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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE FItl DAY MORNING. NOVEMBER. 30, 1894.
FUBLIBBID DAILY IN SCRMTOHj FA.. BT THI TRIB0B1
t. P. KINGSBURY, lc Gin-l Mm.
E. H. RIPPLE, Sio'T and Ts.
LlWtt. RICHARD. Editor.
W. W. DAVIS, SunmNTiMDiNT.
W. W. YOUNGS, Adv. MNa'a.
Miw York ojtici : tribohi buildirq. Frank a
I3TIRID AT THI roSTOWIOl AT BCRANTOB, FA, At
BIOON D-CLASS MAIL U ATTIB.
"Printers' Ink," tbo recognized journal
for advertisers, rates TIIK SCHANTON
THIUl'NE us the best advertising medium
in Northeastern Pennsylvania, " Printers'
KCItANTON, NOVEMBER 30, 1S04.
THE SCR AN TON OF TODAY.
Come and inspect our city.
Elevation above the tide, "40 feet.
Estimated population, 1891, 103,000.
Registered voters, 20,9.
Value of srhool property, $750,000.
Number of school children, 12,000.
Averuge umount of bank deposits, $10,
ooo.ooo. It's the metropolis of northeastern Penn
sylvania. (.'an produce electric power cheaper than
No better point in the United States at
which, to establish new Industries.
See how we grow:
Population In 1SH0 9,3
Population In 1S70 8.1,000
Population In 18S0 4".,S-j0
Population in 1K90 ":,.-ir
Population in 1894 (estimated) 103. W)
And the end Is not yet.
The holiday. season may now be fluid
to be upon us, In nil its splendor. From
this time on until after New Year, the
Btores will be aglow with seasonable
novelties, the merchants and their
clerks will be busy displaying their
wares and the shopper will occupy the
post of honor. It Is a fact which scarce
ly requires to be. put In words that the
best advertisers rely upon The Tri
bune's columns to put them In touch
"with the most desirable buyers.
One Trap That Is Vain.
An ingenious argument Is made by
the Denver News, the leading western
organ of the Populists, why Its party
should relax something of Its paternal
istic tendency until It gets people into
the habit of voting .Its ticket. The
News contends that if the Fopullsts for
a time concentrated their energies in
behalf of free bimetallic coinage at the
ratio of 16 to 1, they would enlist the
Hupport of all western friends of silver,
many of whom tnko no stock In the
government ownership of railroads or
the sub-treasury plan. The party is
too young, it thinks, to scatter over so
many sweeping reforms at one time.
(Set a following, says the News, and do
one thing at a time.
There is a semblance of wise philoso
phy in this counsel; but did the News
t-ver pause to reflect that "in vain
is the net spread hi the Blglit of any
bird?" ' Notwithstanding occasional
ebullitions of class prejudice and mob
ocracy which land such men as Walte,
I.lewelling and Pennoyer into tem
porary official prominence, the west,
just as certainly as the east, Is domi
nated upon the whole by Intelligence,
thrift, character and common sense.
These elements in its citizenship are
not to be entrapped Into a Popullstlo
alliance by such transparent artifices
as that which the News would employ
They are favorable to free silver coin.
age, it Is true, but above and beyond
all that, they realize that they must
present their side of the currency ques
tion rationally and conservatively, as
befits level-headed men, and not give
It momentum through the mechanism
which includes within its most active
membership every rag-tag and bob-tail
revolutionist from the Mississippi river
to the Golden Gate.
As the organ of this heterogeneous
political army, it suits the News' pur
pose to convey to its western readers
the false Impression that the east, as a
eection, is animated by hostility to them
end eager to take unfair advantage of
their necessities. The News performs
its part In this political conspiracy o
misrepresentation with a patience and
a dexterity worthy of a better cause,
But the fundamental tenet of its teach
ing Is none the less untrue. The intelli
gent men of the west are beginning to
realize If, Indeed, many of them have
ever failed to realize It that the drift
of sentiment in the eastern states, as
well as in the central and southern
ntates, is in the direction of a fair and
leasonable concession to Bllver: not
tadlcal, not revolutionary, .not such as
irould upset and overturn the present
B.WB of honorable commerce; but yet
lufllclently progressive to meet conser
vative western needs. These people
vlll not, in the face of this obvious
!raud, be drawn into any Incongruous
Ullances with haphazard economists of
he David H. .Walte and Lafe Pence
v :ype; but will prefer to treat, as men of
tense and standing, .with . men who
wrrespond, knowing full well that the
nnate patriotism and fair-play of the
Imerlcan people will yet dictate a safe
ind Just settlement of ! the ' silver
The Luzerne legislative delegation, li
lecidlng to support Fred W. Fleltz'i
:andldacy for the chief clerkship, ha:
paid a deserved compliment to a faith
tul and hard-working young Republl
Jan. Mr. Fleltz may not become chief
:lerk; but, if party loyalty and indus
try be the test, he will make a good
mowing at Harrlsburg.
srity Begins at Home.
Apropos of General Booth'B visit to
America, to collect $300,000 to help ex.
leute his plan of temporal redemption
tor "Darkest England," Kate Field
What a commentary on England Is ths
presence among us of General Booth, in
!he role of a beggar for humanity's sake
Think of it, England is the richest coun
:ry in the world. All nations pay tribute
:o her. She Is everybody's creditor. Sha
oans money to China and Japan and
Sgypt and North and South America, and
trows fat on the Interest that Is often
rung from her debtors st the point of
lh bayonet or with the lash of the whip.
She has so much capital as to conquer
continents and islands in order to invest
It, and yet she lets General Booth appeal
to one of her largest debtors for a miser
able $300,000. though his Human Redemp
tion scheme returns a prollt of S4 per
cent, in cash! What would England cay
If au American Booth crossed thf water to
beg, for $300,000 with which to save the
souls of out criminals, the majority of
whom are the products of Europe?
There are many persons ready to re
ply that this is thoroughly character
istic of Kngland. At the same time
it may be well not to overlook the fact
that charity should begin at home on
this side the waiter, as well as on
the other Tfie Condition of Darkest
England should concern the philan
thropic people of this country when thry
are assured that there is no longer a
Darker America calling for their hu
mane Intervention. Just at this time
we are convinced that If every agency
which ministers to the relief of the
heathen In foreign lands were to throw
Its entire resources into the scale of
home charities, reinforcing domestic
beneficence, the sum of this energy
would be none too great to right existing
The theater-goers of Scranton who
yesterday celebrated Thanksgiving by
witnessing America's foremost actor
play the quaint American drama "Rip
Van Winkle" saw that which added
materially to their day's enjoyment and
which will undoubtedly linger In their
recollection as a most pleasant memory.
That Mr. Jefferson may be spared to
present this finished picture many fu-
ture.times will be the wish of every ud
mlrer of true art.
The Law of Libel.
Our esteemed Gentile contemporary
the Salt Lake Tribune, has just lost
one of three recent big libel suits that
testify to Its pluck and fearless dis
charge of public duty lost It because
the Jury, in obedience to the political
character of the alleged libel, split along
party lines. Nine of the Jurors, being
Democrats, voted to mulct the paper,
because it is uncompromisingly Repub
lican ; and Inasmuch as a three-fourths
verdict in civil cases Is decisive In Utah,
their biased finding stood. However, In
addition to moving for a new trial,
which will undoubtedly overturn the
unjust verdict, The Tribune next day
boldly re-iterated the original charge,
namely that one Urown, a Democratic
election Inspector, had Illegally thrown
out the votes of Republicans fully en
titled to vote, and Invited a new suit.
Incidentally, it suggests the following
overhauling of the law of libel:
When a newspaper traduces a man and
unjustly holds him up to scorn and con
tempt, for nn offense of that kind the pa
per oujtht to be confiscated, because the
Journal that does that forgets the mis
sion of an honest newspaper. It lowers
newspapers generally In the estimation of
honorable men: It wounds the profession
In a vital part, besides doing a great In
justice to the citizen. Hut when In the in
terest of the public good, to serve a public
purpose, a newspaper pictures a dis
turbing element In a community, or a
vicious and unscrupulous man, and calls
him to order, then such a newspaper
ought not to be put to the trouble of a
suit, and the law ought to he changed to
make such a man, when he begins a suit
through pure spite, knowing ho has no
possible grounds for the suit, and having
no expectation except to wreak Biich re
venge as can he obtained through a
blathersklto argument before a jury; such
a contestant ought in advance to le
forced to give a bond for all the cxpen.ies
of the trial In case he falls to establish
that he has any cause. Fortunately, the
public is quick-witted, and It knows by in
stinct whether the attack of a newspaper
Is Just or unjust. The real truth shines
out through the types, and while a news
paper cannot be too careful in Its at
tacks, there are times when those at
tacks arc a part of Its duty, and the public
feels a sentiment of gratitude when It
sees such attacks, for the newspaper fixes
in type what the decent citizen Instinc
tively feels should be said.
This seems to present a fair basis of
amendment, which might profitably be
considered in Pennsylvania as well.
We merely voice the experience of news
papers generally when we say that
ninety-nine hundredths of the libel com
plaints made against the publishers of
reputable Journals come from men who,
If the truth were known, had, in the be
ginning, no characters to lose; or, to
use the expressive words of Judge Good
win himself, who "would be dollars In
pocket If they could lose their present
characters entirely." It Is only In rare
Instances that good men are wantonly
libeled. The growing Intelligence of the
reading public to say nothing of the
growth in dignity and character of the
newspaper profession Itself is making
these Instances necessarily fewer. The
bulk of libel litigation comes, us wo
have said, from shysters and pettifog
gers, who If they were made to give a
conditional advance bond for costs be
fore Instituting suit, would speedily
turn tail and slink away. ,
L'nless we made some one happy yes
terday we were not truly thankful.
- An Excellent Idea.
Miss Elizabeth Voltz, of Pittsburg,
advances a novel and, valuable plan to
aid the deserving poor. Observing, one
year ago, how Inadequate were the rou
tine agencies of relief to cope with un
usual and widespread urban destltu
tlon,' the thought occured to Miss Voltz
that each church should have, In connec
tion with Its regular parish work, whnt
may be described as a church beneflci
ary society, somewhat after the model
of many secret societies. By institut
ing small monthly assessments, a re
serve fund would soon be collected,
which could be applied to the relief not
only of physically disabled members,
but also to honest unemployed members
whose Idleness is not the result of
The. class which Miss Voltz especially
desires to reach Is that considerable
number of persons In every community
who, while1 too proud and sensitive to
accept public alms, are nevertheless
needful and deserving of assistance
riy admitting these persons to a church
beneficiary society upon equal terms
with wealthy and well-to-do members,
she contends, not without reason, it ap
pears to us, that this reluctance would
be modified if not wholly overcome,
There would, in hefplan, be no publi
cation of beneficiaries A regular com
mittee woujd have charge of all applica
tions for relief, and, while expected to
sift the unworthy ones from the worthy
assuming that some unworthy .per
sons would, despite the best of precau
tions, somehow gain membership It
could be pledged to secrecy in the mat
ter and could perform its function with
out offensive show.
The wealthy members of such a so-
clety would not need to call for benefits,
and their assessments, little Mt, would
be steady additions to the reserve fund. .
The poorer ones, so long as they were
prompt in paying their small assess
ments, would experience a feeling of
equality. Each member would have a
perfect right, upon proof of disability or
Involuntary idleness, to claim benefits,
and there would, In this scheme of re
lief, be no sense of humiliation or
shaifle, such as now deters many really
suffering families from appealing to the
organized public charities. It Is this
feature of Miss Voltz's Idea which im
presses us as being a distinct improve
ment upon present humane organiza
tions. There Is no better place to put
it to the test than here, In Scranton.
Li Hung Chang, while looking after
his own plumage and yellow vests, al
lowed the fences of his district to be
come very much Impaired. In other
words, LI Hung was an absentee.
Other statesmen should take warning
from the example of the once exulted Li.
The Women's Christian Temperance
union has Inaugurated a crusade
against living pictures. Members of
the union admit that there are samples
of art in the live statuary of the living
pictures that are even more objection
able than the art of painting a town red.
Last evening's Illuminated hill-tops
constituted another vivid object-lesson
teaching the urgent need of effective
A suspicion is gaining ground that the
Czar of Russia has filed a caveat upon
a bullet proof Jacket.
Treatment similar to that accorded
the American bird yesterday should be
given the Mohammedan Turk.
CHATS BY THE WAY.
Today's chat Is suirraslefl liv th fol
lowing editorial from the Wilkcs-Rarre
Leader: "There Is one thing about Scran
ton that compels our admiration, and that
is tno intense pride Senuitonlans have In
their city ami their wlllinuness to soinnl
Its praises at all times. All classes there
come under this Influence. Not only the
politician unn Dullness man In the board
of trade, but every mother's son of them,
from the highest to the lowest, Joins In
me paens tnat are constantly being sung
to Scraulon's past achievements, nres-
cut possessions and future possibilities.
as tne ooot black polishes your shoes. If
you are an outsider, he Instinctively real
izes me ract, and discourses to you. be
tween rubs, on the,greatness of the stet.1
works or the wonders of the electric
systems. And now a leading divine conies
forward with a sermon, brlstllnc with
statistics and descriptions and predictions
that go to show he Is as much enamored
of the place as any other, und as much
carried away by the spirit of ultra en
thusiasm that so conspicuously animates
the people there. He takes the board of
trade's estimate of the present iiooulatlon
of the city (103,000) without question;
speaks of Scranton as belli? "at the nat
ural center of the richest coal deposits in
the world" with as much posltiveness as
though It really were the fact, and goes
through all the other detulls of the reg
ulation story as though born to its tell
'All this counts. Outside attention Is
compelled to a place when the people who
belong In it are thus exuberant in pro
claiming Its Immensity. And when there
is something to justify their faith (as
there certainly Is in Hcruntonl. thouch it
be but a tithe of what they proclaim (as
is also ine cuse In Scranton), the conse
quent iwldo and vociferous advertisement
Is sure to bring practical results. The
Rev. Mr. Partridge, the divine referred
to, is unfortunately compelled, by defer
ence to the truth, to give u reverse side to
his picture, and ufter noting the nearly
2,000 urrests that occurred during the past
year, and the existence of too many li
censed taverns, and more unlicensed than
licensed ones, he says: 'Some council-
men are bought and sold, voters are cor
rupted, juries are packed, corporations
have collars on their tools and outraged
justice cries out for the redress of wrongs.
Ve need men like Pnrkhurst In the nulnlt
and pew of every church In the city.' And
then, to let his hearers down us easily us
possible, he added: "Every clly In thu
land needs such nil Investigation of lis
city government.' it Is a pity, of course,
that the reverend gentleman was not per
mitted by the facts to present only the
glories of his city, and had, In fairness,
to linger for awhile with those things
which are not exactly glories. Hut It re
mains a truth nevertheless, that the ser
mon bears all over It the earmarks of
Scranton.s Infinite trust In Scranton's
bigness, and that trust Is a thing to be ad
mired for the substantial results that
must Inevitably accrue upon it wherqver
It exists." '
Our contcmporay Is to be congratulated
upon seeing things In so fair a light
quite an unusual thing for a Wilkcs
Itarrenn to do. It will therefore permit us
to correct It In one essentlul error, tho
intimation that Surantonlans overstate
the case In advertising the resources
and advantages of their city. Quite tha
reverse Is true. Modesty, In the majority
of Instances, forbids a complete averment
touching these points, lest In sheer Incred
ulity the auditor might suspect his Scran
ton informants of drawing the long bow
a practice happily almost unknown In
these purls. Scranton Is a city of phc
nomlnnl achievements which are already
in evidence to speak for themselves; but
more than this. It Is a city whose fu.
turo fairly pauperizes the vocabulary of
eulogy. , ' 1
i FEELING QUITE WELL.
Brother Henry Watterso'n, .
The editor pf the Courier-Journal finds
himself the subject of a good deul of loose
comment of the sort which always follows
an event of universal Interest, like the
late landslide. The general purposo
seems to be not to state, and then to con
demn, what he, actually did that was
wicked or said that was mistaken; but
to make a man-of-straw congenial to the
caprice of the moment, to Invest this man-of-straw
with certain opinions suited to
the end In view, and then by way of
showing the skill, or wit of the self-constituted
Judge and executioner to topple
the poor thing Into a puddle pre
pared In advance to receive It
with a splash. On the present occasion,
all tho old udjectlves, like toy-horses, are
trotted out. All the old adverbs are
made to do tin-soldier duty. Erstwhile,
the object of this vicarious ond nominal
'caBtigatlon has got :away with three
square meals a day, knocked the spots out
of eight hours of sleep each night, and had
of life in general the lot which falls to the
happy philosopher, whoso digestion Is per
fect and whose conscience clear.
THE RIPENED LEAVES.
Said the leaves upon the branches
One sunny autumn day:
We've finished all our work, and now
We can no longer stay.
So our gowns of rod and yellow,
And our sober cloaks of brown.
Must be worn before tho frost comes,
And we go rustling down.
"We've had a Jolly summer,
With the birds that built their nests
Beneath our green umbrellas,
And the squirrels that were oftr guests,
But we cannot wait for winter.
For wo do not care for snow,
When we hear the wild northwesters --
We loose our clasp and go.
"But we hold our heads iip bravely '
Unto the very last,
And shine In pomp and splendor
As away we flutter fast.
In tho mellow autumn noontide
We kiss and say good-bye,
And through the naked branches
Then may children see the sky."
Margaret T2. Sangster.
By Colonel Henry Wattcrson.
There has existed, and there still exists,
in the Democratic party, an element
which obstinately refuses to see anything
until the opportune moment has passed.
This element could not, or would not, un
derstand or admit the results of the war;
but Insisted upon a policy of resistance
and obstruction to accomplished facts
long after the futility of such a policy
was manifest to the great body of think
ing people. It arrayed itself In every pos
sible way against the national credit, and
on the side of unsound fiscal notions,
when intelligent men saw plainly upon
that line only defeat and ruin staring tha
party in the face. Driven from Keac-
tlonlsm and Greenbackism, and planted"
upon high ground by the teaching and ex
ample of the Sage of Gramercy park. It
seized the first opportunity to repudiate
TUden, returning only to its allegiance
when It was too laic. Rescued from
twenty years of blundering by a miracle
In VSM, It so hesitated and quibbleQ as to
lose the election In lSaS, but brought bajk
In lWi2, by a tidal wave, as soon as It
found Itself safe and snug at Washington,
it proceeded to kick the fat Into the fliv
according to Its wont and bent, until, In
turn, It has been kicked Into kingdo'n
come by an outraged public sentiment
among Democratic voters. The story is
dreary enough; but Democrats may read
It, and ponder over It, with ever-Increasing
prollt; and no part of it is more In
structive than Its latest chapter.
Jeremiah was the first Mugwump.
Liberty Is the flower und fruit of Jus
tice, the perfume of mercy, the light and
air of progress, lovu and Joy.
Furniture . .
Within the past few months
there has been radical
changes in the styles of
ALL WHICH HAVE BEEN TO THE
ADVANTAGE OK THE BCVER, AS
THE NEW AND TASTY PATTERNS
AltE LESS EXPENSIVE THAN THE
OLDER ONES, THl'S ENABLING
THE PURCHASERS TO FURNISH
THEIR PARLORS IN UP-TO-DATE
STYLES AT A
YOU CANNOT FAIL TO BE
PLEASED WITH OUR EXHIBIT OF
THESE GOODS, AND IF YOU DO
NOT SEE MADE IP WHAT YOU
DESIRE, OUR STOCK OF COVER
INGS TO, SELECT FROM IS COM
PLETE. Hill &
131 HID 133
We are now showing the larg
est line of Dinner Sets ever dis
played iu this city. A splendid
HAVILAND & CO,,
CHAS. FIELD HAVILAND,
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.
Claims the Head Kvery Timc.Ncver
Walk Under a Fossil; It's Too
Suggestive of Antiquity. -Therefore
305 Lackawanna Ave.
HE Ira I fiilS
V Y ILJ JL
Special Notice to fb? Pdblic
OUR HOLIDAY OPENING, ANNOUNCED TO TAKE
PLACE FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 30,
is ii ran mi in, in i
, We have been compelled to change the date, because we
have been unable, on account of the immense stock and great va
riety of articles to get it ready as soon as we expected.
W e invite inspection of our great display of Household and
Table Linens and solicit comparisons of prices.
Large, recent arrivals of Jackets, Cape and Gretchens at
prices within the reach of everybody. The great Cloak
strike did not affect us, either in depletion of stock or trhe
Do You Wear Shoes
If you do and need a new pair, why
not examine the stock of
The Lackavanna Store Association, Lim.
Corner Lacka. and Jefferson Aves.
We are sole agents In this cltv for the
f. 8. TURNER & CO.HiKh U rade Shoes for
nen's wear (these, shot's tools lirst pre
nlum at the World's Fair, Chleaico), und
or EDWIN C. UURT & CO.'S Celebrat
;d Shoes for Indies' wear.
We also handle tho following lines:
foni & Carroll,
r. & 11. Fltcpatriclt,
otacy, Adams It Co.,
C. P. Ford & Co..
Thninav O. Pl-int Co.,
u. n. AinriKUt & u
If desired, will take mcusure and order
"pedal pairs from any factory In the
Our aim Is to be promiit, to elvo our
ustomors the best attention and lowest
rlees, auaranteelng satisfaction on ull
We ulso carry a fine line of QROCEri
ES, HARDWARE. DRY (lOOUS,
LOTH1NG, CENTS' KL'KNISHINGS,
A trial is hat we nik of our citizens and we
rill enduuvor to pleas.'.
ments, Reception Cards,
Stationers and Engravers,
317 LACKAWANNA AVE.
DR. HILL & S
Bet teeth, Jj.GO; bent net, tS; for void enpn
and teeth without plates, called crown find
brldno work, cull for pricex ond refer
ences. TON ALUIA, for extracting tcot4
without pain. No ether. No Bits.
OVER FIRST NATIONAL BANK.
CIDILD8HITIII iBOTHEBS ft COiU'PAIIY
BROTHERS , WYOlsflNG AVE.
China Closets reduced 35 to 40 per cent.
Nov. 20, ISO I.
HULL & CO.'S,
235 WYOMING AVENU1
Fino Drossinj Tables sreatly rsJucoi In prico
If you would liae the
Amount of heat from the
Amount of fuel, you must
Foote & Shear Go,
TONE IS FOUND ONLY IN THE
BY DR. SH1MBURQ
The Sprialist on tho Kyo. HeadichoJ and Xervors
Ufs leliuvuil. Latest and liirpr vodl PT' 'of Ky.
tiliuiM'H and Spectacl -8 t the Lowest Prices. BisS
Artillcial Eyes li.u :rt ,'d for Ji. 1
305 Spruce Street, Opp. OlcPostoffico.
DR. E. GREWER,
The Philadelphia Specialist, and his asso
ciated stuff of Knylltih und Orman
physicians, are now permanently
Old Postoffice Building, Corner Perm
Avenue and Spruce Street.
The doctor Is a graduue of thu L'nlvci
Flty of Pennsylvania, formerly demon
Htrator of physiology and surgery at the
Medico-l'hlrurtflcal collide ol Philadel
phia. His ppuilultles are Chronic, Ner
vous, Skin, Heart, Womb and blood dis
eases. DISEASES OF THE NERVOUS SYSTEM
The symptoms of which nre dizziness, la-it
of conlidcnce, sexual weakness In men
and women, hall rlsiiiK 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
untits them lor performing the actual du
ties of life, mailing happinena impossible,
distressing tho action of the heart, caus
ing Hush of heat, depression of spirlts.evll
forebodings, cowardice, fear, dreams.mel
nncholy, tire easy of company, feelin as
tired In tho morning as when retiring,
lack of energy, nervousness, trembllnjr,
confusion of thotiRht.depression, constipa
tion, weakness of the limbs, etc. Those so
uffectcd should consult us Immediately,
avd be restored to perfect health.
Lost Manhood Restored.
Weakness of Young Men Cured.
If you have boon given up by your phy
sician call upon tho doctor and be cxam
ed. Ho cures the worst cases of Nor.
Vo'is Debility, Scrofula, Old Sores, L
turrh, Plies, Kemnle Weakness, Affec
tions of tho Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat,
Asthma, Deafness, Tumors, Cancers and
Cripples of every description.
Consttltntlons free and strictly sacred
and t'onlitleniru. Ottlce hours dally from
3 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday, 9 to 2.
Kncloso live 2-cent stamps for svmtpom
blanks and my book called "Now "Mfe"
1 will pny one thousand dollars In gold
to anyone whom I cannot cure of EPI
LEPTIC CONVULSIONS or FITS.
,m . r, . DR' R- ORKWER.
Old Tost Office Puildins, cornor Peua
avenue and Spruce street.
OF ALL KINDS.
Maurice River Cove,
ttluc Point and
Uockaway . .
All kiuJs of Prcsh Fish, Lobster,
Hard Crabs, Kscallops aud
Slit imps; at
HAVING pnrchjund the
1 toelt ni d rented th
Shoeing Forgv of William
Eln:o & Sea, I shall cow
Rtvo constant attention to
shoeing homes in a practi
cal end selcntlfb manner.
Quick work aud Eood is the
DOCTOR OF VETERINARY SURGERY.
POULTRY H CIE
jfo IP YOUR OLD T)OOU9 NEED F1X
1NQ, SEND TUEJI TO
? The Scranton Tribune
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