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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE THURSDAY MORNING. DECEMBER 0, 1894.
PUaUSHlD DAU.T IH 8CRAHT01C. PA . BTTB1 TRIBOM
PUBLI3H1NQ COMPANY. '
C. P. KINGSBURY Put. e Owi Mm.
E. H. RIPPLC, 8e'v uo Tiui
LIVV S. RICHARD, Editor.
W. W. DAVIS. SUKRIMTMOINT.
W. W. Y0UNQ8, Aov. M.no'h.
Biw tore Orncj : tribdni bdildiho.
INTJHID AT THI FOSTOFPICI AT OCRANTOH, PA, A8
eiooMD-OLAaa had. matter.
"Printers' Ink," tho rccognlicd journal
for advertisers, rates THE SCKANTON
TKIUL'NE us the best advertising medium
in Northeastern Pennsylvania. " Printers'
SCRANTON, DECEMBER 0, 1394.
THE SCRANTOX OF TODAY.
Come and inspect our city.
Klevutlon above the tide, 740 feet.
Estimated population, 1S91, 103,000.
Registered voters, 2u.fi.11.
Vulue of school property. J"fiO,000.
Number of school children. liOUO.
Average amount of bank deposits, $10,
000.000. lt'sthe metropolis of northeastern Penn
sylvania. Can produce electnlc power cheaper than
No better point In the United States at
which to establish new industries.
See how we grow:
Population In IS)
Population In 1S70
Population In lSHO
Population in IhitO
Population In 18M (estimated)
And the end is not yet.
President Cleveland evidently pharos
the growing belief that the pup-fed
Nicaragua canal scheme la a back
ntimber. A West Side Hospital.
Thanks to the generosity of the State
Board of Charities, supplemented by
the personal advocacy of Representa
tive Furc, it has been decided to rec
ommend to the legislature an appro
priation of $30,000 for a West Side hos
pital. This recommendation, contrary
to the custom, is unconditional; and In
asmuch as the state will next year have
an abundance of funds at Its disposal,
the recommendation is practically cer
tain to receive favorable action.
before an appropriation bill can be
passed, however, It will be necessary
for those foremost In the advocacy of a
hospital In the First Legislative dls
drlct to elect officer and secure a
charter. While this Is being done, It
strikes us that It would be an excel
lent Idea to Invite the generous people
of the district to subscribe additional
funds, so that the hospital may take
proper rank among the very best struc
tures of its kind In the state. The State
Board of Charities has not required
such subscriptions as the condition of
Its assent to a state appropriation. In
fact, It has gone a long way outside
Its usual procedure; to make the people
of Hyde Park and Providence virtually
a present of enough money to establish
a fine hospital. In consideration of this
generosity, therefore, would It not be
a gracious act on the part of the bene
ficiaries of this action to meet It with
voluntary contributions, so thut the net
result may be even superior, in size,
beauty and equipment", to the hospital
as originally planned?
We believe they will gladly do this
We believe thut the manifold advant
ages of a centrally-located and
thoroughly equipped hospital open to
those injured In the mines will win for
the new enterprise cordial and hearty
local, as well as state, backing a back
ing of money as well as of words. Now
is the time to take decisive action. If
within the next two months a eulllolent
local fund shall be guaranteed to ex
tend the original design, It Is possible
that even more than a $.'(0,000 state ap
propriation can be secured, with Buf
flclent annual appropriations there
after to maintain the hospital in a first
So far as leArned, there is no opposi
tion to the conversion of our present
volunteer service Into a paid fire depart
ment.. The sooner, therefore, an ordin
ance Is submitted carrying jtihls desir
able change Into effect, the better the
public will be pleased. Now is the time
to take this Important stop. Some
other time, there may bo difficulties In
the way. ,
Those Armenian Atrocities.
Recent advices by cable leave little
doubt of the truth of first reports of
the terrible atrociUes lately perpetrated
on Armenian Christians In Asia Minor.
The facts themselves outrival all com
ment. For exnmple, peruse this:
For about eighteen months, the Armen
ian refugees suy, the Province of Sim
Boun" has been surrounded by Turkish
troops and nobody has been allowed to
enter It or leave. About four months ago
the Turkish authorities learned thut the
Inhabitants, of Vartemls, a vllluge outside
the frontier of Sassoun, were sending for
the necessaries of life to the village of
Dulvorlg. Such communication between
the two villages being prohibited, the
Turks massucred nearly ull the inhabit
ants of Vartemls. Dalvorig, it appears, la
the ' largest vllluge In the Province of
Bassoun,, and Its Inhabitants, when they
learned of the horrors perpetrated by the
Turks at Vartemls, attucked the Turks
on the frontier. The Turkish commander
eventually sent twelve soldiers Into Dal
vorig in order to learn what occurred.
The Armenians, filled with Indignation at
the atrocities committed by the Turks at
Vartemls, attacked this detachment of
Turkish soldiers and put them all to death.
This was the first episode In this al
xnoBt unparalleled International trag
edy. . The second Is thus narrated :
When the Turkish commander heard of
the death of his soldiers, he determined
upon avenging It In the most bloody milli
ner possible. A strong force of Turkish
troops was sent to the vllluge with artll-
lery and the massacre begun. The gun
kept up a continuous fire upon Dulvorlg
until, practically, not one stone was left
standing upon another. Selo, the Bey of
Inltzoun, a Kurd with a detachment of
Kurdish cavalry, went with the Turkish
tooldlers to the village of Bemal and forci
bly took the Armentun priest from hla
fchurch and bound him on a donkey which
Hriey drove a dlstunce of a few yards. The
soldiers then fired at the priest and killed
him and the beaBt he was bound to. From
this village Selo forcibly took eight Ar
menian girls and sent them to his harem
ftt Inltzoun. Further-atrocities' were com
mitted bype Turks at the vlllago of
Kellehuxen. Before dawn, this place was
surrounded by soldiers and while tho in
habitants were still asleep, it was set on
fire. The brutal soldiers entered the resi
dence of a man named Arakel, who was
asleep with his wife and tortured them
both internally, In a terrible manner with
red, hot irons. At Kelhiehuzcn the sol
diers killed the Armenian prlet; Margosv,
who, with twenty , other Inmates of a
house, was burned to death, the soldiers
preventing anybody from escaping from
the burning dwelling. The chief or tno
village of Cheneg was captured by the
soldiers and bound to his two daughters.
All three were then scalded to death with
boiling water. A detuchment of twenty
live regulars of the Turkish cavalry, af
ter committing inexpressible horrors at
the vlllago of Sebhunk. went to the vil-
lage'schOol and tortured tho girls found
there. The cavalrymen then devastated
the building. Ibo Hey, a notorious Kurd
brigand of tho village of DJIbran, and a
colonel In the regular army, went with a
detachment of Turkish troops to the Ar
menian villages of liuhlou, Hatezgent
and Komk, and at each place they com
mitted every crime which it was possible
to commit. After driving out men they
collected the female children of tluhlou
together, about I'UO in nil. and killed them
all with guns and swords. After this
massacre Hie Turkish soldiers regaled
themselves with wine and whatever else
thev could ilnd In the village. The num
ber of villages devustalod in this man
ner is said to be over thirty-two.
H Is announced that the Turkish gov
ernment has agreed to "Institute an In
quiry;" but the moral effect of such a
proceeding hus been pretty effectually
discounted by its action in interdicting
all American newspapers containing
accounts of tho atrocities. Even !f the
Porte had it good reputation for
promptness and thoroughness, in the
correction of injustices, this intimation
of a star-chamber purpose would ex
cite suspicion. As the case stands, it
looks as If the Christian powers were
now In honor bound to take cognlzunce
of these massacres In a manner which
will effectually prevent their recur
rence. A wiping of Turkey off the map
would be none too radical a reprisal for
such unblushing barbarity.
There Is something in the Imperial
istic tone of iCmperoi' William's cpeech
lo the German reiohstag yesterday
Which must have filled drover Cleve
land's soul with envy. This ruler by
divine right does not say to his par
liament: "I wish you "would do thus
and so." He says: "You will do as I
wish; my plans are all ready for your
acceptance." The Teutonic way 'has an
advantage of directness which would,
upon a recent und memorable occasion,
have saved Mr. Cleveland much vexa
tion of spirit had It been also the way
HcKltileyism and Protection.
Chairman Babcock, of the Republican
congressional committee, Is quoted In a
Washington dispatch as having de
clared that the Republican party would
not re-enact the McKlnley tariff. He Is
undoubtedly right; but his position Is In
need of further explanation. The Re
publican sentiment which today calls
for conservative treatment of the tariff
problem is not a free trade sentiment.
No two things could be wider apart
than Its idea of a proper tariff Is from
the Idea formulated by the last national
Democratic platform, which declared
all protection fraudulent and unconsti
tutional. The great mass of Republicans favor
protection to American Industries. We
do not know of a single Republican,
anywhere In the land, who does not
favor It. The mass of Republicans be
lieve protection to be constitutional, In
which belief they have eminent support
from yloneer Democratic sources, from
Jefferson down to Randall. The Re
publican party is not divided, It Is not
dlssaitified, It Is not lukewarm uion
this point. If the question were put to a
vote, "Is Protection Constitutional; and
Is It, as a Principle, Desirable for This
Nation?" every Republican, from Maine
to Texas, would cast an affirmative bal
lot; whereas every Democrat who
agrees with his party platform would
be In honor bound to vote, Just as de
cisively, In the negative. '
Where Republicans differ is upon this
point: How large a duty Is essential to
the proper protection of our Industries;
at what notoh does a 'high duty cease to
bo protective, In the general meaning of
that word, and become monopolistic or
prohibitive? The Democrat who is In
line with his 'parity Is hot bothered about
these line discriminations. He has only
to brush the whole fabric of protective
tariffs aside, as unconstitutional, and
fix up, In lieu thereof, some scheme of
revenue duties which will pay the gov
ernment's expenses. But Republicans,
believing to a man in protection, while it
Is protection, are' not so Easily freed of
complications. Some claim that the Mc
Klnley duties, as a rule, went too far.
Others would favor a regular tariff bar
ricade against all foreign goods some
thing that would literally Isolate
Amei'lca, as China was isolated, before
lt3 great wall tumbled down.
If we understand what Chairman
Babcock means when he says that Mc
Klnleylsm lias outlived Its day, he does
not mean the surrender of one iota of
the protective principle. He simply
means that the preponderating will of
the peuple is. favorable to a tariff plac
ing American industries on equal terms
with their foreign competitors In the
home market; and nut a tariff which, by
giving the home Industry sole command
of the field, Invites trusts which mark
up th! price of goods beyond a reason
able limit. The election statistics of tho
past six years would seem to Indicate
that If this Is what he means, Chairman
Babcock is right.
It Is tru that Democracy's puerile ac
tlon In repealing those reciprocity trea
ties hus cost , the country $30,000,000
worth of trade a year; but this Is not
all the cost. It will cost something to
get this trade back again; and to re
assure bur L,atln-Amorieun friends,
after their recent Ill-treatment by the
Clevnlund administration, that Democ
racy, us a menace to continued trade
interchange, will not have enough vital
Ity left to cause trouble for at least a
decade to come.
Bailey Will Not Contest.
The decision of Mr. Bailey not to con
test Mr.' demons' election as sheriff
will doubtless 'prove a cruel blow to the
"alley newspaper which has been hoping
against fate to secure the official print
Ing at the disposal of the sheriff's office.
But beyond this interested grief, the de
clslon will meet with general approval
A contest would not havo altered the
result. It would simply have burdened
the 'taxpayers with a iheavy bill of ex
pense and distracted thfe attention of
the sheriff -elect from his regular duties,
Mr. Clemons was elected, fairly and de-
clalvely, ' notwithstanding the narrow
ness of his plurality. Against the odds
at whloh he fought, his victory was a
notable one, and 'he will enter the office
of sheriff 'With the personal good wllP'of
the entire community and emerge from
It with a clean record of conscientious
Mr. Bailey could have appeared to
better advantage before the public had
he not threatened a hopeless contest;
but now that he has come to a better de
cision, let us hope that the last has been
heard In this county of election con
tests for some time to come.
The president's message would have
been none the worse for a word of In
dignation at those horrible Armenian
The Carlisle Plan.
Secretary Carlisle's plan for Insuring
greater elasticity to our currency,
which he elaborates with much detail
in his annual report, was already in the
public's "possession, through the presi
dent's advance synopsis of it. It is
coldly received. One singular weak
ness In it is clearly pointed out by E.
J. Gibson, the discerning Washington
correspondent of the Philadelphia
Press, who observes thut the proposl- j
turn to make nuliiial banks responsible
for the circulating notes issued by any
one of their number would result in
these banks giving up their national
charters and becoming state banks,
particularly, as slate banks, under Mr.
Carlisle's plan, are to have all the ad
vantages of national banksj. It Is
generally held that under this proposed
plan state banks could organize with a
huge capital and then by muklng a de
posit o 30 per cent, guarantee fund,
they could Issue notes equal to 73 per
cent, of their capital, and then might
absorb alf their capital In other ways
and fail and make 45 per cent, by the
operation. This would be a great temp
tation to dishonest men to go Into the
banking business. The additional fact
should be noted that strong bunks,
such, for Instance, as the First and
Third National banks in this city,
would not care to enter hito a combi
nation which would make them in part,
at least, responsible for currency Issued
by banks scattered all over the country
some of them good, some bad and
It is also to be observed concerning
this. plan that it wholly avoids the con
flict of money metals which foreseeing
men concede to bo of growing energy
and significance. If the present bank
ing system Is to be subjected to mate
rial modification at this time, it is far
from probable that It can be done inde
pendent of the demand for bimetallism.
We do not share the ignorant belief
that banks are useless Institutions in
the community. That element which
urges their abolition must not be con
fused with the number of people, In
many sections, who want to see gold
mono-metallism changed until silver
shall again have its constitutional place
as a money metal. Nor can one portion
of our currency system be conveniently
opened for amendment without bring
ing up the old fight, perhaps premature
ly. The whole amount of It seems to
be, according to the judgment of men
Who have made this Intricate problem a
careful study, that the Baltimore plan,
or any modification of It which retains
the parent plan's general Idea, must be
regarded, for the present at least, as
more of a beautiful theory than of a
There Is something refreshing to a
degree in the promptness with which
public sentiment In England is urging
the Rosebery government to take cog
nizance of the recent Armenian atroci
ties. The appointment Is advocated
of an International commission empow
ered to exact from the Turk Indemnity
for past misdeeds and a safe guarantes
of future good conduct In this mutter.
Such a commission, If appointed,
Should be instructed to Insist upon
positive and decisive action. The life
of every licentious Turk In Asia Minor
is not 'too great a price to exact for
the brutalities which have been prac
ticed, for years, upon the Armenian
Christians. It is time that the Chris
tian government of the United States,
awakening to a proper Bense of Its
magnitude and potential lnlluence
upon the progress of civilization, began
to assert Itself. The jelly-fish attitude
of Secretary dresham Is getting more
than tiresome. It Is becoming offens
ive. POLITICAL POINTS.
Congressman Aldrleh, of Illinois, thinks
that Senutor Cullum will bo re-elcted.
General Hustings has K.000 applications
for ollice already on fjle; ami the re
turns are not half in.
Kdltor N. E. Hnuse, of the Hawley
Times, is a prominent candidate for as
sistant Mate librarian.
United States Senator A. J, McLaurln is
a candidate for the Democratic nomina
tion for governor of Mississippi.
Joiin v. l-ovett, or Anderson, lnd., a
well known Republican, is a cumildute lo
sueuued Voorhees In the United States
Slate Chairman Thompson, of the Popu
lists, has Issued a call for a meeting of
Popullstlc leaders at Greensburg, Pu.,
General Reeder will, It Is thought,
name his chief clerk and messenger from
Northampton county. The chief clerk
ship is worth $2,nuu a year.
The annual report of W. Hayes Giier,
superintendent of public printing, for tho
UiBt fiscal year shows the cost of print
ing to have been llKl.771.ai. of which
amount H. K. Meyers, lale state printer.
received S32.72ri.72. and C. M. Jlusch, Btate
printer, $107,045.04. The cost of paper and
other supplies was $D0,0J0.0O. During the
year there were lssuecliil.KIO volumes of
department reports, documents, etc., 72
OSS pamphlets, und 37,r00 copies of geolog
ical mups. Tho cost of printing and pa
per for twenty years, from July 1, 1S74, to
July 1, 1894, Is given at $3,K'JC.831.J7. or an
average per year of $11)4,811.08.
Fred Newell, of Dushore, writes to the
Philadelphia Times: "The principle point
at Issue in the contest In this district is
this: Judge- Slttscr'e friends claim th.t
In Sullivan county ballots marked with a
cross In the circle at the top of the Dem
ocratic column and an additional cross op
poslte Dunham's, name In the Republican
column were counted for Dunham, and
that In Wyoming Republican ballots Blml
lurly marked for Slttser were thrown out.
There are additional claims of Illegal
votes- being polled, etc., but the main
point of controversy Is as stated. We Hi
ways try to keep politics out of our Judge
ship election Inthls district, nnd I be
lieve we succeeded tins tan. n,ucn catiMi
dato was favored or opposed on purely
. Congressman M. ! Harlor, of Mans
fiold, O., Is decidedly outspoken In his
comments on tho recent avnlanehe. Asked
If It pointed to Stevenson In 18911, he re
plied: "That would be suicide. With
Buch a. candidate as Stevenson, we would
have to defend greenbacklsm, flat money
and all the political tomfoolery that the
brains of Irresponsible theorists can Incu
bate. Why, if the people licked us so un
mercifully because they merely suspected
us of sueh fallacies, what In heaven's
name would they do when they discovered
that their suspicions were well founded?
The trouble with the Democratic party Is
that it has not enough Democrats in It.
There are too many Populists, pnternol
ists and nationalists. We want to get rid
of them, and the country wants to hush
Its cars to tho prating of those who look
upon the government as the distributor
of personal blessings and who regard
Vucle Sam as a sort of Santa Clans."
Pavors the Myers .Machine.
From tho Philadelphia Record.
It Is estimated that by using the Myers
ballot machine the city of New York could
save In the cost of a single election $249,032.
A still greater advantago In the use of the
machine Is that It absolutely Insures u cor
rect count. There Is no doubt of the ulti
mate substitution of this Invention for the
cumbrous, uncertain, slow, and sometimes
dishonest methods now In use. The vot
ing machine will to a large extent inter
fere with the working of political ma
chines and help to weaken the power and
frustrate the calculations of party bosst'3.
Democracy Still Hopeful.
Correspondence of the Anthracite.
The uiitutlon for an additional law
Judge Is meeting with considerable favor
among politicians. There In little doubt
but that the coming legislature will be
asked to pass the necessary leglslatljn
for such an ollkial. There Is work enough
for unother judge und It would be of
great benefit to the county to have him.
Besides, the creation of such an olltchtl
would give new life to Democracy. It
would mean a spirited election next fall,
wllh the probability of the success of the
Democratic nominee. Of course, if the
olilee Is created Governor Hustings will
appoint the new Judge.
A LOST TYPE.
O, for the glimpse of a natural boy,
A boy wllh freckled face,
With forehead white, 'neath the tangled
And limbs devoid of grace.
Whose feet toe In, while his elbows flare,
Whose knees are patched all ways,
Who turns as red as a lobster when
You give him a word of praise.
A hoy who was born with an appetite,
Wlm un.l.u II, ui,,.ir
To cut his "piece" with resounding smack,
uo isn i gone on mmseii.
A Robinson Crusoe reading boy, '
Whoso pockets bulge with trush;
Who knows the use of rod and guu.
And where the brook trout splush.
It's true he'll sit In the easiest chair,
With hat on his touseled heud;
That his hands and feet are everywhere
For youth must huve room to spread.
Hut he doesn't dub his father "old man,"
Nor deny his mother s call,
Nor ridicule what his elders say,
Or think that he knows It all.
A rough and wholesome, natural boy,
Of a good old fashioned clay
God bless lilm, If he's still on earth,
For he'll make a man some day.
Detroit Free Press.
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 PARLOUS IN UP-TO-DATE
STYLES AT A
YOU CANNOT FAIL TO BE
TLEASED WITH OUR EXHIBIT OF
THESE GOODS, AND IF YOU DO
NOT SEE MADE UP WHAT YOU
DESIRE, OUR STOCK OF COVER
INGS 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
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, Clemons & Co.
It is to he honed we are all actuated by a spirit of enlTahtencd selfishness.
of Nature." The cause of the big business we are now doing is simply and solely this: We arc saving every customer
who spends five dollars with us a nice, crisp, new one dollar bill. May be you don't believe it. That's your misfor
tune, not your fault. We can convince you in but one way: "Seeing is believing." Suppose now,' you
OVER 2,ooo Umbrellas of every description for the use of Men, Women and Children
not poor stuff, made up to sell at a poor price, nor good stuff, made up to sell at a
high price, but good stuff made for us to sell at a low price.
Children's School Umbrellas, a .serviceable article that will repel rain and snow,
Gloria covers and neat tied sticks and natural handles, only 98 cents.
Ladies' and Gents' Umbrellas, 26-inch Tied Weichels, Congoes, Oaks, Roots and
Bulbs, only $1.23,
Ladies' and Gents' Umbrellas, 26 and 28-inch, Gloria Silk, with Prince Albert
Crooks, in Weichels, Madagascars and other natural .sticks, only $1.49.
Ladies' Silk Gloria Umbrellas, with finely decorated Dresden Handles, only $1.73.
Ladies' and Gents' Steel or Aluminum Rod Umbrellas, covered with extra strong and
very reliable Silk, and every conceivable kind of Handles, only $1.98.
Ladies' and Gents' Taffeta Silk Umbrellas, Horn and Natural Handles, trimmed
with gold or silver, wear guaranteed, $2.49. .
Gentlemen's 28-inch Puritan, Royal and best Taffeta Silk Umbrellas, handles,frames
and entire superstructure of the very best, wear guaranteed ; good enough for a king ; the
usual $5.00 kind, at only $3.50.
Make your selection early before the great Holiday rush begins.
The Lackawanna Store Association. Limited.
Wo will sell for the next thirty days, previ
ous to our inventory, Eil win C. Burt & Co'.a
FINE SHOES FOlt LADIES, at a reduction of
10 per cont, from regular jirir ns. Evory lady
in Scranton and vimuity should avail tliein
Bi'lvpn of thW opportunity to purchaue theso
celebrated NIiouh at the prices usually paid for
We have sovural other bargains to offer.
goo our new novelties in FOOTWEAR FOR
THE HOLIDAYS. We bavq original styles
A full line of Leggings and Overpaiters.
Our stock of tho. I. ti. TURNER CO. 'S HIGH
GRADE BHOE8 for cent's wear is complete.
You will be p eased with our goods iu all
departments, huviiitf a fine line of
Groceries, Hardware, Dry Goods,
Gent's Furnishings, l'tc.
f?-Exnmine the new "Kayser," Patent Fin
der Tlpned Cashmere GLOVES, for Ladles;
porfeot ilttinff. With each pair you will find
u guarantee ticket, which cntitlos you to anew
pair if tho tips wear out before tho Ulovej.
ments, Reception Cards,
Stationers and Engravers,
317 LACKAWANNA AVE.
DR. HILL & SON
Rot teeth, $5.50; best set, 8; for gold caps
and teeth without plates, called crown and
brldBO work, call for prices and refer
ences. TONALUIA, for extracting teotV
Without pain. No ether. No gas.
OVER FIRST NATIONAL, BANK.
BROTHERS, WYOMING AVE.
Reasons Fop It
THE LARGEST STOCK OF
Ever Displayed in
China Closot reduced 13 to 40 per cent.
Dec. 6, 1891.
HULL & CO.'S,
205 WYOMING AVENUE.
Fine Dressing Tables greatly reluced In price
WITH A HAlVinER
And Baw In the house you can fix things
yourself bo that a carptmtor 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 smull but penetrat
ing tacks, and all such Staplo goods aB
hardware dealers ought to have are her.
Hou3owlvo, fortify your kitchens for
the Winter with our Furnishings. They
hint of home happiness for wise women.
Trifles in coat, but great in results. You
will be looking to the main chance your
own by dealing with us.
We oooupy ojir new building on Wash
ington avenue April 1.
FQOTE fi B CO,
TONE IS. FOUND ONLY IN THE
"Self-nrpsprvatinn is the first law
COME AND SEE.
, BY DR. 5H1MBURQ
The Spfcialiat on the Eye. Ifcadichet and Xerrort
ness relieved. Latent and Impr. ved Style of Ey,--Ulas'es
and SpOftKel-x nt tho Lowest Prices. Belt
ArliQcial Eyes Inserted fur 35.
305 Spruce Street, Opp. Old Postoffico.
DR. E. GREWER,
Tiio rnuaacipnia specialist, anu ms asso
ciated stuff of English and Gvrman
physicians, are now permanently
Old Postofflce Building, Corner Penn
Avenue and Spruce Street.
Tho doctor is a graduae of tho Univer
sity of Pennsylvania, formerly demon
Btmtor of physiology and surgery at the
Mediro-Chirurglcal college of Philadel
phia. His specialties are Chronic, Ner
vouh, Skill, Heart, Womb and blood dis
eases. DISEASES OF THE NERYOUS SYSTEM
The symptoms of which arc dizzinesB.laok
of conlidence, sexual weakncus In men
and women, bull rising In throat, spots
floating beforo the eyes, loss of memory,
unable to concentrate the mind on one
sublect. easilv startled when suiKlenlv
mifltn Hiian, fnr fiftH'nrmlmr ,l,f nt.liiiil Hi
ftiv nnuh nr Itn'.il ilun.a.u mi r utt v
ancnoiy, are easy oj company, let
ui'u, wtttnin.'iw ui ine iiiuus. etc. ii os
ard be restored to perfect health.
Weakness oYoung Men Cured.
H UU JIU.VC UVCIl K1VV1I UN UJf VUUI Ull
rii-iuii vu.il uiiuii iiiu uuLiui uuu nil lixmi
t-ii'i h P I.mt. u UVLu,o AfV.,n
tlona of tho Eve. Enr. Ntmn nm Thmn
Cripple of every description. -
intuitu t trtnti ff,in nn.1 ninUil.,
blank a and mv book rnlleil "Vow t if,.
1 mrlll nuv ttiA h,mnn.l l ti
iu unyuiiw wnuin i uunnoi cuff or KiI
LEPT1C CONVULSIONS or FITS.
DR. K. (lRi.uvlRn.
urn 1'ORt Oltlce UuilUIng, corner Penn
avenue uiui opruco street.
Of all. kinds.
Maurice River Cove,
Blue Point and
Rockaway . . .
All kinds of Fresh Fish, Lobster, '
Hard Crabs, Escallops and
1 'uek aiid ranted tht
UbU) A IUOII U
.ill atari K attunt
I Inf.. b- ......l. 1 1 tV.
uuuunur li tniiuni junutn
1KQ, SEND THEM TO
U9 MUltllllWil IKiiuna
POULTRY AND CAME