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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE THURSDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER' 22, 1894.
fUBUSMD DAILY III SCRAKTON. PA , BT TBI TRIBU1U
t. P. KINGSBURY. Pun. xiCn'kMu.
C. H. RIPPLI, te'VAHO Tmu.
LIVV . RICHARD, Editor.
W. W. DAVIS, auPMINTINDINT.
W. W. YOUNGS, Ao. Mano'h.
Hew York ofhci : tribdbi BuaotKo. Frank S,
KNVJRiD AT Till PoarorFICB AT OCR ANTON. PA. A3
BICONDCLABS UAU. UATTtR.
"Printers' Ink," the reeoRnlied Journal
for advertisers, rutes TIIK SCRANTON
TRIlil'.Nli as tbe best advertising medium
in Northeastern Pennsylvania. " Printers'
SCRANTON, NOVEMBER 2, 1894.
THE SCRANTON OF TODAY.
Come and inspect our city.
Elevation nbove the tide, 710 feet.
EHtlniated population, 1S94, 103.000.
HeBlstered voters, Hu.Mi.
Value of school property, $730,000.
Number of school children, 12,0ix.
Average amount of bank deposits, $10.
000.000. It's the metropolis of northeastern Penn
sylvania. i'an produce electric power cheupcr than
No better point in the United Slates at
Which to establish new Industries.
See how we grow:
Population in 18110
Population in 11(70
Population In ISM)
Population In 1890
Population in 1S94 (estimated)
And the end is not yet.
Th-e Republicun who cannot Bee that
the people want h rest from costly tar
iff agitation und unsettling experiments
should consult an oculist.
That Traction Company Ordinance.
The upper branch of councils will to
night, In all probability, pass upon the
much-mooted ordinance Riving the
Scranton Traction company permission
to lay double tracks on Franklin ave
nue, between Luckawanuu avenue and
Spruce street. A petition and a protest
are both In circulation for slgiui lures,
find councils will do well, before reach
ing a decision, to give careful heed to
both sides of the subject. Certain gen
oral truths which are cited In favor of
the protest have only a remote bearing
upon the case. It Is true that a city
franchise should not be given away. It
is true that the corporations which
make a practice of utilizing public
thoroughfares ought to be so restricted
und regulated by the- city that the
public, in whose Interest these fran
chises are nominally awarded, would
be. In real fact, the gainers, both in
good service and In fair rentals. These
und many other things are true In n
general way; but the Immediate ques
tion In the present Instance is simply
this: "Will the advantages to the city
from a double track on Franklin ave
nue outweigh the disadvantages of
such tracks to the property owners who
oppose the change?"
We say this is the Immediate question
because, Independent of any general
considerations, the Traction corrfpany
already has the legal right to lay a
single track on 'this street and Is there
fore not seeking to dlspoll a virgin ter
ritory. Franklin avenue, to be sure,
is a narrow thoroughfare; but the ques
tion of putting a street railway track
upon It having alreadybeen decided In
the affirmative, 'the present Interroga
tion Is merely whether, of not, by doub
ling this track the public will double its
conveniences. Those members who be
lieve that It would should vote In the
affirmative upon the pending ordin
ance; and those who believe that It
would not have no honest recourse but
to vote In the negative. In any event,
the company will continue to run cars
on Franklin avenue, as heretofore, and
Its purpose In asking for a double track
is, as we understand it, merely to re
lieve the Lackawanna avenue lines of
enough cars, by way of Mulberry street,
to prevent the overcrowded and con
gested conditions now so frequently
noticeable, particularly during the busy
noon and supper hours.
These are the considerations that
should Influence action- on this matter.
To promote the convenience of citizens
generally should be councils' aim. Tho
Traction company's own wishes when
they clash with, this, should be subor
dinated. Now that election's over, what's to be
done to dignify und purify American
citizenship? If nothing, why?
At a dinner recently given In his hon
or In Jersey City, Archbishop Satolll
said: "I love America and the Amerl
can people, and If you wish to give me
real pleasure use no drapery for orna
mentation except the American flag.'
This was the speech of a genuine pat
riot, fit to rank beside the patriotic
utterances of that other eminent Amer
lean Catholic, Archbishop John Ireland.
Colonel Breckinridge's lecture tour
will doubtless be In the touchlv role of
an awful example.
The Price of Health.
TheBe are days when to borrow a
phrase from the school boy's vocabulary
It Is almost "dangerous to be safe.';
The busy sanitarians, not content "with
dally frightening one with new revelu-
tlons about predatory microbes, Infec
tious bacilli and militant disease germs
In general, each tale more terrifying
than Its predecessor; seem of late to be
sitting Up nights trying to work out Un
expected combinations of novel menaces
to health, happiness and even life. It Is
getting bo that one can hardly pick up
a modern newspaper without feeling a
premonition of surprise and shock-
thanks to bacteriology and the thous
and and one satellite ologles that clus
ter Bycophantly about It,
In a Blngle-day, for example, we re
cently noticed two distinct accounts of
epidemics so quearly Inspired that we
are led to make note of the causes. In
Mlddletown, N. Y., for Instance, a ty
phoid epidemic Is attributed by the
learned physicians to the fact that the
victims had eaten oysters which had
keen experimentally planted near the
mouth of a city sewer. To make sure
that this trifling fact wis the lurking,
but deadly cause, other oysters from the
saftie bed were placed under the micro
scope, and lo, they were found to be
literally Infested with typhoid bacilli.
Thus millions of bushels of oysters an
nually grown In proximity to the sew
age discharges of our great cities are
now proved to carry within their ugly
shells untold possibilities of disease and
death. Which that Innocent biped, man.
little realizes as he deftly lifts the suc
culent bivalve from the half shell and
transfers 'It, uncooked, to his stomach.
Not less interesting Is the claim of
medical science with regard to a severe
epidemic of diphtheria now raging In
Chewton, Pa., that it was caused by
the transmission of diphtheretie germs
In old school books. Several months
ago, It appears, the school directors of
that thrifty village decided to purchase
knowledge cheap, in Job lots. The out
come of their negotiations took form In
the arrival of a consignment of second
hand text books, direct from Philadel
phia Jutikdom. Within two weeks af
ter these books hud been distributed,
diphtheria was In serious evidence, and
fortnight still later, the schools of
Chewton had to be closed Instanter, and
the young idea left to shoot at home.
In the meantime, the offending books
were burned; and now the epidemic Is
These are merely two Instances, casu
ally culled, of the fright that modern
science is dally purveying to the sons of
men. It would be unfair to science not
to say that it is also doing Its level best
to keep pace In the matter of cures.
But all the same, It remains a fact that
eternal vigilance Is today the price of
Immunity from the ambulance and the
The country has done nothing to de
serve the appearance of Governor
Waite oh the lecture platform.
There Is nothing In Japan's reply to
Secretary Oresham's offer of America's
mediatory 'Services which can fairly
be construed as a reflection upon the
dignity of our flag. Japan declines to
listen to third nations Imfore she has
officially heard from China; but the
declaration is courteous and In good
spirit. It is a cheap and a picayunlsh
view of the subject which Imagines that
the United States has been belittled
through any attempt on its part to end
bloodshed by tho substitution of a
The office, In many state Instances, Is
apparently seeking just now how most
easily to avoid the man.
Supervision of Railroads. "
The Hazleton Sentinel has evolved
what It think Is at least the ground
work of a basis of permanent Improve'
ment for the coal trade. The Sentinel's
plan Is divided Into four parts, as fol
First The regulation of the elections of
railway officials so that such elections will
be free and open and represent directly
and fairly the wishes and Interests of the
Second The creation of u state bureju
of Inspection and control and a bureau of
publicity providing for the regular pub
lication of certilled reports showing fully
and accurately the earnings, expenses,
acts of directors and all business results
which affect the value of corporate prop
Third Making each violation or tne law
by any- act of usurpation or wilful mis
manaKement a crime entailing Imprison
ment and requiring state officials to In
stitute and conduct prosecutions for such
Fourth Providing for a thorough revi
sion of the system of appointing receivers
and making any president or director of
any defaulting combination ineligible lo
the place of receiver.
'Every evil of the coal trade," In
the Sentinel's opinion, "can be traced to
dishonesty and Incompetency of the big
roads that virtually control thp trade."
Consequently, the fancied need of addl
tlonal supervision from state or federal
authority, upon the supposition that
roads, under added survellance will nee.
essarily Increase In honesty and fair.
ness. We are Inclined to doubt the
Sentinel's premise, so far as It concerns
the anthracite situation; for the rail
roads primarily were certainly not to
blame for the over-competition, the
slaughtered wages, the Imported cheap
labor and the subsequently vanishing
profits of the coal trade; albeit they
may have helped these evils along.
Nevertheless, as a proposition apart
from any particular interest, the Sen.
tlnel's suggestion contains points wor
thy of careful consideration. That
there Is almost criminal laxity In the
management of many railroads under
a system which very frequently permits
a speculative president to complete his
looting of valuable properties In the.
shielded capacity of a receiver does not
admit of dispute. We do not have
much confidence In the notion that a
state bureau of Inspection and control
would bring a perceptible Improvement
In this direction. State bureaux that
manage private or corporate property
generally move with such easy methods
that their progress toward a reformed
condition of affairs Is Beldam startling,
There Is. though, pertinency In the
suggestion that the election of railway
officials be made more public and open
an end which might be attained If these
elections were placed, for instance
within the supervision of the state de-
partment of internal affairs.
It Is to the Interest of fair-minded
railway executives themselves, even
more than It Is to the Interest of the
public, that the railway corporations of
the-country may by wise and equitable
management regain the confidence of
the.. people. If they do not soon
strengthen themselves In this essential
dlractlon, ,the -cause- of governmental
ownership,' alreudy gaining ground de
spite its evident Impracticability, will
reach a . momentum that cannot be
The need of a state school census has
seldom been more eloquently voiced
than In the following paragraph from
the Philadelphia Press: "This state
keeps count of the coal that is mined
and the oil that Is pumped. It watches
and tallies the product of field and fur
nace. But of Its children, more precious
than all the rest, It keeps no account
It provides over $5,01)0,000 a year for
their education and then is Ignoran
how nearly all, are taught. It counts
the children .safe In the school house,
but keeps no tally of the thousand
going to destruction outside of the
school house. This state needs a school
census to answer these questions. In
dependent of truancy laws nnd com
pulsory education this state needs lo
know if Its children are at school, and
it can only know this through a school
census. Its absence Is a crying shame
which the legislature should remedy
next winter." Representative Farr will
note the omission and, as probable
chairman of the next education com
mittee, promptly supply It. .
The Institution of a contest by Judge
Slttser of the Wyomlng-Sulllvan Judi
cial district will be learned with regret
by the Judge's many Republican friends
n this city not. Indeed because they
fear Judge-elect Dunham will not be
seated, but because the dragging of
such a contest through the courts Is
little calculated to Invest the bench
with new dignity. We do not believe
that If there was election crookedness
n th Forty-fourth district two weeks
ago it was confined to one party; or
that "a fair elimination of Irregular bal
lots would leave the Republican candi
date In a minority.
joe preBiuent nas sprained his ankle;
but his confidence in Orover Cleveland
Is still proof nirulnsf nnv accident
CHATS BY THE WAY.
The announcement that Cnwrnur Put.
llsoti may turn the duty of Issuing a writ
of election to till the vacancy In the Fif
teenth district over to his successor, Gen
eral Hastings, thus postponing the choice
oi a successor to the bite Mi-rnn II
Wright until the regular February elec
tions ought to be generally satisfactory.
iuci.t is u premnug reason ror inime
llale action; and three monthB' dul.w
would give the people of the district
ample time to select a suitable candidate.
Speaking of candidates, a new name has
been suggested, that of S. S. Wright, of
Great Hend, now serving his third term
as register and l scolder of Susquehanna
county. Mr. Wright Is a sterling Repub
lican and a well-Informed mun, politically.
The district would be creditably ru;rf
sunted should he bo chosen to till the pres
That new Philadelphia car fonder which
Is said to work so admirably consists cf
a vertical wire screen, to which Is at
tached a horizontal screen tipped with !
rubber. It scoops persons in. and ....
posits them gently upon the netting, heart I
whole und fancy free. Judging from Its 1
pictures it Is not an aesthetic success; !
but bcrantoninnH are content to waive
that point If it will suve tholr lives from
the now threatening trolley. Besld-s,
when the cars ure Jammed full, these. :
fenders could be utilized for rescrwd
seals. Let us have the fenders, by all i
Judtse White, of Pittsburg. Is a inrist
who doesn't propose to stand any non
sense in his treatment of the liquor prob
lem. He has Just lined a brewery agent
$r0u and sent him up for three months, for
soliciting orders for beer in kogs and fill
ing these orders through local airenis.
The court held that both the agent mid I
the brewers were gulliy of a violation o
the license law. The sales should be
made at tho brewery, or at the regular
place of business. Their business is to
supply the trade, buth wholesale and re- '
tall dealers, but not to establish agencies,
send out wagons, oi' supply Individuals,
clubs and the like. A brewery license
conveys no privilege to engage In the
wholesale or retail business anywhere.
Nevertheless, In this county, if common
report be not amiss, Ihere are several
brewery licenses which convey privileges
to do pretty much as their holders pleise.
Judge White should visit Scranton.
In a review of the next stale senate
Harry Hall makes the following interest
ing allusions to members from this Me
llon: "K. B. Hurclenuergh, of Wayne, who
was elected from the Twenty-sixth dis
trict, represented by a Democrat for tho
past four years, served In the house In the
sessions of lss.'i and 1SS7. being one of the
llrst Republicans to carry his countv.
Senator Hardenbergh was born In 1810,
and has been In the railroad businc i
from his youth. He is a man of force nnd
ability, was one of the most popular
members of the lower brunch, nnd Is a
decided acquisition lo the senate. James I
C. Vaughan, of Scranton, senator-elevt
from the Twentieth district, is a young !
Irish-American, who studied law with
Lieutenant Governor L. A. Wutres, foe- I
merly senator from the same district.' He
Is looked upon as a rising young mun In !
his section, and the fact that he defeated ,
M. E. McDonald, one of the ublest and
most deservedly popular Democrats in the :
senate, Is ample evidence of his capabll- :
itles us a worker." j
The leader of the Democrats in the next i
senate, in Harry's opinion, will be a new '
man, J. Henry Cochran, of Wlllltimsport. i
The Democrats, what there are of them, ,
will need a leader, for the losses on their ;
side have been marked. Those losses In
clude: George Ross, of Bucks,, the De
mocracy's acknowledged leader, who died
Monday; Murkley, of Montgomery, the.
chief of the antl-Harrlty. Pennsylvania
Democracy; Grunt Herring, of Columbia,
eloquent and popular, now collector of In
ternal revenue; fj. C. Brown, of York, the
"Granger" senator; P. Gray Meek, of
Center, now surveyor of the port of Phil
adelphia; Harry Alvan Hall, of Elk, now
United States district attorney; M. E. Mc
Donald, of Lackawanna all these were
men especially prominent on the Demo
cratic side, while Rapsher, of Carbon;
Lloyd, of Cumberland, nnd Logan, of
Crawford, took considerable part In sena
torial proceedings, with a following
six members, the new Democratic sena
torlal Moses will hardly have much
chance to distinguish himself.
A glance through the advertising col
urns of The Tribune will any day show our
readers whom to favor with their holiday
patronage. The merchant or business
man who is not possessed of energy and
enterprise sulllclent to recognize the ad
vantages of advertising Is not likely to
have anything In stock worthy of inspec
tion. The moths are quite certain to play
amonglhefubricsandthedust to collect on
his wooden und earthenware. For a few
weeks to come the advertising pages of
your favorite newspaper will occupy an
unusual degree of prominence: but In the
cheerful holiday season when bo many are
planning what to buy nnd where to buy
It, these advertisements nro in reality
the most Interesting form of news. Read
them dally, and save money.
Westmoreland, too, has declared for
Attorney Generul Hensel -will resume
his Luncuater law practice.
Fuctory Inspector Watchorn will, It Is
said, become a coal operator.
Judge Go ft denies that he is a candidate
for the West Virginia senatorshlp(.
James 8, Hairnh, of Beaver, Quay's
right hand man, can, It is belived, be Gen
erul Reader's deputy.
John P. Elliln, the bright Republlcanllght
of Indiana county's bar, leads for the dep
uty attorney generalship.
Captain Delaney's appointment as fac
tory Inspector Is generally regarded ut
Harrlsburg as a foregone conclusion.
Insurance Commissioner Luper, after
twelve yenrs' official service, will assume
the presidency of a large Philadelphia In
surance company. . - 1
The Fettcrolf clerkship boom seems also
to be out of the woods. The powers that
be ure evidently bunt ou disciplining
The story of a McKlnley-Harrlson com
bine against Tom Reed for speaker Is
ridiculed everywhere as tho most asinine
Invention of the year.
Chris Magee denies emphatically that he
Is disgruntled at the new (,-ablnet or I hat
he ha9 yet preferred a request of any kind
to Governor-elect Hastings. -
There is a rumor In Ifnrrlsburg that Gov
ernor Pattlson will succeed Mr. Wilbur in
tho Lehigh Valley presidency after his
gubernatorial term expires. It Isn't cred
ited. Angered by Tom Wstson's charges of
fraud, Congressman Black, of tho Tenth
Georgia district, offers to resign and let
the people try another ballot for his suc
The Beats of Senator Laubach, Demo
crat, of Northamp,ton county, and Floyd
W. Vellver, Democrat, of Montour, elect
ed a member of the house, are to be con
tested. The official Republican plurality In Ohio,
for secretary of state, Is 137,000. The total
vote of the two leading parties falls 94,699
short of that of last year, the Republicans
losing 19,334 and the Democrats 76,305.
A Pittsburg paper Intimates that Col
onel Lambert will retire from the Insur
ance commls.slonershlp after a time, malt
ing way for Chairman (lllkeson. No rea
son is assigned in support of this unique
The following additional congressional
contests art reported: Third Missouri
district, Orton, Repuhllcan, vs. Dockery,
Democrat; Sixth Arkansas, Myers, Re
publican, vs. Nelll, Democrat; Third
North Carolina, Spear, Republican, vs.
WITHIN THE PAST FEW MONTHS
THERE HAS BEEN RADICAL
CHANGES IN THE STYLES OF
ALL WHICH HAVE BEEN TO THE
ADVANTAGE OF THE BUYER, AS
THE NEW AND TASTY PATTERNS
ARE LESS EXPENSIVE THAN THE
OLDER ONES. THUS ENABLING
THE PURCHASERS TO FURNISH
THEIR PARLORS IN UP-TO-DATE
STYLES AT A
"4UUCI " s"
YOU CANNOT FAIL TO BE
PLEASED WITH OUR EXHIBIT OF
THESE GOODS, AND IF YOU DO
NOT SEE MADE UP WHAT YOU
DESIRE, OUR STOCK OF COVER-
IXGS TO SELECT FROM IS COM
PLETE. Hill &
131 AND 133
We are now showing the larg
est line of Dinner Sets ever dis
played in this city. A splendid
HAVILANO & CO,,
CHAS. FIELD HAYILAND,
R. DELENiNERES & CO.,
CARLSBAD AND AMERICAN
CHINA, PORCELAIN AND
WHITE GRANITE WARE.
If you want a Dinner Set examine
our stock before buying.
Coursen, demons & Co.
Yes sir ! We
have a specialist
here to Gt you who
does nothing else.
Sit right down
nnd hnl'e vnur
( eyes fitted in a
423 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
CONRAD, THE HATTER
HAS A FEW GOOD STYLES OF
. PRIOR TO THE HOLIDAYS.
This is one of the most, attractive features in our establishment.
Everybody knows that anything that cannot be found
elsewhere in this line we always have,
Japanese Squares, Japanese Draperies, Japanese Tidies, Stamped Linens
of all kinds, comprising Tray Cloths, Center Pieces, Doylies and Scarfs,
Honiton Pieces, Hand Embroidered Squares, Tinted and Stamped Squares,
Figured and Plain China and Persian Silks, Silk and Chenille Fringes and
Ornaments, Knitting Silks, Embroidery Silks, Roman Silks and Faille
Silks. Ribbons and Yarns of every description.
We are now prepared to meet the unprecedented demand for our Great 19c.
16 mo. Series of POPULAR AUTHORS, having just received 5,000 volumes.
Do You Wear Shoes
If you do and need a new pair, why
not examine the stock of
Tbe Lackawanna Store Association, Lim.
Corner Lacka. and Jefferson Aves.
We ure sole agents in this city for the
J.S.Tl'RNEK & CO. High Grade.Shoesfor
men's wear Ithese shoes took first pre
mium at the World's Fair, Chicago), and
for KDWIN C. Bl'RT & CO.'S Celebrat
ed Shoes for ladies' wear.
We also handle the following lines:
For LADIES. MISSES
C. P. Ford & Co..
Thomas O. Plnt Co.,
H.S. Albright & Co.
Strong & Carroll,
J. tc II. Flt.putrick,
Stauy, Adams & Co.,
If desired, will take measure and order
special pairs from uny factory In the
Our aim Is to be prompt, to give our
customers the best attention nnd lowest
prices, guaranteeing satisfaction on all
We also carry a fine line of GROCER
IES, HARDWA HE. DRY OOODS,
CLOTHING, GENTS' FURNISHINGS,
A trial 1a what we ask of our citizens and w
will euduttor to pleas.'.
ments, Reception Cards, .
Stationers and Engravers,
317 LACKAWANNA AVE.
DR. HILL & SON
Pet teeth, 5.50; best set, $8; for gold cap
and teeth without plates, called crown and
bridge work, call for prices and refer
ences. TONALG1A, for extracting Coctb
without pain. No ether. No gas.
OVER FIRST NATIONAL BANK.
BROTHERS, WYOMING AVE.
China Close'.:) reduced 13 to 49 per cent
0V. 21, 1304.
HULL & CO.'S,
205 WYOMING AVENUE.
Fine Dressing Tables greatly reluoaJ In price
WITH A HAMflER
And saw In the house you can 11 x thinirs
yourself so that a curpenter will not be
needed. Astonishing: how easy It Is when
you have the right tools. Ah, there's the
nut In a shell the kind we sell the best.
Nails and Screws and small but penetrat
ing tacks, and all such Staple goods as
hardware dealers ought to have are hero.
Housewives, fortify your kitchens for
the Winter with our Furnishings. They
hint of home happiness for wlte women.
Trifles In cost, but great in results. You
will be looking to the main chance your
own by dealing with us.
We occupy our new building on Wash
ington avenue April 1.
FOOTE & SHEAR CO,
TONE IS FOUND ONLY IN THE
BY DR. SHIMBURG
The Bpciollst on tho Eye. Hcadachei and Nervovs
ncss relieved. Lntest and lmpr.ved Style of Eyw
glH8-e8nnl Spectitchs nt tun Lowest Prices. Bis'
Artificial Eyts Inserted fur
305 Spruce Street, Opp. Old Postofflce.
DR. E. GREWER,
The Philadelphia Specialist, and his asso
ciated stuff of English nnd German
physicians, are now permanently
, located at
Old Postofflce Building, Corner Penn
Avenue and Spruce Street.
The doctor Is a (craduae of the t'nlver
slty of Pennsylvania, formerly demon
strator of physiology and surgery at the
iledlco-Chlrurglcal collese of Philadel
phia. His specialties are Chronic, Ner
vous, Skin, Heart, Womb and Jlloud dis
eases. DISEASES OF THE NERVOUS SYSTEM
The symptoms of which are dizziness, lack
of confidence, sexual weukness In men
and -women, ball rising In throat, spots
Moating before the eyes, loss of memory,
unable to concentrate the mind on one
subject, easily startled when suddenly
spoken to, anil dull distressed mind. which
unfits them for performing the actual du
ties of life, mukimc happiness Impossible,
distressing the action of the heart, caus
ing flush of heat, depression of splrits.evll
(orehodlngs, cowardice, fear, drenins.mel
ancholy, tire easy of company, feeling as
tired In the morning as when retiring,
lack of energy, nervousness, trembling,
confusion of thought, depression, constipa
tion, weakness of the limbs, etc. Those ho
affocted should consult us Immediately
ard be restored to perfect health.
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. He cures the worst cases of Ner
ous Debility, Scrofula, Old Sores, Ca
tarrh, Piles, Female Weakness, Affec
tions of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat.
Asthma, Deafness, Tumors, Cancers and
Cripples of every description.
Consultations free and strlctlv sncred
nnd conlldenir,". Ofllce hours da'ily from
9 a.m. to ? p.m. Sunday, 9 to 2.
Enclose five 2-cent stamps for svmtpom
blanks and my book called "Now Life."
1 will past one thousand dollars In gold
to anyone whom I cannot cure of EPI
LEPTIC CONVfLSIONS or FITS.
V DR. E. GREWER,
Old Post Office Uulldlng, corner Pann
avenue and Spruce street.
OF ALL KINDS.
Maurice River Cove,
blue Point and
Uoikaway . . .
. a I I ft a a ain
Ail kinds of Fresh Fish, I.tjbstcr,,
Hard Crabs, Escallops i and
ti.. .,t I
PF.NN AVENUE. J
AVINO pnrthimd the
sioe una J rented the
Sen, I thsll now
constant Attention to
horses tfn a uractl-
Quick work audi good is the
DOCTOR OF VETERINARY SURGERY.
IP YOUR OLD BOOIW NEED FLX
I NO, SEND TU1 :M TO
The Scranton Tribune!
POULTRY 11 bit
1 fW cal and