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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-SATURDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER, 24, 1894.
' " ; , -
Zfy Scranton CriBune
rUBUSEtO DAILY !H SCRA1IT0S. PA., BT TBI TRIBUHI
C. P. KINGSBURY, Put, Owi M.
C. H. RIPPLC, Sic ami Tia.
LIVV S. RICHARD, Coito.
W. W. OAVI, upimmtimdciit.
W. W. YOUNO.S, Aov. MadCb.
tif tori Omci : Tribdhb buodiho. Frame &
1NTIB1D AT TBI FOSTO?HCI AT SCRANTOR, PA, A8
BIOOMD-OLiee 11 AH HATT1R.
" Printers' Ink," the recogulwd Journal
for advertisers, rates THE SCRA.NTON
lKlbl.NE as the best advertising medium
In Northeastern Pennsylvania. " Printers'
SCRANTON, NOVEMBER 24, 184.
THE SCRANTON OF TODAY.
Come and Inspect our city.
Elevation above the tide, 740 feet.
Estimated population, 1894, 103,000.
Registered voters, 20,599.
Value of school property, $730,000.
Number of school children, 12,000.
Average amount of bank deposits, $10,
(XKl.OOO. It's the metropolis of northeastern Penn
sylvania. Can produce electric power cheaper than
No better point In the United States at
Which to establish new Industries.
See how we grow:
Population in 18B0
Population In 1870 35.000
Population In 1880 .Ku
Pmmlittlnit In 1R0 75,215
Population In 1894 (estimated) 1W.VH
And the end Is not yet.
Does Mr. Soranton want to be factory
In an Interesting paper which Is re
printed on another page, W. W. Brown
ing of this city pointedly discussed the
church's responsibility for the official
corruption which exists In varying de
gree In all our large cities; and, with
especial reference to Soranton, suggests
the organization of a non-partisan body
of citizens, after the fashion of Cloth
nm's now famous "committee of sev
enty," to keep an eye on affairs of local
government and act as a volunteer
auxiliary to proper measures of munic
Assuming It to be possible to Interest
a sufficient number of representative
citizens of all parties In such a move'
ment and to' keep them Interested
which In Itself is no small task it
would next be .necessary, before such
a body could demonstrate Its useful
ness, to Insure such a permanent organ
ization of It as would command Imme
diate confidence and respect; and, in
addition, to map out a line of work
which, while promising satisfactory re
sults, would not usurp the work of the
regular city authorities and the ordi
nary municipal machinery of govern
ment. While the co-operation of tho
politicians would need to be cour
teously Invited, the committee, or Pub
lie Safety league, or whatever else the
movement might be called, would have
to fortify Itself against the politicians'
sneers and contempt, If not against
their open hostility. The battle thus
begun, with Its many subtle under cur
rents as well as its billows of open
strife, would not constitute the flitting
caprice of an Idle hour. It would, In
nil probability,' laBt for whole decades,
carrying with It to every participant
of It. bitter personal animosities, sav
age criticism, envenomed mlnrepresen
tatlon and open abuse.
In the end, of course, and with the
right kind of management, such an or
ganization would achieve the victory
and could point to finished reforms that
would more than Justify the struggles
and trials of their thankless achieve.
ment. But before anyone goes into such
a movement, he should he wise enough
to weigh it in all its attributes and
consequences; and be exceedingly chary
of lending his help to the ambitions of
men who use the word reform simply
as a stepping stone to personal ad
As between Labor Commissioner
Wright, who says the Pullman com
pany did not treat its workmen fairly
and the Pullman company, who says
that It did, the public will be Inclined
to suspect that Wright Is right.
J ' 9
"There are today more men and wo.
men In the country who live by common
lubor than anv other r-lnan The num
ber Is so large that there fa'rtot auf
flclent work for all.. This excess of
workmen Is caused by the large imml
giation that comes to us each year from
other countries. If It Is right to pre
vent foreign competition with our la
boring people by tariffs which obstruct
and keep out foreign products, It Is
right to prevent competition to our la
boring people with foreigners by laws
which obstruct and keep out foreign
ers." Colonel W. A. Stone, of Pittsbut
Air. Harrity evidently regards the re
cent avalanche as in the nature ot
' The completed official footings of the
recent election In Pennsylvania- show
that the Prohibition candidate for gov.
ernor polled exactly 23,443 votes out of
SS2.635. His lowest vote. In any one
county was in Pike, where he received
11 out of 1,631; and his highest In Phlla
delphta, where he received 1,224 out of
194,920. In our own county Mr. Hawley
received the handsome complimentary
vote of 1,148 out of 27,783, a gain of 137
pver the vote cast in 1892 for Simeon
B. Chase. The Prohibition vote through
out the state shows a gain over 1890 of
7,336. a trifle jarger than was indicated
In the unofficial returns, but not yet suf
flclent to demonstrate that the party
as a party, has reas6nable hope of Bup
planting either of the old parties.
In this connection we print on another
page an interesting and, Indeed, remark
able letter from Rev. J. C. Hogan, of
Forest City, giving his views of the
strength and future of the Prohibition
partisan movement. Mr. Hogan, In this
letter, confesses that It was he who re.
cently implied that the Christian minis
ter who does not vote the Prohibition
third party ticket is either a knave or a
fool. Not content with this sweeping
assertion, our correspondent goes to a
greater length and, In colloquial lan
guage, "reads the riot act" to every
preacher of the gospel of Jesus Christ
who does not agree with Mr. Hogan's
We do not propose to be drawn Into
an argument with an opponent of this
type, for the obvious reason that It
would be time and labor wasted. We
Ish merely to ask why those Protest
ant Christians who are In the habit of
regarding with something akin to hor
ror an occasional expression of Individ
ual political preference by clergy of the
Catholic church make no objection to
those pastors of their own denomina
tional faith who use the pulpit and the
loth as annexes to third party agita
And, by the way, when will work
begin on the Roaring brook bridge?
There are few railroads In this sec
tion which, as a matter of business
policy, can long afford to Ignore the in
dividual coal operators. The sooner
this fact Is learned, the quicker will
waning carrier dividends be restored to
There Is this consolation. Scranton's
wooden block pavement cannot lust for
Republicanism's First Duty.
There Is little danger that any Repub
lican leader, however apprehensive for
the welfare of his party and his coun
try, can overestimate the gravity of
the responsibility Imposed upon the Re
publican party in consequence of the
late elections. By those elections Re
publicanlsm was udopted as the favor
lte governing force, not simply of a
small plurality of tho citizens of this
nation, but of a substantially unani
mous north and east, and a west which
has repudiated Democracy utterly, and
which is only wavering between Re
publicanlsm and Populism, with its
true sympathies all with the former
Even the south discarded the political
solidity which had been unshuken since
the war and threw nearly one-half of its
intelligent vote Into the scale of Rh
publican restoration, leaving Its old
ally, the free trade Democracy ot the
north, helplessly and hopelessly strand
ed. All this, we are convinced, came
about by design and not by chance,
t was a deliberate withdrawal by the
people of their' previously misplaced
confidence, and a restoration of It In the
hands of a trusted servant and well-
tried friend, .Hence, the uncommon
need. In the next congress, of cautious,
conservative and confidence-worthy
legislation; of action which shall show
by works Instead of words that the
people's trust has not again been wrong
In our opinion, there Is no question
likely to come before the Fifty-fourth
congress in the form of a general law
which is of equal gravity and Import-
ance with the need of a resolute and
manly overhauling of the whole ques
tion of Immigration. The tariff Is set
tied at least for three years. The cur.
rency problem is just beginning to go
through the primary stages of public
discussion and popular education, and
will not, for a considerable time yet, be
ripe for the legislative harvest. But
the abuses of American hospitality and
the pollution of the well-springs of
American government by those per
sons from foreign lands who come
here without comprehension )of our
laws and stay here without sympathy
with our customs, our principles and
our destiny, have grown, it Beems to us,
to dimensions which demand effective
cure; We believe a time has come
when the Republican party may, with
out offence to any naturalized citizen of
honest purpose and true allegiance,
take a bold stand, not alone against
the Inpour of cheap-made foreign
goods which threaten the llvell
hood of the operatives of our factories
and mills, but also against the poison.
ous tide of anarchistic immigration
which swamps our home labor by Its
unthinking cheapness and enthrals our
capital In Its steadily growing network
of socialistic plotting and nihilistic fer
ment and unrest. Yes, more than this,
w.e believe that unless Republican
statesmanship rises to the full measure
of Its clear duty In this matter, unless
It shakes off the barnacles of political
timidity and gingerly fear of offending
some special class, race or sect. It will
forfeit the favor of the great mass o
patriotic American citizens, native and
naturalized, who, without bigotry, lit
tleness nor malice, yet believe that clti
zenship in this republic means some.
thing, and that the prerogatives of that
citizenship have long enough been
dragged, coward fashion. In filth and
fog and prejudice and fear.
It Is not mere acoident that the slums
of our cities are at once the hotbeds of
social crime and the nurseries of poll.
Meal corruption. It Is not mere chance
that the business of our criminal courts
already' distended beyond all reason, Is
dally asked to Include new ramifications
of vice and larger grists of wickedness
There are causes for these things, Just
as there are reasons why American
labor, despite high tariffs, cannot find
work and why American capital, despite
a past prosperity unexampled In the
history of nations, must seek safety
deposit vaults In fear ot riot or confis
cation. The people will expect the Re.
publican statesmanship of the Fifty.
fourth-congress to undertake the task
ot figuring these reasons out and of
afterward applying the cure. It will
expect this work to be done systema
tically, thoroughly and well. It will
not be content with mere straddles,
evasions or bungles.
It will' want the real article, all wool
and an honest yard wide.
'-"Protection by tariff means simply
good wages wages In excess of those
for similar labor paid in free trade
countries. The policy of the Republl
cans should be not only to see that these
wages are maintained by adequate
tariffs, but also to see to It that they are
enjoyed by our own laboring people,
Thousands come here, enter Into com.
petition with our own people for those
wages, and after they have' got a con.
slderable portion of them, return to
their own countries. This should b
stopped. We should legislate for our
own people our own country. This
campaign has convinced me that our
people need and demand not only legis
lation restricting the Immigration of
criminals and paupers, but legislation
restricting the Immigration, of people
who come here to compete with our peo
ple In common labor. People now here,
born In foreign countries, who have
adopted this country, or who intend to
adopt It who have come here to stay,
will be benefited by thiB legislation
equally with the American born. Our
naturalized citizens are not opposed to
the restriction of Immigration." Col
onel W. A. Stone.
The dog-in-the-manger role In politics
Is exceedingly unumlable, under any
circumstances; but it Is particularly so
when espoused by men who have every
Immediate reason to be satisfied.
General Hastings has doubtless ex
perienced a marked boom In the per
sonal friendship line since Nov. 0. The
friend since election, however, Is seldom
the appointee to office.
American citizenship, whether ln-
erlted by birth or acquired by natural
ization, needs to be protected against
tho indiscriminate Influx of alien unar-
chlsts and tramps. ,
This Democratic congress has med
died enough with things that It doesn't
comprehend. The currency question is
a good subject for It to let alone.
n any event, Dr.' Gibbons has no
cause to complain of the newspapers
they have gratuitously made him
The year 1895 will be a failure, locally
if lt do not bring new pavements to Mul
berry, Vine and Olive streets.
The Brooks law may not be modified
next session; but that doesn't say it is
Incapable of Improvement.
Mr. Cleveland may, of course, be a
regular master of finance; but we doubt
Santa Claus should bring Scranton a
Sufficient unto 189(1 Is the agony there
CHATS HY THE WAY.
Professor Jesse O. Coles, of Klneston.
who wus in the city this week. Is conttld-
erubly amused at the llerce attacks that
have been mudo upon Tho Tribune. New
oik worm ana other imners that have
noticed his wonderful Invention, the Elec
tric Eye. The Intense namism appears to
emanate to a great extent from Wilkes
Hurre Journalists who have not been able
to Induce the professor to expose the :
crets pf his magic box to their curious
gaze. If the Inventor would allow the
InqulHltive scribes or the Wyoming val
ley to go at the "Electric Eye" with
handsaws and screwdrivers it Is probable
mat the cry of fulto might be temporarily
stayed, it is doubtful, however. It Profes
sor Coles Is losing much sleep over the
fusillade of journalistic sarcasm. It is
apparent from outside Inspection to al
most anyone possessing a Bruin of com
mon Sense that even if I'rofessor Coles'
photos of Mars are bogus; and oven If he
cannot condense the sun's rays, he has
still In the mysterious box, from which a
Hood of daylight may be thrown, an In
ventlon that Is a wonder In Its way.
The New Englund society of Scranton
Is again at the front after a twelve-month
season of slumbering, and preparations
for the annual banquet of tho sons of the
pilgrims will occupy tho attention of the
committees of the association for soino
time to'come. The New England society,
which Is an exclusively Yankee organiza
tion, pursues a course that is commend
able. The members have but one nb
ject In lifo and that object is en
Joying once a year an old-fashioned din
ner In which baked beans, pumpkin pie
and cider arc always among the features
or the menu. They waste no time In vain
talk about contemplated reforms that
never materialize at their hands and do
not Interfere with polities or religion.
As regards membership, the laws aro not
rigid. Almost anyone whoso ancestors
ever harvested clams on the shores pf
Connecticut, or who can tell the difference
between a Plymouth-rock rooster and a
New Jersey bantam, is eligible. The New
England society Is composed of good
honest, liberal, whole-souled and brill
lant men, who In many Instances repre
sent the progressive element of Soranton.
And while, perhaps, dlfforlng In opinions
In everyday life, the New Englunders at
their annual banquets become as one
family when relating traditions of the
past and listening to eloquent after-din
ner addresses by invited guests or brill
lant orators of the society.
While In Buffalo twenty years ago Mr,
Scott, the well known art dealer, who is
in the city this week, met a poor artist
who was struggling for an existence.
like my work," said the artist, "but per
haps 1 have mistaken my culling after
all. Fortune does not smile upon me.
'If you like tho work," said Mr. Scott
"by all meuns stick to lt. Your time will
come." The artist was J, ii. Witt, lie
followed the advice of the dealer and now
thd pictures, which he could scarcely
give away are readily purchased at fub
ulous prices by New York art dealers.
(Addressed to him while In America.)
Shakespeare of harmony! what recognl
Of ours can touch the soul that God has
With his great largess poet, seer, must
Inspired revealer of a heaven of sound
Interpreted by the earth's master singers
Come to our hearts with power before
Such subtle genius In thy fine touch lin
Genius that crowns thee worthy of their
Genius that finds-Its fittest, fullest voicing
In thy own music, lofty, true and pure
Inspired Imaginings, divine rejoicing,
Soft, solemn, dream-like sounds the soul
to lure. i
All pathos, all delight, all aspiration,
Love's heart of tire, his tenderest mur
Are known to thee In deepest revelation,
And sway us at thy will to Joy or pain
Immortal artist! does God's gift bring
To thy own soul, commensurate with
From whose earth-darkened hearts It lifts
Of fettered longing for a few brief
Upon those heights, beyond the skylark
What harmonies of 'Heaven at sunrise
So passing wonderful thy soul's outpour
Of gurnered music In our lowlier clime
And grander triumphs wait thee; exulta
In that which lies beyond so often
To thy rapt face such wondrous as
Through all thy marvellous number
ours and sings! '
O greatly dowered spirit! strong and ten
Hearts thou hast cheered will bless theo
till we meet
In God's own music-land, some morn of
Among the hallelujahs, at His feet.
Susan E. Dickinson, In the Scranton
CHEAP AND PICAYCNISH.
From the Carbondale Herald.
The Scranton Tribune wall says that It
Is cheap and plcaf unUh to claim that our
government has been belittled beoause
Japan has courteously refused our at
tempts at mediation. Japan has always
shown herself friendly to this nation and
she has a perfect right to conduct her af
fairs according to her own best Judgment.
It was perfectly dlgnined on our part to
offer to act as peacemaker and It was just
as dlgnined on the part of Japan to state
that she preferred to treat with China. If
this government never makes a worso
exhibition of herself than In this ease she
will do immensely bettor than she has
done In the Immediate past. There has
been- a good deal of Jingoism In the man
agement of our national affairs of late
ears and It is to be hoped that It will Lt
long time again before we shall have
cheap bids for the favor of demagogues.
The patriotism of the Journals whose
wrath has been aroused by this fancied
snub of Japan Is entirely too ethereal
Furniture . . .
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 FAtL TO BE
PLEASED 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
HAV1LAND & CO.,
CHAS. FIELD HAYILAND,
R. DELtNINtRES & CO.,
CARLSBAD AND AMERICAN
CHINA, PORCELAIN AND
WHITE GRANITE WARE.
If you want a Dinner Set examine
oar stock before buying.
i - - l
Coursen, demons & Co.
Yes sir! We
have a specialist
here to fit you who
does nothing else.
Sit right down
and have your
eyes fitted in a
. 423 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
I!! LU IN HATS
Claims the Head Every Time. Never
Walk Under a Fossil; It's Too
" Suggestive of Antiquity.
Therefore Wear One ot
305 Lackawanna Ave,
OUR WONDERFUL BOOK SALE
Altemus and D. & II. Co.'s editions of Handy Volnrns Claasiei.
Cloth, stamped iu silver, generally Eold at 50 cents; our price from
when they positively will not be duplic'atei.
These books are very attractive
well to come in and get their supply
Paul and Vlrginlar-Eernardin de St.
Queen of the Air-John Ruskln.
Reveries of a Bachelor Ike Marvel. (D.
Sartor Resartus Thomas Carlyle.
Sesame and Lilies-John Ruskln.
Scarlet Letter Nathaniel Hawthorne.
Ships That Pass In the Night Beatrice
Story of an African Farm Oliver
Tales from Shakecpeare Charles and
Tennyson's Complete Poems, Vol. 1.
Tennyson's Comple'te Poems, Vol. 2.
The Coming Race Lord Lytton.
The Last Esayg of Klla Lamb.
Tho Lady of the Lake Sir Walter Scott.
Twice Told Tales Nathaniel Hawthorne.
In connection with this great Book Sale, we will also have plenty of other books, Historical and
Juvenile, that we will offer at popular prices, including Shepp's World's Fair Photographed, a 5 book
at 98ients. Clark's Koad to Heaven, a $3.50 book at 59 cents. China and Japan, illustrated, just out,
a $4.00 book at $1.49.
Do You Wear Shoes
If you do and need a now pair, why
not examine the stock of
The Lackawanna Store Association, Llm.
Corner Lacka. and Jefferson Aves.
We are nolo ngents in this city for the
J.S.TURNER & CO. High Grade Shoos for
men's wear (these shous took firm pre
mium at the World's Fair, Chicugo). and
for EDWIN C. Hl'RT & CO.'S Celebrat
ed Shoes for ladles' wenr.
We also handle the following lines:
FOR MEN. ForLADIES.MISSES
Strong & Carroll, C. P. Ford A Co..
J. & II. Fitzpatrlck, Thorn (J. Plant Co.,
Stacy, AUnins & Ca, H. & Albright & Co
If desired, 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 ht we ak of our citizens and w
will endeavor to pleas;.
ments, Reception Cards,
Stationers and Engravers,
317 LACKAWANNA AVE.
DR. HILL 1 SON
Set toeth, (5.50; boat set, : for Bold capi
nd teeth without plates, called crown and
brldgo work, call for prices and refer
ences. TONALOIA, for extracting teotlj
without pain. No ether. No gas.
OVER FIRST NATIONAL BANK.
BROTHERS, WYOMING AVE.
1 GREATEST SENSATION OF THE YEAR
for Holiday Gifts and library rjumosea. Sundav Sr.Tmr.ia nniri a
before they are all gone. Rial
Uncle Tom's Cabin Harriet Beecher
Vicar of Wakefield Oliver Goldsmith.
Whlttler's Earlier Poems.
Ideala Sarah Grand.
Drummond'8 Addresses. 1
Browning's Poems Robert.
Carlyle's History of the French Revolu
tion, Vol. 1.
Carlyle's History of the French Revolu
tion, Vol. 2.
Cranford Mrs. Gaskell.
Crown of Wild Olives John Ruskln.
Dreams Oliver Schrelner.
Dream Life Ik, Marvel (D. O. Mitchell.)
Emerson's EssayB, 1st series.
Emerson's Essays, 2d series.
Essays of Ella Lamb.
Ethics of the Dust John Ruskln.
Evangeline Henry W. Longfellow.
Half Hours with Great Authors.
Hulf Hours with Great Novellats.
China Closets reduced IS to 10 per cent.
Nov. 3, 1801.
HULL & CO.'S,
205 WYOMING AVENUE.
Fine Dresdng Tables greatly reduced In price
WITH A HAMHER
And saw In the house you can fix things
yourself so that a carpenter will not be
needed. Astonishing how easy it is when
yon have the right tools. Ah, there's the
nut In a shell the bind we sell the bent.
Nails and Screws and small but penetrat
ing tacks, and all such Staple goods as
hardware dealers ought to have are here.
Housewives, 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 occupy our new building on Wash
lngton avenue April 1.
FOOTE I SHEAR CO,
TONE IS FOUND ONLY IN THE
1(1 ll n ai7J linn ml in Fnn-H all Sillr
now until the Btock is exhausted
the list of titles and authors:
Half Hours with Great Story Tellers.
Half Hours with Great Humorists.
Heroes and Hero Worship Thos. Car-
House of Seven Gables Nathaniel
Idylls of the King Lord Tennyson.
Imitation of Christ Thomas A. Kera
pls. John Halifax, Vol. 1-Mlss Mulock.
John Halifax, Vol. 2 Miss Mulock.
Lalla Rookh Thomas Moore.
Lights of Asia Sir Edwin Arnold.
Longfellow's Earlier Poems.
Lorna Doone, Vol. I R. D. Blackmore.
Lorna Doone, Vol. 2 R. D. Blackmore.
Lucille Owen Meredith.
Mornings In Florence John Ruskln.
Mossea from an Old Manse Nathaniel
BY DR. SHIMBURG
The Bp'dalist on the Eye. Headache i and Nervous
ness relieved. Latest and Iuapr. ved Style of Eyi
glares mid Spectaclm nt the Lowest Prices, BiiO
Artificial Eyes Inserted fur 85.
305 Spruce Street Opp. Old Postofflee.
DR. t. GHE.WE.R,
The Philadelphia Specialist, and his aeso
dated start of English and German
physicians, are now permanently
Old Postofflce Building, Corner Penn
Avenue and Spruce Street.
The doctor lit a graduae of tho Univer
sity of Pennsylvania, formerly demon
strator of physiology and surgery at the
Mcdlco-Chlrurglcal college of Philadel
phia. His specialties are Chronic, Ner
vous, Skin, Heart, Womb and Blood dis
eases. DISEASES OF THE NERVOUS SYSTEM
The symptoms of which are dlzzlness.lack
of confidence, sexual weaknens In men
and women, ball rising In throat, spots
floating before tho eyes, loss of memory,
unable to concern nit the mind on one
subject, easily startled when Buddenly
spoken to, and dull distressed mind, which
unfits them for performing the actual du
ties of life, making happiness Impossible,
distressing the action of tho heart, caus
ing flush of heat, depression of splrlts.ovll
forebodings, cowardice, fear, dreams, mel
ancholy, tire easy of company, feeling as
tired In the morning as when retiring,
lack of energy, norvousness, trembling,
confusion of thought, depression, constipa
tion, weakness of the limbs, etc. Those ho
affocted should consult us Immediately
aru oe resiuieu 10 peneci neaun.
Lost Manhood Restored.
WeakucM of Young Men Cured.
If you have been given uu by your Dhv-
Blclan call upon the doctor and be exam
d. Ho cures the worst cases of Ner
vous Debility, Scrofula. Old Sores, Ca-
tarrn, rues, remaie weakness, Afiec
tlons of tho Eye, Ear, Nose anil Throat,
Asthma. Deafness. Tumors. Cancers and
Cripples of every description.
Consultations free and strictly sacred
and conlldenla",. Olllce hours dally from
0 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday, 8 to 2.
lMiciose nve z-cent stamps for aymtpom
blanks and my book called "New Life."
1 will pay one thousand dollars In gold
to anyone whom I cannot cure of EPI
LEPTIC CONVULSIONS or FITS.
, . DR' E- OREWER,
Old Post Office Building, corner FeuB
avenue and Spruce street.
OF ALL KINDS.
Maurice River Cove, AlaImmm
blue Point and II lQlPlQ
Rockaway . . . UjOlUlOj
si a KO MEDIUM AND
CLAMS LITTLE NECK,
Ail kinds of Fresh Fish, Lobster,
Hard Crabs, Escallops and
HAVING purchased the
1 1 stoek and rented the
Shoeing Forge of William
Elumo A Bos, I shall now
give eonsunt attention to
shoeing horses in a practi
cal and scientific) manaer.
Quick work and good Is the
DOCTOR OF VETERINARY SURGERY.
IF TOUR OLD BOOKS NEED FIX
IN (3, SEND THEM TO
Tha npentnn Trihnna
. Bookbinding Dept.
POULTRY AND CAME