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TIIE SCRANTON TRIBUNE "WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 17, 1894.
&(5e cranfott txxhu
PUBUSUID DAILY IN ScRANTOW. PA., BT TH1 TRIBUNI
P. KINGSBURY, Phi. Oin'i Mo.
C. M. RIPPLC, 8ic' ,o Tmm,
LIVVS. RICHARD, Editor.
W. W. DAVIS, SunaiNTiNDCNT.
W. W. YOUNO.S, Aov. Mamo'ii.
Iiw York omci : TKIBUNI Bhildino.
IHTKRKD AT Till POSTOPrlB AT 8CRAIITON. FA., AS
SJC0ND-CLAB3 HAIL UATTIR.
' Printers' Ink," tlio rciosnlxcd jomniil
for ndvci Users, rules THE SCKANTON
1 UntL Ni: us the best advertising medium
In Northeastern Pennsylvania. " Printers'
that the proposed 40 cents duty is not
by any means enough to keep Nova
Scotia coal ut of New England, and
ho long as the senseless provision ex
ists for a 15 cents duty on slack, with
out any definition of what slack Is, we
might as well have no tariff at all on
coal. It Is a fact that nearly two
thirds of all the coal imported from
Nova Scotia is s ack. Even under the
Gorman edition of the Wilson tarUr,
therefore, the American fuel digger
gets the worst of it. He will remem
ber these things when he shall go to
the ballot box next month; and lie
will remember, too, that other Dem
ocratic "deal," which puts a plump
cent of needless tax on the sugar used
in his howe.
SCHANTON, OCTOBER 17, 1SU4.
9vornor ! H. HASTtNOH
Lieut. .Uovurnor WALTEK l.YON
Auditor (Tonrral AMOS H. MYU.V
Sec'y Internal Affairs. JAM RS W. La'iTA
Smercss IMS A. SCRANTON
Judgo. K. W. AE'.'HHALD
he iff FiiANK U. CLh.MoNS
rreiwumr THuM S D. DAVIES
Ork of tlio Courts.. ..JOHN H. THOMAS
District Attorney JOHN B. JON KB
Kccordor of Drw.s CH AS. Hl'ESTER
I'rothonotiirv C E. PRYoH
K' RistiT of Wills WM. 8. Hi PKiXS
Jury Commissioner.... T. J. MATTHEWS
Twentieth Di3trim....JAJlS C. VAUOIIAN
First D'atriot JOHN" R. FARR
Hi'i-onU I lstrict ALEX. T. CONNELLi
Third Pistrict F. J. tiROVKK
Fourth District ('HAS. P. O'MALLEY
THE SCUANTON OF TODAY.
I'oine iind Inspect our city.
Klevulion above the tide, 7-10 feet.
Hut tainted population, 1M4, 103,000.
lteKlHtcred votcrB, 2V,''.i!i.
Value of school property, $"r0,000.
Number of school children, liixn).
Average uniount of hunk deposits, $10,-
It's tho metropolis of northeastern Penn-avlviiniu.
Can iiroddce electric power cheaper than
No better point In the Vnlteil Stutes fit
which to establish now inuuntiies.
See how we grow:
Popii'.-itlon in iwlii 9.23
Population in 1S70 3.".""0
Population In lisrtl 45,0
Population in 1MK) 7'i,215
Population in KM (oHtlmuted) JO3.OU0
Ana tho end is not yet.
Thomas D. Davies is an unflinch
ing citizen whose steadlast purposes
cannot be swayed by a putting breeze,
As custodian of the county fundM in
the ollice of comity treasurer Mr. D:i
vies will be the right man in the right
place. Remember Thomas D. Davies
on election day.
The Free Coal Job.
Upon another page The Trihuxe
presents iudubitable facts fully bus
tuining the proposition that fee coal,
as advocated by President Cleveland
nud the majority of the Democratic
party, wa9 in efVect, if not In intention
a deliberate scheme to cut into the
seaboard markets of the American fuel
producers, in the interest of a big Nova
Scotian syndicate, in which it has been
many times rumored that G rover
Cleveland holds stock. The Pennsyt
vanian who will read this article
through must come to the conclusion
either that the' Democratic party man
tigers are criminally Indifferent to the
w elfare of the American miner or that,
until checked in the senate, they had
actually entered into a "deal" against
In this connection, it is well to re
member, upon so good an authority as
the Colliery Engineer, that the state
ments that a protective tariff on coal
enables American producers to main
tain prices which would be considered
intolerable or fabulous in England or
ova Scotia, and that they thusim
pose a Bystern of extortion on 60,000,
IWO of people which is represented by
f45,2O0,000, are wholly without founda
lion, it is impossible to see now a
tariff Is to affect other markets than
those In which tho competition of
Nova Scotia coal is liable to be felt,
und it must he remembered that only
A small portion of the population of the
I nited States go to these markets for
their coal. That a tariff would affect
the selling price of our own coal even
in these markets we absolutely deny
The measure is merely a provision
whereby the home producer may main
tain his American markets against for
cign aggression, and in, no way permits
the so-called 'monopolist' to make more
than a fair and reasonable profit on his
"rne oniy prices over wmcu pro
oncers nave any direct control are
those at the mines. These values are
neither affected by tariff legislation
nor by freight rates, and therefore ex
onerate tbe producer from the charges
above quoted. Thus 115,000,000 tons
of bituminous coal Is worth at the
mines $127,000,000. This means that
the average price per ton of all the bi
tuminouscoal produced In the United
States is slightly over $1.10. Can any
coal mining nation In the world show
a bett'- ,fd? The cost of our best
steam A at the mines is actually
less tl n that of English, Welsh or
Nova Scotia coal of a similar character,
despite the fact of the higher wages
paid to our miners." The difference Is
almost exclusively one of cost of ship
ment. Thus, on a cost of 87J" cents f.
o. b. at the mines In the New River
region, West Virginia; $1.80 freight to
seaboard, 80 cents freight by sea to
Boston, and 10 cents for Incidentals,
the cost of American coal alongside at
Boston is $3.07.
The cost of Cape Breton coal at the
mines is $1.11: freight to Boston, as
from Virginia, 80cents; Incidentals 10
cents, making the cost of Nova Scotia
coal at Boston, less duty, $2.01. It Is
very readily seen from this comparison
England's Past Tendencies.
The banquet given by the London
chamber of commerce to Congressman
William L. Wilson, of West Virginia,
during his recent visit to England, in
recognition of his service to the Eng-
lish people in attempting to secure the
adoption of a free trade tariff bill by
the American congress receives and
merits the attention of everv Amer
uau citizen. The kind attention paid
to us by our British cousins, and their
friendly interest in us which causes
them to lay awake o'nights worrying
over our waywardness, and contriving
means by which to persuade us to
adopt free trade and thus extend (?)
our commerce at their expense, and
their loss, is an exhibition of philan
thropy which is truly affecting. It
brings tears to one's eyes to see them
so ready to destroy their own trade for
the benefit of our commerce. They
have always taken the same kindly
interest in us. The careful student of
American history knows the record
well, and through the records of the
past reads between the lines of the
The English people are In an abnor
mal condition. Britain is not a nation
A nation, in tho true sense of the
word, whether large or small, is such
a collection of people, residing within
given limits, as have within them
selves and in thosp limits all the ele
nieuts of existence, ami are capable of
existence and of sustaining und sup
porting themselves independently of
the rest of tbe world and without ref
erence to it. England canuot do this.
Shut in by "the four seas," her popula
tion is so dense that her soil cannot
feed her inhabitants, nor furnish the
material for her looms, her factories,
and her furnaces. She must, therefore,
depend upon other countries for her
food and supplies, and for a market for
her manufactures. She cannot exist
within herself and of herself, and In
just so far as she cannot do so she is in
an abnormal condition. This is why
she must hold other countries in sub
jection to her, and why she interests
herself so much in our affairs.
It is for these reasons that she holds
Ireland in subjection, has conquered
India, and seized the best part of Af
rica. She has built up her commerce
and her nianufacturesby breaking
down and destroying the manufac
tures and commerce of her dependen
cies. She uses these dependencies to
furnish her those thlugs which, as a
nation, she lacks to be the comple
ment to her deformitiesand to sup
ply her with cheap raw material and
cheap food products, and to furnish
her a market in which to sell her man
ufactured goods. It is for these rea'
sons that she discourages manufactur
ing in her dependencies and endeav
ors to make her colonies agricultural
provinces. With her colonies she does
this whenever possible, by her tyran
nic legislation. Not being able to leg'
Islate for us, she endeavors to attain
the same end by cozening such rattle
brained statesmen as Professor Wilson
who deal entirely with theories, and
thus secure through free trade legisla
tion from Washington what she can
no longer secure by act of parliament.
leclared by parliament that "theerect-
ng of manufactories in the colonies
tends -to lessen their dependence on
Great Baitaln," and not long after the
British board of trade reported to par
liament that "manufacturers in the
American colonies interfere with the
profits made by British merchants,"
and petitioned parliament that "some
measure should be provided to prevent
the manufacturing of woolen and linen
kmIs in the colonies;" and parlia
ment declared that "colonial manu
facturing Is prejudicial to the trade
and manufactures of Great Britain."
These are specimen illustrations to
show how England built up her com
nieree, and to show her kindly Interest
in our prosperity, and her loving at
tempts to look after our interests. If
any one thinks that free trade has
made England great or established
ber commerce, these facts should dis
pel that idea. England has built up
her industries by means of legislation
the most repressive upon the trade of
other countries, and has extended her
commerce at the point of the bayonet
and the muzzle of the musket.
When Mr. Wilson declared to his
London audience that protection had
"clipped the wings of our industry
and trade," he exhibited a dense
ignorance of the facts or a wilful
misstatement of them. Can it be
that the leader of the domi
nant party in the national legislature
is ignorant of the fact that during the
past twenty-live years of protection
the increase of the foreigh commerce
of the United States has exceeded by
nearly $100,000,000 the increase of the
foreign commerce of the United King
dom of Great Britain and Ireland dur
ing the same time? Does he not
know that our exports have grown
more than twice as rapidly as those
of Great Britain during the same
time? Those of this country have in
creased in round numbers, $535,000,000!
those of England less than $232,000,000.
Whether Mr. Wilson was aware of the
fact or not, certainly the members of
the Loudon chamber of commerce
knew that under the McKinley tariff
act, whose repeal they were cele
brating, the foreign commerce of the
United States increased at a phenome
nal rate, white the foielgn commerce
of Great Britain actually declined
THE FIELD OF POLITICS.
The report that Senator Cameron Is
sending out from Washington his silver
literature, besides his personal views and
speeches on the silver question, is true,"
says the Harrlshurg correspondent of the
Norristown Herald. "A number have
been received here. It appears the sena
tor Is confining his Held at present to
some of the western states, especially
Illinois. It has been known for some time
that these states have a weakness In
this direction, and Cameron has been spe
cially encouraged by some of the state
platforms adopting the free silver plank.
Major Lane 8. Hart the other day dis
played pamphlets and documents on the
silver question that Cameron had sent
him. Major Hart, while he doesn't agree
with Senutor Cameron on this question,
says 'the senator In conversation presents
some persuasive arguments.' Mr. Hart
further related that Senator Cameron,
who Is a personal friend of his, called a
few days ago on him and was thoroughly
Imbued with his side of the silver ques
tion, and maintains that he Is light, and
it's only a question of time when the peo
ple will be found with him. Oh this line
of thought I asked the major if he knew
whether Cameron was going to be a can
didate for United States senator again?
He said Cameron is not bothering about
that and takes no Interest In it whatever,
and you cun make It as strong and em
phatic as you please. Mr. Hart spoke
very complimentary of ex-State Senator
Louis Wutres' candidacy, and thought
Cumeron's views would take him out of
the light in this state for the senntorshlp,
and were likely to bring him to the front
as the silver candidate In the presiden
tial light of ISHi."
machines, thus adlng largely to the facil
ities for gettltic out this splendid newspa
per The Tribune Is a truly representa
tive morning Journal, every page fairly
glistening with the best product of bril
liant management and munificent sup
port." To tho Very Front.
Lancaster Examiner, Oct. 15: "The
Scranton. Tribune, but a few years old,
has forged to the very front of northeast
ern state Journalism, and so has be
come a leading paper in the common
wealth. It has Just extended its plant at
an expense of $25,000, In order to meet the
demands of Its popularity. The type Is
now sot almost entire by four Mergen
thaler linotype machines, a fact in Itself
showing that The Tribune Is no longer an
experiment but an established success.
We wish our contemporary the good for
tune In the future It has enjoyed in the
past, simply because equity demands that
prosperity should attend merit."
Powerful Lever for Good.
Buffalo News, Oct. IS: "The Scranton
(Pa.) Tribune appears In a new dress
of type fresh from the Mergenthaler lino
type composing machines, four of which,
of the latest Improved design, have been
purchased at a cost of $25,000. The ma
chines used are wonderful samples of In
tricate mechanism and seem almost hu
man in the precision, ease and speed of
motion. Typesetting by machinery
comes very near evolving of thought by
machinery, so closely are the two allied
The Scranton Tribune Is one of the fore
most journals of Pennsylvania. Its in
fluence is felt over a large part of the
state and It Is foremost in enterprise,
careful and Judicious in its utterances,
and a powerful lever for good."
AT LESS THAN ONE-HALF VALUE.
DO not be deceived.
The following brands of
White Lead are still made by the
" Old Dutch" process of slow cor
rosion. They are standard, and
The recommendation of
to you by your merchant is an
evidence of his reliability, as he can
sell you cheap ready-mixed paints
and bogus White Lead and make a
larger profit. Many short-sighted
dealers do so.
For Colors. National Lead Co.'t Pure
White Lead Tinting Colors, a one-pound can to
a 25-pound keg ol Lead and mix your own
paints. Saves time and annoyance in matching
shades, and insures the beat paint that it is
possible to put on wood.
Send us a postal card and eet our book on
paints and color-cord, free; it will probably
ve vu guuu romiy uuuurs.
NATIONAL LEAD CO., New York.
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 sro 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 im
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 $r,
Our New Price, 75 Cents.
THE DICKSON MANUFACTURING CO
SCRANTON AND WILKES-BARRE, PA., Manufacturer of
Locomotives, Stationary Engines, Boilers,
HOISTING AND PUMPING MACHINERY.
General Office: SCRANTON, PA.
mt am m t '121 "JV
Do You Wear Shoes
If you do and need a new pair, why
not examine the stock of
The Lackawanna Store Association, Lim.
Corner Lack, and Jefferson Aves.
We are sole asents In this city for the
J. B. TURNER & CO. High Grade Shoes for
men's wear (these shoes took first pre
mium at the World's Kalr, Chicago), and
for EDWIN C. BURT & CO.'S Celebrat
ed Shoes for ladles' wear.
Wa also handle tbe following lines:
StroBff ft Carroll,
J. Ss H. Fitzpatrick,
fctney, Adams & Co.,
HILL & CONNELL
131 AND 133 WASHINGTON AVE.,
Have just received a carload of
C. P. Ford & Co.,
Thuma U. Plttnt Co.,
H. 8. Albright St Co.
If desired, will take measure and order
special pairs from any factory lu the
Our aim is to be prompt, to Rive our
customers the best attention and lowest
prices, guaranteeing satisfaction on all
we also carry a una lino or ukul kk
IBS. HARDWARE. 1RY GOODS,
CLOTHING, GENTS' FURNISHINGS
A trial Is wbat we ask of oar citizens and we
Will endeavor to plraaj.
It is well to recall to the minds of
the younger voters how Great Britain
has built up her commerce, and how
she has shown her philanthropic spirit
toward America. This deep interest
was shown as early as 1G01, when par
liament paHsed the navigation act
which required that all articles ex
ported or imported by
colonies should be carried in English
ships, and forbade the colonists to sell
their products hi any but English
ports. The tobacco of Virginia must
not only be carried in English ships to
English ports, but there must be paid
upon it both an export duty and nn
import duty. This is the way
the British built up their com
merce. It was not done by adopting
free trade. The importation act of 1733
laid exorbitant duties upon sugar,
molasses and rum imported into the
colonies from the Dutch West India
islands. England did not object to
the Americans paying a high rate of
duty so long as she collected the reve
nue. In 1750 parliament passed a law
making it Illegal for anyone to erect in
the colonies any mill, furnace, or forge
for the manufacture of Iron; and spec
ially providing against the manufac
ture of steel, In order to prevent the
colonies from competing with the Eng
lish Iron manufacturers, and to main
tain a market exclusively for English
furnaces and mills. With the same
object in view hatters were forbidden
to take more than two apprentices at a
time, and each must be taken for at
least seven years. Woolen goods man
ufactured in one colony were forbidden
transportation to the others, tluis com
pelling those colonies which Bid not
manufacture woolen goods to biYy their
goods from England rather Shan a
neighboring colony. It was thoveslre
of the British to compel tho 'on'
lsts to uo as Air. Gladstone
recently said that we ought now tl do,
"to produce more cereal and cottol at
low prices," rather than "more cith
and more iron at ulgu prices." It t as
Charles Emory Smith, who with Major
Warren and others, assisted General
HastlngB at Greenville Monday night,
made a neat point not hitherto brought
out dining the campaign. He contrasted
the conduct of William L. Marcy, the
great Democratic secretary of state, who,
when Captain InKiaham had taken an
American from an Austrian ship, not
only uphold the action, but declared that
the American flag should protect every
citizen on land and sea, with the course of
mugwump Secretary Gresham, who, In
stead of maintaining the flag and honor
of the country, had pulled down the one
and trampled the other under foot. Major
Warren followed Mr. Smith In nn address
which was listened to with marked Inter
est. Chief Clerk Voorhees, of the house of
(i, , representatives, is again In the harness
tlio American ! ' .,, ,,..,,,, h,i.
Philadelphia. Tho Harrlsburg Patriot
thinks there are few men in the state bet
ter posted in politics than Is Mr. Voor
hees. Resident Clerk Fetterolf and Head
ing Clerk Rex are assisting Chairman GU
keson at the slate Republican headquar
ters, while Journal Clerk Kleltz is look
ing after affairs of tho State Leugue of
Republican clubs at Scranton In the ab
sence of President Warren, who la slump
ing with Hastings.
"The name of lieutenant Governor
Watres is being prominently mentioned,"
says the Reading Times, "as a candidate
for United States senator the first, so
far, formally announced in opposition to
the re-election of Sonator Cameron. Wat
res is a lighter, and his contest for the
succession promises to be an aggressive
one. There will be no lack of other can
dates as the campaign progresses."
"The best business desk in tbe
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 the Reach or all.
AS LOW AS $19.
A full line of office Furniture, Type
Writing Desks and Chairs.
W It i
A FULL ASSORTMENT.
A 500-page loxu book, bound
cloth, sheep back and corners, guaran
teed to give satisfaction;
ONLY 90 CENTS,
May Well Be Proud. '
George H. Harris, of the Philadelphia
Inquirer, Ina personal letter, writes: "You
may well be proud of the Scranton Trib
une as it appears now. I was amazed
when I picked up Saturday's Issue, and
can scarcely Und words to convey to you
my uellglit at the evident success which
has attended you. Your Journal looks as
though It was published In a great city,
and surely Scranton has no Institution of
which she can Justly be more proud. I
have often thought that one of the coal
region papers hi entitled to 20,000 dally cir
culation. If you have the right man in
the circulation department you should
reach these figures In a couple of years
Success Well Reserved.
1 Pottsvllle Miners' Journal: "The Scran
ton Tribune, one of our most valued ex
changes, came to us yesterday enlarged
In size and arrayed In a handsome new
dress of type, set by Mergenthhlor ma
chines. The success of Tbe Tribune is
Muklng Glgantlo Strides.
Reading Times, Oct. 15: "The Scranton
Tribune Is making gigantic strides In a
business way. Its onterprlslng proprietors
having Invested Jlii.OOO In new typesetting
Just received a nice new line of BILK
SHADES in choice colors and styles.
Our stock of Hanquet, Piano and Parlor
Lamps is complete.'
Haviiand 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 & SOf
That everything that costs the
same is not of tbe same value?
If you have ever been "stuck" in
any of your purchases you will
readily see the force of lhis state
ment. Everybody who buys anything
kuows 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
arc 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
taiiicd by everybody at the ex
pense of a little thought.
There is a good deal in KNOWING
HULL & CO.,
205 WYOMING AVENUE.
DR. E. GREWER,
The Philadelphia Specialist, and his asso
ciated staff of English and German
physicians, are now permanently
Old Postofflco Building, Corner Penn
Avenue and Spruce Street
The doctor Is a graduae of the Unlver
slty of Pennsylvania, formerly demon
Btrator of physiology and surgery at the
Medlco-Chirurglcal college of Philadel
phia. His specialties are Chronic, Ner
vous, Skin, Heurt, Womb and Blood dis
eases. DISEASES OF THE HERYOUS 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
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 splrlts.evll
forebodings, cowardice, feur, dreams.mel
ancholy, tire easy of company, feeling as
tired In the morning as when retiring,
luck of energy, nervousness, trembling,
confusion of thought, depression, constipa
tion, weakness of the limbs, etc. Those so
affected should consult us Immediately,
ard be restored to perfect heulth.
Lost Manhood Restored.
Weakness of Young Men Cured.
If vou have been given up by your phy
sician call upon the doctor and be exam
ined. He cures the worst cases ot Ner
vous Debility, Scrofula, Old Sores, Ca
taiTh, 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 saensd
nnd conlldenlal, Otllce hours dally from
s a.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday, 9 to 2.
enclose nve s-cent stamps ror symtpom
blanks and my book called "New Lire."
I will pay one thousand dollars in gold
to anyone whom I cannot cure of EPI
LEPTIC CONVULSIONS or KITS.
DR. E. GKKWER,
Old Tost Ollice Building, corner Peun
avenue und Spruce street.
Set teeth, $5.50; best set, $8; for gold caps
and teeth without plateB, called crown and
bridge work, call for prices and refer
ences. TONALUIA, for extracting teotlj
without pain. No ether. No gas.
OVER FIRST NATIONAL BANK.
If you would have the
Amount of heat from the
Amount of fuel, vou must
Foote & Shear Go.
.. roDCn and Get the
,nc VVvEJDJQlV BEST.
For manv years this Piano ha9 stood irTthe 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 the highest compliment that can be paid any Piano
to say "IT RESEMBLES TJE WEBER."
We now have the full control of this Tiano for this section as well as many other fine Pianos which we are sell
lug at greatly reduced prices and on easy monthly payments. Don't buy until you see our goods and get our prices.
224 WYOniNQ AVENUE,
c rr a MTnM
GUERNSEY BROTHERS' NEW STORE,
Y. M. C. A. BUILDING.
Horse Radish Root,
Green Ginger Root,
And everything used in the
manufacture of Pickles.
DOCTOR JOHN HAMLIN
VETERINARY SURGEON AND
Prompt attention to calls for treatment
ot all domestlo animals,
Veterinary Medicines carefully com
pounded and for sale at reasonable rates.
Office at the Blume Carriage Works, 121
Dl. COURT. Scranton, where I direct
Graduate of the American Veterinary
College and tho Columbian School of
IF YOUR OLD BOOKS NEED FIX
. INO, BEND TUSH TO
The Scranton Tribune