Newspaper Page Text
THE SCRANTON THIBUNE MONDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 22, 1894.
Zfy cranfott CriBune
FUBUGBID DAILY IX BCRAHTOH. PA., BT TH1 TWB0O
t. P. KINGSBURY, Pun, Om'i
C. H. RIPPLC, Tum.
LIVV B. RICHARD, Cdito.
W. W. DAVIS, SunnnrUDiaT,
W. W. VOUNQ8, Aov. Iim'
Riv Tors omoi i tribohi BmLDisa. nuas a
INTIBIO AT THI P03T0FFI01 AT BCRANTOH, FA.,
8S00SD-0LABS MAIL MATT IB.
"Printers' Ink," the recognized Journal
for advertisers, rates THE SCKANTON
IKIUUNE as the best advertising modlum
In Northeastern Pennsylvania. " Printers'
BCRANTON, OCTOBER 22, 1894.
Borernor D. H. HASTINGS
Lieut-Governor WALTER LYON
auditor-General AMOS H. MYLltf
HV Infaini.l Affaira .TAMRH W I. ATT A.
p . . I GALUHHA A. OKOW
vu,iuj-.hjo GEOKUE P. BUJTlf
Congress JOS. A. 8CRANTON
ImlS. ft W. ARDHBALD
Bhoriff FHANK II. CLEMONS
Treasurer THOMAS D. UAVUto
Clerk of the Courts....JOHN H. THOMAS
District Attorney JOHN B. JONR8
Roeorder of Decds.....CH AS. HUESTKB
..O. E. PBYOR
Register of Wills WM. 8. HOPKINS
Jury Commissioner.... T. J. MATTHEWS
fwenUath District.... JAMES a VAUGHAN
Blurt niirtrlnt JOHN R. FARTt
Deeond Ldstrict ALEX. T. CON NELL
Third District F. J. GROVE It
Fourth District CHAS. P. O'MALLEY
THE SCRANTON OF TODAY.
Come and Inspect our city. -Elevation
abovo the tide, 740 feet.
Estimated population, 1894, 103,000.
Registered voters, 20,599.
Value of school property, J750.0O0.
Number of school children. 12.000.
Average amount of bank deposits, $10,-
It's the metropolis of northeastern Penn
sylvania. Can produce electric power cheaper than
No better point in the United States at
wmcn to establish new lnuusmos.
See how we irrow:
Population in 18(10 9,223
Population in 1S70 85.000
Population in 1880 45,860
Population in 3890 75,215
Population in 1894 (estimated) 103,000
Ana tne ena is not yet.
Tonight at the armory and at the
Frothlngham theater, Pennsylvania's
next governor, General Daniel H. Hast
ings; Pennsylvania's next lieutenant
governor, Walter Lyon, and tho re
mainder of the excellent state ticket,
which will be overwhelmingly elected
next month, will address two Immense
Republican mass meetings. There will
be a large array of additional oratorical
talent, headed by Hon. Charles Emory
Smith, ex-Minlster to 'Russia, editor of
the Philadelphia Press, and one of the
most effective political speakers In the
United States. Every protectionist
Reed's Rude Rebuff.
The free trade organette In this coun
ty has a clear case for damages
against Thomas B. Reed. Just when
Its esteemed Philadelphia editor had,
with much labor, built up a pretty
Btructure of sarcasm and ridicule with
which, at one blow, to crush the spirit
of the "monopolistic protection press1
by throwing Into Its plutocratic face
the Ann Arbor Interview which cred
ited Mr. Reed with Incontinently
abandoning protection to American In
dustries; at the very moment, indeed,
when this able journalist had climbed
to his house top, focussed a field glass
upon the sanctums of his Republican
contemporaries and braced himself for
the shock which his Irony was bound
to impart, we contend that It was real
mean In the ex-speaker metaphorically
to knock out his underpinning and
bury him, bruised and bleeding, in the
ruins by refusing to father that free
if the esteemed Philadelphia edl
tor of the local free trade organette
does not seek balm for these wounds
by a suit for damages, he will lack the
spirit for which he was once so noted.
The speaker of the Fif ty-flrst congress,
albeit he did as much to frame and pass
the McKinley bill as any other man,
clearly had no right, In view of this
Democratlo jubilation, to deny the
newspaper Action which charged him
with having repudiated his own econ
omic, work. He should have reflected
what the effect of his denial would
be upon such able editors as the presid
ing genius of the Scran ton Times; he
Bhould have considered their feelings,
Baved them from the wreck and crash
of being hoist with their own petard,
acknowledged the Ann Arbor fake in
terview and taken the consequences,
If you want to encourage bare-faced
lying, vote against Frank H. Clemons
' Representative Scranton is the nomi
nee of the Republican party for con
gress. That fact alone, Independent of
every other consideration, entitles him
to the votes of those who believe in pro
tection to American industries and who
prefer the business conditions which
existed under R( publican rule to those
which came Into existence the moment
that Democrats came Into power.
If you relish character-assassination,
vote against Frank H. Clemons for
rialntalnlng a Parity.
These are the days when to conduct
an "Independent" paper requires ad'
mlrable tact and superb discretion.
When the editorial page tilts up a little
too high on the Republican side one
flay, it Is no small task to lower it cor
respondlngly Into the Democratic do
main the day following, In such a man
ner as to give at least a superficial
semblance of consistency. Yet this
must be done; for a parity of partisan
taffy is the life essence of that partlc
ular brand of journallstio "lndepend
cnoe" which Is afraid to espouse a defl-
nlte cause and stick to It; and which,
therefore, blows alternately hot and
cold, first on one side and then on
We have In mind a number of these
atile neuters which, as the days glide
by, supply us with unfailing merri
ment. The nicety of their praise and the
ease, precision and regularity of their
veers and turns, comprise a constant
theme for wonder. We open their
pages each day with a fascinated sense
of expectancy and close- them with a
new comprehension of the boundless re
sources of the human intellect. In the
desert sands of Journalistic routine
they are the bright, particular oases
where the tired traveller rests himself
and receives refreshment. But for them
the advocaoy of political causes would
be one vast stretch of homely sincerity
and one long, dry reach of ordinary,
We dislike to particularize, but It
occurs to us that one Illustration would
not come In amiss. We .therefore,
pick up, at random, the Washington
Post, an able paper under the "inde
pendent" handicap, and find this Is
how it comments for the delectation of
its Democratic friends, having imme
diate reference to a recent speech by
William M. Singerly:
The object of the speaker was evidently
to rid the minds of those who have hlth
erto been deceived on this question of tho
extraordinary delusion that it Is to the
interest of Democratic leaders, of Demo
cratlc statesmen, of Democratic citizens
genorally, to urge upon the country
policy which shall deal a death blow to
its industrial welfare. There Is no such
warfare in progress. The American peo'
pie to the number of millions at every
election are not voting to degrade and
humiliate themselves to lower levels.
They are not voting to oppress, but to re
lieve; not to destroy, but to upbuild; and
until It can be shown that tariff reform
signifies ruin and disaster and enforced
idleness, its opponents should suspend
their condemnatory Judgment.
Four or five days later, with Its eye
on the Ann Arbor fake Interview with
ex-Speaker Reed, it exuded the follow
ing sentences of Republican belief:
The country is weary of financial dis
turbance, of tariff agitation, and of in
dustrial paralysis. Men With interests at
stake have been alarmed by the utter
ances of Democratic leaders, by their
threats of further and still more radical
changes In the revenue arrangement, and
by the evident lack of harmony and In
stability of purpose in the party councils.
They have become disheartened, and in
their longing for an Interlude of security
and order are ready to accept nlmost any
leadership that offers them the prospect
of protection. The country can afford no
more experiments; it Is fainting under
blind and foolish agitation, it wants rest,
and peace, and hope.
To an "independent" paper these two
utterances may Involve no Inconsist
encyj but think of the labor that It
takes to maintain the parity 1
If you wish to stimulate thug-ugly-
ism In political warfare, cast your vote
for the party bosses who are slandering
Frank H. Clemons.
The Hastings Reception.
Seldom has our city had the oppor
tunity to welcome such a distinguished
company of Republicans as are to be
its guests today. The list includes al
most a score of men of national promi
nence. Among them are Hon. John
Russell Young, president of the Union
league, Philadelphia, and minister to
China under the Grant administration;
Hon. William Potter, ex-minister to
Italy; Hon. Charles Emory Smith, ex
minister to Russia; Hon. John Wana-
maker, ex-postmaster general and
Philadelphia's foremost merchant; Con
gressman Charles W. Stone, ex-secre
tary of the commonwealth and ex-lleu
tenant governor; Hon. Charles F. War
wick, city solicitor of Philadelphia;
Hon. George B. Orlady, the silver-
tongued orator of Huntingdon; Colonel
B. Frank Eshelman, of Lancaster;
George N. McCain, managing editor of
the Philadelphia Press; District Attor
ney William I, Shaffer, of Delaware
county; General James W. Latta, can
dldate for secretary of Internal affairs,
and Hon. George F. Huff, candidate for
congressman at large. These, in addl
tion to General Hastings himself, will
reach the city at 1 o'clock this after
noon and remain until tomorrow, at
tending Ave rousing meetings between
noon and midnight.
General Hastings will speak tonight
first at the armory, to which every citi
zen is most cordially invited. Major
Everett Warren, president of the Penn
sylvania league of Republican clubs,
will preside at this meeting; and Lieu
tenant Governor Watres will officiate in
a similar capacity at the Frothlngham
theater, where Hon. Charles Emory
Smith will be the first speaker. When
General Hastings has concluded his ad
dress at the armory, he will be con
veyed to the Frothlngham, changing
places with Mr. Smith, who will then
speak at the armory while General
Hastings addresses the audience In the
theater. A pressing invitation is ex
tended to all citizens to attend either
This is an occasion when party lines
may be generally forgotten in the hos
pitable desire to fittingly welcome very
distinguished visitors. Let every Scran-
tonlan, subordinating politics to civic
pride, do honor to the next governor
and to the eminent men who, in a short
time, will be his associates in the gov
ernment of the commonwealth.
The county treasury needs to be pre
sided over by an honest man who car
ries his sovereignty under his own hat.
Such a man is Thomas D. Davles.
That Dollar-a-Day Lie.
The meanness of a party which de
liberately bases its prospect of political
success upon the energy, persistency
and unblushing effrontery with which
it can lie about the other side is well re
buked by the Elmlra Telegram's Scran
ton department when it says in yes
The only mean feature about this cam
paign 1b a story put in circulation by
some defamer to the effect that once upon
a time Mr. demons, the Republican can
dldate for sheriff. Bald $1 a day was suf
ncient for the worklngman. This story is
Infamously falso, and the Telegrnm would
not Interfere were It not that It desires to
live up to its policy In defending those
unjustly accused. Mr. Clemons is a gen
tleman who himself rose from the ranks
of labor and who for many years has em
ployed men. A man who secures a post
tlon under Mr. Clemons Is always open to
congratulation from his fellow workmen,
because it is a position where the la
borer 1b not only accorded fair treatment
but where his salary Is far above the aver
age and where the money comes every
pay day on time. Mr. demons has been
In publlo life for many years and this Is
the nrrt time that ever aught has been
said against his good name. It Is very
creditable on the part of Clerk Lavelle, a
staunch Democrat, to publicly deny In
print that Mr. demons ever made such a
remark while a member of select council.
Because Mr. Clemons, a prominent and in
fluential business man, has been honored
with a nomination for an office by his par
ty, is no reason why his good name should
be sullied by an infamous libel, in tne
whole make-up of Frank H. Clemons
there is not an Ingredient that is opposed
to the working clasaeB. On the contrary,
If all employers were like him, the days
of Btrlkes, low wages, and troubles would
be over. I say this much in defense of
a man wrongfully and maliciously ac
cused. As American citizens let us, in
days of political excitement, do unto oth
ers as we would have them do unto us.
There Is no time when the golden rule can
be applied with more honor than in polit
The time has passed by, In this coun
ty, when a party of fraud and false pre
tense such as the Democratic organiza
tion has proved flself to be under Its
present leadership, can with Impunity
lie away a Republican candidate's
character and defeat him at the polls,
If there is anything truthfully in the.
record of Mr. Clemons which should
defeat him for election as sheriff, let
us have it made public without delay
but do not libel a man for the simple
reason that he differs from you In poll
tics. The voters of Lackawanna county
will know how to resent this line of at
tack; even life-long Democrats will re
buke this despicable maneuver of the
free trade bosses by voting for Mr.
Clemons and a clean campaign.
The principle of reciprocity Is that we
say to foreign countries, "If you will
sell to us at first cost, we' will let you
come into our market." That was the
great Idea that sprang from the brain
of James G. Blaine. All that Is gone
now. I'll give you an Illustration of
how reciprocity worked, and how the
new bill works. Cuba uses a great
deal of coal, and she has not a ton of
her own. Formerly she bought it all
from Wales, but under the reciprocity
treaty more than 92 per cent, of the coal
used there came from the United States.
It was only the third day after the pas
sage of the Wilson bill when the Span
ish government canceled the reciproc
ity provisions and now the United
States can hardly pay to get a ton of
coal into Cuba. This country cannot
stand such sudden changes In the tariff.
Hugh J. Grant Is a fitting exponent
of Tammany politics. His nomination
releases every honest Democrat in
Gotham from any obligation to support
the Tammany ticket; and draws the
line sharp and tight between pure gov
ernment on tne one hand, and organ
ized plunder on the other.
The courage and valor of William S.
Hopkins, displayed during the time of
the nation's peril, won for him a gold
medal of bravery under a special act
of congress; and will, next month, win
for him a triumphant election to the
position of register of wills.
The Democratic campaign liar has a
full fortnight of opportunity before
him; and in that time ought to have
little difficulty in lying the whole Re
publican ticket into office by from 1,000
to 3,000 plurality.
Charles Huester will be the next re
corder of Lackawanna county for the
reason that he is fully as competent as
his Democratic opponent, and is in
much better political company.
The people did not want Mr. Smith for
judge one year ago; and there is no
reason to believe that they have since
changed their mind.
THE FIELD OF POLITICS.
The able editor of the Philadelphia
Times Is deeply Interested In Senator Cam
eron; far more deeply, we suspect, than
any Republican is. Snys Colonel Mc-
Clure: "Considering the strldo the Repub
licans of Pennsylvania have made dur
ing the last two years on the silver issue
under the lead of Quay, it Is not improb
able that before 1890 the Republican lead
ers of this state wll be entirely in har
mony with Cameron on free silver and will
make- him their nominee for president
with n yell. Ho has a strong element of
strength in the old line Republican work
ers of Pennsylvania, and It is next to cer
tain that tho anti-Cameron kickers, who
have had their way for the last year or
two, may now get a full share of Cameron
klckB in return. Politics very often bolls
that way, and the Cameron buzz-saw is
now busy buzzing." Colonel McClure has
a great habit of finding out things in pol
iticsthings that exist and things that
m 9 v
'While the Democrats of Lackawanna
county have mado a nomination for Judge
there is no reasn on earth but the par
tisan one," snys the Philadelphia Press.
"why they should not have accorded
Judge Archbald a unanimous re-election.
Judge Archbald has been on the bench
almost ten years, and, although elected as
a Republican, has been altogether free
from partisanship in his official actions.
More than that, he Is a faithful and in
telligent judge who is a credit to the
bench. By nominating a candidate In op
position tho Democrats have chosen to
make a partisan contest on which alone
they would be defeated as they deserve to
be. As a matter of fact, however, Judge
Archbald will receive the support of many
Democrats who believe that it Is the best
policy to retain on tho bench judges who
by sufficient experience have been tried
and found capable."
It Is well to remember, In tho words of
tho esteemed Truth, that "If youngCharles
O'Malley, who has been nominated for
representative In the Fourth legislative
district of Lackawanna county, is to be
fought down on the presumption that he
has no right to a Republican nomination
because he Is of Irish parentage, his oppo
nents will make a grave mistake. Irish
men did not leave their land to escape one
form of tyranny for the purpose of taking
on another form of tyranny in this, and
their children here have as good a right to
political freedom as the children of any
other race. It is a . monstrous ana un-
American assumption to hold that any
political party owns any particular race
in tho first or second or any other gener
The Wllkos-Barre News-Dealer winds
un an uncommonly abuslvo paragraph in
reference to the Hastings meetings in this
city today by these words of cheap dem-
agoglsm: "Hastings is simply the tool
of Quay and the corporations. They own
him in fee simple, and as governor he
would simply be a puppet In their hands.
Plain Bill Singerly is his own master and
would if governor be a puppet In the
hands of no boss, nor the tool of no cor-
poratin. He stands for tho Democratic
party,-the friend of labor and its protec
tor." The Democratlo party as the friend
and protector of labor" Is rich, very; and
If mere assortlon always meant fact,
what easy sailing Democracy would have!
A PANIC OF FEAR.
General Harrison at Fort Wayne.
"There are one or two features of this
recent panic that I want to talk to you
about. In the first place I want to say
that in my opinion it was not one of
those panics whleh Bometlmes comes from
over-trading and over-speculation. It
was not a relapse from some balloon en
terprises tnat we had entered into, we
have had such panics aa that in this coun
try, and they were always characterized
by a great deal of litigation In our courts.
In the panto of '73-'74 the courts of our
counties were crowded with collection
suits. Men were being Bued on notes and
mortgages were being foreclosed. That
state of things has not characterised this
panic which we have Just gone through.
When this nanlc began we had more
money in circulation per capita than we
have had for many years. The amount
of money in circulation was so large that
It could not have been a lack of money
that brought that panic on. It was not
any lack of confidence on the part of the
people in the money that was in circula
tion. It was not because they doubted the
value of the bills or the coin they had in
their pockets. It was one of the curious
features of that panic that men who had
money and went to the bank to get it did
not care much what kind or money was
paid them whether Is was silver certifi
cates or what. Thev did not stop to look
at it, but Just wrapped it up in a newspa
per and took It homo and nia it under tne
bed, or took it to a saving deposit com
pany, hired a box and stuck it in there.
ine result was a great scarcity or
money, but presently the people got over
their fear of the banks ami tncy urougnt
the money back. Yet the banks could not
make any use of It. Nobody wanted It.
There was no business being done; mere
were no solvent borrowers who could use
the monev and from that time to this that
has been the situation of this country. All
of our banks have been lllled with money
belonging to people who did not want to
use it. What was this expectation of evil,
this dread of a catastrophe, which came
upon the peple of this country and which
Is still more or less upon mem; it was
the uncertainty that the Democratic suc
cess of 1S92 introduced. The Democrats
said they were going to destroy this pro
tective system. They were going to tear
down this house that had sheltered us.
Kromthatttme to this the people have Just
stood wondering, fearing, dreading what
might be done.
are hundreds of brands of
White Lead (so called) on the
market that are not White Lead,
composed largely of Barytes and
other cheap materials. But the
number of brands of genuine
is limited. The following brands
are standard "Old Dutch" process.
and just as good as they were when
you or your lather were boys :
" FahneBtock, ' Armstrong a McKelvy.
For CotoRS.National Lead Co.'s Pure
White Lead Tinting Colors, a one-pound can to
a svpound kee of Lead and mix your own
paints. Saves time and annoyance in matching
shades, and insures the best paint that it if
possible to put on wood.
Send us a postal card and get pur book on
paints and color-card, free; it will probably
lave you a good many dollars.
NATIONAL LEAD CO., New York.
HILL & CONNELL
13! AND 133 WASHINGTON AVE.,
Have just received a carload of
"The best business desk in the
world," which arc offered at greatly
reduced prices. The reduced prices at
which this celebrated desk is now of
fered make them the cheapest in the
market Wit 111 U the ReilCll Of all.
AS LOW AS $19.
A full line of office Furniture, Type
Writing Desks and Chairs.
We arc 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 w ant a Dinner Set examine
our stock before buying.
Coursen, Clemons & Co.
BUY THE WEB
lor many years this Piano has stood in the front ranks. It has been admired so much for its pure, rich tone,
that it has become a standard for tone quality, until it is considered the highest compliment that can be paid any Piano
tJ say "IT RESEMBLES THE WEBER."
We now have the full control of this Piano for this section as veil as many other Cne Pianos which we are sell'
ing at greatly reduced prices and on easy monthly payments. Don't buy until you sec our goods and get our prices.
GUERNSEY BROTHERS' NEW STORE,
THE PHYSICAL COMFORT
Of having warm, reliable bed covering upon frosty nights.
THE MENTAL COMFORT
Of knowing that you have secured the best valnc for your
money. If you have not yet experienced this double feeling
you should try It at once. .
Do You Wear Sloes
If you do and need a now pair, why
not examine the stock of
The Lackawanna Store Association, Lim.
Corner Lacka. and Jefferson Aves.
We are solo agents in this city for the
J.S.TUKNEH & CO. High Grade Shoes for
men's wear (these shoes took first pro
mlum at the World's Fair, Chicago), and
for EDWIN C. HUUT & CO.'S Celebrat
ed Shoes for ladles' wear.
We also handle the following lines:
C. P. Ford & Co..
Thomas a. Plant Co.,
H. 8. Albright & Co,
J. & 11. Fltzpatrirk,
Btacy, Adams & Co.,
If desired, will take measure and ordor
special pairs from any factory in tho
Our aim Is to be prompt, to give our
customers the best attention and lowest
prices, guaranteeing satisfaction on all
We also carry a line lino or UHOCr.K-
IES, HARDWARE, DRY GOODS.
CLOTHING, GENTS' FURNISHINGS,
A trial is what we ask of oar citizens and we
will endeavor to plcaso.
A FULL ASSORTMENT.
A coo-pace 10x12 Book, bound In
cloth, sheep back and corners, guaran
teed to give satisfaction,
ONLY 90 CENTS.
Stationers and Engravers,
317 LACKAWANNA AVE.
DR. HILL & SON
Bet teeth, $3.50; best sot, J8; for gold caps
and teeth without platw, called crown and
bridge work, call for prices and refer
ences. TONALOIA, for extracting tuotl;
without pain. No ether.. No gas.
OVER FIRST NATIONAL, BANK.
ETTER COPYING BOOKS
Y. M, C. A. BUILDING.
THERE'S DOUBLE COMFORT IN OUR
White and Gray Blankets at 49 cents a pair.
White and Gray Blankets at 75 cents a pair.
White and Gray Blankets at $1.00 a pair.
White and Gray Blankets at 1.25 a pair.
White and Gray Blankets at 1.50 ajialr.
White and Gray Mb. wool Blankets at $1.98 a pair.
White and Gray 5-lb. wool Blankets at 82.73 a pair.
White and Gray 5-lb. ail wool Blankets at $3.49 a pair.
White all wool 11-1 Blankets, best factory made. 81.98 a pair.
Genuine California Blankets, 11-1 size, formerly $10.00, now
80.73 a pair.
WHERE TO BUY
Your Furniture has some
thing to do with what you
pay for it. But it has every
thing to do with what you
get for your money a thing
much more important to the
purchaser. In buying eggs
you see. this clearly enough
and it is just as true in other
You may know a good
egg when you see it, but
you can't know everything.
That's where the retailer
comes in; you trust him to
know about things in his
line for you.
Of course you needn't
trust him if you don't want
to, but you have to trust
somebody or rip open your
parlor suit before you buy it.
But if you are wise you
will trust to your dealer's
knowledge and experience
and he will deserve it if he
wants your continuous prac-
HULL & CO.,
205 WYOMING AVENUE.
If you would have the
Amount of heat from the
Amount of fuel, you must
Foote & Shear Go.
and Get the
224 WYOniNO AVENUE,
BY DR. SHIMBURG
The Specialist on the Eye. Headaehoi and Nervous-
relieved. Liatoet and Inn invert Style of E70-
friases and Hpeetacles at tho Lowust Prices. Btsk
Artificial Eyes Inserted for &.
305 Spruce Street, Opp. Old Postofflce.
DR. E. GREWER,
The Philadelphia Specialist, and his asso
ciated staff of EnKlish and German
physicians, are now permanently
Old Postofflce Building, Corner Penn
Avenue and Spruce Street.
The doctor is a graduae of the Univer
sity of Pennsylvania, formerly demon
strator of physiology and surgery at the
Medico-ChlrurRical college of Philadel
phia, His specialties are Chronic, Ner
vous, Skin, Heart, Womb and Hlood dis
eases. DISEASES OF THE NERVOUS SYSTEM
The symptoms of which are dlzziness.lack
of confidence, sexual weakness In men
and women, ball rising In throat, spots
floating before tho eyes, loss of memory,
unablo to concentrate the mind on one
subject, easily startldd when suddenly
Bpoken to, and dull distressed mind, which
untlts them for performing the actual du
ties of life, making happiness Impossible,
distressing the action of tho heart, caus
ing flush of hent, depression of splrlts.evll
forebodings, cowardice, fear, dreams.mcl
ancholy, tire easy of company, feeling as
tired In the morning as when retiring,
lack of energy, nervousness, trembling,
confusion of thought.depresslon, constipa
tion, weakness of the limbs, etc. Those ho
affected should consult us immediately
art! be restored to perfect health.
Lost Manhood Restored.
Weakness of Young Men Cured.
If you have been given up by your phy
sician rail upon the doctor and be exam
ined. He cures the worst cases of Ner
vous Debility, Scrofula, Old Sores, Ca
tarrh, Piles, Female Weakness, Affec
tions of the Eyo, Kar, Nose and Throat,
Asthma, Deafness, Tumors, Cancers and
Cripples of every description.
Consultations freo and strictly saorod
and confldenlal. Olflce hours daily from
9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday, 9 to 2.
Knclose five 2-cent stamps for symtpom
blanks and my book called "Now Life."
I will pay one thousand dollars In gold
to anyone whom I cannot cure of EPI-
USI'TIU CONVULSIONS or FITS.
DH. E. G REAVER,
Old Post Office Building, cojner l'enn
avenue and Spruco street.
Horse Radish Root.
Green Ginger Root,
And everything used In the
manufacture of Pickles.
DOCTOR JOHN HflHLIN
VETERINARY SURGEON AND
Prompt attention to calls for treatment
of all domestic animals.
Veterinary Medicines carefully com
pounded and for sale at reasonable rates.
Office at the Blumo Carriage Works, 121
DIX COURT, Scranton, where I direct
Graduate of the American Veterinary
College and the Columbian School of
IF TOUR OLD BOOKS NEED FIX.
INQ, BEND THEM TO
The Soranton Tribune