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THE SCRANTON TEIBUKB-THUESDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 25, 1894.
fUBUSBID DAILY IK BORJLHTOK, PA.. BTTBlTRIBDII
t. P. KINGSBURY, Pun no Oiu'i Maa.
C. H. RIPPLE, Sio'v (no Trim.
LIVV m. RICHARD, Cditok. .
W. W. DAVIS. SuPCMMTINOtNT.
W. W. YOUNGS, Adv. Mm'h.
Riw Tors omci : tbibori Buiuhho. Pbais 8,
INTIR1D AT THf P08TOFF10S AT SCRANTOV, M., AS
8KOQND-CLA8S HAIL HATTIR.
" Printers' Ink," the recognized Journal
Tor advertisers, rates HIE SCRANTON
rKIItl Ni: as the bent advertising medium
In Northeastern Pennsylvania. " Printers'
. SCRANTON, OCTOBER 25, 1894.
BoYornor. D. H. HASTINGS
Lieut.-OovRrnor WALTER LYON
A-uditorUflnersl AMOS H. MYLlN
Beo'y Internal Affairs. JAM EH W. LATTA
n . , I UALUSHA A. GROW
CongresBmon-aHarge j uloB(iE F jjuff
Congress JOS. A. SCRANTON
Judge. a W. ABOHBALD
Hheriff FKANK H, CLKMON8
Treasurer THOMAS D. DAVIES
Clerk of the Courts.. ..JOHN H. THOMAS
District Attorney JOHN E. JONK8
Kecorder of Deoos.....CHA8. HUF.STEB
ITothonotary C. K. PRYOR
tegistor of Wills WM. 8. HOPKINS
Jury Commissioner-.. T. J. MATTHEWS
twentieth District. ...JAMES 0. VAUGHAN
First District JOHN R. FARR
Becond Ulstrict ALEX. T. CONNELL
Third Dktrirt P. J. UKOVER
.Fourth District CHAS. P. O'MALLEY
THE SCRANTON OF TODAY.
. Come and Inspect our city.
Kluvatlon above the tide, 710 feet
Kxtremely healthy. 1"
Estimated population, 1894, 103,000.
Registered voters, 20,599.
Value of school property, $750,000.
Number of school children, 12,000.
Average amount of bank deposits, 10,
It's the metropolis of northeastern Penn
sylvania. Can produce electric power cheaper than
No better point In the United States at
iwnicn to establish new industries.
HpA hnw w crrnuf
Pnnillntlnn In Win 9,223
Population In 1S70 35,000
Population In 1880 45,850
Population in 1890 75.215
Population in 1894 (estimated) 103,000
Ana the end Is not yet.
FORETOLD BY JAMES G. BLAINE
"The business men of the country, fear
ing destruction, will decline to engage In
business, consequently mills will be shut
down and the worklngmen will be thrown
out of employment. The peaple will then
see, as we have never seen before, that
they cannot be prosperous and have work
while this principle of protection Is
threatened. In the midst of this suffer
ing they will learn that the only way that
they can be prosperous and happy Is to
vote for the party that will build up the
industries by which they have gained a
livelihood, because they will then see
clearly that when a manufactory is shut
down there Is no demand for the thing
which they have to sell, and that Is
their labor." James G. Blaine's speech,
McKlnley's Telling Points.
The visit of Governor McKinley to
Professor Wilson's district has revealed
In his oratory a new versatility. In
briskness, vivacity and snap, the Ohio
executive Is fast rivalling- that peerless
guerrilla of debate, Thomas B. Reed,
An instance of this was supplied at
Wheeling Tuesday, when he said, in re
ply to some criticisms of a local paper;
The Register says that the most pros
perous period in the history of the United
States, was from 1846 to 1800, under the
Democratic tariff law of 1840. I want to
pay to you that not one. the editor of the
Register or any of the others who reit
erate this statement, has read the his.
tory of his own country. I ask all such
to read a message of President Fillmore In
1850 and 1851, wherein he describes the de
plorable condition of the country as re-
suiting from the tariff law of 184G. Then
I would ask that they read the message
of President Buchanan of 1857, who said
that In the midst of unsurpassed plenty
the people of this country had nothing to
do since, that public and private enter
prises were stopped and that workmen of
this country were tramping and beg.
King for work. During the fourteen years
or mat Democratic revenue tariff this
government did not collect money enough
to pay Its everyday expenses, and had to
go Bhlvering about to borrow money for
it had no credit during these years of a
Democratic revenue tariff. It had to give
a large discount in order to sell Its bonds,
and the Democratic secretary of the
treasury recommended that congress ask
the states to Indorse Its bonds In order
that they might be readily sold. History
is now repeating itself, what occurred
during the last years of the Democratic
administration before the war occurred
during this new administration since the
war. We are not collecting enough
money to pay our bills, and for the first
time since 18U5 the receipts of this govern.
ment are Inadequate to pay Its expenses
and It has bad to issue $50,000,000 of bonds
to keep the credit of this government un
tarnished, while the gold reserve has been
Later on, Governor McKinley spoke
at a little town Immediately opposite a
prostrated Industrial community In
Ohio. Instantly grasping the slgnlflc
,ance of thla circumstance, he said: .
When the Republicans In congress pre.
pared the tariff laws of 1890 we nut a
tariff on cotton ties, and a great factory
was openeu up across tne river at Pome,
roy. When that tariff was placed on cot.
ton ties they were selling in the markets
at J1.2G a bundle. After the tariff of 1890
went Into effect the price fell to 75 cents
a bundle. They have now been made free,
by the British Brlce-Gorman-WUson fro
trade law of 1894, and the manufacture of
cotton ties In the United States has been
destroyed and the American workmen
who have been making cotton ties are
idle. Who has this industry been given
tot Our commercial rivals on the other
side of the Atlantic ocean, and it was
your own fellow citizen of West Virginia
who had this done. I do not believe that
that Is the true, genuine American policy.
It Is the business of the people of the
United States llrst to take care of them.
selves and let other nations of the world
take care of themselves.
Then Governor McKinley took up
statement made by Vice-President
Stevenson. He said:
I .notice in the Wheeling Register.
which I suppose Democrats will grant is
reliable authority In such matters, that (90
today Is worth more than $100 was worth
In 1892, wjien the tariff law of 1890 was In
effect. But where Is the $907 How many
men who had $100 In 1892 have $90 today?
How many men who had $10 In 1892 have
$9 today? It is not a question of how much
money Is worth today, it is a question of
how much money we have, or, rather,
how little we have; for it la rather little
An unceremonious person Interrupted
the governor with: "How about the force
To this he responded :"What is concern
ing us mainly today Is "what about the
Governor McKlnley's visit to the
Grafton district ought to mean hun
dreda of votes for the cause of protec
tion. It was a regular series of ovat
ions and telling points.
Take It all In all, the Hastings visit
was an enthusiastic success, which
means an additional thousand to
Lackawanna's 2,000 Republican plural
ity. THE AMERICAN DOCTRINE.
This is the age of electricity and inde
pendence in politics. It is the right of
an American citizen to be a Democrat,
Hep'Jbllcan, Populist, Prohibitionist or
Gretnbacker; or. If either of these parties
is not to his liking, he has the indefeas
ible right to organize another party so
long as he works within the line of the
constitution and the law, and no man has
a right to intimidate him on the score of
ancestry or creed. Scranton Truth, Sept.
The Baker ballot law gives every man
the legal right to form a political party
of his own; and the privilege is being
utilized these days to an extent which
simply paralyzes the printer who prints
the official ballots.
Wilson's Probable Defeat.
In a personal sense there is no well.
informed Republican who does not feel
great respect for William L. Wilson,
Individually he is an admirable gentle
man, kindly, courteous and cultured.
We believe, too, that he Is thoroughly
sincere in his attitude toward the
tariff. Regarding protection from the
standpoint of the theorist; viewing the
problem from the narrow position of
the Anglican economists who have uni
formly had to deal with a helpless con
suming nation rather than a great and
Independent empire of producers and
consumers alike, Professor Wilson con.
scientlously believes that a tariff levied
to help an American Industry is a
fraud. He and his party's platform are
In thorough accord. He does not con
ceal his real opinions and he is not
afraid to express them.
Such men as he are doubly dangerous
in a position of great responsibility.
They call to mind that clever couplet
of Lowell wheh might easily be para
phrased to read:
For the worst of all human or other Inven
The free trade book-worm with the best
Believing conscientiously in a sys
tern of government no more applicable
to the United States than the protective
system would now be applicable to In
sular England, men of the intellectual
stamp of Professor Wilson become easy
and unconscious masks for the selfish
purposes of designing politicians; and
the more character they bring to the
advocacy of their mistaken notions, the
more harm they do to the cause of good
government and public prosperity.
It is, therefore, encouraging news
that Professor Wilson seems likely soon
to be left home by the decision of his
constituents, at the polls. A defeat will
constituents, at the polls. A defent
will Involve no humiliation to him
personally; but It will serve as a whole
some rebuke to the fallacious doctrines
which he so ably represents and it will
especially rebuke those who make pollt
leal capital out of Professor Wilson's
gullelessness and try, with his demure
and scholarly hand, to rake hot chest
nuts out of the fire. We have had
enough of dreamland in American poll
tics; enough of trance, enough of rhap
sody. What we want now is energy,
movement and business.
A condition which supplies no more
trolley cars at noon and nightfall, when
nearly everybody Is going to or from
home, than are supplied during the
forenoon and afternoon lulls must arise
either from a lack of enterprise or
lack of cars. In either event, It might
well be remedied.
AN IMPRESSIVE WARNING.
"Banish from the social and political
llfo of the country all strife of race and
creed. Allow but the one test Amerl
canlsm loyalty to the public weal on the
battlefield and at the polls. For myself,
I predict dismal failure to those who raise
the cry of race or religion in tnis lanu
I predict the death of the political party
which makes use of sectarian hatred
either to prop up Its own cause or to lowe
the cause of its opponents, llcligious pre.
iudlce Is a boomerang, which returns
UDon h m who launches it. The cry or re.
llglous prejudice unfortunately has been
raised, and In It there Is often, I believe,
more politics than religion; it should be
put down, American loyalty and fitness
for office these must ever be, and these
alone, the conditions which determine an
American vote." ArchblBhop Ireland,
If the bushwhacking Scranton Times
wishes to enlighten itself as to the
Identity of the Democratic candidate
who would like to negotiate a reciproc
ity treaty with honest Thomas D. Da-
vies, it might interview the High Sher-
lf of Lackawanna county. He seems
to know pretty much all there is to be
known about the present Democratic
campaign in this section.
Populism Must Go.
Citizens of far eastern states, such as
New York and Pennsylvania, have been
fortunate In escaping the worst phases
of the political conglomeration of dls
eases and hallucinations known
Populism. The thing which has borne
that name In this section has been com.
paratlvely respectable. It has enlisted
some cranks, a few fools and a large
number of generally dissatisfied per
sons who, lacking the understanding
to Inquire Into the real causes of their
unrest, have been content to accept
their political beliefs at second hand
from the first glib tongued orator who
promised them relief.
But in the west Populism has gradu
ally become something far different and
far more dangerous than this. West
ern Populism is not a revolt of educat
ed people In behalf of free silver. The
real western Populist Is not at heart
free coinage man; he is a flat money in.
flatlonlst of the most pronounced type,
When he speaks his real convictions he
favors neither gold nor silver as a basis
of commercial exchange, but would, In
stead, set up a printing press, buy out
a paper mill and turn out greenback
scrip as a job printer turns out dodgers
The western Populist talks free silver
because free sliver Is the only kind of
talk that will be accepted in the west
He talks just so as to catch the public
ear, and when It does not lend itseir
readily to his demagogic purposes, he
proceeds to excite Interest by1 incen
diary language or organized revolt.
Populism, as a political issue, Is
made up of anything to capture votes.
panders with equal facility and fawn
ing to the protectionist and the free
trader; to the honest workingman who
has not given close thought to the is
sues of the day, and to the seedy bum
mer and the inebriated anarchist or
tramp. It Is in its essential composi
tion a great conspiracy against the
rights of property, and against stabil
ity in the processes of business and of
courts. In short it is a blear-eyed
menace to law and order in every rami
fication of successful and acceptable
government. The states in which Popul
ism has gained a foothold are the states
hlch have since been characterized
by gross scandal, exceeding turbulence
and quick decline In values. What the
west needs, as a first step toward re
Invlgoratlon, is to purge itself utterly
of this hideous monstrosity. Until It
shall effectually remove this peril, out
side capital will not seek western in-
estment and eastern creditors will not
be inclined to relax the rigidity of their
heavy interest charges.
The citizens of Scranton are to be
congratulated upon the possession of so
line a driveway as that one is which
now spans the magnificent stretch of
country lying between this city and
Elmhurst. A drive over this new
boulevard discloses, at this season of
the year, some of the prettiest scenery
that the human eye has ever been de
lighted with: and affords one's lungs a
chance to revel in pure, wholesome,
John H. Thomas.
John H. Thomas, candidate for clerk
of the courts, Is an able and efficient of
ficer whose record in an official capacity
without a blemish. During his six
years of service as clerk of the courts,
the affairs of that office have been con
ducted with a care that has evidenced
his faithfulness to the duties of the
trust Upon his first election to the of
fice Mr. Thomas was kept out of the
position for a year by an expensive
election contest, but at the last election
he was recognized by a handsome ma
jority that made a contest Impossible.
Mr. Thomns, a native of Carbondale,
has grown up to manhood among the
people of Lackawanna county, and his
sympathies have ever been in touch
with the masses. Starting in life as an
humble slate picker, he has worked his
way up to his present station by faith
ful and conscientious attention to any
me of duty along which his efforts
have been directed. Republicans should
not fail to record their recognition of
the services of John H. Thomas on
election dt y.
Vhatever may have been General
McClellan's shortcomings as a poli
tician and it is a coincidence of his
tory mat warriors seldom do score
glittering successes in politics It will
not be disputed that as an organizer of
armies he has had few equals In the
military annals of his country. Albeit
others reaped the immediate glory for
the deeds that his skill rendered pos
sible, the name of McClellan will al
ways occupy a prominent place in
American history; and rhlladelphians
have done well, to dedicate, with the as
sistance of Pennsylvanians generally,
a suitable monument to "Little Mac."
Clarence. E. Pryor.
Clarence K. Pryor, candidate for pro-
thonotary, Is among the most favored
of Republican leaders of Lackawanna
county this year. Nominated without
opposition at the recent convention of
Republicans as a recognition of his
worth as a servant of the people in
in official capacity; and Indorsed by
the people generally on account of his
ability as an officer and courtesy to
visitors who have business to transact
in the prothonotary's office, Clarence E.
Pryor enjoys a degree of popularity
of which any man might feel proud.
There seems of course, no question
of Mr. Pryor's election. The people of
Lackawanna county need officials of
the stamp of the genial prothonotary.
But voters are urged to be upon the
alert and see that his majority is of
the kind that will echo through the en
tire state as a warning note to high
handed experimental Democratic
statesmen whose efforts for the past
few months have caused so much dis
tress throughout the land.
The Lebanon Daily News, one of the
best of Pennsylvania newspapers, has
been made even better than before by
reason of a neat new dress of type.
The people of Lebanon are fortunate
in having such good newspapers as are
published within that city's borders.
"This bill is an attempt to open the
markets of the world to American In
dustry. There is only one complaint
about the Wilson bill, and that Is that
It is too high." Mr. Slngerly at Clear
THE FIELD OF POLITICS.
Since It was constituted a district by
itself Luzerne county has had three elec
Hons for a congressman and on two of
the three occasions It has elected Repub
llnnn. Tn IfOQ I, ..!...... ,, .... ,
Republican by l.m the Republican ma-
Irtritv nn tha tronnral tlnlraf- holnw hut- llf
tie more than. 300; in 1890 it elected Mr.
Rhnnlr T?nrt, (Milan hv 1 iQi m,nnt -
Democratic majority of 2,400 on the gen
erai ticKet. nut two years later, with a
Democratic majority on president of 1,600,
It elected the present Domocratlo member,
William H. Hlnes, by 1,402 majority. Mr,
nines was aided in that contest, as the
Philadelphia Press points out, by certain
features of the local situation, not the
least among which was the simultaneous
canvass for the election of a state Bona.
tor. The figures show, however, that he
ran behind his ticket some hundreds of
votes. Mr. Hlnes Is again, the Demo
cratic nominee In the district. Unless he
can get more votes than will be given the
head of the Domocratlo state ticket in
Luierne county he cannot come any
where near being re-elected. The county
gave more than 8,000 Republican major
Ity last February, and Is Is not likely to
fall much behind that twoweekg hence.
Labor Commissioner Lewis, of Ohl
figures it out that Democratic times, In
ISM alone, cost the worklngmen of Ohio,
In lost wages, (22,000,000, or about K for
every Inhabitant of the Buckeye state,
The voters of Ohio are beginning to doubt
If their change of administration paid,
The "boodle" cry against Lolsenrtng Is
the only argument remaining to Luzerne
county Democrats; and many of thjm
are of the opinion that If Billy Hlnes
found It worth his while to act as at
torney for a large Wllkes-Barre lace man
ufacturing concern, while the Wilson bill
was being ground through the congres
sional mill, Billy ought not to say much
on the "boodle" Issue.
General Hastings made a neat point at
Washington, Pa., the other day.. After
citing the fact that Washington county
produces 1,900,000 pounds of wogl, which
two years ago, undor the Mckinley law,
brought 28 cents a pound, he asked the
farmers of Washington how they liked
to lose 11 cents a poundt or $110,000 alto
gether in deference to Chairman Wilson s
predilection for spasmodic free trade.
The Verdict on Grover Cleveland.
From the New York Sun, Dem.
The antl-Demorratlc. nntl-admlntatra-
tion wave of public sentiment that start
ed in Rhode Island lust April has reached
Georgia. It has BWeit over every state
In which the citizens have had a chance
to get at the ballot box. with results
hereinafter noted. State elections have
been held in eight states, In the order
mentioned, namely, Rhode Island, Ore
gon, Tennessee, Alabama, Arkansas, Ver
mont, Maine and Georgia. These com
monwealths are widely separated, both
geographically and by political conditions.
mere is nothing uniform save me uem
ocratlc reverse thut shows with dismal
sameness wherever the votes are counted.
What does It all mean? It means that the
drift is all one way. It means that the
people of the United States are getting
their first opportunity to record their ver
dict of Good or bad on the second admin
istration of Grover Cleveland. It means
that Bud Is having It by a large majority.
The Matter with Mcl'herson.
From the St. Louis Republic.
Senator McPherson. of New Jersey, an
nounces that he will not seek a re-election.
The senator's experience with sugar be
low the 16 standard has evidently soured
A Great Political Scramble,
From the Buffalo Courier.
The local contest In New York city this
year will be a great political scramble.
Compared to it the state campaign will
be a pretty tame analr.
Tha one that WILL DO
THE JiOST toward
BOY itronf, hon.
est, practical, cooolon
manly MAN, and
THE GIRL irare, noselnsh, helrfnL no-
otmpUsaad. tolt-rtlluit, womanly WOMAN.
Scranton has such a sohooL It Is
A postal card reauost will brine a Jour.
nal telling about the Institution.
Visitors will be welcomed at any time.
BUCK, WMTMORE & CO., Prep'rs,
COR. ADANIS AND LINDEN.
HILL & CONNELL
131 AND 133 WASHINGTON AVE.,
Have just received a carload of
best business desk in the
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 (he Reach of all.
AS LOW AS $19.
A full line of office Furniture, Type
Writing Desks and Chairs.
We are now showing the larg
est line of Dinner Sets ever dis
played la this city. A splendid
HAVILAND & CO.,
CHAS. FIELD HAVILAND,
R, DELENINERES & CO.i
CARLSBAD AND AMERICAN
CHINA, PORCELAIN AND
WHITE GRANITE WARE.
If you want a Dinner Set examine
our stock before baying.
Coursen, demons & Co.
BUY THE WEBER BEST.
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 the highest compliment that can be paid any Piano
to say "IT RESEMBLES THE WEBER."
, We now have the full control of this Piano for this section as veil as many other fine Pianos which we are sell'
log at greatly reduced prices and on easy monthly payments. Don't buy until you see oar goods and get our prices.
GUERNSEY BROTHERS' NEW STORE, "4 ZSSM BN
, Y. M, C. A. BUILDING.
(aps and - Rennets
In all of the new shapes, now in stock and ready for inspection. Our
prices in many instances are about one-half of what they are else
where, and the assortment is greater.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 24.
When we will display the latest novelties in Beaded, Braided and
Lace Van Dyke Points, Accordeon Pleated Chiffons and Fur Trim
mings of every description.
Do You Wear Shoes
If you do and need a new pair, why
not examine the stock et
The Lackawanna Store Association, Urn.
Corner Lacks, and Jefferson Aves.
We are solo agents In this city for the
J. B. TURNER & CO. High Orade Shoes for
men's wear (tliese shoes took first pre
mium at the World's Fair, Chicago), and
for KDW1N C. BURT & CO.'S Celebrat
ed Shoes for ladles' wear.
We also handle the following lines:
For LADIES, MlflSES
C. P. Ford & Co.,
Thumm U. Plant Co.,
II . a Albright & Co.
Btrone & Carroll.
J. & H. Fltzpatrlnk,
Utacy, Adams & Co.,
If desired, will take measure and order
special pairs from any factory in the
Our aim Is to be prompt, to give our
customers the best attention and lowest
prices, guaranteeing satisfaction on all
we also carry a line line or GROCER
IES. HARDWARE. DRY GOODS.
CLOTHING, GENTS' FURNISHINGS,
A trial Is what we ask of our citizens and we
will cudeavor to ploeso.
ments, Reception Cards,
Stationers and Engravers,
317 LACKAWANNA AVE.
DR. HILL & SON
Bet teeth, I5.C0; best set, tS; for Rold caps
and'teeth without plates, called crown and
brldKo work, call tor prices and refer
ences. TONALGIA, for extracting teetfe
without pain, no etnor. xmo bus.
OVER FIRST NATIONAL BANK.
GRAND OPENING OF
Oct. 2.3, 1894.
A Little Money
spent often will soon fur
nish the largest house.
It seems like a big task
to furnish a whole house,
but many of the most
houses have been fur
nished a little at a time.
A. chair here, a table
there, and if you repeat
this operation often
enough you will soon have
your house furnished.
"It costs," you say; of
course, it costs something;
everything good costs;
but if you spend a very
lew dollars every once
in a while" you can soon
have a nicely furnished
home and never feel the
"If you live in a barn
you will eat hay," says
the old saw.
HULL & CO.,
205 WYOMING AVENUE
If you would have the
Amount of heat from the
Amount of fuel, you must
Foote & Shear Go,
BY DR. SHIMBURQ
The Specialist on the Eye. Headache? and Nervous
ness relieved. Latest and Improved Style of Eyo
glasies and Spectacles at the Lowest Prices. licit
Artificial Eyes Inserted for $5.
305 Spruce Street, Opp. Old Postofflco.
DR. E. GREWER,
The Philadelphia Specialist, and his asso
ciated stalt of KngllHh anil German
physlciuns, nro now permanently
Old Postoffice Building, Corner Penn
Avenue and Spruce Street.
The doctor IB a graduae of the Unlvor
gity of Pennsylvania, formerly demon
strator of phyalolofty and surgery at the
Rledico-ChirurKlcal collego of Philadel
phia. His specialties are Chronic, Ner
vous, Skin, Heart, Womb and Blood dis
eases, DISEASES OF THE NERVOUS SYSTEM
The symptoms of which are dlzzlness.laok
of confidence, sexual wenkness In men
and women, ball rising in throat,, spots
floating beforu the eyes, loss of memory,
unable to concentrate the mind on one
subject, easily startled when suddenly
spoken to, and dull distressed mind, which
unlits them for performing the actual du
ties of life, making happiness Impossible,
distressing the action of tho heart, caus
ing flush of heat, depression of spirits. evil
forebodings, cowardice, fear, dreams, mel
ancholy, tire easy of company, feeling as
tired in the mornlnfr as when retiring,
lack of energy, nervousness, trembling,
confusion of thought, depression, constipa
tion, weakness of the limbs, etc. Those so
affected should consult us Immediately,
aru ue rcsioreu 10 periect neaim.
Lost Manhood Restored.
Weakness of Young Men Cured.
If you have been given up by your phy
sician call upon the doctor and be exam
ined. Ho cures the worst cases of Ner
vous Debility, Scrofula. Old Sores, Ca
tarrh, Plies, Keniale Weakness, Affec
tions of tho Eye, Knr, Nose and Throat,
Asthma, Heafness, Tumors, Cancers and
Cripples of every description.
Consultations free and strictly Bacred
and conlidenlul. Ultlce hours daily from
9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday, 9 to 2.
Enclose live 2-cent stamps for symtpom
blanks and my book cnlled "Now Life."
I will pay one thousand dollnrs In gold
to nnyone whom I cannot cure of EPI
LEPTIC CONVULSIONS or FITS.
l)It. E. GREWER,
Old Tost Office Building, corner PeuB
avenue and Spruce street.
Horse Radish Root,
Green Ginger Root,
And everything used In the
manufacture of Pickles.
DOCTOR JOHN HRMLIN
VETERINARY SURGEON AND
Prompt attention to calls (or treatment
of all domestic) animals.
Veterinary Medicines carefully com
pounded and for sale at reasonable rate.
Office at the Blums Carriage Works, 121
DIX COURT, Scranton, where I direct
Graduate of the American Veterinary
College and the Columbian School c
IF YOUR OLD BOOKS NEED FIX
INQ, BEND THEM TO
The Sorantoa Tribune