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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-WEDNESDAY MORNING. DECEMBER 12, 1894.
ttJBUSHlD DAILY IH SCBANIOlt. PA , BT TUI TBIBDM
t. P. KINGSBURV, Pun. xiQii'iKu.
C. H. RIPPLE, Sie' Trms.
LIVY . RICHARD, Eoitoh.
W. W. DAVIS, Bourn mtikoikt.
W. W. VOUNQS, Aw. Man'.
Kw Tors ottich : tribum boildird. Vkari a
IKTIRIO AT TH rOSTOrVIOB AT 8CRANT0R, M.. AB
G1UOND-OUBS HAIL HATTIB.
" Printers' Ink," the recognlied Journal
for advertisers, rates TilK SCRANTON
TKI1H NE as the best advertising medium
la Northeastern Pennsylvania. " Printers'
6CRANTON, DECEMBER 12, 1894.
THE SCRANTON OF TODAY.
Tome and Inspect our city.
Elevation above the tide, 740 feet. . i '
Estimated populutlon, 1894, 103.000.
Keglstered voters, 20,599.
Value of school property, $750,000.
Number of school children, 12,000.
Average umount of bank deposits, $10,-
It's the metropolis of northeastern Penn
sylvania. Cun produce electric power cheaper than
No better point In the Vnltert States at
IWhleh to establish new Industries.
See how we grow:
Population In 1SG0 9.223
Population in 1870
Population In 1SR0
Population in 1X90 ""'-15
I'opulatlon in 1894 (estimated) 103.VJ0
And the end is not yet.
Scranton Is vindicated nt last. In the
cards of the Long Instance Telephone
compjiny posted In Philadelphia hotels
It Is set forth that:
This hotel is connected by
with Scranton,' New York,
Buffalo, Washington, Har-
rlsburg, Itoston, Krle,
And other prominent cities.
This naming of Scranton first Is obvi
ously not accidental.
Elm Park Church Anniversary.
We venture to say that there Is no
where in the city, be he Protestant,
Catholic, Jew, Mohammedan, agnostic
or nthiest, a man who dues not honestly
rejoice in the happy circumstance
which, after two baptisms by fire, has
enabled worshippers at the 'Elm Park
church this week to commemorate the
first anniversary of their handsome new
structure's completion and dedication
to the purposes of religion. If there Is
such a man, he does well to keep under
cover; for the sight of him would be
a sorry token of the effectiveness of
civilization under its present close al
liance with the modern church.
Only a little more than twelve months
ago, what Is now the best-designed
church building in Pennsylvania was a
mass of charred ruins the second mass
of ruins which, within a few weeks, hud
occupied the church's site and occa
sioned, despite all argument, hushed
mutterlngs of evil portent. Today, not
only does the third attempt to build u
church stand embodied in visible beauty
of material triumph; but there has also
been achieved a year's great growth
Sn grace, in charity and In llberul and
enlightened Christian fellowship, typi
fied to those on the outside In hundreds
of benelicent nets and agencies that
have helped decidedly to carry this
community across the trial of a serious
panic. Even the building, beautiful ns
It is, Is of slight Importance in com
parison with the grand work that lias
been done In It, and of which It becomes
Jnerely the happy symbol.
It may not be Inopportune to renew
attention to the circumstance that
While our thriving city Is building a
business broader and more substantial
With each passing year, It is also quite
fis steadily adding to its other wealth
In new churches, new schools, new li
braries and new hospitals. To what
single influence are we most Indebted
lor the impetus which pushes forward
this Intellectual and moral growth?
What ugency would. If suddenly sub
Btracted, most cripple these later ac
tivities of our municipal expansion by
which a community's true wealth
is alone calculated? This Is a
thought which we deem It appropriate
to call up In this week of pleasant
church anniversary services. With this
thought recommended to each reader's
attention, we wish our Elm Park church
friends many happy returns of the day,
1 In view of the fact that a number of
esteemed contemporaries are busily an
nouncing special holiday numbers, it
may be wise for The Tribune to.infdrm
Its readers that it, too, Is preparing a
Christmas treat which will be well
nvorth waiting for.
' A recent reminiscence related by
Mayor Connell to our versatile friend,
P. A. Barrett, carries with It a strik
ingly suggestive moral: "I was in
Boston a few months ago at the time
there was a slight cave-In over In Belle
ivue," said the mayor, "and saw on the
newspaper bulletin board there, In
glaring letters, that Scranton, Pa., was
sinking into the earth and thousands of
lives and millions of property were In
danger. Boston was thoroughly aroused
over this, and while I was sitting in the
liotel leisurely reading the weird tale, a
friend of mine who had met me the
night before, ran breathlessly up to me,
and asked me for God's sake to hurry
home, that my family and the people of
the town had dropped Into the mines. I
smiled at the Bostonese Innocence, and
Ifchls only angered my friend and 'he
turned and gave me 'Hall Columbia'
because I was so Indifferent about such
an awful, catastrophe. 'I will bet you
a box of cigars, I said, 'that not one
DUt of every hundred people In Scran
ton have ever heard of this trouble, and
that when the Scranton papers reach
us there will be scarcely a word about
this affair.' My friend took the bet,'
and several days later wheft'lhe Scran
ton papers arrived they announced that
by a cave-In at the Bellevue mines the
foundations of several houses cracked.
Only that and nothing more."
It Is difficult to say, off-hand, Just how
these effervescent liars who send out
such misinformation as this can be
brought to book; but if there is a rem
edy It should certainly be, applied.
Scrantonlans have enough to do to
stagger along under the weight of the
true things that can be said of them
said of their wretched wooden block
pavements, for instance; their festive
speak eaBleB; their lack of appreciation
for high-class musical and literary en
tertainments; their slip-shod regulation
ef fire-trap tiuildings; their easy indif
ference to the peculations and specula
tions of venal councllmen; and their in
definite toleration of'street nuisances
that in most cities would be abated as
soon as perceived let them be spared,
therefore, 'the unconscionable persecu
tions of the space-rate, sensational,
In consequence of what the Report
calls the Southern Pacllic's monopolis
tic rates, the curious spectacle of regu
lar freight tralllo between San Fran
cisco and Frenuo, conducted by miile
trains, Is now visible in California.
The first ."schooner" load of ten tons of
genoral merchandise was transported
the 112 miles In this pioneer fashion
very successfully, ait less cost than by
rail, and regular wagon trips are being
arranged. Evidently the interstate
commerce law Is not a howling success
on the coast.
Scranton and Its Future.
With a hew hospital coming In Hyde
Park, und a $75,1)00 appropriation for
Lackawanna hospital recommended by
the State Board of Charities; with one
of the finest new high school buildings
in the state in course of construction,
together with a new hotel and several
oliice buildings equal to any in the large
cities; with another magnllleent church
structure certain to be soon begun by
the First Presbyterian congregation;
and with the two new bridges nt last
in the contractor's hands, not to speak
of the graded boulevard approach that
is promised by the Scranton Traction
company between this time and sprint;,
the immediate outlook for growth In
Scranton's appearance and conven
iences cannot be called other than
At the snme time, however, there Is
room for much additional growth. The
park project Is yet to be converted into
an established fact; a thoroughly or
ganized paid fire department has yet
to be evolved from the present good,
but not good enough, volunteer service;
muddy streets in the very center of the
city's business district need to be paved
with Belgian block, brick or asphalt
and the sharp contrasts between new
and pioneer architecture toned, down by
the replacement of ramshackle small
store buildings with modern buildings
of fire-proof design. While these evi
dences of our village era remain to
plague us, Scranton's aspirations for
metropolitan rank will inevitably be
subject to more or less discount. ,
It is altogether within range of rea
sonable possibility that the majority of
those who read these lines will live to
see Scranton a city of a quarter of a
million Inhabitants. We do not share
the pessimistic belief that with the
exhaustion of our anthracite coal' de
posits will come an end to Scranton's
growth. In the hills and valleys of this
little-developed northeastern corner of
the commonwealth there probably lie
undiscovered resources fully equal to,
if of different character from, the coal
that is now our main reliance; und as
these resources are found and developed
this section will grow, und Scranton
will grow with it. Indeed, the time may
now be said to have come when the ma
terial expansion of 'the city may be
taken as a certain, matter-of-course
fuct. Attention can well be paid, from
this time forward, to those items of
style and appearance which In all well
regulated communities supplement
large growth In wealth and industry;
and nicely round It out.
Senator Call will hardly expect this
almost bankrupt administration, out of
the sheer goodness of .Its throbbing
heart, to fork over $100,000,000 or so to
Spoilt), as purchase money for Cuba's
freedom.' We prefer to believe that
Svnator Call Is Joking.
The forger who takes Senator Quay
to be a ready lotter-wirlter ought to be
more careful in studying his man.
The Duty of a Juror.
While there ought not to be, among
thoughtful persons, a disposition to re
joice at a tragedy such as that which,
having sent one innocent human being
to death, afterward wishes to exact
the life of her assassin, It is gratifying
to us to observe that the public gener
ally has correctly estimated the true
significance, of the Bezek verdict. It
cannot be too constantly re-Iterated
that sentimental objection to capital
punishment Is utterly out of place In
Jury rooms where men are called to
pass upon, not law, but fact. It may
be utterly barbarous to condition the
punlshmentjfor. deljberate murder upon
the principle of "a life for a life." It
may be conspictiosly disgraceful for
civilized communities, In the light of
modern progress along humane lines,
to observe no different code of legal
atonement than was exacted In the
very dawn of uncivilized history. All
lihese things may be true, and may be
believed by the Lackawanna county
Juror with an intensity proof against
At the same time, his Individual bias
upot) this .subject should not be per
mitted to mislead his sober estimate
of the adduced evidence in a murder
case. With the poetry of assassination
and the spirituality of the red-handed
assassin (he has, as a Juror, nought to
do. Ills single jJrovlnce Is to pass upon
common fact, and reach a conclusion
as to the prisoner's Innocence or guilt.
If the conclusion In any case be that
there is unmistakable guilt, It Is the
Juror's sworn duty to declare accord
ingly, although a later consequence ot
such declaration were to be the sen
tencing of the accused to be hanged,,
drawn and quartered. The law-makers
of the land aro responsible, and solely
responsible, for the form of the pun
ishment. It Is no part of any Juror's
business, as a juror, to criticize the law
as It Is laid down to him, nor to antici
pate the law's action in case a certain
pronouncement by him may bring a
prisoner within reach of suoh action.
For seventeen years the Jurors of
Lackawanna county appear to have
been groping. in the dark, as to their
rightful duty. It Is no small matter
to learn that some, of them have at last
found light. May that light Increase!
We learn from .the esteemed New
York Commercial Advertiser that: "So
far from being a mere schism within
the party, a mild heresy which no Re
publican need subscribe to, 'McKlnley
ism,' is the most practical, . complete
and satisfactory application of the
fundamental principles of pure Republi
canism Hhat has yet been developed
protection of American homes and in
dustries. And When Republicanism Is
once more- triumphant McKinleylsm
will be restored." Don't be too sure of
that McKinleylsm is protection; but
protection is not necessarily McKinley
lsm, by a good deal. The Republican
party has traded long enough on Its
glorious past. The people expect it
henceforward to live In the present and
the future. McKinleylsm Is the past
tense of honest protection.
In practical demonstration of its ex
traordinary success since it came un
der the enterprising management of
James Elverson. the Philadelphia In
quirer has issued Invitations to a house
warming, next Saturday evening, of Its
magnificent new building on Market
street said to be the finest newspaper
home in the United States. The Trib
une cannot be present In person on that
day, for It will be busy planning a
superb new home of its own; but its
warmest congratulations are hereby ex
tended. The Inquirer is a paper which
daily explains why it has to keep en
larging Its home facilities.
The man who accepts a gubernatorial
nomination these days with knowledge
aforethought need expect little sym
pathy if the demand at his pie counter
shall compel him to work overtime.
Peter (ilnter, of this city, was a recent
caller at liellefonle.
Charley Vooihees will weur Deacon
LcedH' niuntle us ward leader.
tireene county, Willi only 28,935 inhab
itants, wants a judge of Its own.
Chris Mugee has Just spent a day with
Hasting, to whut purpose dues not ap
pear. David Martin has made his peace with
Charley Voorhees and Is supporting Fet
terolf. Colonel McCiure thinks Hastings should
have a rest. The colonel Is not pluce
liuntiug this year.
That alleged Quay indorsement of Ail
dleks turns out to have been the work of
tt systematic forger.
What about the county controllershlp
law recently declared unconstitutional.
Will It be properly amended?
Affairs political ure peeuliuiily placid
Just now in the Fifteenth concessional
illst tict. It Is quietly intimated that u
deal Is on.
The Brooks license law Inquiry, of
which Sum Hudson, of this city, Is secre
tary, will hold its first session in Phila
Does the Wilkes-llarro News-Dealer
mean to Insinuate that ex-Commissioner
Tom English Insisted upon u $"uu rebate
on certain oillclul printing when he was In
The latest presidential slate fixed up
by the political gossips for imi has Con
gressman iteed at the head of the Jte
pubUcan, and Secretary Curlisle at the
head of the Democratic ticket.
Colonel McCormlck, of Willlamsport,
who Is to be uttorney general, speclllcally
announces that he will not give the $2,'.'iW
a year clerkship to the Sixteenth con
gressional district. It may go to ex
County Chulrmun Charles P. Addums, of
On his retirement from congress In
March, Judge Holnuin, Democrat, of In
diana, w'll write a book of personal rem
iniscences of his thirty years in con
gress. It will deul largely with finances
and government expenditures, and In Its
peisonulltites Is expected to be spicy.
It is proposed in Carbondule to ask
Representative-elect O'Mulley to Intro
duce u bill repealing the unjust and inade
quute special laws under which the school
and poor boards of thut city are now
working, and to put these bodies under
the new general luw for cities of the third
The election of Silas W. Pettit over
Clayton McMlchncl ns president of Phila
delphia's swell I'nlon league wus a gen
eral surprise. One of the defeated direc
tors on the Mc.Michuel ticket was Colonel
Lambert, of the Press. The league will
soon proffer a public reception to jov-ernor-elect
The Wellsboro' Agitator advances the
proposition that the next Republican state
convention ought to order the selection of
future delegates to take place by secret
ballot. "Such a rule," It observes, "would
soon familiarize all the Republicans of
the stale with that manner of making
nominations, and when the voters them
selves once learn how easily and equit
ably the system works they may be
(rusted to upply It to the selection of all
Curve Tough Old Turkey.
From the Post-Express. ,
Tho day has come when the Turkish
empire should be sponged out of exist
ence, and tho world cleansed from one of
the.foulest organizations that ever stulned
it. The dominion of the Turk has been
the greatest curse In history. There
should bo a demolition of the Turkish em
pire, no matter what power gets the
Islands, what power keeps Egypt, what
power wins Constantinople, or whut old
nationality, long held in bondage, reas
serts Us Independence. . .
Wyoming's Latest .Massacre.
From the Philadelphia Record.
Junior liralnham, of Wyoming (Pnx)
seminary, who, having been taken from
his bed by half a dozen seniors and doused
under a' pump, and, having recognized
one of his tormentors, took occasion next
duy to break the nose, bluck tho eyes and
spilt tho lips of his assailant, has not
only made himself a hero, but has thrown
enough cold water on the hazing busi
ness to cool off the zeal for that style of
Wyoming massacre for some years to
The Proper Spirit.
From tho Wllkes-Harro Record.
It Is refreshing to note that -the Scranton
papers have at leust one issue upon
which they can ull agree a paid fire de
partment. The Journals of that city, no
matter how fiercely they quarrel among
themselves, are always a unit for any
thing which conserves the Interests of the
town. If -we ony had a, little of that
loculprldedown here, Wllkes-Harre would
be a city of lOO.huo people by this time.
The Truth tersely Put.
From the Philadelphia Record.
One of tho cunning pretenses of the Ni
caragua canal lobby In Washington is
that England Is seeking tho opportunity
to dig a cunul through Central America.
The threat of English Interference Is de
signed to stimulate the. patriotic zeal of
our American Jingoes In behalf of tho ex
travagunt Nicaragua canal scheme be
Pass the Farr lllll.
From tho Willlamsport Times.
Representative Farr will Introduce this
winter a compulsory etlucutlonnl bill. If
the bill Is a good ona It should be passed;
If not, It should be mado a good one ami
then passed. This state needs a com
pulsory education bill very badly, as can
be seen by observing the number of chil
dren on streets In cities and boroughs dur
ing school hours.
From the Wllkes-Barre Record. '
Why do not all the companies using
wires place them all In a conduit under
the sidewalks and prevent a continual
digging up of the street pavement?
They've got to come to it sooner or later
and the sooner the better.
Why, ure there so many councllmanlc
candidates when there's not a cent of pay
In the office if honestly taken?
; Why do not the political parties get to
gether before the next county election
and Invent some system of delegate elec
tion that will prevent this disgraceful
Why will not tho women wear small huts
or take oft the large ones when In the
Why does Wllkes-Barre parade itself as
a musical center when the "best and most
artistic musical events of the year ap
pear to empty seats?
Why Is there not more Christianity in
some of our churches and less bickering
about worldly trifles that- have no rela
tion whatever to the question, "What
must I do to be saved?"
Good Timber Is Plentiful.
From the Luzerne Express.
There are several men In this state who
rise to tho dignity of presidential possi
bilities, and, In the next two years, sen
timent may crystallize on one of these
men. Should this contingency arise the
delegation from this state should be
solid and insist thut its claims be recog
nized. Should Huvc Hud More -of 'Dm.
From the Hantsburg Patriot.
Lackawanna county now reasonably
expects that the first hanging In her his
tory will soon occur. If there had been
more hangings In Lackawanna county her
history would be better.
THE MOUNTAIN VOICE.
All sadly through the stern ravine
There rode a horseman brave;
"Ah! draw I near to my darling's arms,
Or neur to the gloomy grave?"
The echo answer gave:
To the gloomy grave,"
And as the horseman rode
A deep sigh heuved his breast:
"If I thus euily to the grave.
Well In the grave Is rest."
The answering voice confessed:
"in the grave Is rest."
Slowly adnwn the rider's cheek
A tear of sad thought fell:
"if but In the grave there is rest for mo,
For me In the grave 'tis well."
Whereto the echoing knell:
"In the grave 'tis well."
Useful and Ornamen
tal goods for the holi
LADIES' DRESSING TABLES.
TEA TABLES AND LIBRARY
TABLES, BRASS AND ONYX
TABLES AND CABINETS (OF A
AN ELEGANT STOCK OF PIC
TURES AT MODERATE COST.
FANCY BASKETS AND LAMPS.
CALL EARLY AND MAKE YOUR
SELECTIONS WHILE OUR AS
SORTMENT 18 COMPLETE.
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,
H DELENINERES & CO.,
CARLSBAD AND AMERICAN -CHINA,
WHITE GRANITE WARE.
If you want a Dinner Set examine
our stock .before buyipg. .
Coursen, demons & Co.
The secret is out. Not only do they
say we do washing for a living, but
that we do it well. So keep it going.
Tell every boil v you see, but tell them
not to tell.
LAUNDRY, t 322
alien the Town
By storm with our magnificent display of Holiday
Goods, and with the extremely low prices we are sell
ing them at. If you are wise you will do your Holi
day shopping now, and you will do it right here. Use
ful Holiday presents of all kinds, Umbrellas, Neck
wear, Handkerchiefs, Gloves, Smoking Jackets, Jew
elry, Leather Goods, Celluloid Goods, Silv erware,
Toys, Games, Books, Booklets, Pictures, Rockers,
Cushions, Lambrequins, Linen Sets, Rugs, Curtains,
COME AND SEE US
Special Holiday departmemt, second floor take elevator. .
Articles selected now laid away for customers until .wanted
We will discontinue giving away Crayon Portraits after
December 31st, 1894. those who are entitled to them
are advised to order them now.
The Lackawanna Store Association, Limited.
Wo will sell for the next thirty days, previ
ous to our inventory, Edwin C Burt & Co'.
FINE SHOES FOR LADIES, at a reduction ot
10 per cent, from rcgulur prices. Every lady
in Heron ton and vicinity should avail thorn
aelves of thi opportunity to purchase these
celebrated Klioas at the prices usually paid for
Hu uiivo several other bargains to offer.
Bee our new novelties in FOOTWEAR FOR
THE HOLIDAYS. We have original styles
A full line of Loppings and Overgaltera.
Our stock of tho J. 8. TUttNEK CO.'S HIGH
GRADE SHOES for (rent's wear is complete.
You will be p oasod with our good in all
departments, having a fine line of
Groceries, Hardware, Dry Goods,
Gent's I'urnishings, Etc.
t"Examlne the new "Kayser," Patent Fin
ger Tipned Cashmere GLOVES, for Ladies:
perfect fitting. With each pair you will tind
a guarantee tickot, which entitlosyou to anew
pair if the tips wear out bofore tho Uluve.
.We Are Ready
To Show You Our
ELEGANT LINE OF
Comprising Dressing Cases,
Jewel Cases, Glove Boxes,
Cigar Boxes, Sterling Silver-Mounted
and Pocket Books, Bill
Books, Photograph Albums,
Photograph Frames, Prayer
Books, Family Bibles, Ox
The Most Elegant Llie or Ink
Stands Ever Shown In the lit.
In All Its Branches.
Stationers and Engravers,
317 LACKAWANNA AVE.
DR. HILL & SON
Set teeth, S'i.BO; bent set, $8; for (told cni
and teeth without plates, called crown and
brldiro work, call for prices nnd refer
ences. TONALUIA, for extracting teetlf
without pain. No ether. No gas.
OVER FIRST NATIONAL BANK.
BROTHERS, WYOMING AVE.
IN HOLIDAY ATTIRE.
China Closots reduced 13 to 40 por cout.
Dec. 12, 1894.
HULL & CO.'S,
20S WYOMING AVENUE.
Fine Dresslnj Tables greatly reJueed In price
A PRESENT CUT
A larjro number of persons will receive
presents of our fine cutlery. And why?
Because Sunta Cluua Is thoroughly stuck
on It. Oour Carving Knives will pene
trate with ease the most difficult Joints
of meat. The most delicate handed lady
of the land can use them with pleasure.
Something grand for your boy a pair of
Skates. It will sharpen his wits, make
him happy. Oood Hardware like ours
stands hard knocks, will cut and twist
and pinch, and multitudes of other things
FOOTE & SHEAR CO,
' r T
TONE IS FOUND ONLY IN THE
BY DR. SHIMBURGx
The Sproialist on tho Eye. Headache ! and Nervous
ness relieved. Latost and Improved Style of Eye
Klas'nsaud Spoctacl iH at the Lowest Prices. Bes5
Artificial Eyes Inserted fur $5. ..
305 Spruce Street, Opp. Old Postofflce.
DR. E. GREWER,
The Philadelphia Speclullst, and his asso
cluted stuff of English and German
phyBlcians, are now permanently
located at -Old
Postoffice Building, Corner Perm
Avenue and Spruce Street.
The doctor Is a graduae of the Univer
sity of 1'eimsylviinlu, formerly demon
strator of physiology and surgery at the
lledico-Chliuigiciil college of Philadel
phia. His specialties ure Chronic, Ner
vous, Skin, Heart, Womb and lilood dis
eases. DISEASES OF THE NERVOUS SYSTEM
The symptoms of which ure dlzziness.lack
of conlldeiice. sexuul weakness In men
and women, bull rising In throat, spots
floating before the eyes, loss of memory,
unahle to concentrate the mind on one
subject, cuHlly startled when suddenly
spoken to, umi dull distressed mind, which
unfits them for performing the actual du
ties of life, making happiness impossible,
distressing tho 'action of tho heart, caus
ing flush of heat, depression of spirits, evil
forebodings, cowardice, feur, dreams, mel
ancholy, tiro eusy of company, feeling us
tired In tho morning as when retiring,
lack of energy, nervousness, trembling,
confusion of thought, depression, constipa
tion, weukness of the limbs, etc. Those so
affected should consult us Immediately,
ard be restored to perfect health.
Lost Manhood Restored.
Weukucss of Young Men Cured.
If you have been given up by your phy
Ficinn call upon the doctor and be exam
ined. Ho cures the worst casos of Ner
vous Debility, Scrofula, Old Sores, Ca
tarrh, Piles, Female Weukness, Affec
tions of the Eye. Ear, Nose and Throat,
Asthma, Deafness. Tumors, Cancers ana
Cripples of every description.
Consultations freo and strictly sacred
and confident.'.,. Otllce hours daily from
9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday, 9 to 2.
Enclose five 2-cent stamps for svmtpom
blanks and my book called "New "Life."
I will pay one thousand dollars In gold
to anyone whom I cannot cure of EI'I.
LEPT1C CONVULSIONS or FITS.
DR. E. GREWER,
Old Post Office Building, corner Peun
avenue and Spruco street.
OF ALL KINDS.
Maurice River Cove,
Blue Point and MUQlQlQ
Kockaway . . . UJOlulOj
fi ARJICr MEDIUM AND
CLAMS LITTLE NECK,
Ail kinds of Fresh Fish, Lobster,
Hard Crabs, Escallops and
HAVING pnrchisod the
11 stoek aud rented the
Shooing Forg. of WUllam
Siuso A Son, I ahsll now
give constant attenticn to
shoeing horses in a pmoti
cnl and sclentlfio nitnaer.
Quick work and good ii the
DOCTOR OF VETERINARY SURGERT.
IP YOUR OLD BOOKS NEKD FIX.
INQ, SEND THEM TO
The Scranton Tribune
HIM AND CAME