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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-TUESDAY MORNINGf.. OCTOBER 30, 1894.
IJe crouton Zxifant
fOBUSHID DAILY IN SCRAKTOS. PA., BT THi TRIOTIVI
PUBUSHWO OOIIFANT. ,
C. P. KINQ6BURY, Pnu. Ciii'iM.
E. H. RIPPLI, Sic'y Tm.
LIVV RICHARD, Cbitoh.
W. W. DAVIS, BtlPIilNTINDIHT,
W. W. YOUNQS, A o. Mah'
Iiw York omci : Tbjbumi BtnunBO.
INTIR1D AT THI POSTOmol AT SCRANTON, PA, Al
SIOOND-OLASa Ukil UATTIR.
" Printers' Ink," the recognized Journal
for advertisers, rates THE SCKANTOJJ
TKIBLNE as the best advertising medium
In Northeastern Pennsylvania. " Printers'
Ink" knows. .
SCRANTON, OCTOBER 80, 1894.
Bovernor. D. H. HASTINGS
Ueut..Uovernor WALTER LYON
Auditor-General AMOS H. MYL.IN
Beo'y Internal Affairs. JAMES W. LAlTA
Congmsmen-at-large g8H A.UROW
Congress JOS A. SCRANTON
Judgn. R W. ARCHBALD
She. iff FKANK H. CLKMON8
Treasurer THOMAS D. DAVlEtf
Clerk of the CourU....JOHN H. THOMAS
District Attorney. ....JOHNR. JONKS
Recorder of Deeds CH AS. HUESTER
t'rothouottur C. E. PRYOR
K.gisterof Wills WM. 8. HOPKIN8
Jury Commissioner.... T. J. MATTHEWS
fwonUeth District.. ..JAMES 0. VAUQHAN
Pirtt Datrlct JOHN R PARR
Becond Liatrict ALEX. T. OONXELL
'1 bird District F. J. OROVER
Fourth District CHA8. P. O'MALLEY
THE SCRANTON OF TODAY.
Come and Inspect our city.
Klevation above the tide, 740 feet.
Estimated population, 1S94, 103,000.
Registered voters, 20.5JU.
Value of school property, $750,000.
Number of school children, 12,000.
Average amount of bunk deposits,
It's the metropolis of northeastern Penn
sylvania. Can produce electric power cheuper than
No better point In the United States at
which to establish new industries.
Ree how we m-ow:
Pouulutlon in 1K1I0' 9,223
Population In 1870 &.'
Population In 1SS0 4ii.8"iU
Population In 18'JO 75.1:15
Population In 1S4 (estimated) 103,000
And the end Is not yet.
We understand that the lessees of the
Oakford alley campaign sewer will this
morning begin the operation of a new
department to their lie factory and
smut mill, in the form of a bogus nffV
davit shop. It Is an accepted rule in
law that the man who will He In one in-
stance will lie In another; and the value
of such testimony, even when sworn to,
may, therefore, readily be estimated,
Another Singerly Explosion.
Tho Democratic candidate for gov
vernor of Pennsylvania at Pittsburg
used the following words:
"I want the American flag to be what It
professes to be, the flag of fredom, the
flag of human liberty, the flag of human
conscience that gives to every man tho
right to worship God as he pleases. I
want no skulkers nor cowards to creep
under the shadows In the folds of that
flag, when a mother is teaching her lit
tle one it4 prayers, to say how their
prayers to the Almighty God shall be
said. No secret society, no assassin In
the dark, that dares not come out In the
light of day, has any business to interfere.
You men of Pittsburg, stamp It out! Stamp
it as you would a venomous snake under
your feet, and crush the thing into nen,
where it belongs,
Mr. Slngerly'B meaning Is obscured
rather than elucidated, by this profane
emphasis. The constitution of Penn
sylvanla and of the United States both
guarantee to each citizen the right of
religious freedom. So far as we have
learned, no amendment has yet been
proposed which would cancel this free-
dom. Certainly none is to be voted for
next Tuesday. Why, then.thls sudden
fury and wrath? What is the mean
ing of It? At what is it aimed?
If Mr. Slngerly will turn to Section
Three of Article One of the constitu
tion of this commonwealth he will find
these words: "All men have a natural
and Indefeasible right to worship Al
mighty God according to the dictates
of their own consciences; no man can
of right be compelled to attend, erect or
support any place of worship or to
maintain any ministry, against his
consent; no human authority can, in
any case whatever, control or Inter
fere with the rights of conscience, and
no preference shall ever be given by
law to any religious establishments
or modes of worship." This fully cov
ers the ground; and the next governor
of Pennsylvania, whatever his politics,
will have to Bwear on his sacred hon
or to enforce this provision, as well as
the others. Falling to do so, he could
Thus it will be seen that Mr.Slngorly's
excitement is as yet uncalled for. As a
part of Democratlo campaigning It Is
out of place for the reason that there
are no party lines In the premises. Tho
fundamental law of the commonwealth
has already settled this question of re
ligious Interference fairly, honorably
and finally. The conjuring up by Mr.
Slngerly of any phantom menace to the
freedom of worship which hits been in
existence on this continent since the
formation of the republic la a bit of
profane by-play utterly beneath the
dignity of a serious aspirant for guber
A vote for Representative Scranton
will be a vote to stop the tariff war.
Mr. Powderly's Comparison.
As a rule, The Tribune la opposed to
the introduction into political discus
slon of a candidate's private business
contracts and relations. If there be no
general principle behind a candidacy
for ofiice, personal criticism of this na
ture is seldom a sufficient substitute.
But In the case of William M. Slngerly
abundant provocation has been given
by the lies which Democracy has clrcu
lated concerning his opponent, for a
conservative contrast of his record tea
an employer with that of General Hast
ings; and this contrast la well drawn by
our distinguished fellow townsman, Mr.
Powderly, In the statement elsewhere
Mr. Powderly not only exposes the
falsity of the accusations against the
Republican gubernatorial nominee but
also shows the Bmall basis which Mr.
Slngerly has for the challenging of a
publlo Inquiry Into his relations with
organized labor. Posing In this cam
paign as labor's special champion and
friend, Mr. Slngerly Is In reality labor's
vigorous and persistent foe; and mani
fests an extraordinary degree of ef
frontery In laying claim to the support
of the worklngmen of Pennsylvania.
Upon the other hand, while General
Hastings has made no demagogic ap
peals to labor as a class, Mr. Powderly
eloquently testifies to his strong sym
pathy with the cause of Inbor and cites
facts in support of this testimony
which thoroughly sustain the ex-gen
eral master workman's honest prefer
ence In this campaign. A perusal of
his manly statement will convince any
fair-minded member of the lubor or-
suiiizauuns or Pennsylvania that Gen
eral Hastings' election would better
serve the true interests of lubor than
the election of a man who has been
organized labor's relentless enemy.
a vote ror Frank II. demons for
sheriff will be a vote to nut a bralnv
young business man In the right place.
Re-Elect Judge Archbald.
it nas been asserted that fitness
shown during a brief test under high
pressure presents a better claim to trrate-
ful recognition than ripe experience and
meritorious service covering an event
rul period of years. This is substan
tially theattitude assumed by our polite
contemporary, the Truth, In Its staunch
advocacy of the substitution on the
bench of Lackawanna county of Judge
P. P. Smith for Hon. R. W. Archbald
Our afternoon neighbor, resorting to
the argumcntum ad homlnem. Implies,
as we understand Its words, that The
Tribune would esteem more highly an
editor who could, on the snur of the
moment, dash oft an acceptable urtlcle
than It would one who should need a
whole day to collect his thoughts. May
we beg leave to contend that the Illus
tration Is not apropos?
In the first plate, Judge Archbald, dur
ing a ten-years' term of service on the
bench, has met and discharged every
duty promptly and with entire fair
ness. It Is not Just to him to Imply
that because he has been an acceptable
public servant for a whole decade dur
ing which period his experience has
necessarily ripened, his knowledge of
the laws specially adapted to this region
widened, and his entire character ns a
Jurist broadened and Improved ho
would not be equally acceptable during
another term. To establish the rule
which underlies the Truth's argument
would be to put a discount on long and
faithful service; and a premium upon
meteoric nasn-iike service. Ve ven
ture to believe that the proprietors of
our estimable afternoon contemporary
would be the last men In the world to
discharge a trusty employe simply he-
cause he had been in their employ ten
years, In behalf of one who had been
foisted upon them, by appointment,
against their own wishes, for a few
Let us here review, briefly, the facts
of the present , struggle over Lacka
wanna's Judiciary. Judge Archbald,
the Republican nominee, who Is pre-
sented for re-election, was the unanl
mous and spontaneous choice of his
party. Not a delegate was solicited In
his behalf. Not a vote was cast against
him. Without a syllable of protest or a
sign of dissatisfaction, he was tendered
bythepartywhlch first presented him as
its nominee, a re-nomlnatlon by accla
matlon, Wherein, then, can It be said
that he represents a partisan faction or
a political coterie? The ten years that
he has been on the bench have been
years of Important and well-sustained
trial. He bears the Indorsement not
only of a few months' successful work,
but of a whole decade of such work,
Todenyhlm the common Justice of a re
election without specification of faults
or citation of the essential particulars
in which he has failed to come up to the
popular standard would be un-American
and unfair. Yet no such speclfica-
tlon; no such bill of error has been pre
sented before the electoral Jury,
Upon the other hand, Hon. P. P.
Smith, when selected to fill out the un
expired term of the late Judge Connolly,
was certainly not the Republican choice,
nor waB he the choice of a majority of
the Democrats of this county. He was
appointed as the outgrowth of a per
sonal acquaintance with the Demo
cratic governor; and when, at the elec
tion following, he came before the peo
ple for approval, a majority voted that
they had no wish to continue Mr. Pattl
son's appointee In office. If In the pres
ent struggle, therefore, there be any
suggestion of partisanship; or any
reminiscence calculated to call into
question the Btrlct and unswerving in
tegrity or the Dencn, it must come
from the candidacy of Mr. Smith, who
has forced himself upon the Dem-
ocrats of Lackawanna county
against their original preference and,
If we may believe the talk current at
that time, almost against their toler
ance, Instead of from that of Mr. Arclv
bald, against whose unsolicited renomi-
natlon not a whisper of objection was
breathed, in convention or since.
When a faithful servant Is summarily
dismissed without explanation or cause,
It argues poor Judgment on the part of
the employer, rather than demerit on
the part of the servant. The domlnat
ing character, conscience and Intelli
gence in Lackawanna county Will surely
not commit, next Tuesday, the mis
take of deposing a faithful Judge
whose ten years' service upon our bench
hag been a record of unswerving Justice
administered with scrupulous fairness
and honor; of dismissing hlnvupon tho
sole plea that he has been a good Judge
A vote for Thomas D. Davles for
county treasurer will be a vote for
sterling honor and honesty in the ad
ministration of the county finances,
General Hastings' prompt arreBt for
Blander of the Johnstown Democratic
orator who accused him of misapplying
the Johnstown relief funds is an effec
tive answer , scarcely necessary except
as an act of common Justice. No one
who knows Daniel H. Hastings would
for an Instant question his Integrity and
high honor. A charitable explanation
of the slander in question Is that the
man who uttered it was drunk or de
lirious. We can hardly believe it was
a part of the Democratic campaign of
personal abuse and scurrilous mis
statement to which the voters of our
own country have been treated by a
brace of roving mercenaries Imported
for this purpose from the purlieus of
The Tribune Is glad to announce that
It has contracted for a series of Ameri
can copy-righted short serial stories by
the best living authors on both sides of
the Atlantic ocean. The first of these
stories will be begun next Thursday;
and an Instalment will thereafter be
printed dally. This Is not a cheap
John service; the amount paid for It Is,
we believe, the largest ever paid for a
similar service by a newspaper In these
parts. It will be illustrated by the best
artists and will literally be a literary
treat of surpassing Interest and excel
lence. Do not fall to read the opening
chapter next Thursday morning.
flcKlnley on the Stump.
It Is no disparagement to the other
eminent Republicans who have this
year done valiant service upon tho
stump to say that if the Fifty-fourth
congress shall be Republican It will
constitute an especial victory for Gov
ernor William McKinley. Starting into
his campaign against the whetted and
B"lralBI opposition or every uemo
cratlc newspaper and public speaker
In the country, he has performed an
amount of aggressive work beside which
that of his liveliest colleague by con
trast appears small. Wherever the fight
has been thickest, McKinley has been
busiest. One day he is in Indiana, the
next In far Louisiana, nnd a third finds
him tnlklng from daybreak to midnight
to applauding thousands In spirited
His performance In Illinois of
fifteen speeches between sunrise and
sunset, only two days after his
triumphal tour, of New York and Penn
sylvanla, constitutes a signal Ulustra
tion of his energy, zeal and magnificent
endurance. It Is said that during cam
paigns Napoleon .and fatigue were
strangers; and In this wanderful physi
cal resource the distinguished Ohio
champion of protection to American In
dustries certainly bears out the tra
ditional resemblance between himself
and Corsica's Indomitable son. Unlike
some of his colleagues. Governor Mc
Kinley has never shirked a call to duty;
has never offered the excuse of physical
exhaustion and does not temper his
theories to fit varying localities and con
ditions. A tower of strength, he Is
ubiquitous, Indefatigable and uncom
promlsinir. Be one's opinion of his
teachings what It may, there must be
universal compliment for his sincerity,
energy and munly adherence to what he
believes to be right.
We have our doubts whether Gov
ernor McKinley will be the next presi
dent. Rightly or wrongly, a sentiment
prevails in favor of the selection of
some more conservative man. But one
thing is absolutely true: He will grow
In popular favor and esteem, as a man
If not as a candidate; and he will oc
cupy a place in nistory ran nueriur iu
thut accorded to any other Republican
statesmen of this generation.
A vote for John R. Jones for district
attorney will be a vote for trTe earnest,
aggressive and effective prosecution of
Lackawanna's criminal classes.
Charles Huester, Republican nominee
for the office of recorder of deeds, is a
fair representative of the sturdy Ger
man element In American politics. Al
though born In the fatherland, Mr.
Huester came to this country when
quite young, and located In the city of
Scranton, where he has passed the
greater portion of his life. His first
vote was cast In tho interests of Re
publicanism and he has remained a
faithful advocate of freedom and of
protection to American industries
His business enterprises in Scranton
have been located principally on the
South Side of the city, where he Is very
popular among people with whom he
has mingled In every day life. Mr.
Huester has never served In an official
capacity, except as tax collector In the
Seventh ward. Upon this occasion his
work was performed to the satisfaction
of all and with despatch that clearly
demonstrated his business ability. As
recorder of deeds for Lackawanna
county Charles Huester will make an
admirable official. The Intelligent
voter can appreciate the situation and
will cast his ballot for Mr. Huester.
The next law Judge of Lackawanna
county ought not to be a man who,
with the Impetus of an accidental ap
pointment which the people quickly
canceled, now sits up nights planning
how to shove himself forward.
CLEVELAND SECRETLY CURSED
From the Post-Express.
In a special dlsnatch from ww Vm-iz
to the Chicago Herald Walter Wellman,
tho well-known newsoaner rorrcnimtnlunt
describes the popular Indignation at the
perusal or air. Cleveland to register and to
say a word In behalf of the Democratlo
ticket. Mr. Wellman says that in all his
experience he never heard a public man
denounced so bitterly dnd so generally as
Mr. Cleveland is denounced now Tor whut
is declared to be his treachery towaril
the Democratic party. Tho bitterest of
the denunciations, according to Mr. Welt
man, do not como from Senator Hill and
his friends for they never expected that
Mr. Cleveland would do anything, give
anything, or say anything hut from those
who have been admirers of Mr. Cleveland
men like Anderson and Coudert. When
Mr. Cleveland was staying at Dr. Bry
ant's house no Democrat of prominence
called upon him. Mr. Wellman says that
was because many men, like Whitney,
ThBchcr, Faulkner, Hlnkley, Anderson
Rnd Coudert, had communicated with Mr.
Cleveland by mail and had been snubbed.
Tho correspondent adds: "Efforts had
already been made to Induce Mr. Cleve
land to declare himself in tnis campaign,
repeated and' urgent Invitations, even up
peals, hud been sent to him, not by Sena
tor Hill, or those acting directly for him
but by Mr. Anderson, Mr. Coudert and
others who had the right to make those
appeals as friends and followers. Mr.
Cleveland's answers to the appeals and
Invitations have been offensively con-
teinptuous. When Mr. Cleveland came
to town more was no one mu rau w
far forget his Belf-respect as to be willing
to exDose the other cheek.'
SINGERLY GREETS SMINII.
From the Philadelphia Rocord.
No Incident of the entire trip has been
Suite so striking as the meeting, In the
unbury railroad station, between Mr.
fllneerlv and Charles Emory Smith. Tho
latter was on his way to Wllllamsport to
make a political address, and Mr. Sln
gerly was waiting for the train to ourry
him to Shamokln. Spying his brother
editor In . his car, Mr. Slngerly jumped
aboard, and, pulling Mr. Smith out to the
platform, Introduced him to the assem
bled Democrats as "My warm personal
friend, the ex- minister to Russia, and an
eloquent exponent of the fallacies of pro
tection." He then orooosed three hearty. Demo
cratic cheers for "My Friend, the Ene
my," which were given with a vim that
Beemerl to fairly shake the station. Be
ing urged to make a speech, Mr. Smith
blushlngly thanked the crowd for the ap
plause, and said he was proud to number
among his personal friends such Demo
crats as Slngerly, Hensel and Hnrrlty.
Then a bevy of lovely girls surrounded Mr.
Slngerly, and Mr. Hmith's train pulled
out amidst a chorus of prayers for tho
genial editor's conversion. In fact, he
was Introduced to MIbs Eleanor Gutelius.
of Northumberland, a beautiful girl, who
promised to preach Democracy to Mr.
Smith so long as they traveled together.
No Mud Throwing!
From the Philadelphia Times.
There will bo treneral regret that one of
the former oftlulals of Cambria county
has made occasion at a Democratic meet
ing in Johnstown for an unworthy attack
upon tho ipersonal rocord of General
Hastings. It Is creditable to tho newspa
pers of tho state that very few of them
nave given currency .to this unjustinaoie
speech, which is alluded to here only to
record the specific condemnation of an
unworthy method of party warfare that
will nowhere be more strongly depro
cated than among those who oppose Gen
eral Hustings' election upon grounds of
public policy. He has been long enough
before the people of the state and has
borno himself with sulllcient distinction
to be entitled to exemption from mean in
sinuations and mud ullnging. The buttle
In Pennsylvania is on public Issues alone,
and the cundldutes have set an ex
ample of dignified courtesy that ought
to be observed by their partisans.
For Compulsory Education.
Rev. Dr. Nat nun C. Schaefter, state bu-
perintendent of public Instruction, Bays:
"In my next report to the legislature I
will ask for a school census, which will be
the llrst step for compulsory education.
I will usk thut assessors be Instructed to
inquire as to the number of births In
families and In this way the county au
thorities will know tho age of children
and whether they should be in school. I
will recommend that all schools be closed
In districts where tho population hus so
decreased that there are but a few schol
ars in each school and that the state
provide transportation for the pupils to
the nearest schools.
From the News-Dealer.
Tho Scranton Tribune Is an honest Re
Ye colored leaves so bright and red and
Thut deck tho trees In sweet October
How gently In the breeze, ye sere leaves
Do you In waving streams reflect tho
And beauty of the sun upon your face
As lightly still ye flutter In your place.
How much alike to human things are ye.
In early spring your Infancy uppears;
In Its spring time the little child we see.
as nee ns you, with neither care nor
It grows as you from day to day In size,
And both are nurtured 'neath tho same
Each In Its summer-time arrives at length
To the full size nourished by light and
Each in its season comes to the full
Of Joy and form, In bliss and beauty
Each fills a place to do the Maker's will
Though neither could the other's pluce
On down ye come at length to the sore
Autumn of life when both change colors
You In your beauty dressed for Beason
Upon the other's head the frost has
A wreath of whiteness where the dark
All's changed with both since ye were
new and young.
Winter at length draws on apace, and so
The leaves are strewn, In death, upon
The child grown old, with winter's snows
Falls as the leaf when death's cold
Their work all finished, home they go at
lly time's relentless hand shorn of their
John H. Mulkey,
West Plttston, Pa.
Thtonothat WILL DO
THE kOST toward
BOY strong, hon
est, praofclca), eonloten
mtniy uak, ana
THE GIRL a cure, unielfleh. helDfnl, 10-
ccmpuaaau, teli-reiiaut, womanly woman.
Scranton has such a school. It Is
A postal card reauest will bring a Jour
nal telling about tne institution.
visitors win te welcomed at any time.
BUCK, WHITMORE & CO., Prop'rs
COR. ADAMS AND LINDEN.
HILL & GONNELL
131 AND 133 WASHINGTON AVE.,
Have just received a carload of
"The best business desk
WOflO, WBlCh are OtlercQ at greatly
reduced nrlcea Th reduced nrlcea ni
iCullCeU prices. ltlc reOllCCd prices at
wnicii this celebrated desk is now oi-
fcred make them the cheapest In the
market, within the Keach or all
AS LOW AS $19.
A full line of office Furniture, Type
Writing Desks and Chairs.
I4HWE Mr. , ,.
The many exquisite novelties shown in this department have deliphted hundreds
upon hundreds of ladies who love to see the masterpieces of the costumers' art and skill
some of which are Accordeou Pleated Chiffons, Beaded, Braided and Lace Van Dyke Points;
also Fur Garnitures of all kinds.
Silks and Dress
Most anything: and everything in all of the latest
Changeables Mixtures and Plains, for street and evening wear
ov in price are astomsning to
The greatest assortment in the city to select from. Tust now we having: a special sale
of Genuine Smoschen Kids, with 4 large Pearl Buttons, at 75c.
acmg Lrioves at 95c, and the
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 sole agents In this city for the
J.B.TUKNKU & CO. High Grade Shoes for
men s wear (these shoes took llrst pre
mium at the World's Fair, Chicago), and
for F.DWIN C. BUKT & CO.'S Celebrat
ed Shoes for ladies' wear.
We also handle the following lines:
For LA ME8, MISSES
C. P. Ford & Co.,
Thomas (). Plant Co.,
H. B. Albright & Co.
Strong & Carroll,
. & II. FltzDutrick.
Stacy, 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 fine line of URtiCKlt-
IE8. HARDWARE. DRY UOOD3.
CLOTHING, GENTS' FUKNlSHINOfl,
A trial is what we ak of our cl'.lzoua and we
will endeavor to pleas;.
ments, Reception Cards,
Stationers and Engravers,
317 LACKAWANNA AVE.
We are now shoving the larg
est line of Dinner Sets ever dis
played in this city. A splendid
HAVILAND & CO.,
CHAS. FIELD HAVILAND,
R. DELENINERES & CO.,
. FRENCH CHINA,
CARLSBAD AND AMERICAN
CHINA, PORCELAIN AND
WHITE GRANITE WARE.
If you want a Dinner Set examine
our stock before buying.
Coursen, Clemons & Co.
CTOBER, the mid-month of Autumn, always mirrors about everything
choice that is sanctioned by Dame Fashion for both Fall and Win
ter. In this territory her permanent abiding olace is at the "BA
ZAAR." In every department of our house at the present time there -is
not only a great harvest of beautiful goods, but a harvest of great bargains
besides. You find no trash in our house; neither cooking stoves nor go
loshes. Instead, a strictly First-Class Dry Goods Stock, freshly culled and
representing the finest products of the world's greatest mills and looms. No
house can, by any possibility, sell at lower figures than you find at the
id what you get at the "BAZAAR" is always good.
all lovers ot the beautihu.
genuine $2 Fostenna Kid Gloves, 7 hooks, in colors, at $1.50.
A Large Antique Arm Chair $11.50.
Oct. 30, 1894.
"Method," Said Lord
Burleigh, "is like pack
ing things in a box; a
good packer will get in
half as much again as a
The man who buys
methodically gets "half
again as much again" in
value for his money spent
If you haven't enough
money to furnish your
sitting room complete,
buy what you can and
keep at it, and your sit
ting room will be fur
nished before you know it
" Keeping everlastingly
at it" that's what does
the business, whether it's
money making or house
HULL & CO.,
205 WYOMING AVENUE.
If you would have the
Amount of heat from the
Amount of fuel, you must
Foote & Shear Co.
DR. HILL & SON
Bet teeth, 5.G0; best set, (8; for gold caps
and teeth without platuB, called crown nnd
brldgo worK, call ror prices ana rerer
ences. TONALOIA, for extracting teotlf
without pain. No ether. No gas.
OVER FIRST NATIONAL BANK.
weaves and colorings. Our
so high in quality and so
A. superior quality of 5-hook
BY DR. SHIMBURQ
The Bpf ciallst on the Eye. Headachoi and Nervous
ness relieved. Latest and Imprrved Btyle of Eyo
glaaesand Upoctaclus at the Lowest Prices. Best
Artificial Eyes Inserted for So.
305 Spruce Street, Opp. Old Postofflce,
DR. E. GREWER,
The Philadelphia Specialist, and his asso
ciated staff of English and German
physicians, are now permanently
Old Postoffice Building, Corner Penn
Avenue and Spruce Street.
The doctor is a graduae of the Univer
sity of Pennsylvania, formerly demon
strator of physiology and surgery at tha
Medlco-C'hlrurglcal college 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 dizziness, luck
of confidence, sexual weakness In men
and women, ball rising in throat, spots
floating before tho eyes, loss of memory,
unable to concentrate the mind on one
subject, cunlly sturlled when suddenly
spoken to, ami dull dlxtrcssed mind, which
unllts 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 spirlts.ovil
forebodings, cowardice, fear, dreums.mel
Hiicholy, tire easy of company, feeling as
tired in the morning as when retiring,
lack of energy, nervousness, trembling,
confusion of thought.depresslon, constipa
tion, weulinns.s of tho limbs, etc Thoso so
affected should consult us immediately.
aru do resioreu to periect neaun.
Lost Manhood Restored,
Veakue3B of Young Men Cured.
if you have been given up by your phy
sician call upon the doctor and be exam
i)d. Ho euros the worst cases of Ner
vo'ja Debility, Scrofula, Old Sores, Ca
tarrh, Piles, Female Weakness, Affec
tions of tho Eye, liar, Nose and Throat,
Asthma, Deafness, Tumors, Cancers ana
Cripples of every description.
Consultations freo and strictly sacred
and conlldenli.'.. Olllce hours dally from
9 a.m. to 8 p.m. Sunday, 9 to 2.
IOnclose five 2-cent stamps for svmtpom
blanks and my book called "New "Life."
I will pay ono thousand dollars in gold
to anyone whom I cannot cure of EPI
LEPTIC CONVULSIONS or FITS.
DR. E. GREWER,
Old Tost Office Building, corner Peun
avenue and Spruce street.
Horse Radish Root,
Green Ginger Root,
Pickling Cucumbers, '
And everything used in the
manufacture of Pickles.
HAVING purchased tho
1 1 stock and rented tha
Bhoelng Forge of William
Hhnne A Son, I shall now
give constant attent on to
slmw.ni horses In a practi
cal and scientific manner.
Quick work aad good is the
DOCTOR OF VETERINARY SURGERY.
IF YOUR OLD BOOKB NEED FIX.
ING, SEND TUEM TO
The Scranton Tribune