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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-TUESDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 27, 1894.
t0e cranfon CriBune
fUBUSBID DAILY M 8CRAKT0K. PA. . BT TBI TRIBUHI
t. P. KINGSBURY. Put ..0..'lM.
I. H. RIPPUl, In'onTaul.
LIVV . RICHARD, Coito.
W. W. DAVIS, uKUIHTIMDINT.
W. W. YOUNOS, Adv. Man'-
Ssw Tore omoi : tribdni Boiuhho. frank &
INTIR1D AT THI MSTOrFICl AT SCRANTQH. PA, Al
- SIOOKD-OLASS MAIL MATTIR.
"Printers' Ink," the recognized Journal
Tor advertisers, rates THE SCRANTON
I'KIBl'NK as the best advertising medium
In Northeastern Pennsylvania. " Printers'
SCRANTON, NOVEMBER 27, 1894.
THE SCR ANTON OF TODAY.
Come and Inspect our city.
Elevation above the tlile, 740 feet.
Estimated population, 1894, 103,000.
Registered voters, 20,599.
Value of school property, J750.O0O.
Number of school children, 12,000.
Average amount of bank deposits, $10,
800.000. It's the metropolis of northeastern Penn
tylvania. Can produce electric power cheaper thun
No better point In the United States at
which to establish new Industries.
See how we grow:
Population In I860
Population In 1870 3.(JW
Population In 1880
Population In 1890 75,216
Population In 1891 (estimated) 103.IW0
And the end Is not yet.
You don't mean to say, do you, Mr.
Scranton, that you will expect The
Tribune once more to save your super
annuated political life? That would be
asking too much, Joseph; that would be
asking too much.
One Term Is Enough.
We regard as conservative and in the
Interest of good government the propo
sition that presidential elections should
be held not oftener than once In six
years and that, when fairly elected, a
. president shall be Ineligible to re-election.
A constitutional amendment to
this effect could hardly prove a disturb
lng factor to business or finance; and,
once adopted, It would tend to make
both more secure by lessening the num
ber of times that they are now period
We do not believe that a president
Bhould be re-elected even after the
lapse of four or six years. The com
plications of one term are necessarily
carried over on the books of another;
and to that extent they Inevitably lm
pair the re-elected chief executive's
continued usefulness to the people. Nor
Is the lack of suitable candidates so
marked that the people are likely ever
to have to fall back, upon an ex-presl-dent.
The actual duties and responsl
bllltles of the presidential office are
always known and understood by
scores, If not hundreds, of experienced
men In congress and out of It men any
one of whom would dignify and adorn
the chief magistracy of this republic.
To act upon the belief that the deBtlny
of free government Is centered In the
personality of any one m(tn Is to assume
What Is neither reasonable nor true.
It Is possible that the six-year, one
term reform will come before the Fifty
fourth congress; and If It shall, the
public should discuss It upon its mer
its and without reference to how It
might affect this or that candidate for
ofllce. We believe that It Is practical,
advantageous and wise; that It would,
upon the whole, strengthen the gov'
ernment In public confidence by re
moving the Incentive to personal in
trenchment In office; that It would
prove a welcome relief from the present
system Of quadrennial business dls
turbances coincident with national par
tisan battles; and that It would ob
vlate any possible tendency from
which we have as a nation been thus
far free toward permanent one-man
The Louisville Courier-Journal thinks
that Senator Cameron "cannot get the
Republican nomination for the presl
deney, but he may remain one of the
senators from Pennsylvania." He
"may;" but the chances are he will not
Fifteenth District History.
The controversy over the eligibility
of4the various candidates who are de
plrous of succeeding the late Myron B
Wright, calls up a bit of political his
ory concerning the Fifteenth congres
sional district, which would seem to
justify Susquehanna's claim to the suc
cession as represented by C. F. Wright,
brother of the late representative. From
the retirement of ex-Speaker Galusha
A. Grow, In 1863, Susquehanna county
did not have a Republican representa
tlve In congress until the election of Mr.
Wright In 1896. With each ;iew appor
tlonment the cards were shuffled in a
manner that left Susquehanna county
out In the cold, while Bradford county
which Is now putting forth demands
for Mr. Wright's place, has been fa
vored almost continually with repre
aentatlon or fat appointments for her
citizens. , ,
The interesting events In the political
history of the Fifteenth district, at
least within the memory of the younger
voters of the district, may be narrated
beginning in 1875. Hon. Ulysses
Mercur, of Towanda, who had repre-
entedrthe district for eight years, re.
signed In that year to accept an ap
polntment on the supreme bench, and
Bradford politicians concluded to give
some other county a' chance. At this
time the granger element had dawned
upon the political horizon with the
brilliancy of a seven-tailed comet. After
mature consideration It was decided
that the patrons of husbandry must be
reoognlxeiuV Susquehanna's aspirants
unfortunately did not come up to th
standard, and the conference, which
was controlled by Bradford, selected
Bartholomew " Laporte, of Sullivan
county (which Was then In the district),
as the Ideal pastoral Moses who could
rally the rural vote. Laporte was all
that could be desired as the representa
tlve of the bark-peeling districts. He
attended politico meetings attired In
blue Jeans and cowhide boots; shunned
soap and water and conducted a cam
paign throughout that had the verita
ble "Wayback" flavor.
In the meantime the Democrats of
Bradford nominated Joseph Powell.
Very little fuss was made over Powell,
but when the votes were counted it
was discovered that Mr. Powell had
been elected by a handsome majority;
the votes coming principally from Brad
ford county. At the conclusion of "Pow
ell's term Bradford county came up
smiling with a candidate in the person
of Edward Overton, Jr., of Towanda.
Susquehanna offered Hon. O. A. Grow,
but Bradford scooped the Wayne dele
gates and was able to nominate Mr.
Overton over the protests of Susque
hanna and Wyoming. Two years
later the dose was repeated and Sus
quehanna was given the promise of the
'next time." When "next time" ar
rived, Bradford suddenly realized that
something should be done for Mr. Jad-
wln, of Wuyne, who had, It was alleged,
manipulated the eonferrees in Overton's
Interest. Accordingly, Susquehanna
and Wyoming again sat upon the fence
and watched the procession move by
and Mr. Jadwln was sent to congress.
When the next conference season
rolled around, Mr. Jadwln was In the
field at early dawn prepared to accept
the nomination to a second term. Mr.
Overton alHo appeared with the Brad
ford eonferrees as a matter of form.
The Susquehanna eonferrees were
nguln obliged to choose between Over
ton and. Jadwln. In a spitl't of play
fullniss they threw the balance of
power to Overton, who thus became tht
regular nominee. Mr. Jadwln bolted
the ticket and rnn as an Independent
candidate, which act elected George A.
Post, the Democratic nominee, from
The bitterness aroused over the Jad
wln split threw the next nomination to
Frank Bunnell, of Tunkhannock, who
became a compromise candidate. Bun-
'.ell was elected to the Forty-ninth and
Fiftieth congress. In 1896 Myron B.
Wright, of Susquehanna, who hnd
been studying northeastern Pennsyl
vania politics for several yeats, suc
ceeded In hariiionlzlng the elements iir.d
securing the nomination from the Fif
teenth ilstr ct. Mr. Wright was elected
by large majorities for four terms, and
the district has never been In better con
dition for active work In the Interest of
Republicanism than under his admlnhv
tratlon of its political affairs. It will
thus be seen that Susquehanna, which
is one of the reliable Republican coun
ties and the home of some of the brain
lest men In the state, has had but three
terms In over thirty years, and It is
probable that she will not readily yield
the right to name Myron B. Wright's
The Quay county movement should
stand on Its own merits, and not try to
Join hands with mythical new county
movements in other sections of the com
monwealth whloh have little or no
vitality outside of one or two newspa
per offices. This remark Is kindly
meant for the benefit of the esteemed
Hazleton Plain Speaker.
Time to Call a Halt.
The attempt to hold Pugilist Fitzslm
mons legally resposlble for the death of
Rlordan will fall, of course, because
there Is not a shred of evidence to prove
that It was the blow which caused
Rlordan's death. A further prosecution
of the case will only advertise the pugil
ist and Impose needless expense. A law
prohibiting boxing exhibitions would
be more to the point; and while it might
work hardship to a good many law
abiding persons who Bpar for' exer
cise, it would more than coun
terbalance this defeat by Its dis
couragement of the debasing Influence
of the prize ring, to which boxing Is a
The outcry against boxing, to be con
slstent, however, should Include within
its proposed prohibition the ten-fold
more dangerous pastime known as foot
ball. That the latter sport Is less de
basing than pugilism Is simply because
the character of those who practice It Is
yot more gentlemanly. Let It reach
pugilism's age; thut Is, let It become a
business Instead of a sport, and (here
will Bpeedlly be the same depravity in
Its performance that now attaches to
the performances of the prize ring. In
point of fact, ten men are Injured even
by foot ball In Its present, polite semi-
professional Btage to every one man
who is maimed In the roped arena.
The Intelligence represented by our
universities and colleges Is expected by
rational citizens to devise a less danger
ous method of developing the physical
powers of their pupils 'than is 'the
method now In vogue among them
Physical training does not need to go
hand In hand with the surgeon and the
funeral director. The dally occurrence
under college auspices, of contests o
strength In which the lack of a case of
serious bodily Injury Is the exception
rather than the rule, Is a continual re-
prouch to modern civilization 'every
whit as great as Is the reproach lncl
dental to prize fights.
"A tariff for protection, as I have
been taught to believe, Is to enable pro
ducers to pay the high wages hereto
fore existing In this country.' It can
not be denied that these high wages at
tract foreign luborers from other coun
tries, and this attraction Is what has
made our immigration so large. How
can high wages be maintained, even
under tariffs which enable producers to
pay them, when our workmen are In
competition with every shipload of lm
migrants who are willing to work for
much lower wages? This unnatural
and excessive immigration enables th
producer and operator to cut the wages,
and the tariffs Imposed for the benefit
of the laborer go to the producer In th
shape of Increased profits." Colonel W
A. Stone, of Pittsburg, author of a bill
to restrict Immigration which this Dem
ocratlc administration Is afraid to pass,
A Lansford paper says Editor Mc
Carthy, of the Hazle'ton Sentinel, Is
making a tour of the state In the In
terest of Senator Quay, whom he will
boom for the presidency. Editor Mc
Carthy himself says he Is 'booming
Cameron. Is It not just barely possible
that he Is really booming John Mc
John Wanamaker has Anally in
ted that he has been approache
stockholders of the Lehigh Valley Rill-
way company who have asked him t be
a candidate for the presidency of that
corporation at the forthcoming annual
election. He says he is "holding the
subject under consideration." It Is a
fine compliment to Mr. Wanamaker's
business ability that he should be In
such general demand for large execu
tive trusts. But It Is not yet clear that
Mr. Wilbur contemplates resigning; or
that, falling that, he can be made to go
by the conjunction of unfriendly Inter
ests. The Miners' Tribune this week greets
s readers In a handsome new dress,
nd displays other, material Improve
ments. Our weekly contemporary Is
now; Issued In Scranton. We wish for
It a bright future.
It Is possible that Senator Cameron
Is the worst Iled-about man In Ameri
can public life; but If this be true he has
lurgely his own secrecy and reticence
to blame for It. '
The G-cent baker's loaf should grow
up with the country, or else come down
from Its high perch In the mutter of
price. As It Is now, it's too light for Its
Dr. Gibbons, of Syracuse, emphatleal-
denles that he has sought free adver
tising; but at the same time we have
not observed that he has repelled It.
A back number who doesn't know that
he Is a back number Is often the fun
niest back number of all.
A dollar given t systemutle- charity
U worth five dollars given Indiscrimin
The south and the west will want Ad-
lal In 1896.
CHATS BY THE WAY.
J. Bennett Smith, of Sassafras fame.
has a scheme for disrupting the coal trade
mat is unique, to say tho least, "you nil
know," he says, "that the temperature of
the earth Increases about two degrees ev
ery loo feet downward, und all you will
have to do Is to bore a hole deep enough to
Klve you boiling water, say 8,000 or 9,000
reel, ami the problem Is solved."
But say, old man, how uro you going
to net your water down and steam up?"
"un, mat s easy. Put down a lo-lnch
hole und an 8-inch cueing; let the water
go down the outside and the return steam
come up the casing, whloh you connect
with your boilers, which drives your en
gines, runs your dynamos, heats and
lights yoi.r house, or any thing you wish."
That, of course, would mean good by to
anthracite. But J. Bennett Is a curious
Smith, lie's always Joking.
That Is a capital -Idea of Douglas, the
Broekport, .Mass., shoe man, who has pro
vided every employe with slips calling
for free medical attendance during Ill
ness. Douglus will get his money's worth
back In free advertising; but I don't be
grudge such an action thut recognition.
It wa9 U suggestive coincidence that In
yesterday's Tribune the two pictures
printed were of a new church and a new
school. These are the twin guardians of
our liberty. May both flourish and mul
tiply in the land.
Into a handsome S5(-puge quarto edition
Charles L). Blake, arranger of that popu
lar book, "Harmonized Melodies," has
Just collected 350 musical gems under tho
title ".Melodious Harmonies" (published
by F. Trifet, 30 Bromfleld street, Boston).
One of the moBt valuable features of this
book Is an arrangement for the piano of
all the national songs of the world. Of
these, the most musteiiy Is the Austrian
National Hymn, by Haydn; and tho least
original is our own pirated "America."
The national hymn of China and also that
of Japan are uncommonly good and to
most ears both will be entirely new.
"Melodious llai monies" would make .an
excellent Xmus gift.
Another blow has been struck at foot
ball, In the refusal of tho mayor of Al
toona to permit the game to be played
within the city limits. Ho datum that If
the law requires him to prevent pr.e
Hunting on account of Its brutullty, It Im
plies un equal hostility to the brutality of
foot ball, hence the ban. Candidly, tint
mayor is right. Foot ball undoubtedly
can be civilized: but that has not been
done as yet, And while It remains in the
barbaric stute, It must expect to get hard
knocks from common sense.
This Is how Dana said farewell: "Tho
political Cuckoo, the Cleveland Cuckoo,
the Cuckoo Congresslonalls, has disap
peared. He is gone: we shall never nee
him more; he Is extinct, deletus est. The
Cuckoo Is beyond the reach of political
game laws. Except as a curiosity for the
political naturalist to be exhibited in a
glass case, the Cuckoo will not again see
the light of day. The deluge of Republi
can votes, anil of Democratic votes for
the Republican ticket, ended his career,
transferred his chirp from the category of
ever-present annoyances, to the Bhort sc
ries of dead-bird Idioms, some excellent
specimens of stuffed Cuckoo, of prospec
tive future value as curiosities, are to
be found In Buffalo, N. Y.; Charleston, W.
V.; Albany, N. Y.; Boston Mass.; Green
wich, Conn., and Madison, Wis. Like tho
Columbian stumps, drawn off by collec
tors from circulation, there will soon be a
premium on Cuckoos; and there Is a ver
itable appropriateness, considering the
origin of the bird in politics, In the fact
thathereafterall Cuckoos will be stuffed."
The Myers automatic ballot macfilno
has been adopted In Niagara county, N. Y,
Chris. L. Mugee will open legislative
headquarters at the Commonwealth hotel,
Tho Increased Republican vote In
Schuylkill county has enlarged the list of
dolagates In the next county convention
from 274 to 330.
Tom Watson, the Tenth Georgia district
Popullnt, has accepted Judge Ulack's
offer to resign and run 'again. The sec
ond election will be held in March.
The Fnyette county members of tho
legislature have had a consultation and
decided to glvo their votes to Walton for
speaker and to Fetterolf for chief clerk.
The seven Populist candidates for con
gress In Mississippi will contest the elec
tion of the seven Democrats declared
elected, claiming tho new constitution
disfranchises more than half the citizens
of the state.
If Mr. Burrows Is elected to the senate,
Republicans predict that Dnlzell, of Penn
sylvania, has the best prospects of being
appointed chairman of the ways and
means committee by the speaker. Mr.
Dalzell, next to Mr. Reed and Mr. Bur
rows, Is entitled to the credit of having
won the greatest distinction In the tariff
fight during Its progress in the house.
He stands well with the statesman from
Maine who will undoubtedly 1111 the speak
er's chair, and has made, a close study of
the tariff question from a protection point
Industrial districts in .the United Stales,
says the Washington Post.
"As a result of the recent conference It
has been decided," says the ' Pittsburg
Commerclal-Gazotte, "there shall be no
change in the senate clerkships. E. W.i
Smiley, of VenangOf will be chief clerk;
J. M. Carson, of Butler, reading clerk, and
James h. Brow, of Philadelphia, journal
clerk, and Herman P. Miller, librarian.
It has also been decided A, D. Fetterolf,
of Montgomery, former resident clerk of
the house, shall be chief clerk and he, will
be succeeded as resident clerk by 3ea
B. Rex, reading clerk at the last session.
K. J. Randolph, of this city, Is to be jour-,
nal clerk. Fred W. Fleitz, of Scranton,
Is a candidate for rc-elcctlon as journal
clerk, but the powers favor Randolph.
Several names have boen suggested for
reading clerk, but so far as known no one
has yet been definitely decided upon, It Is
understood Allegheny county Is to have
the sergeant-at-arms of the senate, but
his name has not been announced yet,
Slngcrly Is Discouraged.
From the Philadelphia Record.
, The new Myers apparatus for electric
voting would scarcely get ahead of the
old "machine." The voters might press
the buttons, but the election bosses would,
sb usual, do the rest.
From the Philadelphia Record. . .
A nautical expert's pluce In the hydro
graphic office, at Washington, worth n,000
a year, goes a-begging.
We have an exquisite line of silver nap
kin rings. Davldow Bros. s.
Sugar shells at Duvidaw Bros.
Butter knives at Davldow Bros.
Have you seen our line of 1847 Rogers
Bros, quadruple plated castors? Ask to
see them. Davldow Bros.
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 PARLORS IN UP-TO-DATE
STYLES AT A
YOU CANNOT FAIL 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 &
13! AND 133
We are now showing the larg
est line of Dinner Sets ever dis
played in this city. A splendid
HAVILAND & CO.,
CHAS. FIELD HAVILAND,
R. DELENINERES & CO.,
CARLSBAD AND AMERICAN
CHINA, PORCELAIN AND
WHITE GRANITE WARE.
If you want a Dinner Set examine
our stock before buying. .
Coursen, 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.
Claims the Head Every Time.Never
Walk Under a Fossil; It's Too
Suggestive' of Antiquity.
Therefore Wear One of
S :. HATS
305 Lackawanna Ave.
- THE mSlN HATS
WILL be one of
l tunate enough to
f partments overflowing with goods, sparkling
J and absolutely unapproachable in value.
Our display of Holiday Goods will be open for exhibition Friday, Nov.
lo, and comprises the newest, handsomest and most cnmnlet-p nccm-rnifnr nf
" P&yjSiky 'VT'ii . j ' j""1-'3) -""-""j) viv., cci uiuuui iiuuci unc iuui. customers wm mm
YA it; botl1 money-saving and satisfactory to make their selection of Holiday
Goods before assortments nrp VirnVpn nnrl fnr flip
desire to save themselves the worry and trouble of shopping incident to the Holiday Season,
Holiday Goods selected now will be delivered to suit the convenience of the purchaser.
SPECIALS FOR THIS WEEK.
22 styles of Fine Wool
of yards this season no
are closing them out
Ladies' Tailor-made Jackets, 40 inches long, of Cheviot and Diagoual, worth $10.00;
our price, $7.98.
Ladies' Kersey and Beaver Jackets, tailor made, of superior fit and workmanship,
worth $15.00; our price, only $9.98.
We are closing out a few broken lines of Jackets, formerly $10.00 to $15.00;
your choice of same at $4.98.
tfcsrPlease take notice that our, distribution of Crayon Portraits to every $25 custo
mer, which we have so successfully kept up for the past five years, will positively be discon
tinued after Dec. 31, 1S94 ; so bring in your checks and leave your orders now, if you de
sire them before Christmas. v
Do You Wear Shoes
If you do and need a new pair, why
not examine the stock of
Tk Lackawanna Store Association, Lim.
Comer Lacks, and Jefferson Ave.
We are sole agents In this city for the
J.S.TLKNEK & CU. Hitch Grade Shoes for
men's wear (these shoes took first pre
mium at the World's Kulr, Chlcatro), und
for KDWIN C. HL'RT & CO.'S Celebrat
ed Shoes for ladles' wear.
We also handle the following lines:
Strong & Carroll.
J. & H. Fitzputrlck.
Utacy, AUaius & Co.,
For LADIES, MISSES
O. P. I'cnl & Co..
ThomiiH O. Pl-int Co.,
H . S. Albright & Co
If desired, will take measure and order
spcclul pairs from any factory in the
Our aim Is to be prompt, to give our
customers the best attention and lowest
prices, guaranteeing sutiafaction on all
We also carry a fine line of GROCER
IES, HARDWARE, DRY (lOODS,
CLOTHING, GENTS' FURNISHINGS,
A trial la whit wo ask of our cllizuas and we
will euduuvor to pleus.'.
ments, Reception Cards,
Stationers and Engravers,
317 LACKAWANNA AVE.
DR. HILL & SON
Sot teeth, J5.50; best set, J8: for gold caps
and teeth without plates, called crown and
bridge work, call for prices and refer
ences. TONALHIA, for extracting teotlf
without pain. No ether. No gas. 1
OVER FIRST NATIONAL BANK.
BROTHERS , WYOIvflNG AVE.
rejoicing to careful, discriminatine buvers. who will be for-
visit our store, where thev
Eiderdowns, newest patterns, of which we have sold hundreds
less 'than 49c; in order to make room for other goods, we
at 33 cents.
China Closo'.s reduced 15 to 40 per cent.
Nov. 27, 1901.
HULL & CO.'S,
205 WYOMING AVENUE
Fine Dressing Tables greatly telr.cod 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
you have the right tools. Ah, there's the
nut In a shell the kind we sell the best.
Nails and Be lew a and small but .penetrat
ing tacks, and all such Staple goods as
hardware dealers ought to have are her,.
Housewives, fortify your kitchens for
the Winter with our Furnishings. They
hint of home happiness for wise women.
Trifles In cost, 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
ington avenue April 1.
FOOTE & SHEAR CO,
TONE IS FOUND ONLY IN THE
will find everv one of our de-
with the latest tints of fashion
w.A.y.bV. U . J 1 b.WW..b V
BY DR. SH1MBURQ
The Spreialist on tho Eye. Headnchei and Noitous
bpss relieved. Latest aufl Impr. ved Style of Eyi
lilas'psanrt Kpo-tiu-1 -R nt t !ie Lowest Prices. Hoe
ArtiQciul Eyes Inserted fur $5.
305 Spruce Street, Opp. Old Postoffice.
The Philadelphia Specialist, and his asso
ciated BtafA oi Unglisn and Uermun
physicians, are now permanently
Old Postoffide Building, Qorner Perm
AvenueAand Spruce btreet
The doctor Is a graduae of tho Univer
sity of Pennsylvania, formerly demon
strator of physfple-sy and surgery at the
Medluo-fhlrurgk'Ul college of Philadel
phia. His spci'lalties are Chronic, Ner
vous, Skin, Heart; Womb and Blood dis
DISEASES OF THE NERVOUS SYSTEM
The symptoms of fchlch are dlzziness.lak
of confidence, sexual weakness in men
and women, ball vi-unK In throat, spots
floating before the Juyes, loss of memory,
unable to concentrate tho mind on one
subject, easily staHled when suddenly
spoken to, and dull llistressed mind. which
unfits them for porfsirmiiig the actual du
ties of life, making wappiness impossible,
distressing the action of the heart, caus
ing Hush of heat, dcpiVesslon of spirits.cvll
forebodings, cowardlcd1. fear, dreams, mel
ancholy, tire easy of clompany, fueling as
tired in tho morning .as when retiring,
lack of energy, nervoiisness, trembling,
confusion of thought, degression, constipa
tion, weakness of the linbs, etc. Thosp so
affected should consult us Immediately
aru ue restored to pertetci neaun.
Lost Manhood) Restored.
Weakness of YoungN Men Cured.
If you havo been given up by your phy
sician call upon the docteir and be exam
'"ed. Ho cures the wors cases of Ner
vous Debility, Scrofula, Wld Bores, Ca
tarrh, Piles, Female Weakness, Affec
tions of tho Eye, Ear, NosJf) and Throat,
Asthma, Deafness, Tumors, Cancers and
Cripples of every description)
Consultations free and stirlctly snored
and ronlldcnla".. Olllco houtsk dally from
9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday, 9 to J.
Enclose five 2-ccnt stumps f r symipom
blanks and my book called " nw Life."
I will pay one thousand do! rtrs In gold
to anyone whom I cannot en re of EPI
LEPTIC CONVULSIONS or ! ITS.
DK. K. (i HEWER,
Old Post Office Building, ci rner Peuu
avenue and Spruce street.
Maurice River Cove,
Blue Point and
Rockaway . . .
A. . mm. MEDIUM AN
HAVING pnrchvwd the
stoek ai d rented the
KUoeiiig Forg of William
2ln:o 4 fioa, I shall now
give constant attention to
hoeing horaea in a practi
cal and s:lentiu; manner.
Quick work and good Is the
DOCTOR OF VETERINARY SURGERY.
IF YOUU OLD BOOK9 NEED FIX
W ISO. RKN'tl THEM TO
The Scranton Tribune
V Qookblndlng Dept.
OF ALU KINDS.