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TIIE SCRANTON TRIBUNE SATURDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 0, 1S94.
PUIUSHCD DAILY IN BCaNTOII, M., B TNI
Taiauiis Puslishino Commnv.
g. p. KiNosBunr.
IMTIM T TNI FOTOFHC T 0ltO,
lUOHMUU ' ATTII.
Trlntera' Ink," the recognized Journal
Tor advertisers, rates tlio fcl'KANTON
IMIiUJiKasllie best ndvirtlslnj medium
In Northeastern 1'euusylvanla. "Printers'
fcCKANTON. OCTOBER 0 183-1.
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
DANIEL IT. lUflTIXCrS,
For Ifctifcimnf diirernor:
for Auditor General:
AMOS II. StYLKT,
for Secretary oflternat Affair!
JA.VES W. I.ATTA,
uAi.rsiiA a. ono7,
GEOKUE F. IIUFP,
Election Time, Nov. a
RtPU 3LICAN COUNTY TICKET.
JusEril A. SCItAXTON.
for Lou: Jit'ltf:
UOKLliT V. ARCHBALD.
i'ltAN'K II. CI.EMON9.
for C'oim'tf Tiramrtn
TIHI.MAS 0. DAVIES.
for Clerk of the oitrts:
iuilN II. THOMAS.
CLAItEXCE E. PRYOR.
for D'llrict A t'orntii:
JUIIX li. JONES,
for Ra:ser i f Wii.i:
WILLIAM 8. II0PKIN3.
for Jury Owiiitiwinnrr;
T. J. MATTHEWS.
ICk'ctiiin Time, Nov. 0.
RC PUBLICAN ItGISlATIVE TICKET.
or Srnntni: Tireufirlh littlle:
JAMES (.'. VAIXUIAN, of Scrnutcm.
lor I'i'pvi Ren'oHr.':
First district, .JOHN U. FAR I!, of Hcrsntoii.
riL-cnnd iliNtriut, ALEX. T. CoNNELL, of
Third di-trlct. FRANK J. OltOVEH, of Moo
sic Fourth district, CHARLES 1. O'MALLEY, of
Election Time. ov. 0.
"Our yimtettiuiiisti hare, been building
defenses to keep you and other nations f rom
competing with vs in our home markets.
The tariff' reformer are breaking down
Qirse defenses." William L. Wilson, author
if the Wilson tariff bill, to tbo Loudon
chamber of commerce.
The Turning of the Tide.
Unless Chairman Htrauahau Ins
been made the victim of a too euger re
porter, the manager of the Singerly
canvass is aspiring for renown along
the dnngcroiH pathway traversed by
1 1 to politician who talks. In the Hood
of words which pours from Chairman
Klranahan's lips into a recent number
of the Philadelphia Times wo note
specimens like these:
With industry reviving ovorywhoro aud
w ith thu worksbopVfurniic.'H and factoring
prine into om-ratiun with iricroasod force
And on double turn, it stiould be very
j:lin to everybody that prosperity Una
iiKitin returned in a manifold manner and
th'it it is Impossible to cry it down.
It is nil woll enough for the Republican
mumifacturifr to close his mill for the ell ct
that it may have on the comin? election,
blithe takes on his bunds a fearful re
sponsibility. The tariff Is not a qneition of politic
nny longer, since it ha-i been settled at least
for the next three years by a Democratic
congress, and it can have no possible bear
in mi the result.
The Wilson bill opens np the markets of
the world to Anricnn labor, American in
vention and American machinery, aud
this trnth becomes plainer every day.
The Democratic voto will be iut and tho
title is turning strongly for Mr. Siuserly;
in fact, it in turning too strong to suit the
The tariff may not be "a question of
politic nny longer," but if it isu't,
(j rover Cleveland evidently doesn't
know it, for he is bent on "continuing
the struggle, boldly challenging to
open warfare." The Democratic commander-in-chief
and his Pennsylvania
Held marshal should get together.
If asked in what particulars "the
ilson bill opens up the markets of
the world to American labor, Ameri
can invention and American ma
chinery," Colonel Struualiau might bo
puzzled for an answer. The Wilson
bill doesn't lower a single foreign
tarifr. The tarids that it lowers are all
on this side, and tho goods that it lets
in are an mane abroad, "tlio mar
kets of the world" get u chance to
overflow Into our peerless home mar
ket, aud wo get nothing but scant
revenue in return.
Scranton the other day had an im
pressive Instance of how "workshops,
furnaces and factories nro going into
operation with increased force and on
double turn," when our biggest single
industry, the steel mill, shut down
because an English competitor had
underbid it on a southern contract.
Everybody, truly, will be glad wheu
prosperity shall return, but nobody
except the office holder is satisfied at
the kind of prosperity dished up by tho
Democratic deck-hand cooks at Wash
ington. . .
If Jhnder these circumstances "tho
tidis turning strongly for Mr. Sin
gerly," let it turn. But we suspect
, that what Colonel Stranahan mistakes
for a turning tide is merely the swell of
his own fluent tongue.
Proiiably the most silly Democratic
campaign argument ever evented is the
ancient one to the effect that Renin
llcan manufacturers are closing their
shops in order to frighten Democratic
workingmen into voting for protection.
The idea that a mill owner would, in
these days of business depression
brought about by mischievous tariff
tinkering,, close his shops and refuse
orders for work, that are so rare, in the
interest of any candidate is too absurd
to bo considered for a moment. The
Republican manufacturer of today is
only too glad to secure business to keep
his machinery running and furnish
work for the hosts of waiting employes.
The mill closing story hus ' this full
started upon Its rounds and will doubt
less be printed with eagerness by the
little echoes of Democracy about the
country that;flnd it diillculttofind any
sort of an argument with which to
stand up before the wave of public sen
timent that is breaking over the camp
of the party of experiment and ruin.
It will be taken for what it is worth by
an enlightened people who sorrowfully
contemplate the results of the mistake
inado in throwing the reins of govern
ment into reckless hands.
A disgusted local Democrat writes as
follows to The Tiuhune, voicing a
feeling that is undoubtedly wide
spread among the unofllced member
ship of that badly demoralized party:
The (jnaint iidmisnion from "'Wake Up"
in the Times of the 4tb Hint, thnt there are
a few croskers in tho ranks of Democracy
is rather dit.cournKin(j at the beginning of
tho cnmpninu. To nttribute feaon and
cowardice to the rank and filenf the Demo
cratic party is all bosh. If treason did
exist the lenders knew all about it, and
probably some have been benefitted by it.
There is undoubtedly a coldness aud indif
ference in the party, and to create
warmth of feeling aud harmony at the
eleventh hour is a very difficult matter.
It is a well known fact that there is no
united action at the present time. There
are certain cliques, coteries aud factions,
each tet anxious for their owu candidate,
but no unity. This was all caused by the
recipients of governmental patronage,
making bad uso of it. Was thU the fault
of the party!1 Are the earnest, honet
workers aud voters to bo traduced, villi
lied and scourged, accused of treason and
cowardice for the lack of good judgment,
manliness aud squnro dealing ou the part
of would bo leaders? I should think uot.
If there are croakers in thoir midst it is
their owu fault, and it is bad polities on
their part, to acknowledge k, ias it surely
will be considered nn omen of tho dire dis
aster that awaits tho in at tho polls. This
talk about arrogant wenlth trampling its
followers in the dust is all buncombe, for
it is about as well to be rolled in the dust
as to have it thrown into your eyes by the
blatant, domineering satraps the puny
dotards or the ill-fed hirelings of a semi
dofuuet, croaking Democracy of Lacka
Our correspondent, it must be con
fessed, uses severe language, llut can
it be denied that there is a large
measure of truth in what he suys? If
the Democratic parly managers had
really desired harmony this year, why
should they, for instance, have taken
from ex -Congressman Amernmn 1 i is
rightful prerogative of naming the
federal appointments in this county?
Was not the rapacity of tho Itobinsons
and the Fahys in this graceless grab
for spoils sufficient in itself to disgust
tho rank and file, without mentioning
the imbecility of the national adminis-
ration in its costly crusade upon
northern industry, enterprise and
thrift? When the leaders of n party
set the example of knifing each other,
can they properly expect the high pri
vates to take a great deal of interest in
the campaign? The complaints of
apathy with which they belabor tho
atmosphere should be dhectcd toward
the chief sinners, and not bo turned
into abusive taunts at the expense of
the rank and file.
Fkom present Indications tho Chi
nese Empire isliabletobesliecd up after
the manner of the boarding house pio
before tho Korean war is over. In
many respects tho division of tho
kingdom now controlled by a supersti
tious figurehead would probably prove
a blessing, but there is cause for appre
hension that the supply of yellow
vests, peacock's feathers and other dec
orations necessary to tho happiness of
heathen monarch would not go
around iu case the empire was divided.
Protection and the Farmer.
When President Cleveland asked
the Democrats In congress how they
could "face the people after indulging
in such outrageous discriminations and
violations of principle," ho had in
mind particularly tho gross injustices
wrought by the patched-up Wilson
bill upon the industries and the agri
culture of the North. Yet of a sudden,
we hear from tho Philadelphia Record
that "protection can do nothing to help
the farmer to better prices." If soi
why was Orover Cleveland afraid to
face that farmer, in view of Demo
cracy's record on free lumber, free
wool, and lowered miscellaneous duties
affecting the products of tho Northern
It doesn't take much argument to
show that tho Philadelphia Record is
mistaken. The most profitable farm
ing in this vicinity, for example, is
truck farming. One farmer near Pitts-
ton, in 1891, cleared $10,000 oil a small
truck farm, by raising celery, green
groceries and tho like. This kind of
farmiug is profitable because tho mar
ket is near to baud. Scranton's mill
factory and mine workers eat the most
of this truck; that Is, when they have
enough money to buy it. In 1S93-4,
mis rniBion uuck lurmer, to our
knowledge, cleared less than f.),000, be
cause "Democratic times" had de.
stroyed his market. Only In the great
staples, such as wheat and corn, is it
true that protection Is unable to bring
back the prices once in voguejbut.with
protection removed, prices would fall
lower yet, for the stagnation In the
labor market as a result of protection's
removal would take from the wheat
growers one-half of their already Insuf
ficient home demand.
mi. tv ,
inu iwinocratic orators two years
ago promised the farmer "dollar
wheat." Democracy Is in power,
Wliero is that dollar per bushel mar
There will be no tic vote this year
when William 8. Hopkins conies be
fore the people as the Republican can
didate for register of wills. He will be
elected by such a majority that his op.
poncnt will not think of raising a con
One op the stories on the street that
appears to have a good deal of truth
behind It is that tho Democratic man
agcrs have already given up all hope
of electing Merrlfleld, p mlth, Kelly and
Uurkin, and are concentrating their
flreou the shrievalty , the prothouotary-
shlp and the treasurer's oflice. By and
by, if this be true, they will give up
the whole business, and look for a soft
spot to fall on.
An Interesting Battle.
The furthcoming election in Ohio
will be Interesting from thu fact that
it will afford a tolerably accurate test
of the proposition that popular senti
ment iu the east is turning away from
the gold standard toward free and un
limited silver coinage. The Demo
cratic campaign in this state is being
conducted .upon this as the central
issue. Tho chairman of the Demo
cratic stafo executive committee.
Allen W. Thurman, son of Judge
Thurmau of red bandana lame, has
prepared a voluminous address, declar
ing the riwtorution of silver to be the
one great question before tho people,
and subordinating tariff reform, the
election of United States senators by
popular vote, nnd everything else to
tho recently adopted plank hi favor of
unrestricted silver coinage. Tho ad
dress is to be made tho basis of an en
ergetic free silver campaign, in which
the queer spectacle will be presented
of Democratic orators quoting Pennsyl
vania's senior senator as authority why
tho people should ignore the tariff and
vote against the Itcpublican candidate.
'1 he fact that Ohio is a Itcpublican
state, having largo industries, fertile
farm lands upon whoso broad acres the
finest sheep are grazing in anticipation
of early slaughter as a consequence of
Democratic free wool, and countless
other Interests each fostered by a pro
tective tariff, would seem to make it
an uninviting arena for sucli an cx
pertinent, There would appear to be
no other state less likely to turn away
from the party under whose enacted
policy it had so long enjoyed prosper
ity, toward a party which, haviug de
ceived it two years ago, is to be sus
pected of just such another trick now,
If, however, In spite of these consider
ations, Ohio should go Democratic this
year, or waver or fall back from its old
time Republicanism, the circumstance
may bo taken as proving that the free
silver sentiment really Is growing and
that the eastern organs of public opin
ion, iu saying to the contrary, have
born false testimony or been deceived,
Ohio's verdict will, therefore, be
awaited with keen Interest.
When one of the conspiring candl
dates on the opposition ticket went to
Thomas D. Davies aud proposed a deal
for mutual advantage, the Republican
candidate for county treasurer, In his
direct, manly way said: "No, sir; if I
am to be elected, I want to have the
whole ticket iro through with me. If
I am to be defeated, I want company."
That is the kind of man Tom Davies
is. Can any one doubt thai he will
The more the Democratic papers
abuse Charles P. O'Malley for having
tho "audacity to be a Republican" the
larger Mill be his majority. Mr,
O'Malley's friends do not recognize
that either he or they are now, ever
were or ever will be mortgaged to the
Senator Vest frankly says he "has
long since discarded the fallacy of a
tariff for even incidental protection."
Senator est stands in line with his
party. He does not hide behind the
gauzy pretense that he is a Sam Ran'
We trust that when Mr. Slngerly
speaks in Scranton he will not forget
to give his terse opinion of the Protea
tiomst who pretends also to be a Denv
The anti-snapper in New York is
evidently trying to resume his snap-
Candidate Sincerly has evidently made
up his mi ml that ir he is to be Blanghtere
Nov. 0 bo might ns well bare all the fun
bo can iu the meantime. This is how he
yesterday resd the riot act to Grover
"President Cleveland ana the friends of
President Cleveland will without doubt
give a sturdy support to the regular Dem
ocra'.ic state ticket in New lurk, it is a;
insult to Insinuate thnt they will be found
encouraging or aiding tioitors, uut no
tune should be lost in making such au un
miHtakablo avowal iu favor of Senator
Hill as would put an end to all Question or
quibble. The avowal should coma from
tho presidont himself." Such advice as
this is next door to treason in Urover
Cleveland s opinion,
It wm a busy day which General ITait
Ing9 had in tschuylkill county Yesterday,
Iu the morning bo left Heading, went to
Jnmnqna, iiauanoy city. Shenandoah
Girardvillo, Mahanoy Plane, Frackville
and Port Carbon, speaking at each; and i
tne evening lie attended tho monster mas
meeting at Pottsvllle. Bolmylkill cjunty
KepuDiicausaare in a Dad way, lautionally,
put tuore was uosnow or lukewarmness i
the reception which thoy accorded to the
beau of the ticket.
Tonight General Baitings aud party
will go to Enston to whoop things up for
Judge Kirkpntrick, who is golnir to send
Candidate Ihirt back to his l'ike county
poultry farm uud give the Eighth district
a first-class renresentativo in eomrriui
Since General Frank Ueeder took bold of
t be, 'judge's campaign the air haB been
full of miiRio down in Northampton
and the Mutchler rihgsters hnvo bee
seeking a safe place In which to hide.
Bays the Philadelphia Press: "Collector
Grant Herring broke away from the re
straints of federal offio.s holding long
enougn tue oinor mgni to ma no a partisan
speech in Willismsport, iu which be said
some exceedingly personal thingf about
the KcpuDiicau candidate for governor,
Then he engaged in a serio-comic tnlk
about what be called state issues. When
next he exeroises bis pernicious activity
on the stump Collector Herring ought to
explain what a federal office holder has to
do witn stale issues."
John Leisenring is expected home fro
Europe lousy, it is pruhahlo that, owing
to the recent misfortune in bis family, bo
win not again taxe a prominent part in
tue campaign. ,
APATHY 19 IN COMMAND.
Colonel Fitxsimmons, the big Demo
cratle leader of Scranton, wants Benntor
Hill invltod to come over from New York
to wake np the Democrats of Lacks
wanna county. v bat's the mat terf Are
the Democrats np there so' sound asleep
tnai isnuiuaie oingeny can't wake tne
np, or do they belong to ftbat order of
Democrat! such as w have in this town
who do not beed the commanding voice
of their caudidato for governor? Wo ad
vise Colonel Fuzslmmons that the election
returns will be loud enough to arouse his
BOYD IS STILL M AO. ' '
Wilket-Barre AViM-Df aler.
The best cumimtcn speech Collecter Her
ring can make tor the party in this county
will be the dismissal ot Ginter aud Locitr
and tho bestowal of their places on two
good Democrats. That's the kind of prac-
iciu campaicniug that counts for some
thing uud it is much needed here just uow.
Efdirlum Tiemina Art.
Fcrauton is becoming frightened at tbo
cranton Times curtoouist and no one who
has seen thu work of the "artist" can
I'lnme it. They are wonderfully ronde.
That ot a noted uud w ell known citizen of
the town piinted in yesterday's issue
looked like au anarchist.
PAINT cracks. It
ofton rnstQ more tn nrpnnro n
house for repainting that has been
painted in the first place with cheap
ready-mixed paints, than it would
to have painted it twice with strict-
y pure white lead, ground in pure
forms a permanent base for repaint
ing .inu never nas to De Durneci or
scraped off on account of scaling
orcracKing. it is always smooth
and clean. To be sure of getting
Strictlv niirr vvhiti livirl niirr-Vioco
j . . . . . . . v --'-) . M. W..tW,
any of the following brands:
" Fahnestock," " Armstrong & McKelvy."
For Colors. National 'Lend Co.'s Pure
White Lead Tinting Colors, a one-pound can
to a 25-pound keg of Lead and mix your own
paints. Saves lime and annoyance in matching
shadea, and insures the best paint that it is pos
sible to put on wood.
Send us a postal card and get our hook on
paints und color-card, free; it will probably sav4
you a good many dollars.
NATIONAL LEAD CO., New York.
The one that WILL
DO THE MOST to
BOY a strong, hon-
iug, manly MAN, aud
"THE GIRL, a mire, unselfish. helr.
fill, accnmidishoil, suit-reliant, woman
Scranton has snch a school It U
A prstal card request will bring Journa
tolling about the institution.
Visitors will bs welcomed at any time.
BUCK, WHITMORE & CO.
COR. ADAMS AND MNDEN.
Jnat received nice new Una of SILE
SHADES in choice colon aud styles.
Onr itok of Bsnqost, Piano and
Parlor Lamps is complete.
nvllond Chios. Carlsbad and Amcr
lean China, Dinner and Tea Sets in
many styles; alio a number of open
stock patterns from which yoa can
select WDit piece yoa want.
422 Lacka. Avenue,
With Steel Rod
g Sf H
For many years this Piano has stood in the front ranks. It has been admired so much for its
pure, rich tone, that it has become a standard for tone quality, until it is considered tho highest com.
pliment that can be paid any Piano to say "It resembles tho WEBER." '
Wo now have the full control of this Piano for this section as well as many other lino Pianos
which we are soiling at greatly reduced prioes and on easy monthly payments. Don't buy uutil you set
our goods and get our pricos .
GUERNSEY BROTHERS' NEW STORE
,.. ..................... ........
yEhead the procession, showing all the. novelties from
American, French and German Looms. 75c. will go
further now than $1.00 would go one year ago.
RJRfi&lN NO i A large line of Covert Cloths, in Wool, Silk and Wool,
unuuttlil 11V. 1. from 36 to 54 inches wide, beginning at 25c.
R ARMS IN NO 9 A collection of Paris Cloths,
DAAUiiin 11U. L Mottled Suitings, at 40c.
R A DP. ATM JJA Q A Special fine line of 50-inch Broadcloths, in all of the new
uniiumii nv. U. and zonular shades, heretofore 75 cents, now 58 cents.
RARfrSIN NO 1 Your coic0 of a large line of colors, 46-inch French Serges
umiumu 11 V. ailfi and Diagonals, made from Pure Australian Wool and
fine count, 49 cents. Cachemire De Paris is the name of a new weave in excep
tionally high grade of plain colors,ina French Dress Fabric, 48 inches wide.at 98c.
Such an array bas never been exhibited bv us in anv nrevious season. Wa
have everything conceivable
Mohair Dots and Figuros at
DO YOU AVKAU SHOES?
If you do and need new pair, why not
examine tho stock of
Tbo Lackdwanm Store fissociation.Lim.
Cor. Lacka. and Jefferson Aves.
We nro sole oeents in this city for tho J. 8.
TURNER CO. Hii;h Grade Shoes for men's
wear (those 8hoi took first promiirn at the
World's Fair. Chicniro), and for EDWIN O.
BURT Ss CO. '8 Celebrated Shoos fur ladles'
Vt e also handle the following lines.
For LADIES, MISSES
C P. Ford & Co.
Z iiuler Hros.
Thomas It. Plant Co.
Strouir Ss Carroll.
Johnston ft Murphy,
J. s 11. r ltzuatrii'lc,
Stncy Adauis & Co.
II. H. Aluriht & Co.
If desired, will take mc-asnrx and order sno-
ciid pairs from any factory In the country.
Our aim is to b,i prompt. t kiv.i our cus
tomers the best attntiou and lowust prices,
guarantoointr satisf action on all our moo I a.
We also carry a fine lino of GROCERIES,
HARDWARE, DRY (iOOD.S, CLOTM-SO,
ufcJM ia v uJtiwsmiNun. etc.
A trial Is what we ask ot our citizens and
wo will endeavor to please.
A Fall Assortment
Letter Copying Books
A 500-page 10x12 Book, bound
In oloth, sheep back and corners,
guaranteed to give satisfaction,
Stationers and Engravers,
317 Lackawanna Ave.
Dr. Hill & Son
et teeth, W.W; best set, I; for rc-14 M
and teeth without plates, called crown and
bridge work, call for prioss mi references.
TONALGIA, for extracting teeth without
(in. Mo ether. No gas.
OTEB riRST SAXIOKAL BAKK.
Y. M. C A. BUIUDINQ
in plain and fancy weaves, including the now popular
prices within reach of the lightest purse.
Our Special Table Sale
Please notice the reduction in the price of
which commences September 31st and will continue until
our present stock is closed out:
Twsnty-two Dollar Beds are redncea to $1B
Twenty eight Dollar Bd are reduced to 2
Thirty two Dolhr Beds are rd need
and a like cut throughout our
HULL & CO.
THE DICKSON MANUFACTURING CO.
ECHANTON AND WILKE8-BARRE, PA.. UANUFACTUREB8 01
Locomotives and Stationary Engines, Boilers,
HOISTING AND PUMPING MACHINERY,
If you would have the
amount of heat from the
amount of fuel, you must
FOOTE & SHEAR CO.
Horse Radish Root,
Green Ginger Root,
And everything used in
manufacture of Tickles.
PKXN AVEXUE. .
and Get the
i - r ?
Changeable Novelties and
Closed on Saturday,
entire line of Folding Beds.
General Offioe. SCRANTON. PA,
Dr. ED. Grewer
Tho Phil.KlolpliIaSprri.ilirtan') his associated
stall of KiiitlirtU und Oitiuhh physicia a,
are now poi manontly located at
Old I'ost Olllne llnl'dlutr, Cornor Ptno
avriiuu and Spruce tret
Tim doctor Is a graduate! of tho unirorilty ot
Pi-iinylvaiila,f rn.erly domorjHtintor of phymV
cloijy and surtrfTT at the Medicwl hirnrglcal
oollegu ot Philadelphia. His rptclaltios are
Chronic., Nervous, Skin, Heart, Womb and
DISEASES OF THE KEltYOOS SYSTEM
Tho symptoms of which dUz'noes, lack of
coiifldunin, si-xnal wcaknens in nen and wo
man, ball riflnif' In the throat, spots Moating
brre tlio eyi'S, 1 snot memory, niiauietocoif
centrate the mind on one aubject, easily
Btitrtled when suddenly spoken to, and dull,
distressed mind, which unllta them for per
forminir tho actual duties of llfo, lnakinjr hap
piness Impossible, ditrossinfc the actl' n of
the heart, causing flui-h of heat, depression ot
spirits, evil forolKKlinjjs, cowardice, fear,
drenms, melani holv, tire easy of company,
feeling s tired in tho morning as when ratir
ln, lack of energy, nervousnoss, trembling,
confusion of thouunt dcpreanlon.constlp tion.
weakness of the linihs, etc. Those so a (Too ted
should consu l us immediately and be restor
ed to perfect health,
LOST MANHOOD RESTORED.
Weakness of Youug Men Cured.
If you have been (riven np by your physician
. u .1. ... a,il hA mum niul. HA
cures the worst casos ,of fcervom Iollltf-
mToruia, uiu core """
Weakness, Affoetions of the Eye, tar, Note,
and Throat. Asthma, Deafness, Tumors, Can
cersand t'ripples of every description.
Consultations free and strictly sacred and
confidential OfHoe hours dally from a. m.
to V p.m. Sunday 9 to.
Enclose five U-ceut stamps for symptom
blanks and my book called "New Life."
1 will psy one thousand dollars In (old to
anyone whom I cannot cure of EPILtPTIO
Old Post Office Building, corner Penn are
nus and Hpruce street.
DOCTOR JOHN HAMLIN
Veterinary Surgeon and
Prompt attention toealls for treatment ol
all domsitlo animals.
Veterinary Medicines carefully eompoondefl
and for sals at reasonable prists.
Office st the Diume Carriage Works, lf
DIX COURT, Borautoo, waerel direct ebo
Ing afternoons. -
Gradnate of the American Veterinary Cot
kite and tin Columbian Bchool of Compare