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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE TUESDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 1G, 1S94.
' ' f' 'ft mat me Hiaiupeue iu me vieiniijr ui
SCf &tU01t CVtDUtU liis Lome will swell his majority for
. ' , district attorucy to astonishing propor-
fUBUSHID DAILT IK 8CRART0K. PA . ST TBI TR1BUKI
P. KINGSBURY, Put.. mOw'iM
E. H. RIPPLC. Ste' T..
LIVY. RICHARD, Eoito.
W. W. DAVIS. SUKMNTCMDINT.
W. W. YOUNGS, Ao. ilro'.
Kw toes optics : tubum buildinq. frank a,
UITSr.aB AT TII POSTOPFlng AT BCRANTOH, PA,
8IJOND-CLASS UAIL 11 AT I SR.
'Tenters' Ink," the recounted Journal
Tor advertisers, rates TIIE SCIIANTDJi
TRiillMi asthobestiuivertisinR medium
In orthenstcru Pennsylvania. " Printers'
Up to the hour of our going to press,
Colonel MeCluro'H Times had not
changed its day-befo e prediction as tii
the result hi Now York; but there were
A mono the best nature! and most
obliging lotlk'lult of tho court house
may mentioned rrothouotury Clar
ence PI I'ryor. Tlie record of Mr.
Pryor ax prothonotary and ax a true
Jtepublicnn entitles him to the votes
of ull admirers of sound principle and
faithful official service.
A San Francisco woman deutut
wean teeth that have b.en (Mod with
diamonds. Iler smile exemplifies the
brilliant aud alluring article of which
the poets (sing.
step backward, but has steadily moved
toward the frout rank and is today one
of the most trusted agents of the great
While enjoying the confidence and
esteem of that, corporation, Mr. Davies
is also loved and respected by the hun
dreds of men employed under hint,
and is one of the most popular citizens
of the neighborhood its which he re
sides. Ho has always been a stalwart
Uepublicau and has labored unceas
ingly for the principles which make
the organization tho party that de
serves the support of every true Amer
ican. Competent In every way for the
trust; straightforward, honest and true,
Thomas I). Davies is a man iu whose
keeping the county funds will be secure.
. SCRANTON, OCTOBER 10, 1SU4.
governor ! H. TUSTTN'09
Lieut.-Uoveruor W A I.TE K I . VOX
Auditor-General AMOS H. MYUS
Secy Internal Affairs. JAM Es W. LA'ITA.
,. lUALl'SiiA A. GROW
Cougroauaenat-largo UU)UUE p. HUFF
ifcnftress JOS A. SCTtANTOJI
Judge K W. AROHBALD
Site Iff t AJ VL.r..ni'o
L'li r!t of the Courts.
Kecnrdor of Deoci..
THOMAS D. DAVIES!
...JOHN H. THOMAS
..JOHN R. JONKS
...C. E. PKYt'K
..VM 8. Hi PKIN9
,..T. J. MATTHEWS
twentieth District.. ..JAliES C. VAUGHA!
Second Ustriet ALEX. T. CoNKELL
Thivrt 1 jwtrii.t R .1. UROVF.K
Fourth District CHAS. P. O'MALLEY
THE SCRANTON OF TODAY.
Come unit Inspect our city.
Klevation above the lido, 710 feet.
Kstlmatrd population, 1M4, 103,000.
Hi'KlsterciJ voters, 2U.3M.
Vuhie of school property, $750,000.
Number of school children, 12.HUU.
Average amount of hank deposits,
It's the metropolis of jiorlheastorn Penn
sylvania. Can produce electric power cheaper than
No belter point In the 1'nlted States at
which to establish new Industries.
Copulation in ISM 9.223
I'onlilulliin In 1S7H Xi.m
Pomilntlon In 1SS0 4r.S.r.i)
I'oDulation in l&H)
Population In ISM (estimated) lUiJ.uoU
riBd the end is not yet.
tVHAT state issues are there that
the Republican party hasn't satis
No More Quackery.
Ti e whole argument of the Dcuao
cratic party today is comprised in a
vigorous exaggeration of the fact that
business is Improving. The Democratic
press makes this its exclusive political
stock in trade; the Democratic spell
binders proclaim it incessantly from
the platform and individual Democrats
talk it on the street. In the one short
proposition, "Business is improving,"
we have the sum and substance of the
present administration's claim to in
dorsement; the last fond hope of fed
eral place holders fearful of ejectment
from public office.' Let us. then, in
quire into the matter.
To improve signifies a prior coudi- sista not in their victories, but iu their
tion which rendered improvement existence, iien wno see tlieir way
desirable. It may be pleasant to get clear to profits will not ri'fuse rccom
well;but how about the sickness just pence to those they employ when the
previous? In the case of the man who, great disorganization of a strike is pos-
What Protection Meansi
"When years ago we defended pro
tection ou the ground of infant indus
tries, we stated good grounds for tho
establishment of manufactures, but to
day protection is founded, like the
prosperity of the country, upon wages.
If I did not believe that protection,
which is not taxation of the many for
the one, but merely a method of secur
ing to everybody in America the mar
kets of the country, is the bes method
of distributing among the people of
the God-given gifts to enterprise
which our country is so full, I should
not be for it. If I did not believe that
protection was only a method of mak
ing this country, in the admirable
language of Senator Jones, 'do all of
Its own work,' I should not demand
"It is perfectly true that prosperity
of any kind leads to large fortunes for
those who have the genius to organize
great enterprises, but this is the cane
everywhere. Sir Joseph Whitworth,
the great steel maiuifaetuier in Eng
land, did not die a pauper, aud Lord
Armstrong aud the Rothschilds hardly
seem iu the way of impoverishment.
My consolation when I see great
riches for I own up to the same envy
that afflicts my brethren of those who
are better off than myself is that all
these riches are of no profit to the owner
unless they build railroads, or mills, or
dig illumination for the poorest of us
out of the bowels of the earth. The
more prosperity there is the more there
is to distribute and there is the chance
that the worker, whether with brain
or muscle, has to wrest from his em
ployer his share. I am not the author
of this idea. It came from a Pennsyl
vania workingman, who declared be
fore the committee of ways and means
that if the congress would only pass
laws which would enable enterprise to
make profits the workingmen would
see that they got their share. And
this very day in the strike which is, or
was, going ou iu Massachusetts, the
very basis of the argument ou botli
sides is the price of goods and the con
"The orators on the other side have
always declared that strikes would
cease when they had power, but they
have not passed away yet. On the con
trary, more loom in the future than
we have ever had in the past. Strikes
are always uniortunate things but not
always bad things. Their success con-
Personal friendship for Individ
ual candidates on the Democratic tick
et is a poor excuse for voting aid to
the party which bus done the frightful
mischief that Dtmocarcy has done.
This is a good year for the still'entng of
political back bones.
Clarence K. Pryor Is too good an
official to be dropped lu favor of a
spoils Democrat, who would use his
ollice to strengthen Democratic- party
I wish only to say," remarks Charles Em
ory Smith, ''that from 1870 to 1890, the di
rect fruits of that policy have made and
saved for tho United States more than
were made and saved In the whole world
In the first eighteen .centuries of the Chris
The Democratic effort to make capital
out of tho comparatively recent conver
sion of the Republican confjreeslonal nom
inee iu thu Sixteenth' district, F. C.
Leonard, from free trade to protection Is
proving a complete fiz.le. Aren't there
thousands of Just such instances these
John Lelsenrlns; has in a quiet way re
turned control of his cnmpnlprn, and the
Republican battle In Luzerne may be ex
pected to thrive aoordlngly. The protec
tion ticket will come down in the last few
days of the campaign In a regular Garri
General Hastings this week will visit
Mercer, Venango, Crawford, Erie and
Washington counties in the west; then
Luzerne and Lackawanna in the east and
close In Philadelphia. His tour has been a
continual round of ovations.
Every township In Lancaster county
will have Republican rallies this week.
The county never before wus so wide
awake. . The Democratic Pittsburg Post as good
aseon,cedes Congressman Slpe's defeat. In
other words, SIpe will get u swipe.
, They are talking of Senator Cockran In
New York, when Hill resigns. Yes when.
DO) (Jt (fcZ
recovered from one mistake, should a
second time ask a doctor for poison so
that he might once : again experience
the luxury of convalescence, most sen
sible persons would say that the physi
cian had a fool for a patient. Yet here
we have the Democratic party growing
self-important over the fact that after
it had, by its poisonous economic
fumes and threatening.", plunged the
country into a violent spell of business
sickness, during which values sunk
and labor suffered as neither had prev
iously done in the history of this gen'
eration, the patient, after swallowing
a partial antidote which Dr. Cleveland
and Dr. Wilson have both pronounced
spurious, begins once more to show
signs of life, and must, therefore, ac
cording to the quack Democratic no
tion, be afllictcd with a second dose,
The grotesqueness of such a proceeding
is such that one who looks on in the
capacity of a spectator is unable to
determine which is- the greater ass,
the people for ever trusting the quack
Democracy or the quack Democracy
for trying to repeat its buncoing of the
Business improving? Of course it is,
After two years of prostration so vio
lent that every energy Buccumbed.how
could It keep from improving? A
change the other way wonld have
meant death; and the American peo
pie, Democracy or no Democracy, are
not saying die. But It is a significant
fact that whatever improvement busi
ness exhibits today is co-Incident with
the certainty of Republican restoration
and the effectual stoppage of botch
work tariff legislation at Washington.
The common sense of the masses is
coming to the rescue. The people, re
covering from the shock and havoc of
Democratic times, perceive that they
have the remedy In their own hands-
and are going to apply it when and
where it will do the most good.
Straw hats ana open street cars
are novelties that at present can be en
joyed with safety only by the very,
From present indications the czar's
physicians will not be able to agree
upon . the nature of the great ruler's
Illness la time to allow him to die of It
sible under a sense of injustice on the
part of organized labor. The only way
thus far discovered to distribute con
sumable and enjoyable wealth is first
to give the chance to create it and then
let each side struggle for its share. I
do not say that this is all there will be.
I hope not. No one will more gladly
welcome than I any method for a fair
and peaceful distribution. But there
is one thing certain, until you have
profits they cannot be divided."
Thomas B. Reed.
John II. Thomas, candidate for
clerk of the courts, may be classed
among the true blue Republicans, a
faithful worker and anelllcient officer.
A vote for Mr. Thomas indirectly
counts one in favor of protection.
"Every announcement of a new
industrial operation or of an old mill
or factory resuming work," says the
Philadelphia Record," deducts a cer
tain percentage from the estimated
Republican majority in this state next
month." Not at all. There is noth
ing about the Republican party hostile
to mills or factories.
The Republican party docs not
dispute that business is improving.
It merely notices the fact that this
improvement, under Democratic rule,
is regarded as quite a surprise by Dem
ocrats themselves. '
John R. Jones is most popular
where best known, among his neigh
bors up the Lackawanna valley. If
Republicans throughout the county
frive Mr. Jones anything near the
party vote, there is every Indication
Thomas D. Davies.
There seems to be no insincerity in
the hearty indorsement that the can
didacy of Thomas D. Davies is receiv
ing from the citizens of Scranton re
gardless of party affiliations. Mr.
Davies has a clean record of which any
citizen might feel proud, and stands
before the people of Lackawanna
county today as candidate for the of.
flee of county treasurer in every way
fitted for the responsibilities of the
Thomas D. Davies is an ideal speci
men of the staunch and true Welsh
American. Born in South Wales, ho
came to this country when quite
young and began life In earnest, work
ing in the mines at Hyde Park. Be
ginning at the bottom round of the
ladder, Mr. Davies, by faithful atten
tion to duty, worked himself up step
by step from the walks of the common
laborer to the position of assistant su
pcrintondeut of the Delaware, Lacka
wanna and Western's Immense coal
interests on the West Sldo. In his
thirty-five years' career as an employe
of the company he has never token a
The Strauss Jubilee.
Iu many respects the Vienna waltz
king, Johimn Strauss, is a fortunate
man. Unlike the average musical
genius, he has lived to see his efforts
appreciated by the world In general
and enjoys a greater degree of popu
larity than ever, in turning the fiftieth
milestone in a successful musical
career. The Strauss jubilee at Vienna
yesterday in honor of the famous com
poser's half century of musical work
in that city, was a fitting tribute to
the efforts of the man whose compo
sitions are familiar to lovers of music
of a lightervein the world over.
Joliaun Strauss lias never posed as a
musical educator. The stern pupils of
the Wagnerian school have designated
his productions as trash, unworthy of
the name of music; but as an enter
tainer tho famous composer stands
without a rival. The rhythmical
measures of the dreamy Strauss waltzes
captured tho hearts of the musses long
before the composer attempted light
opera. And as a writer of operatic
music lie has been eminently success
ful. It is proper that all Vienna
should unite in honoring her famous
sou and that America,where his muslo
has been so popular, should also for
ward tokens of esteem. The world has
been merrier and better for the music
of Strauss. May peace and prosperity
crown his waning years!
TIIE FIELD OF " POLITICS.
Charles Kmory Smith's Pittsburg reply
to Chairman Wilson was comprehensive.
Here Is a readable extract: "What are
the markets of the world, which Mr. Wil
son's bill Is going to open for us? Let us
see. The foreign trade of all the nations
of the world amounts to J6,o;n.000,0v0, while
the domestic trade of the United Slates,
In the same time, amounted to J5D.000.0u0.
U00. This Is a fact proven. Mr. Wilson
proposes that we shall surrender our mar
ket on the chance of getting in the mar
kets of the world. Why, the markets of
the United States are better than all the
world's markets. We have more railroad
mileage. We grow one-tlfth of the wheat
of the world, seven-eighths of the cotton,
nine-tenths of the corn and produce half
the Iron In normal times. Our money
value is two-fifths of that of all the world.
We manufacture one-third of everything
In the entire world, and we consume It
ourselves. In other words, the 70,000,000
Americans are as great consumers as the
700.0iXi.0ii0 outside of America. We have
more meat, more comforts, better wages
and so, better consumers. The preserva
tion of our Own markets Is better for us
than to have access to all other markets."
Tariff reform, in other words. Is simply a
species of economic rainbow chasing, af
ter the pattern of the foolish children who
wanted to get the gold which lay burled
at the rainbow's end.
The guessers are already at work, In
New York. Piatt says Morton will have
100,000 plurality. Benjamin Odell, of the
Republican state committee, will be satis
fled with 14.0V0. The friends of Senator
Hill look for at least 00,000 plurality tor him
on Manhattan Island. Some think it will
be nearly 70,000. Kings is counted on for
at least 10,000 plurality and Iirle, Albany
and Renssalaer are expected to give 10,
000 to 15,000 plurality between them. On
this basis Tammany Democrats figure
from 10,000 to 1B.O0O plurality In the state,
as they do not believe the Republicans can
get more than CO.OoO votes above the Har
lem river. Conservative opinion In both
parties looks for a hot fight, with the re
sult uncertain. The registration In Dem
ocratic counties has been unexpectedly
Tho Philadelphia Times whoops ud
Chairman Klranahan's waning hopes by
means of the following cheerful bit of
fiction: "It Is now claimed that the Dem
ocrats will carry the Eighth, Ninth,
Twelfth, Thirteenth, Nineteenth, Twenty
sixth and Twenty-eighth districts, with
fair chances In the Eleventh, Sixteenth
and Twenty-fourth, In the state. There Is
a claim out also on the Seventh district,
where Dr. John Todd Is mnklng a Rtrong
fight on Wagner. This is not Joe Scran
ton's year in the Eleventh and Edward
Merrllleld Is turning over ground In
Lackawanna county In a mnnner that
causes consternation to the Republican
forces." The times evidently doesn't
The Democratic newspapers are worry
ing a great deal because Senator Sherman
In his speech at Akron the other day said
he was not an extreme protectionist, but
believed that sufficient duties on Imported
goods can be and ought to be levied to pay
the ordinary expenses of the government
in time of peace. No duties should be
levied for protection that are not needed
for revenue. All duties, he held, should he
so arranged In schedules that the revenue
can be raised or lowered without a re
vision of the whole tariff. The tariff law
as It now stands violated all these rules.
Now what Is wrong with that? Isn't It
"Hill deserves tho actlvo support of
President Cleveland In view of the saorl
dee ho has made In accepting the nomina
tion for governor and tho political slg
nlllcanco of the cnmpalgn In New York,"
says Governor 1'attison. He hopes for
the disappearance of all factional differ
ences botween the friends of Cleveland
and Hill and for a united support of the
latter, and his election and that of his col
leagues on the Democratic ticket.
The Prohibition candidate for judge of
Lebanon county Is General Qobln's law
partner, Ie I.. (Jrumblne, formerly the
much-quoted editor of the Lebanon Re
port. Mr. (Jrumblne Is a first-class news
paper man, a fine elocutionist, a master of
Pennsylvanla-Qerman poetry and a rood
lawyor, but he will persist In burying his
talents In a third political party.
"When Mr. Wilson says that protec
tion demonstrated Its falsity and failure,
Such Work Counts.
From the Ilinghamton Herald.
H. F. Armstrong and Thomas Thorn
burn, two young men of I'lttstcn, Pa.,
have been touring the counties of Luzerne
and Lackawannn In Pennsylvania spread
ing the gospel. During June, July an 1 A '.
gust they concocted series of meet.ngs on
both sides of the river between Duryea and
Nantlcoke, and the work done is noted be
low: Places visited, 22; 7 breaker meet
ings, average attendance, 125; 4 cottage
and church meetings, average attend
ance, 22; 1 tent meeting, attendance, 800;
CI open air meetings, average attendance,
203; families visited, 1.099; spiritual con
sultation, 121; professed conversions, 11;
tracts distributed, 4,100; 213 Bibles and tes
taments were distributed. This Is on ex,
ample of what we term practical Chris
tianity. 'TIs work of this kind which more
than any other tends to evangelize the
Must Have Fun Somehow.
From the Washington Post.
Things mny be a little ciulet In Pennsvl
vanla, but Editor Slngcrly Is warming up
over tne isew lorn situation.
Where Wilson Spoke Too Rnpiply.
From the Kansas City Journal.
In London when tho sun was low.
And William Wilson dressed to go
To that big banquet, doncherknow,
ills reelings surged tumultuously.
But England saw another sight;
Her furnace fires were burning bright,
And mills were running day and night.
Thanks to free trade Democracy.
And brighter yet will burn those fires,
While labor here still cheaper hires,
And Democratic campaign liars
Ten or our great prosperity.
II - Hi
I -jife lis
AT LESS THAN ONE-HALF VALUE.
T THIS STAGE of the season overdue shipments often place the importers at the
mercy of accommodating retailers, with large outlet. Through such a chan
nel came several very choice lines that now go on our counters at half what
they would have brought in the usual way. Of these extraordinary specials we
submit the following specimens:
1,000 yards Drap de Paris, 45 inches wide, in all of the new shades; could not be iin-
. ported to retail regularunder $1.25, . '
Our Price on Them 59 Cents.
yards of the finest
regularly at $1.50,
French Whipcords, all shades; would have to be retailed
Our Price on Them 75 Cents.
1,500 yards German Costume Cloths, 50 inches wide, all colors; ordinarily sold at $1.50,
Our Price on Them 89 Cents.
Silks away under last year's prices for anything like equal quality,
Cutters, 22-inch Black Gros Grains, purest stock, wear guaranteed; formerly $1.25,
Our New Price, 87 Cents.
Brocaded Japanese Silk, 24 inches wide, for evening wear, heretofore $1.00,
Our New Price, 75 Cents.
Striped, Figured and Plain Changeable Taffetas, so desirable for waists; elsewhere $i,
Our New Price, 75 Cents.
HILL & GONNELL
131 AND 133 WASHINGTON AVE.,
Have just received a carload of
"The best business desk in the
world," which are offered at greatly
reduced prices. The reduced prices at
which this celebrated desk is now of
fered make them the cheapest in the
market. Within UlC Kencli Of all.
AS LOW AS $19.
A full line of office Furniture, Type
Writing Desks and Chairs.
w If x
Do You Wear Shoes
If you do and need a new pair, why
not examine the stock of
The Lackawanna Store Association, Lim.
Corner Lacka. and Jefferson Aves.
We are ole agent. In this elty for the
7. S. TURNER & CO. High Grade Shoes for
men'a wear (these Bhoea took flint pre
mium at the World's Fair, Chicago), and
for EDWIN C. BL'RT & CO.'S Celebrat
ed Shoe, for Indies' wear.
We also handle the following lines:
Strong ft Carroll,
J. A H. Fitzpatrick,
Stacy, Adams It Co.,
C. P. Ford ft Co.,
ThomanU. Plant Co
H. B. Albright & Co.
If desired, will take moaHiire and order
special pairs' from any factory In the
uur aim is to be prompt, to give our
customers the beHt attention and lowest
prices, guaranteeing satisfaction on all
we also carry a fine line of GKnCF.rt-
IES, HARDWARE. DRY ' GOODS.
CLOTHING, GENTS' FURNISHINGS,
A trial Is what we k of our rl'izenn anil we
Will endenTor to please
A FULL ASSORTMENT.
LETTER COPYING BOOKS
A wo-pace 10x12 Hook, bound in
cloth, sheep back and corners, guaran
teed to give satisfaction,
ONLY 90 CENTS.
THE DICKSON MANUFACTURING CO
SCRANTON AND WILKES-BARRE, PA., Manufacturers of
Locomotives, Stationary Engines, Boilers,
HOISTING AND PUMPING MACHINERY.
General Office: SCRANTON, PA.
That everything that costs the
same is not of the same value?
If you have ever been "stuck" in
any of your purchases you will
readily sue the force of Ibis state
ment. Everybody who buys anything
knows that what you buy does not
depend wholly on the amount of
money spent One person can
make a dollar go farther than an
other can two dollars.
And those "one dollar people" we
are apt to call lucky, and envy
them their luck In finding bargains
Yet it is as true of "buying" as of
other things, that success is not
the result of luck, but can be ob
tained by everybody at the ex
pense of a little thought.
There is a good
deal in KX0W1XG
HULL & CO.,
205 WYOMING AVENUE.
Just received a nice new line of BILK
SHADKS In choice colors and styles,
Our stock of lianquet, Piano and Farlor
Lamps Is complete.
Havlland China, Carlsbad and Amer
ican China, Dinner and Tea Sets In many
styles; also a number of open stock pat
terns from which you can select what
piece you want.
422 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
Stationers and Engravers,
317 LACKAWANNA AVE.
DR. HILL & SON
Set teeth, J!.50: best set, $8; for Rold cnps
and teeth without plates, called crown and
bridge work, call for prlees and refer
ences. TON ALdlA. for extracting tectlf
without pain. No ethur. Mo gas,
OVER FIRST NATIONAL BANK.
If you would have the
Amount of heat from the
Amount of fuel, vou must
Fcole & Shear Co,
BUY THE WEB
and Get the
It has been admired so much for its pure, rich tone,
lor many years this Piano has stood in the front ranks.
that it has become a standard for tone quality, until it is considered the highest compliment that can be paid any Piano
to say "IT RESEMBLES THE WEBER."
We now have the full coutrol of this Piano for this section as well as many other line Pianos which we are sell
ing at greatly reduced prices and on easy monthly payments.' Don't buy until you see our goods and get our prices.
DR. E. GREWER,
The Philadelphia Specialist, and his asso
elated Btaft of English and German
physicians, are now permanently
Old Postoffice Building, Corner Penn
Avenue and Spruce Street.
The doctor is a gruduue of the Univer
sity of Pennsylvania, formerly demon
strator of physiology and surgery at the
Medlco-Chlrurglcnl college of Philadel
phia, Ills specialties are Chronic, Ner
vous, Skin, Heart, Womb and Blood dis
eases. DISEASES OF THE NERVOUS SYSTEM
The symptoms of which are dizzlness.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
subject, easily startled when suddenly
spoken to, and dull distressed mind, which
untlts them for performing the actual du
ties of life, making happiness tmpossiblo,
distressing the action of the heart, caus
ing flush of heat, depression of spirits, evil
forebodings, cowardice, f.ar, dreams.mel
ancholy, tire easy of company, feeling as
tired In the morning as when retiring,
lack of enercy, nervousness, trembling,
confusion of thought, depression, constipa
tion, weakness of the limbs, etc. Those ho
aflccted should consult us Immediately
ard be restored to perfect health.
Lost Manhood Restored.
Weakness of Young Men Cured.
If vou have been given up by your phy-
siclau call upon the doctor and be exam
ined. He cures tne worst cases or iSer
vous Debility, Scrofula, Old Sores, Ca
tarrh, Piles, Female Weakness, Affec
tions of theKye, Ear, Nose and Throat,
Asthma, lienfiioss. Tumors. Cancers anil
Cripples of every description.
Consultations rree and strictly sncrml
and confldenlnl. OfHce hours daily from
9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sundny, 9 to 2.
Kncloso five 2-cent stamps for syintpom
blanks and my book called "New Life."
I will pay one thousand dollars in gold
to anyone whom I cannot cure of EPI
LEPTIC CONVULSIONS or FITS.
Dlt. E. GHEWF.rt.
Old Post Office Building, comer Pena
avenue and Spruce street.
Horse Radish Root,
Green Ginger Root,
And everything used In tht
manufacture of Pickles,
GUERNSEY BROTHERS' NEW STORE
Y. M. C. A. BU
224 WYOniNG AVENUE,
DOCTOR JOHN HflMLIH
VETERINARY SURGEON AND
Prompt attention to calU for treatment
Of all domestic animals.
Veterinary Medicines carefully oom
pounded and for sale at reasonable rate.
Oflice at the Blume Carriage Works, 121
DIX COURT, Scranton, where I direct
Clraduat of the American Veterinary
College and the Columbian School ot
IF TOUR OLD BOOKS NEED FIX
I NO, BEND TUSK TO 1
Tht Sorantoa Tribune