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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE MOXD AY MORNING. NOVEMBER 12, 1894. tUBLlSHlD DAILT IS SCRUtTOH, PA. . BT TBI TRIBUIII P0BU8H1M8 OOMfAllT. C. P. KINGSBURY, (.. xtOu'iMn, C. H. RIPPLC, o,t mi Tm. UVVS. RICHARD, Cbitoh. W. W. DAVIS, SunmnTiHDtNT. W. W. YOUNQ8, Adv. M' liw tore omu : tribuhi Buiidiho. frami K GRAY, IIANA01R. UIT1RIO AT TBI FOSTOrPIOI AT SCRANTOlt. PA, 8IU0ND-CIAS3 MAIL 1UTTBR. " Printers' Ink," the recognized Journal for advertisers, rates THE SCKANTON 1 KIULNL as the best advertising medium In Northeastern Pennsylvania. " Printers' Ink" knows. KCKANTON, NOVEMBER 12, 1894. THE SCR ANTON OF TODAY. Come and Inspect our city. Elevation above the tide, 740 feet Extremely healthy. Estimated population, 1894, 103,000. Keglstered voters, 20,6119. Value of school property, $750,000. Number of school children, 12,000. Average amount of bunk deposits, Jio, 000.000. It's the metropolis of northeastern Penn sylvania. Can produce electric power cheaper than Niagara. No better point In the United States at Which to establish new Industries. See how we grow: , Population in 1800 Population In TO)!!"!".' Jj-Jj? Population In 1S94 (estimated) 10S.O00 And the end Is not yet. Tears hence, Democracy may deceive a new generation of voters." At pres ent, Its cake Is dough. The Prohibition Vote. The progress of the Prohibition vote In this state Is nn Interesting study. Its first gubernatorial nominee, S. B. Chase, In 1872, out of a total vote of 672,306, re ceived 1,259, or less than one-fifth of 1 per cent. Four years later, this vote grew to 13,244 for R. Audley Brown, out of 609,564 vote3 cast, or a fraction over 2 per cent. This was the Prohibition party's halcyon year of growth. At that time It looked as If It might yet acquire prominence ns a decisive factor in the situation. Then came the Hoyt campaign of '78, In which Franklin H. Lane, with a Greenback, competitor, polled only 3,653 out of 702, 038 votes, the merest fraction above one-half of 1 per cent. The Beaver campaign of 18S2 brought five candidates into the field, and Alfred C. Pettlt, the "Temperance" nominee, polled only 5.196 out of 742,903 votes, again considerably legs than 1 per cent, The marked personal prestige and popularity of Charles S. Wolfe: In 1886 Increased the Prohibition vote to 32.458 out of a total of 819,312 votes, or nearly 4 per cent. Four years ago, with John D. Gill as the Third party nominee, Wolfe's vote dwindled down one-half or, to be exact, to 16,108 out of a total vote of 928,196 less than 2 per cent. And finally, with our own estimable towns man, Mr. Hawley, as the standard bearer In the contest ended last Tues day, the Prohibition vote Is only 18,430 out of a total of 935,185, again less than 2 per cent. To the unbiased mind, a study of these figures will, ve believe. Indicate that whatever the moral influence of the Prohibition party and however es timable the personnel of Its member Ship, It is not what can fairly be called In the ordinary significance of the term, a winning party. There Is today less sign Of a general dissolution of the old parties in its favor than there ever has been. Neither Is Its growth sufficient to Justify the hope that at some remote day It will have reached a commanding position by the law of mathematical In crease. One cannot withhold admira tion from the small but earnest band of men who year after year cling to this partisan faith with something of the fine zeal that the early Crusaders clung to the hope of rescuing Jerusalem from the Infidel. But, in the cold view of latter-day utilitarianism, what does it profit them? What do they expect to achieve? The revised return's show that Brook lyn, too, favors consolidation with New York. The cleaning out of Tammany on one hand and of McLoughllnlsm on the other would indeed make a magnlfi cent corner stone to the long-dreamed of Greater New Tork. ' Regulate Travel by Trolleys. Among the questions that are quite certain to come before the next legisla ture Is one of rapidly growing Interest and Importance the regulation of the trolley. With avenues of electric tran sit multiplying on every hand and In every direction; with the volume of lit! gatlon from this source increasing every second and with a swelling chorus of urban complaint at the rapacity, in efficiency or carelessness of the trol ley companies before it as an Impres sive reminder, the legislature at its forthcoming session cannot easily es cape from Its obvious responsibility In these premises. It will be expected to formulate general laws regulating the rights of passengers and property own ers which are almost entirely 'absent from the statue book today, because not deemed necessary under the condt tlons of steam travel; and It will be ex pected, also,' while formulating these laws, to bear In mind the Interests of the people as well as the Interests of the carrier corporations. , The state of New Jersey offers one or two good suggestions In this direction, Last year Its legislature passed a law requiring street railway companies to obtain the consent of a majority of the property owners along a given route be fore a track could be laid or the trolley sjBtem Introduced. It occurs to us that this kind of law In Pennsylvania would do away with one very common source of complaint and be decidedly more satisfactory than the present arrange ment whereby a corrupt or careless council may, if It choose, give every street in any city over, free of coBt, to the purposes of a Traction company which very seldom Is actuated by pure philanthropy. In similar manner, the property- owners ought to have the right to decide whether the wires of trolley system using part of their street shall be permitted to depend from un sightly poles and guys or be properly burled In a Btreet conduit, as such wires are now burled, with entire Buccess, In number of western cities. But, moit important, even, than this is the question whether state or local legislation shall regulate the running of trolley cars, the keeping of schedules, the seating of passengers and other de tails essential to the safety and com fort of the people. If this duty is to be entrusted to municipal councils in the case of purely local street railway sys tems there ought also to be stringent state laws to govern Inter-urban travel. And a generul law calling fr the for feiture of charters after a certain num ber of proved violations would be an ef fective supplement. The promiscuous packing together of men, women and children In the trolley cars of any large city, notably our own, during the time of busiest travel, has reached the pro portions of an Intolerable nuisance which cannot be too iiuickly corrected. "no seat, no fare" law Is In order; also a law requiring every car to bo limited to a certain maximum number of passengers, with a provision for ex tra cars for every fraction over this limit, under penalty of heavy fine or forfeiture of charter. The present farclal laxity In the regu lation of street railway travel will not long be endured. The people are be coming too conscious of their own rights and of their own power. The country has the money, the men and the hope. Why, then, not have the business revival? The Defeat of fir. Davies. By reference to the official returns tabulated on page seven it will be seen that the unfortunate defeat of Thomas Davies for county treasurer has been due to two conspicuous causes; first, the treachery of self-styled Republi cans who spent time and money In an otherwise fruitless effort to defeat their own party ticket; and secondly, the individual popularity of Mr. Schadt, which, notably In the Fourth, Ninth and Seventeenth wards, caused the ele ment of personal friendship in some In stances to outweigh party fealty1. The latter cause Is more easily forgiven than the former. Mr. Schadt, aa a young man who has been active and prominent In local affairs, naturally ap pealed to his warm Republican friends who, never suspecting that the candi dacy of Mr. Davies would be unsuc cessful, thought that it could safely spare their complimentary votes. Many of these unquestionably now re gret that this feeling of personal es teem should have been the means of de feating a worthy and honorable Re publican, whose fitness for public office certainly equals that of any other nominee on the ticket. Unfortunate, however, ns this phase of the situation undoubtedly is, It is certainly less discreditable than is the clear evidence ' of deliberate party treachery which the returns exhibit as the handiwork of the contingent of em bittered soreheads led by ex-Mayor John H. Fellows. Once fairly defeated In convention this contingent, under the lead of a man who had repeatedly held office through the suffrages of fel low Republicans,. Immediately started out with the avowed purpose of knifing every man on the successful ticket. The midnight conferences held by him and his co-conspirators with the Dem ocratic managers; his futile effort to get signatures to an Independent candi dacy for congress; and finally the financial pool contributed by these men to pay the expenses of an organized bolt are facts of notorious prominence, But, finding after a time that the con tract of defeating the whole ticket was an impossible one, the revolutionists, in a last gasp of jealousy and revenge, passed an order along the line to drop the fight on the other candidates and to concentrate It on Mr. demons and Mr. Davies.' This will account for the falling off of Mr. Davies' vote In many election districts where his associates on the ticket polled the normal party vote. Although this defection, coward ly as It was In view of all the circum Btances, would have proved Ineffectual had there been no complimentary vot lng for Mr. Schadt, we confidently sub mlt to the fair Judgment of the loyal Republicans of the county that less blame attaches to mistaken friendship than to deliberately plotted treachery and systematic conspiracy within the party lines. So far from falling In the estimation of Impartial public opinion as a conse quence of his narrow defeat, Mr. Davies distinctly gains In popular esteem. To the respect which Is commanded by his admitted integrity and unswerving honesty he may now add the admira tion which is his by reason of the er.e- mles he has made. Deep down in the American heart there is a feeling of profound disgust for the cowardly skulker who after licking the hand of a friend takes advantage of the night to stab his benefactor in the back. As first class examples of what decent partisans will never condescend to be, the case of John H. Fellows and those leagued with him In his plot of party betrayal, stands luminously out upon the face, of the official returns with most unenviable significance. Nor, wo fancy, will decent Repubil cans soon forget the lesson they Im press. ' The emperor of Germany evidently does not know what Lincoln so well understood; that In the government of sane men love is far more potent than fear. Not Settled, by a Good Deal. .Moved by ,the spirit of prophecy which sometimes settles upon great minds soon after the 'occurrence ' of some stirring event, the Philadelphia Inquirer dogmatically says: "After this let us hear no more of free silver- certainly not from any Republican quarter. -All such heresies belong to the Democrats. Let them have a mon opoly of them. Protection and honest money will win in '96 and nothing else win." We are reluctant to question a fact which Ib thus so decisively and sum marlly disposed of; nevertheless, might be well for the Inquirer to at least let the country come to the bridge of 1896 beforo Insisting that It shall In stantly cross It. If the Inquirer will consult the most prominent Republics leaders of Its own state it will doubt less ascertain that there la jusl as strong a disposition today as there was one week ago to give the silver pro ducers of the west a fair and reason able chance; provided this can be done without hurt to other equally Import ant interests. The idea that the large plurality of last Tuesday stamps every thing west of the Mississippi as Contra band .is one that might well be dis missed before it gets much further dis seminated. "Protection and honest money" is a good slogan. We heartily accept It. But In using the first word of that shib boleth, let us not restrict Its meaning entirely to the Iron mills and coal mines of Pennsylvania. If it la good for these, let us be manly enough to extend the same protection to the silver mines of Montana and Colorado. And as for honest money, that money will be most honest which shall give to every section a fair and reasonable diffusion of pros perity, yet not seek to restrict the cur- ency of a great people to the Insuffic ient metallic basis of a smull creditor luss. The Republican party Is unequivo cally committed to honest bimetallism. It cannot consistently draw back from Its promised use of American silver even to please so excellent a newspaper as the Philadelphia Inquirer. When Lord Rosebery declared that in Its foreign policy England lost sight of political parties he defined a truth which Americans, too, ought to adopt. The honor of the nation In foreign lands should be as dear to Democrats as to Republicans. The tipportunltles for heated difference over details of do mestic administration are ubundant for nil the yearnings of- partisan cn thusiasts. The Inhabitants of New York state Itles have acquired the habit of look lng too often to Albany for government which they should establish at home. It Is a mighty poor city which cannot paddle Its own canoe. Business prosperity Is the child of hopeful public opinion. And public opinion just now Is uncommonly hope ful. ELECTION ECHOES. Chairman Reeder, of tho Center county Republican committee, 'attributes a large share of the credit for tho unparalleled victory in that county to the influence of the Republican press, which was very carefully circulated In Center, under the campaign committee's direction. The dif ference between Center county Republi cans and thoso who controlled the Repub lican battle In Lackawanna will be appar ent when it is said that tho latter did not irculato one extra paper. So far as Is now known, Lackawunna county In thlB respect stands absolutely unique among the close counties In the state. Representation In the next Republican state convention will be based upon the Republican vote cast last Tuesday. Phil adclphla will. It Is said, have more than one-third of all the delegates In the con ventlon. ... Oeneral Hastings displayed good sense when he requested those Hellefonte friends who wanted to honor him with an Immense jollification meotlng to apply to charity the money that would have been required to cover this needless expense. A similar rule throughout tho country would do much to alleviate Democratic-bred distress. Now that General Hastings has got safely "out of the woods," the place- hunter is endeavoring to follow his ex ample. The cabinet makers seem to be pretty well agreed that the next guberna torial cabinet will contain the names of George I!. Orlady, Charles F. Warwick, or General Beaver for attorney generul General Frank Reeder for secretary of the commonwealth and Colonel Tom Stew art for adjutant general. Chairman GUk eson leads for Insurance commissioner, Captain John C. Dclaney will, in all prob ability, bo factory Inspector and ex-Rep- resentatlvc M. A. Foltz, of Chambers- burg, a first-class editor and printer, has expectations that he will be named super intendent of public printing. News -Gill-tor Thomas J. Lindsay, of the Philailol phla Bulletin, Is also a candidate for this position. He is backed by Tom Cooper, According to current report, John V, Elkln, of Indiana, will be the next dep uty attorney, general. George C. Hutch inson, of Huntingdon,' sergeant-at-arms of tho senate In the session of 1801; ox I'nllcd States Marshal Harrah, of Reaver, and Representative Nesbltt, of Allegheny, who was defeated for renomlnatlon, are aspirants for deputy secretary of the com munwealth. General Hastings private socretury will, It Is thought, be Lewis S, Beltlcr, of Philadelphia. t'p on the hill, at Harrlsburg, the coi sips have It that Senator Thomas, of Phil adelphia, having been chosen president pro tern of the senate at the close of the last session, will, of course, be again chosen when tho senato shall convene, and Edward W. 8mlley, of Venango, will again be chief clerk. The other clerk ships and minor offices wilt not be pa celcd out until the appointment of the slute committee. In tho houso It looks as If Harry F. Walton, of Philadelphia, would be elected speaker. There are other candidates, notably, Mies, of Tioga; Kun kel, of Dauphin; Seyfert, of Lancaster Farr, of Lackawanna, and others, who. If defcuted for the speakership will prob ably Bccuro the chairmanship of an Im portant committee. ... Chief Clerk Charley Voorhees will be op posed for re-election by Resident Clerk A. D. Fettcrolf ; and should It become nec essary to select a third man a utrong ef fort would undoubtedly be made In behalf of Fred W. Fleltz, of Scranton, who en Joys friendly relations wjth both and who would doubtless be an acceptable com promise. Major McDowell, whose humorous speech withdrawing from the field In fa vor of Colonel George F, Huff was a hap pyNeature of the last state convention will sock consolation for the loss of his congressional seat by striving to succeed ex-Representative James Kerr, of Clear field, as chlof clork of. the house during Fifty-fourth congress. It la probable that he will recolve the unanimous, Indorse ment or tne Keystone delegation. The Republicans of Wllllamsport are naturally prouu or tne. splendid record made by their legislative candidate, Em erson Collins, who defeats Walter E. Rlt ter, the present member, by 1,110, which Is nearly 600 In excess or General Hastings' plurality. Already there is talk of send ing Mr. Collins to congress. . Senator Cameron and Representative Sibley are quoted In a Denver dispatch as having favored the formation of a Na ttonal silver party, with Cameron as It presidential nomlneo, standing upon platform favoring free coinage and pro tection. Senator Cameron, however, de nies thlB, - . . . The election of Sam Miller to be judge of the Thirty-fifth, or Mercer, Judicial dis trict svens up the political score whlc Miller's friends charged against kicking Republicans who, ten years ago, electod S. H. Menard, a popular young Democrat, to the bench. Judge Mehard made an ad mlrablo record for Impartiality and will retire with the genuine rsspect alike of political friends and foes. '., It Is Intimated that Speaker-to-be-Reed will select John Dalzell as chairman of the ways and means committee of th Fifty-fourth congress; while Charles W, Stone, of Warren, is as good as slated for the no less important chairmanship ot tho committee on coinage, weights and measures. Other Pennsylvania members ho look forward to chairmanships are W. A. Stone, of the Judiciary committee; Alfred E. Harmer, of the District of Col umbia committee; Robert Adams, Jr., of the library committee, and Thad. M. Ma hon, of the committee on war claims. Philadelphia's share of Tuesday's elec tion expense was 173,000. Allegheny s was WIO. THE PASSING OF GROVERi am dying, Wilson, dying, Ebbs the spirit from me fast, Ar my being chills and Bhlvers In the cool November blast. Hush thy groans, and cease thy ranting, Check thy Bobs, and turn mine oar, Hearken to tho words of wisdom, Thou, und thou ulone, must hear. If the man of dark devices Date assail my fame at home. Where the Tiger's doleful mailings Sound from Brooklyn unto Home, Seek my honchmen, say it's certain That my pride la hard to kill, And I'm glad they sheathed their weapons in the frame of David Hill. Though my wan and scattered legions Broke and ran In panic fear. Though from all the coasts and regions Comes no note of Joy or cheer; Tlioutfh my stnunchest, truest soldiers From tho foenmn break ana swerve, must perish, a Colossus, Clad In my supremest nerve. As for theo, star-eyed Free Trader, Glorious sorceier of the blind, Smooth my pathway to oblivion With tho coinage of thy mind. Give our rival power and prestige Over land, and sea, and shore, can scorn such vulgar triumphs Whllo I list thy learned lore. I am dying, Wilson, dying, They have got me on the run, Congressmen are falling from me Like the dew before tho sun. Whero are now my English brethren? Where is Johnson? Holman? tell Wrap the curtains gently round me, Free Trade, England, Mills, farewell. Pittsburg Times. Carbuncles Large as Hen's Eggs! Mrs. Nannie Goiildman, of ntulahtttlt, Kinq William Co., Vu., writes as follows: rtll HUlMib t:i(JIIL ur lull ,,i-.iib im; luim-i, Col. T. U. Fogg, of H'cut l'otut, Va was laid up wim carbuncles, tno worst turn i ever saw. lie tried everything he heard of, his doctor couiu uo noming- lor him. Had six or seven carbuncles t time, ns large as hen's eggs. Ho got so weak and suffered so much ho could not walk a step. In 1872 bo bad his bed put in the middle of bis room and got on It to die. No one expected lilm to get well. Ho saw Dr. Pierce's Golden Modlcal Dlsoovery advised for all blood disorders. Before be bad taken hfilf-- Coi. T. TJ. Foao. bottle of 'Dlscor- err' the? heron to foswdv. Twc bottles entirely cured blm. He . ra . , 1 1 J , . .... i 1, . 1,U HI UU1T to JIMC UIU. UUU QUUU utruibU. FIERCE -GURE 03 MONEY 19 REFUNDED CONNELL 131 AND 133 WASHINGTON AVE., Have just received a carload of the celebrated TV j "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' fercd make them the cheapest in tho market. Within the Reach or all. AS LOW AS $19. A full line of office Furniture, Type Writing Desks and Chairs. We are now showing the larg est line of Dinner Sets ever dm-' played in this city. A splendid variety in HAVILAND & CO., CHAS. FIELD HAVILAND, R. DELENINERES & CO., FRENCH CHINA, CARLSBAD AND AMERICAN CHINA, PORCELAIN AND WHITE GRANITE WARE. If you want a Dinner Set examine our stock before buying. Coursen, demons & Co. - HI jr? tttfffyg. ' 'Jk HILL THAT WONDERFUL WEBER r GUERNSEY GOLDSMITH' Th? Greatest Book Sal? ON EARTH. At less than one-third the Read the list of titles - j many as you want, at 19 CENTS. x Emerson's Essays Lalla Rookh Idvlls of the k'ln. Moore Tennyson Tennyson Lytton A. Kcmpis Scott Harraden fin Memoriam The Comlns Race Imitation or Christ Lady or the Lake Drummond's Addresses Ships That Pass tt Night Sheoo's World's in silk cloth, heavy linen paper. Clark's Road tO ter and a number of genuine suDscnpuon at 53.50: Our Special Sale Price Is 59 Cents. Special sale of Hand-made Sole Leather Toilet Articles, comprising Comb and Brush Sets, Collar and Cuff Sets and Traveling Companions, at one-half the usual price. Eiderdown For House and Children's Wear. All Wool Faced, New and Striking Effects, formerly 69 cents, NOW 49 CENTS. Do You Wear Shoes If you do and need a new pair, why not examlno the stock of The Lackawanna Store Association, Llm. Corner Lacka. and Jeffenon Aves. We are Hole agents In this nlty for tho J.B.TUKNEK & CO. Hlfth Orn.le Hhocs for men's wear (theno shoes took flrat pre mium at the World'd Fair, Chicago), and for KDVV1N C. BURT & CO.'B Celebrat ed Shoes for ladles' wear. We also handle the following lines: FOR MEN. ForLADIES.MISSES and CHII.UKIi.V. Strong A Carroll, C. P. For.l Co.. J. & H. Fltzpatrick, Tboina U. PUnt Co., Stacy, Adanii A Co., 11. S. Albright & Co If desired, will take measure and order special pairs from any factory in the country. Our aim Is to be prompt, to give our customers the best attention nnd lowest prices, guaranteeing satisfaction on all our goods. We also carry a fine line of GROCER IES, HARDWARE. DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, GENTS' FURNISHINGS, etc. A trial Is Kbat we ask of our citizens and wc Will endecvor to plena .. Wedding Invitations, Wedding Announce ments, Reception Cards. Visiting Cards, Honograms, First-Class Work. ' Prices Low. REYNOLDS BROS. Stationers and Engravers, 317 LACKAWANNA AVE. DR. HILL & SON ALBANY DENTISTS. Bet teeth, $5.G0; best set, 18; for gold caps and toeth Without plates, called orown and brldgo work, call for prices and refer ences. TONALGIA, for extracting teotfr without pain. No ether. No gas. OVER FIRST NATIONAL BANK. Engraving BROTHERS, WYOMING AVE, price at which similar works are offered bv the so- ii.j n r-. ' i " caueu uargain book stores. and authors. 16 Sartor Rcsartus Cariyie Scarlet Letter Hawthorne House or Seven Gables Mosses from an Old Manse " Twice Told Tales Tales from Shakespeare Lamb Story or an African Farm Schrciner LIa:ht Of Asia Arnold Vicar or Wakefield Goldsmith Fair Photoaranhed. Subscription price has been Our Special Sale Price Is 98 Cents. Heaven, containing 714 pages of valuable readiner mat steel engravings; overi ,000,000 copies have been sold by SCIENTIFIC EYE China Closets at Trom 1ft to in nr.r prd! in duction. , Nov. 12, 1394. If You Have any money left after elec tion don't you think it would be a good thing to invest it in a sideboard? All dining-room and bedroom furniture is re duced from 5 to 50 per cent. We are going to move into a new store on Washington avenue, and we want to start with an entire new stock of fur niture, and have there fore made this reduc tion. HULL & CO., 235 WYOMING AVENUE. If you would have the LARGEST Amount of heat frcm the LEAST Amount of fuel, you must have a , Howard Furnace. Foote & Shear Go. 4 . r I1P' TONE IS FOUND ONLY IN THE WEBER PIANO uuu on w i . iw ui aj - RilSSClas Johnson I'uclc Tom's Cabin stowe Lonsrellovv's Earlier Poems Frankenstein Shelley St. Pierre Ik. Marvel Longfellow Paul and Virginia lircam Life Reveries or a Bachelor Evangeline Child Harold's Pilgrimage Byron over koo illustrations. Bound $5.00. Cloakings TESTING FREE BY DR. SH1MBURQ The Spf clalist on tho Eye. Hoadachoi and Nervous ness lellovod. I.attwt and IniprTd Style of Ey glns'flsaiid Spectacles nt ttia Lowest Prices. B Artificial Eyes Inserted fur t&. 309 Spruce Street, Opp. Old Pog toff Ice. DR. E. GREWER, The Philadelphia Specialist, and his asso ciated staff of English and German physicians, are now permanently located at Old Postoffice Building, Corner Penn Avenue and Spruce Street. The doctor is a Rraduae of the L'nlver slty of Pennsylvania, formerly demon strntor of physiology and surgery at the Medlco-Chlrurglcal college of PhlladeU phlu. His specialties are Chronic, Ner vous, Skin, Heart, Womb and Blood dis eases. DISEASES OF THE NERYOUS SYSTEM The symptoms of which are dlzziness,lac:k of coulldence. sexual weakness In mvn and women, ball rising In throat, spots floating before the eyes, loss of memory, unable to concentrate the mind on ona subject, easily sturtled when suddenly spoken to, und (lull 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.evll forebodings, cowardice, fear, dreams.mel nncholy, tire easy of company, feeling as tired In the morning ns when retiring, lack of energy, nervousness, trembling, confusion of thoughl.depresslon, constipa tion, weakness of tho limbs, etc. Those ho effected should consult us Immediately, aru oe resiureu 10 pcneci neaun. Lost Manhood Restored. Weakness of Young Men Cured. If you have been given up by your phy sician call upon the doctor and be exam d. He cures the worst cases of Ner vous Debility, Scrofulu, Old Sores, Ca tarrh, Piles, Female Weakness, Affec tions of the Eye, Ear, Nose nnd Throat, Asthma, Deafness, Tumors, Cancers and Cripples of every description. Consultations free und strictly sacred and conlidcntr., Ofllce hours daily from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Psnday, 9 to 2. Enclose live 2-cent stamps for svmtpoia blanks and my book callrd "New Life." 1 will pay one thousand dollars in pold to anyone whom 1 cannot cure of EPI LEPTIC CONVULSIONS or FITS. DR. E. OKKWF.R, Old Post omco Building, corner Peua avenue and Spruce street. SCRANTON. PA. POULTRY AKD CAME .OF ALL KINDS. Maurice River Cove, Blue Point and Rockaway . , Oysters rt Anne? medium and CLAMS LITTLE NECK. All kinds of Fresh Fish, Lobster, Hard Crabs, Escallops and Shrimps; at PIERCE'S MARKET. PENN AVENUE. HORSE SHOEING. HAVING purchased th stoek and r.nted th Shoeiug Forgs of William Dlums A Son, i shall no rlv. constant attention to hosinit horses la a prncti cal nd solentiflo msnn.r. (julck work and good is th mat to. JOHN HAMLIN, DOCTOR OF VETERINARY SURGERf. jit IP TOUR OLD BOOKS NEED TIX. INQ, BEND THEM TO The Soranton Tribune V Bookbinding Dept.