Newspaper Page Text
THE SCRANTON TlilUUNE FKIDAY MOUNINGr, NOVEMBER 2, 1894.
Zfy crattfon truant
TOBUBHID DAILY IK 8CRAHT01I. PA., BT THB TR1BUM
, PUBUSHIHO OOMfAST.
t. P. KINGSBURY, Phi. Ot'i Man.
C. H. HIPPLE, Bie't Trim. .
LIVY S. RICHARD, Editor.
W. W. DAVIS, SUKRINTCRDCMT.
W. W. YOUNGS, Aov. Man',
bw tors omci : tribdhi buudino.
. GRAY, IUNAQIR.
INTIEID AT Till PO3TOF7I0 AT SCRANTOlt, PA. AS
BB0OMD-OLAB3 MAIL MATTHR.
" Printers' Ink," the recognized journal
tor advertisers, rates THE SCH ANTON,
I KIIll N't as the best advertising medium
In Northeastern Pennsylvania. " Printer'
SCRANTON, NOVEMBER 2, 1894.
Bovernor, D. H. HASTINGS
Lieut-Governor WALTEB LYON
Auditorlioneral AMOH 1L MYLIN
Beo'y Internal Affurs.JAMEM W. LA'ITA
- . . , J OALUSUA A. GROW
Congrewmen-at-largo Gt0UUE P. HUFF
" ' County.
Con(rr83.. JOS. A. 8CBANTON
Judlfe. B. W. ARCHBALD
Bhoiiff FKANK H. CLISMON8
rrc-asurer THOMAS D. DAV1ES
Dlcrk of the Court.. ..JOHN H. THOMAS
District Attorney JOHN B. JONES
Recorder ot Deeds CU AS. HUEbTEB
I'rothonotary C. E. PBYOK
Riglsterof Wills WM. 8. HOPKINS
Jury Commissioner.... T. J. MATTHEWS
Twentieth District.... JAMES C. VAUOHAN
First D'slrict JOHN B. FAKB
Second 1-intrict ALEX. T. CONNELL
1 hird District F. J. GBOVEB
Fourth District CHAS. P. O'MALLEY
THE SCRANTON OF TODAY.
Come and inspect our city.
Klevation above tho tldor 740 feet.
Kstimuted population, 1S91, 103,000.
Hegislered voters, liO.EiW.
Value of school property, $7'i0,000.
Number of school children, 1H,UU0.
Average amount of bunk deposits, $10,'
It's the metropolis of northeastern Penn
Can produce electric power cheaper than
No better point In the fnlted States at
wnicn to establish new industries.
See how we irrow:
Population In 9.223
Population In 1870 STi.deO
Population In 1KX0 45,S50
Population in 1H!W 75,215
Population In 1894 (estimated) 103,000
And the end Is not yet.
The Oakford alley sewer eagerly fa
thers the most ridicu'ious lies and the
Democratic committee now support
ing It ought to close it up for the sake of
decency. It will drive away hundreds
of Democrats; but as the committee'
men appear to like It, we would suggest
an afternoon edition also. Bring in the
filth. Let it be unconflned.
They're on the Run.
Despite all the simulated confidence
and flatulent brag of the local Denv
ocracy, It is on the run, and every hour
adds to the panic of its flight. Already
the light has been abandoned except In
spots; and the fighting in one of these
spots the Judgeship is' conducted by
friends of the Democratic candidate
upon the principle of anything to beat
Archbald. Offers to trade three votes
for one are as plentiful as fallen leaves
but the very eagerness of these politl
cal brokers to go back on their other
candidates at once gives their case
away, and we are happy to sav that
few genuine Republicans are entering
Into any such deals. '
' Another element of disappointment to
the Democrats has been the utter col
lapse of the much-talked-of bolt on the
part of certain Republicans who, hav
lng been fairly defeated In the convert
tlon of their own party, have volun
teered their services to the political
enemy and sought to carry over a per
sonal following with them. It deserves
to be said in grateful recognition of the
sterling loyalty of the Republicai
masses that this conspiracy of enven
omed pique has signally failed of its
purpose. Not a corporal's guard of
malcontents remain on the outskirts
and these will be less than a droD
the bucket compared to the new con
verts who have been literally driven out
of the Democratic party by the
sufferable filth and nastlness of the Im
ported Bourbon organ-grinders In their
campaign of mud-throwing and uncon
The situation today Is full of hope for
honest and reputable Republicanism
this county. Spurred by Democratic
desperation to the necessity of har
monious and - centralized work.
party of clean principles and clean can
didates has begun to put forth its beBt
efforts; and the momentum of Its for
ward progress will literally sweep the
field on Tuesday next. Let no faint
hearted Protectionist be deceived by the
profuse brag and bluster of the paid
clackers of the opposition. The Re
publican ticket In this county Is going
to win. It Is going to win from con
gressman down to Jury commissioner
It is going to win by majorities reaching
tip to the unprecedented vote for Ga
lusha A. Crow; and In Us victory there
will be no hint of treason nor scent
Circulars bearing the signature of
John F. McDonald, -of Carbondule, sec
retary of the Liquor Dealers' assocta
tlon, are being distributed In the Fourth
Legislative district urging the reclpl
ents to vote " for "Michael Turnover
Burke because "it has-been decided, to
be for the best Interests of the liquor
dealers" that he should be re-elected,
Is this the same Burke that. was so
prominent at St Paul, a few months
ego, as a temperance advocate?
The annual prognostications of the
goose bone prophet are at huHid. The
bone Is nearly white this year, vaccord'
lng to readers of the goose, which Is an
Indication that snow will mantle the
earth from December until April. Corn
husks are thicker than usual; chip
munks and woodchucks are fat enough
to kill, and their fur Is more dense than
that of an AlaBka seal. It Is announced
that they, too, will predict cold weather
by seeking winter quarters before the
foot ball Beason Is fairly on. Every'
thing considered, we are In for a roar
ing old winter calculated to make the
few teeth that remain In the jaws of
the oldest Inhabitant chatter In remem
brance of the pioneer days of Slocum
Hollow. Tender existing conditions
Scran ton can afford to look upon the
predictions of the goose bone prophets
with feelings untinged with regret.
Continued cold weather means in
creased activity In our mining indus
tries and attendant good times In local
business circles. The most gruesome
prophecies of the goose bone student
will inspire no terror among the hust
ling residents of the Electric City.
Smith's friends are offering to give
three votes for Republican candidntes
to one for the judge. How do the other
Democratic nominees like this?
What Democracy Has Done.
Reports received by the American
Economist from 320 different employers
of labor say that these employers are
this year only able to find work for
20,800 fewer hands than in 1S02. They
paid almost $8,000,000 less money for
wages and their output, or the amount
of business which they transacted, was
nearly one-half leps than during the
first six months of 1892. The average
earnings of each wage-earner between
Jan. 1 and June 30, 18U2, was $250. The
average earnings of each wage-earner
during the corresponding six months of
this year was $195. Thus there was a
loss to every one of these individuals
who were employed.
The McKlnley census that was taken
by the American Protective Tariff
league In 1892 showed that over $10,000,
000 of money had been Invested In new
or enlarged industries within two years.
Also that work had been provided for
285 additional hands. "Now,"says the
Economist, commenting on this exhibit,
'we are under the painful necessity of
showing that 20,800 people have been de
prived of work In 320 different Indus'
tries. Also that those who were at
work have received nearly $3,000,000 less
money within six months than they did
two years ago. It is further shuwn
that the amount of business was but 06
per cent, of that transacted In 1892.
"A year ago this month we published
tho" results ot our Industrial census.
This showed that there had been a de
crease In business within twelve months
of 47.2 per cent., a decrease in wages
earned of 09 per cent, and a decrease In
the number of persons employed in fac
tories of about COVi per cent. We now
have to report a shrinkage of 30 per
cent. In the number of persons em
ployed, a loss of 45 per cent. In the
amount of wages earned and of 44 per
cent. In the output of Industrial estab'
lishments. A year ago the average de
crease was recorded as $2.35 per week
In the wages of each employe, or $61.10
for the half year's work. We now re
cord a loss of $55 for each person for the
flrnt six months' work this year as com
pared with the money which he earned
during tho same period in 1892.
"If we look back still further and
compare present results with the census
of 1890 we find on the basis of the re
ports that we have received that there
were as many as 1,413,550 Idle persons in
the country this year who were actively
employed in 1S90. We further find that
there was more than $1,000,000,000 less
wages earned than In 1892. We further
find that the value of the product of the
factories has decreased by more than
$5,000,000,000. Also that $3,000,000,000 less
money has been paid for material to be
used In manufactures."
Because these hard facts belle the
glowing promises made two years ago
by Democratic orators and editors, and
render no less than just the present
Republican effort to hold these false
political prophets to a rigid accounta'
blllty for their almost Incalculable cost
ly. deceptions, Mr. Slngerly and other
Democratic leaders today have the
audacity to accuse us of "calamity cry.
lng." If there Is calamity In telling the
simple truth and every voter in Penn
sylvanla, down in the depth of his real
consciousness, knows, of a truth, that
business has dwindled, that wages have
fallen and that industry, has grown
stagnant during these Democratic times
let It no longer be calamity to the
wage-earners of America, but to the
party and the party leadejs who have
so greatly deceived the people, and who
are now actively engaged In trying to
repeat their bold bunco game.
A" prominent Republican In the upper
end was offered $250 if he would vote
and work for Judge Smith. The other
Democratic candidates are anxiously
Inquiring where the money comes from
Judge Smith could never have had
any expectation of an election except
one based on the alienation of Repub
llcan votes from Judge Archbald by
misrepresentations iof some kind or
other. On these he has banked all his
hopes. .The facts are now coming to
the surface; misrepresentations are of
no avail; political cunning has done
all It can and Is powerless to stem the
tide now setting in toward our honored
president judge a tide that will sweep
him into ofllce by an overwhelmin
majority. Judge Smith of a day or two
is not preferred by the people of this
county to Judge Archbald of a life time,
Ten years of faithful service on the
bench Is better than less than one ear
service by appointment.
The friends of Judge Smith are offer
inir to sell out the entire Demo
cratic ticket and to trade off every can
didate on It to help him. His cause is
clearly lost, as U ought to be. ,
Quinnan's Sympathy Dodge.
A determined effort Is being made by
the friends of John P. Qulnnan, the
Democratic legislative candidate on the
South Side, to convey the Impression
that when Mr. Qulnnan lost In his recent
election contest he was cheated out of
his pay as a legislator. Assertions to
this effect have recently been made 1
public meetings, the obvious purpose of
them being to create sympathy for Mr,
Qnlnnan and thus, If possible, effect his
The 'falsity of this charge Is easily
demonstrated. Act. No. 366, on page
490 of the Laws of Pennsylvania, ses
slon of 1393, made an appropriation
Mr. Qulnnan of $2,720; of which $1,500
was for salary In full for the entire
session; $70 for mileage; $100 for post
age; (50 for stationery; $500 for counsel
fees In the contested election case o
Okell vs. Qulnnan; and $500 for personal
expenses incurred during the contest
This act was Introduced by a Republi
can member of the last house of repre
sentatives, passed both branches of the
Republican legislature without amend
ment and was approved by Governor
Pattison June 29, 1893. . . .
Thus whatever claim Mr. Qulnnan
may have had upon the commonwealth
of Pennsylvania has been fully and hon
orably cancelled; and cancelled in no
mean or beggarly spirit, but generously
and with a free hand. Mr. Qulnnan
needs nobody's sympathy. He was paid
every cent that was due him for wages,
as abundantly compensated for the
expenses Incident to the litigation over
his seat in the house; and in addition
was presented with a farewell remem
brance of $500 In crisp, clean cash.
The South' Sider who shall this year re
fuse to vote for Alexander T. Connell
because of sympathy for Mr. Connell's
antagonist will simply be deluded by an
unfair representation of facts.
This Is what William M. Slngerly,
Democratic candidate for governor of
Pennsylvania, said on Oct. 6, before the
Southwestern Democratic association
Philadelphia: "Our Republican
friends are campaigning tho state en
tirely as a lot of mourners at a funeral
procession, weeping over the death of
the McKlnley law. Protection as a
rineiple I do not believe will .ever
again be a battle-cry for either party In
this country. Protection as a principle
Is dead. It is damned, and the damna
tion of its taking off was the McKlnley
law." Do the voters of Lackawanna
county agree with this?
Why to Vote for Vaughan.
It is not merely a guess, It is almost a
mathematical certainty that the next
governor of Pennsylvania will be a
Republican. While he will be the chief
xecutive of all the people In this state,
and will honestly and honorably ful
fil the oath and obligations of his high
ofllce, yet it is simply human that he
will select his conlldunts and advisers
from among the members of his own
political household; and will not go to
the political enemy either with or for
Thus It Is apparent that a Demo
cratic state senator, for instance, no
matter what his character, ability or
experience, will not, after the third
Tuesday in next Junuary, command the
same influence over legislation per
taining to his district that will be
wielded by a Republican senator. In
stead of being, as at present, one of the
few who have ready access to the gu
bernatorial ear ho will be one of the
few who will, in any legislation of a
political nature at least, be the last to
be consulted. The Importance of this
plain fact to a county with the varied
and numerous Interests of Lackawanna
county, and to a city like our own,
which has during the past few years,
sprung up Into state and even national
reputation, will be apparent; to all who
shall take the occasion to think Just
what the "ear of the governor" signi
fies. The gentleman who now represents
the Twentieth district In the state sen
ate has been unconsciously fortunate
in having been the political beneficiary
of an accident that gave Republican
Pennsylvania a Democratic executive.
Even with this almost Invaluable pres
tige at his command he has not as yet
astonished the senate by the magnitude
of his achievements. But with tills
prestige gone; with a Republican gov
ernor occupying the position now occu
pied by Robert E. Pattison, what could
Senator McDonald do, though he had
the- voice not of men but of angels?
The people of Lackawanna county, as
abuslness In vestment, would lose money
by his re-election; they would lose
money through the lack of aggressive
forward legislation which a Republi
can senator could carry through to
victory and which a Democratic sena
tor very probably could not carry
through to victory; they would lose
money ly losing Influence, prominence
While this matter-of-fact argument
applies with particular force to the win?
n'ng candidacy of James C. augnan,
It- is equally applicable to the candida
cies of Alexander T. uonneu aim
Charles P. O'Malley, the other Repub
licans on the legislative ticket who are
seeking election in Democratic dis
tricts; and It likewise adds strength to
the candidacies of Representative John
Farr and Candidate Frank J.
Grover, who would be at once In politi
cal touch with the Incoming state ad
ministration. A vote for each of these
men is a vote that will tell perceptibly
In the unbuilding of Scranton and In
the progress of the county as affected by
Tho Times smut machine, imported
for this campaign; Is still at work. It
had better turn Its attention to the
candidates on Its own ticket, who have
ahnndoned their county committee anu
a common cause and are each at work
trying to save himself, no matter what
Franklin county Populists have organ
ized a club.
Editor McCarthy, of the Hazleton Ben,
tlnel. Bavs he Ib ready for Hines.
Pickpockets are following in Slngarly's
wake. They are non-partisan, however.
Btrubinger, of York, Is beaten: and to
Is Hucknlcw. Democrats mcmseives pn
vutplv admit it.
Pittsburg's crack Americus club will
help McKlnley close his Ohio campaign
at filassillon anu caiuoii nui muuuoj.
General HostltiRs will push his $50,000
dumURO BUll HKU1I1S1. uuwj'u "
O'Connor, of Johnstown, to the bitter end.
tfwlnir linn Aecldod that a special
ballot will be needed in cases where bor
oughs VOie lO lliureuutj llicil hiuhuikuucoo,
a t r-nlhnrn. accordlnu to the Phila
delphia papers, Is tearing the Wilson bill
to shreds, down in the Quaker City, and
eastlnd the shreds to the breere.
whiio nnenklnir for McCullen Wcdnes-
niirht. I'hilndeluhla City Chairman
Maurice F. Wllliere, lem., said McAleer
should have been nominated. . .
Governor Pattison Is reported to have
Hroil of traveling wllh tho SliiKerly
party and' to have concluded he has done
enough volunteer service in a hopeless
Blpe, In trying to got Democrats to make
tnuies for lilm, has got Into hot water
with the remuinder of the Democratic
candidates and will be unmercifully
Tho P.epubllcans .of Dauphin county
have, It Is said, been doing some heavy
work In the past two days and will keep
it up until next Monday night In an effort
to maxe rtHSUiiKo uiujuniy u.vw.
nnn of tho amunlne things of the mo
nront Is Senator Faulkner's assertion that
Pennsylvania Democrats will actually
gain two or tm-ee congressmen in auui
tlon to holding their present strength.
Hilly Hlncs Is great on making libel
nit bluffs, but he Is the lust man in Lu
lerne county to expose his variegated
record to a judicial airing. His suit will
be dropped quicker than a live coal after
"Protection as a princfple 'is' dead1 and
damned," according to William M. Bln
gerly. The people will discuss this propo
sition on Tuesday, and we advise the gen
ial commodore to keen bla eye on the re
turns. ; ". . . , 1
Assistant Secretary of the Interior Rey
nolds, the man who has helped Hoke
Smith to heap contumely , on the heads
of deserving Union veterans, has Injected
himself Into the Pennsylvania campaign,
and will make hundreds of votes for
Now that Billy Hlnes sees a possible
$100,000 dangling before his enraptured
vision in the form of damages from the
Hazleton Sentinel it will no longer do to
call him a poor man. A man with a $100,
000 character is a rich and racy novelty
in politics, these days.
These are great days for libel BUlts.
First, Judge Reedor sued Howard Mutch
ler. Next General Hastings sues Lawyer
O'Connor, of Johnstown. After that, Billy
Hlnes sues tho Hazleton Sentinel for $100,
000 and now George Hunt, of Waynes
burg, sues Ernest F. Acheson, the Re
publican editor-candidate in tho. Twenty
fourth district, wanting $10,000.
If It Is any consolation to Representa
tive M. T. Burke he is welcome to the
knowledge that he is not the only candi
date for re-election who is encountering
trouble by reason of his opposition to the
Farr free text-book bill. Iloth Walter T.
Merrick and Jerome B. Nlles are kept
busy up in Tioga trying to expluln their
negative votes. They, however, are man
ly enough to admit what they did. They
are not trying to skulk out of It.
Judge A. O. Furst, who has upon occa
sions presided in tho local courts, has de
cided to resign the president Judgeship
of the Fortv-ninth luillcial district nn
Nov. 15, In order to resume the practice
of law. His record the past ten years has
been somewhat remarkuhle. By a care
ful estimate It appears that he has dis
posed of 9,1X10 cases In the district during
his term of office. These do not include
numerous orphans' court cases that
camo unuer nis disposal.
Hon. E. B. Hardenhcrgh, of Wavno, is
making a gallant fight for the ollice of
state senator from thn Twniv-slitth wn.
atorlal district, and will without doubt be
eiecieu oy a large majority. As a mem
ber of the house of representatives from
1KS5 to 18.S8. Mr. Hardnnbei-irh made n rep.
ord which entitles him to the confidence
of the voters of Wayne and Susquehanna
counties, i no Archbald citizen puys .Mr.
Hardenhcrgh a merited trltmto as fol
lows: "Edmund H, Hardenhcrgh, Re
publican nominee for state senator, in
the Vt uyne-Busquehanna district, is uni
versally respected and beloved bv all
clusses and creeds. He is always found
on the side of rlht, and of the oppress.?.!,
and has proved himself so manly and
true In every relation of life that he may
bo safely trusted with the best interests
of the people of that district in Novem
ber." Hon. Morgan B. Williams hns pub
lished the following manly card In sup
port of John Leisenring, wbo defeated
him .for the Republican (congressional
nomination In Luzerne county: "The
election on Tuesduy next Is a most im
portant one, as Important and vital as
any held for a great many years. The
principle of protection to American labor
and American cupltal Is at stuko. No Is
sue could be fraught with deeper signifi
cance, for upon it depends the continued
growth, prosperity ami happiness of tho
nation. Individual disappointments and
interests must pule before considerations
llko these und 1 should be untrue to my
self and my country If I permitted tho
election to tuke place without warning my
many friends to stand shoulder to shoul
der with the army of voters who meun to
cast their ballots for John Lelsenrlng
and the entire Republican ticket. I ahull
vote for Mr. Leisenrlng willingly, be
cause I believe It to be absolutely nocos
suty to redeem this congressional district
from Democratic misrule ami to put It In
lino wllh till the other districts that are
represented at Washington by Republi
cans, and I hope my friends will do like
HILL & CONNELL
131 AND 133 WASHINGTON AVE.,
Have just received a carload of
"The best business desk In the
world," which are offered at greatly
reduced prices. The reduced prices at
which this celebrated desk is now of
fered make them the cheapest in the
market. Within the Reach of all,
AS LOW AS $19.
A full line of office Furniture. Type
Writing Desks and Chairs.
Wo 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, demons & Co.
Have been out on
Do You Wear Shoes
If you do and need a new pair, why
not examine the stock of
The Lackawanna Store Association, Lim.
Corner Lacka. and Jefferson Aves.
We are Bole agentR In this city for tho
J. 8. TURNER & CO.HiKh Grade Shoes for
men's wear (these shoes took tlrst pre
mium at tho World's Fair, Chlcasoi, and
for ICDW1N C. Bl'UT & CO.'S Celebrat
ed Shoes for ladles' wear.
We also handle the following lines:
For LA DIES, MISSES
C. P. Ford ft Co.,
Thoma U. PUnt Co.,
U. U. Albright ft Co
Strong; & Carroll,
J. H. Kitzpatriclc,
Stacy, Adams & Co.,
If doslrod, will take measure and order
special pairs from any factory in the
Our aim Is to be prompt, to give our
customers the best attention and lowest
prices, guaranteeing satisfaction on all
We also carry a fine line of GROCER
IES, HARDWARE. DRY GOODS,
CLOTHING, GENTS' FURNISHINGS,
A trial is whit we &k of oar citizens and we
will eudotvor to pleus.'.
ments, Reception Cards,
Stationers and Engravers,
317 LACKAWANNA AVE.
DR. HILL &
Ret teeth, $5.50: best sot, $8; for cold caps
and teeth without plates, called crown and
brldito work, call for prices and refer
ences. TONALUIA, fdr extracting teotlj
without puin. No ether. No gas.
OVER FIRST NATIONAL BANK.
BROTHERS, ' wySminSve.
strike nearly four weeks, and are still out.
HIS has impov
erished the stock
Garments . so that
scarcely any can be
obtained for love or
money. We foresaw
this and made ar
rangements with a
few of the striking
tailors in New York
city, so that our stock
will be kept complete,
and our prices will
rule much lower than
those of any other
house in this city.
Bldoloard at $20, was 522,
Nov. 2, 1894.
That Idea of
capital in house-furnish
, ing is as true as gold ;
capital begins when you
don't use up all you get ;
or, in other -words, when
your assets, are greater
than your liabilities.
If you save enough
from "the wolf" to add an
extra piece of furniture
to your house you have
capital, and not idle capi
tal, but invested, "work
ing" capital. If it adds
to your happiness it
( Capital invested in our
$25 sideboards is hard
HULL & CO.,
205 WYOMING AVENUE.
If you would have the
Amount of heat from the
Amount of fuel, you must
Foote & Shear Go.
TONE IS FOUND ONLY IN THE
v 1 i. PA, a
v , 1 s If yW
BY DR. SHIMBURQ
? - v t
n I" U
Ths Spf ciolist on tho Eye. Headacho? and Nervous
ness relioved. Latest and Iinpn ved Style of Eyo
(ilase8an(l SpetHfl'-s at t be Lowest Prioea Btst
Artificial Eyea Inserted for 5.
305 Spruce Street, Opp. Old Postofflc.
t M Iff
DR. E. GREWER,
The Philadelphia Specialist, and his asso
ciated Bluff of Kngllsh and German
physicians, are now permanently
Old Post office Building, Corner Penn
Avenue and Spruce Street.
The doctor is a Biaduao of the Univer
sity of Pennsylvania, formerly demon
strator of physiology and surgery at tho
iledlco-ChlrurBlcal college of Philadel
phia. His specialties are Chronic, Ner
vous, Skin, Heart, Womb and IJlood dis
eases. DISEASES OF THE NERYOUS SYSTEM
The symptoms of which are dizzlness.lack
of conlldence, sexual weakness In men
and women, ball rising in throat, spots
floating before tho eyes, loss of memory,
unable to concentrate the mind on ona
subject, easily startled when suddenly
Bpoken to, und dull distressed mind, which
unllts them for performing the actual du
ties of life, muking happiness impossible,
distressing the action of tho heart, caus
ing flush of heat, depression of splrlts.cvll
forebodings, cowardice, fear, dreams.mel
ancholy, tire easy of company, feeling as
tired in tho morning as when retiring,
lack of energy, nervousness, trembling,
confusion of thought.depresslon, constipa
tion, weakness of tho limbs, etc. Those so
arfected should consult us Immediately,
ard be restored to perfect health.
Lost Manhood Restored.
Weakness of Young Men Cured.
If you have been given up by your phy
sician call upon the doctor and bo exam- ,
"d. Ho cures tho worst cases of Ner
uus Debility, Scrofula, Old Sores, Ca
tarrh, Piles, Female Weakness, Affec
tions of tho Eye, Ear, Noso and Throat,
Asthma, Deafness, Tumors, Cancers and
Cripples t every description.
Consultations free and strictly saered
and conlldenla". Ofllce hours dally 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'l.lfe."
1 will pay one thousand dollars In gold
to anyone whom I cannot curp of EPI
LEPTIC CONVULSIONS or FITS.
IR. E. GREWER,
Old Tost Oftico Ifilldlng, corner Peun
avenue and Sprnco street.
Horse Radish Root,
Green Ginger Root,
Pickling Cucumbers, ,
And everything used in the
manufacture of Pickles.
HAVING pnrchtsed the
1 stock and rented tho
Hhooiug Forge of Willlsm
Blume te Son, I shall now
give constant attention to
hoeing horses in s practi
cal and scientific manner,
(juick work aud good Is the
DOCTOR OF VETERINARY SURGERY.
IP YOUB OLD BOOKS NEED FIX"
IMfJ HITlin THRU TO
The Scranton Tribune -V