing referenco to purely technical sub
jects might be omitted altogether, and
the. probabilities are that for nn annual
cost of not to exceed $100,000 a year
every law) of vital Interest could thus
bo put conspicuously before the eyes of
the people, Huch a plan would, in our
judgment, prove decidedly beneficial.
The Chicago Dally News almanac for
18SI5 contains the best summaries of
the year's dolngB that we have seen. It
is an occuraito compilation of facts
and figures of live interest to every
Intelligent American citizen, and it Ue
serves the great success that it has
Chicago's "homo saloon" is now in
full blast, although the word "full"
does not, in this case, have a dlsivpu
table meaning since all Intoxicants are
barred. Three kinds of beer are kept
on tap, but none Is alcoholic. Cigar
are given frto to every patron. Their
quality Is not stated. A good meal
may be bad, tor from 10 to 15 cents, and
steaks, mutton chops, pork and beans
and pork chops are each sold for 10
cents. Billiard and pool tables will
be provided; and all the characteristics
of a regular "free and easy" will ap
pear except inebriation and foul lan
guage, which are both prohibited. It
remains to be seen what will come of
"What is 'to prevent the successful
establishment of great electrical plants
in the mvthraclte coal regions where
there are almost Incalculable amounts
of excellent fuel to be had for the mere
handling, converting It into potential
energy in the shape of electricity and
conveying It ito the neighboring cities,
or even more distant ones like Phila
delphia and New York, by wire, there
to be utilized for light, power or heat
ing purposes?" The question is asked
by the Lancaster New Kra, and the
answer to it is that there is nothing
to prevent It except the slowness with
which capital moves during panic times.
Give, us a return to normal business
conditions, and wo will wager that the
culm problem will reach a praotlcal
solution in short order; and Scranton
gain a second lease of marvelous life
There is a good deal of truth in the
observation of Christopher L. Magee's
Pittsburg Times that "falling to keep
fipeelflo pledges made to the people In
order to gain a few more ottices haB
never ye.t, in the long run, proved u
paying business for any party that
ever attempted It, and never will." This
remark is addressed to Senator Lexow
and those other New York Republicans
who are now trying to appropriate the
fruits of last autumn's reform victory
In Gotham. Tho name of Thomas C.
I'latt Is not mentioned by our contem
porary; but us tho chief "villain" in
thu play, he should take the words to
The first Issue of the Brockton Times,
owned by W. L. Douglas, the shoe man,
contains no advertisement of the $3
shoo and accompanying portrait. This
seems to be another case of the doctor
who refuses to take his own medicine.
Tho allegation that Dr. Parkhurst
talks too much would not cause euch an
amount of annoyance In certain quar
ters were k not for the fact that the
law-abiding public listens too much.
The project to connect Montrose and
Tunkhannock by telephone will prob
ably be abandoned. The rival towns,
it is said, are not on speaking terms.
Mr. Fair triumphed over misrepre
sentations and all else. The more des
perate the opposition, the bigger his
The annual predictions as to an ice
famine next summer have been rather
slow In coming In this season.
Virtually Locul Option.
Representative Pennewell. of Philadel
phia, .has called up the Hrooks law, which
it was understood was not to be touched
this session, by proposing an amendatory
bill quasi-prohibitory in its character.
Tho enacting clause provides that the
court of quarter sessions shall, at the time
appointed for hearing petitions for und re
monstrances against thel granting of li
censes lor the sale of vinous, spirituous,
mail or brewed liquors, first hear all gen
eral remonstrances against the granting
of any license, und, if it-shall, upon hear
ing any such general remonstrance, ap
pear that a majority of the residents of
lawful age, or of the property holders, cr
of the holders of properly of largest ag
gregate value of said city, ward, bor
ough, township, county or purt thereof
specified In such remonstrance, have
united therein, the said court shall refuse
all applications for license to sell vinous,
spirituous, malt or brewed liquors, or unv
admixture thereof, within such" city, ward.
I wrong li, township, county or part there
of. Vlth reference to this bill the Phllu;
delphla Press says: "it ought to com
mend itself to the legislature. The prin
ciple of local option is sound und just. In
1KK twenty-nlno counties of the state,
having an aggregate population of over
I.UCS.OW, voted for the prohibition amend
ment. They failed to impose prohibition
upon tho whole state, but there is no
good reason why they should not enjoy
Its benefits themselves, since they deslro
It. Let each locality establish and on
force Its own rule in a matter of this kind.
It Is a natural right. It Is In harmony
with the uccepted und sound principle of
local self-government, and It ought to be
Protection for Coal Miners.
Philadelphia Press: The meusure Intro
duced by Representative Wyatt, of
Schuylkill, requiring that automatic
safety controllers be placed on all engines
hoisting men from shafts, slopes, strip
pings or quarries, Is a measure of tho ut
most consequence to employer and em
ploye in tho anthracite coal region. Its
object is to prevent the - mine engineer
trom losing control of his engine, with lis
consequent over-hoist. There are many
thousands of men that are hoisted dally
fromourmlnes that ure entirely dependent
on the skill and presence of mind of the
ono In charge of the engine It happens
much oftnner than Is reported that the en
gineer loses control of his onglnn whlla
hoisting men from the mine, fvrs have
been lost and limbs Injured and property
damaged by this means to the extent of
thousands of dollars. Last year our read
ers will remember nn accident that oc
curred In a .Michigan mine, where nlno
men were hoisted up to tho shlovo wheel,
which broke in contact with the cago
containing tho men, and tho mangled
bodies dropped back to a depth of hun
dreds of feet. The Wyatt bill proposes
to placo tho safety of the miners or em
ployes in the Immediate vicinity beyond
tho ehunco of tho ono In charge of the. en
gine losing control of it or tho chance
of some part of tho complicated machin
ery to refuso to respond to the hand In
control of the lever. There are numerous
safety clutches to prevent the cage from
dropping to the bottom, but us yet there
have been few automatic nppllunces used.
This Wyatt measure Insuring additional
safeguards for mnny thousands of toll
ers In mines and quarries of this stale
ought to bo speedily enacted.
Whnt Ought to Ho the Test.
Philadelphia Record: A Lebanon conn
ty solun has Introduced a bill In the legis
lature to prevent the employment of aliens
as attendants In the euro of the Indigent
Insane at the Wernersvlllo Btato hospital.
Competency ought to bo the test, not na
tivity. Hut w have come upon1 strango
times. Tho old Idea that all men were
created equal and endowed with certain
inalienable; rights Is evidently getting
stale and out of date.
To Regulate tho I'ndertakjng business.
A bill has been Introduced by Represen
tative Hulled providing for tho creation of
a board of undertakers In cities of the
first, second and third classes, whose
members are to be registered and licensed
after an examination for the business of
burying tho dead. The board l to con
sist of five persons who are to serve from
ono to three years. They shall receive no
salary, except tho secretary, who shall
get a year. The tictunl expenses of
. the board aro to be paid. The bill makes
It the duty of every vmlortiiker to be reg
istered under a. penalty of $10, after exam
ination by the board. Applications must
have good moral character, be possessed
of knowledge) of tho business of unileAuk.
lng, preservation of the dead, disinfecting
bodies, apartments, clothing or bedding
In cones of death from contagious dis
eases. The license fee is 5. The license
may be revoked at any time on proper
cause by the board after a hearing. Vio
lation of tho act Is mode punishable by a
penalty of not less than $00 or more than
$500, or imprisonment not exceeding ono
year, or both. The fees and fines col
lected are for the use of the board, which
la required to make report annually to the
Another State Hoard.
Another state board will have to be ap
pointed If a bill Introduced ut Harrlsburg
Wednesday becomes a. luw. That bill pro
vides for what Is to bo known as "The
College and University Council." It Is to
have supervision over and determine what
institutions in the stale, denominational
and otherwise, shall have power to confer
degrees. The board Is to consist of the
governor, attorney general, superintend
ent of public Instruction, three persons
selected from the presidents of undenom
inational colleges or universities, three
persons selected from among the presi
dents of denominational colleges and three
persons sustulnlng otllclal relationship to
tho common, schools of the state.
Newspaper Publishers Organize
Tho newspaper publishers of the house
and senate have organized to consider leg
islative matters of Interest to the news
puper fraternity. A. Nevln Pomeroy has
been electel chairman and John R. Farr,
secretary. There aro about twenty news
paper publishers In the legislature.
Wlso Minorities Unto.
From Dr. Parkhurst's Adress.
The Influences that shape national cr
municipal destiny ure not arithmetical.
It hus always been tho case that the larg
est results have been achieved in the iirst
Instance by small minorities. "One man
shall chase a thousand," is just as true
here as It was In the days of Israel. If I
knew that there were ten men In all this
city with good heads, honest hearts, In
domitable pluck and thoroughly appre
ciative of the sltuutlon, that were pre
pared to luy themselves upon the miinlo
ipal altar, with the same steady eyed un
reserve with which Suvonarola gave him
self to the world, there Is nothing on
earth or lit hell that could defeat you.
That Is the principle upon which history
has always been administered, und in ull
likelihood ulwuys will be.
"Tho snow, tha snow, the beautiful
Thus gleefully carroled the bard.
"Enough I" was the sufferer's ugonlzed
As he lifted a club with a gleam In his eye,
And his face became pallid und hard.
The club did its work. By an unerring
The poet was sent where the warm fires
In a way that would melt all the beauti
LADIES' DRESSING TABLES.
TEA TABLES AND LIBRARY
TABLES, BRASS AND ONYX
TABLES AND CABINETS (OP A
AN ELEGANT STOCK OP PIC.
TURES AT MODERATE COST.
FANCY BASKETS AND LAMPS.
CALL EARLY AND MAKE YOUR
SELECTIONS WHILE OUR AS
SORTMENT IS COMPLETE.
131 1ND 133
Have finished our inven
tory and are now pre
pared to give you some
good Bargains in
DINNER, TEA AND
TOILET SETS, BAN
QUET, PIANO, STAND
LAMPS & CHANDELIERS.
Great reductions in
fancy goods, Bric-a-Brac,
422 LACKA. AVE.
The secret is out Not only do they
tay wc do washing for a living, but
that we do it wpll. So keep it going,
rell everybody you see, but tell them
not to tell.
LAUNDRY, . 322
f 3 1
Only about 75 Desirable Jackets left. We have put such a very low
price upon them that they surely will go very quickly.
$13 Ladies' and Misses' Jackets, Closing Price, $6.98
$15 Ladies' and Misses' Jackets, Closing Price, $7.98
$20 Ladies' Jackets and Capes, . $9.98
The above garments are only the best of New Winter Styles.
In a few days we will secure our first lot of Separate Skirts, made from
Crepon, Silk and Serges, and lined with Haircloth and Fibre Chamois.
DRESS GOODS DEPA
The Latest and Newest Effects just received, such as Oudufe, Tricotine,
Crocodile and other weaves, ranging from $1.00 to $2.25 per yard.
Inks of All Rinds
Leon Isaac Pens
Stationers and Engravers,
317 LACKAWANNA AVE.
AND THE FAmOUS
Paris Hill Oak Sleighs
In Clippers and Dent Wood Kncc9
und the Montrose Gas
We have over 100 dozen la stock and
will sell very cheap ut wholesale und
I D. WILLIAMS & BR0.
314 LACKAWANNA AVENUE
DR. HILL & SON
Set teeth, IIS.E0; best set, M: for gold caps
and teeth without plates, called crown and
bridge work, cull for prices nnd refer
ences. TON ALU I A, for extracting teet
without pain. No ether. No gas.
. OVER FIRST NATIONAL BANK.
4, TONE IS FOUND ONLY IN THE
' WEBER PIRNO
SCRANTON OPTICAL INSTITUTE.
305 Spruce Street
Bedroom Suits very cheap.
Feb. 7, 1893.
Hull & Co.
205 Wyoming Ave.
We Move Next Month.
And keep going right
by buying and carry
iug one of
423 LACKA. AVE.
VENISON, PRAIRIE CHICKEN,
Partridges, Quail, Rabbits,
All Kinds of Poultry,
Mushrooms, Green Beans,
Cucumbers, Head Lettuce,
Salsify Radishes, Etc.
EYES EXAMINED FREE.
Glnesm fitted toremedy nil defects of vision.
Headache and Nervousness relieved. Ar
tifkial eyos flUiid. If you have failed to get
suitable glnbses, consult ill ubout your eve
Higlit. Wc wid grind special glasses to fit your
eyes, making your eyesight us perfoct as in
youth, 'file value of spectacles depend upon
tha skill of the opticiun. Superior facilities,
combined with years of experience. orableg
liiu to guarantee, to fit your eyes perfectly.
Correct Work: Honest Print: Elegant Stvle;
tli Must Coiupieto optical Estabiiabuunt ia
DR. E. GREWER,
The Philadelphia Specialist, and hit) asso
ciated staff of English and German
physicians, are now permanently
Old Post off ice Building, Corner Penn
Avenue and Spruce Street.
The doctor in a gruduae of the Univer
sity of Pennsylvania, formerly demon
strator of physiology und surgery at tha
Medioo-C'hlrurgicul college of Philadel
phia. His (specialties are Chronic, Ner
vous, Skin, Heart, Womb and Ulood dis
eases. DISEASES OF THE KERVOUS SYSTEM
The symptoms of which ure dlzziness.laclc
of confidence, sexual weakness in men
and women, ball rising In throat, spots
floating before the eyes, loss of memory,
unable to concentrate the mind on ona
subject, easily startled when suddenly
spoken to, and dull distressed mlnd.whlch
unfits them for performing tho actual du
ties of life, nmklnir happiness impossible,
distressing the action of the heart, cans
lug Hush of heat, depression of splrits.evil
forebodings, cowardice, feur, dreams.mel
ancholy, tire easy of company, feeling as
tired in the morning as when retiring,
lack of energy, nervousness, trembling,
confusion of thought, depression, constipa
tion, weakness of the limbs, etc. Those ho
affected should consult us immediately)
ard be restored to perfect health.
Lost Manhood Restored.
Weakness of Young Men Cured.
If you havo been given up by your physic-Inn
call upon the doctor nnd be mam.
'"d. He cures the worst cases of Ner
vous Lvblllty, Scrofula. Old Sores, Ca
tarrh, Piles, Female Weakness, Affec
tions of the Eye, Kar, Nose nnd Throat,
Asthma, Deafness, Tumors, Cancers and
Cripples of every description.
Consultations free and strictly sacred
nnd conlldenlr,;. Oitlee hours dully from
8 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday, ft to 1
Unclose five 2-cent stumps for symtpora
blanks and my book called "New Life "
I will pay one thousand dollars In (told
to nnyone whom 1 cannot cure of ipt
LEPTIC CONVULSIONS or PITS
DR. R. GREWER.
Old Tost Office Building, corner Peiin
avenue and Spruce street.
TO ENTER THE HEART.
We have entered tho homes of a major
ity of the people In Scranton with our su
perior House Furnishings, etc. You cun
not find n better valentine for your wlfa
than an Master Range. You will get your
money's worth buck ;aln a hundred
times If you purchase such sterling goods.
Our prices have been put so low wo fear
they'll never stand upon their feet again.
Perhaps you know a little about Hard
ware. We can tench you more. Come to
our school. We will greet you In our new
tore April 1.
FOOTE i SHEAR CO.
if your old Hooks need fix.
inq. send them to
Tha Snrantna Trlhnna
01 i - Bookbinding Depft, .