OCR Interpretation


The Scranton tribune. [volume] (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, November 19, 1894, Image 4

Image and text provided by Penn State University Libraries; University Park, PA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026355/1894-11-19/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 4

THE SCRANTON TltlJJUJttS-MOXDAY MOUNIiTC, XQVEMliEB 19, lSi4.
Jkranfon ZxiUu
PUSL18H1D DART mSORAMTOH. PA.. BY TH1 TRIBUKI
PUBU8HIB0 GOMPAMY.
C. P. KINGSBURY, Pum. Ctn'i Man. '
C. H. RIPPLC, Sce'T h Tim.
LIVV . RICHARD, Coito.
W. W. DAVIS! SuKKIMTINDCNT.
W. W. YOUNOS, Adv. Mano's.
Hiw Tons omci : tribum Buildinq. frame a
ORAY. MAIIAQIR.
BXTIRID AT TUB rOSTOFFICB AT SCRANTON, PA.. iS
6IC0ND-CLtB8 HAIL UATTSR.
. .
, . j , i
" Printers' Ink," the recognized Journal
for advertisers, rates Till: SCRANTON i
TKHil'NE us the best advertising medium
in Northeastern Pennsylvania. " Printers'
Ink" knows.
SCRANTON, NOVEMBER 19, 1804.
THE SCRANTON OF TODAY.
Come and Inspect our city.
Elevation above the tide, 740 feet.
Extremalv healthv.
Estimated population, 1S94, 103,000.
Registered voters, 20,
Value of school tirout
Number of school children, 12,000.
Average amount of bank deposits,
000,000.
It's the metropolis of northeastern Penn
sylvania. Can produce electric power cheaper tnan
No better point In the United States at
which to establish new Industries.
See how we grow:
Population In 18i0
. Population In 1870
Population In 1880
Population In 1890 'iltnSl
Population In 1894 (estimated) MOW
And the end is not yet.
It Is not easy to see how there can be
fair or just criticism of Mayor Connell
for vetoing an ordinance which opened
an indefinite hole in the city treasury
and specified no exact compensation.
If a viaduct is to be built largely at the
city's expense, let the city first know
what the viaduct will actually cost.
Hypercritical Criticism.
The declaration of a contemporary
that It "Is a bad precedent" for the
county commissioners to save the tax
payers' money by reducing the rate of
Interest on the outstanding 6 per cent,
bonds to Wi per cent., Is one of the
, novelties of this hilarious season. Its
contention is that such a reduction will
"disturb the Investments of hundreds,"
Including "the estates of widows and
orphans." From the list of bondhold
ers, elsewhere reproduced, the reader
can judge for himself what degree of
truth there Is In this assertion.
The county, In an affair of this kind,
naturally stands In the same relation
toward its bondholders that a private
business firm does toward those who
hold Its Interest-bearing commercial
paper. If such a firm Is paying 5 per
cent, on promissory notes and can from
another Bource borrow money at 4 per
cent. It will, If legally free to do so,
cancel the heavier Interest charge in
favor of the lighter one. This Is all
there is to the so-called "deal" of the
county commissioners with Blair & Co.,
the New York bankers. It Is a saving
of the public's money, In a perfectly
fair and legitimate manner, and crit
icism of It comes with 111 grace from
any person assuming to represent the
Republican party or Its economical con
duct of the county finances.
According to advices received by
Chris Magee, a wish by Quay is again
the father of a gubernatorial appoint
ment In Pennsylvania,
Some time ago, Admiral Walker,
pending his appointment to the super-
lntendency of the Annapolis school, was
commissioned to make a study of the
political situation In Hawaii. He re
turned an enthusiastic convert to. an
nexation, and thus reported to the presi
dent. Mr, Cleveland now revokes the
admiral's original appointment and
the general belief is that he does this
as a punishment to the admiral for
having presumed to differ from the
president's wishes. A very big man,
pnysicauy, can sometimes be a very
email and also a very contemptible one,
mentally.
The commissioners of Lackawanna
may congratulate themselves if they
never do a worse thing than save the
people's money.
Looking Ahead. '
An announcement is made, appar
ently upon good .authority, that ex-
Senator Thomas C. Piatt has declared
that he would fight to the bitter end
any effort to nominate either General
Harrison or Major McKlnley for presl
dent In 1896. Asked If New York would
have a candidate of Its own, he la quoted
as having made a negative reply, add
ing that New York would be likely to
support Thomas B. Reed or Senator
Allison.
Passing: the question whether Mr.
Piatt Is authorized to speak for the Re
publican party In New York state, It
would be idle to deny that his feeling of
animosity toward General Harrison Is
shared by many men who are known
colloquially as practical politicians. In
the case of Mr. Piatt It Is believed that
this feeling originated largely In the
refusal of General Harrison in 1889 to
make him "secretary of the treasury.
The selection of Mr. Windom for that
responsible position, despite the latter's
lukewarmness during the preceding
presidential campaign, was Interpreted
by Mr. Piatt to mean a direct affront
to himself; and an enmity once formed
In this leader's mind does not speedily
disappear. We know of no reason why
a Blmllar feeling of animosity should
exist toward Major ( McKlnley, unless
It be due to the latter's obstinate re
fusal, In the - Fifty-first congress, to
accept Mr. Blaine's policy of reciprocity.
which, according to all reports, was en
grafted upon the McKlnley bill In the
face of the Ohio leader's earnest "pro
tests. , ",
We do not now care to express an
opinion oh the subject of the justice or
Injustice of Mr. Piatt's opposition to
these two eminent Republican leaders;
but purely as a matter of spefcilation
we feel free to notice the growing proba
blllty that the next Republican national
convention may, like the celebrated Cin
cinnati convention of 1876, be compelled
.to take up a fourth man,. a "dark horse,'
as tt were. With Reed, McKlnley and
Harrison dividing the vote, and Intensi
fying with each ballot the firmness of
their respective adherents, what would
be more natural than that the conven
tion should at last turn to a new can
didate, who, by his prior neutrality,
would be-acceptable to all the follow
lngs?Any discussion of a political
event two years In advance of Its occur
rence must necessarily be held subject
to later revision; but Is there not plausl
blllty In the theory of a repetition, in
1S96, of the exciting episodes of 1876 and
18?
'Not without Interest, In this connec
tion, Is this question of the Philadelphia
Tlme3, "Why Not Grow?" The Times
entertainingly points out that "Grow,
n J 1 . .,
the first Republican candidate of Tcnn-
sylvarila who crossed the hundred
thousand line In a majority, in his sec
ond contest received the largest ma
jority given to any one of the six state
candidates, ' and the largest majority
ever given to any candidate of any
party In any state of the Union. It was
Cleveland's majority of 192,000 for gov
ernor in 1882 that made him the candi
date for president in 1884, and the Times
now repeats to the Republican leaders,
In view of their present discussion of
presidential candidates for 1896 Why
not Grow? He has outrun everything
that has been put In the field by the
Republicans, not only in his own state,
but he has surpassed any majority ever
received by a candidate of any party In
any state of the Union. Such a record
ought to point with distinctness to
the man the Republicans should
take as their candidate for president in
1896. If they want a man who can do
his own running and pile up the largest
majorities the party has ever known,
they should take Galusha A. Grow."
The presidential boom period is young
yet. Rut the public attention is douiiq
to recur to It, as the days glide by; and
it can at least do no harm to keep the
foregoing facts In mind.
We doubt whether the quality of jus
tice dispensed in Luzerne county is,
upon the whole, worth the $500,000 to
$800,000 that the taxpayers of that
county are to be asked to expend upon
a new court house and grounds.
We are free to confess that we can
not perceive much to criticize In the
Offer of President Cleveland to mediate
between China and Japan. If Grover
Cleveland never-made a worse blunder
than to try to prevent tho needless
shedding of human blood, his foreign
policy, at least, would be clean and
commendable. There Is entirely too
much eagerness on the part of the op
position press to pick flaws In the
diplomacy of the administration at
Washington. It ought to be America's
proud boast, as It Is England's, that In
matters pertaining to the national
honor In foreign affairs, party lines are
cordially forgotten. The disposition to
quarrel can be abundantly gratified
without going outside of home pretexts.
Having "reformed" the tariff until his
party Is licked out of all resemblance
to its former self, Mr. Cleveland will
next entertain the world with a pranc
lng "go" at finance. This will no doubt
be equally severe on the decrepit
Democracy, but then think how proud
It will make Mr. Cleveland.
One Job Declined.
Our estimable Democratic friend,
"Roderick Random," Is pleased to ob
serve: ' The Tribune is an ingenious
logician and a deep reasoner. There
fore, I hope that it will tackle the job
of demonstrating to Its readers how
that which Is a crime In Hyde Park can
be a virtue on Sanderson's hill. Thus
far it has only stated the fact and Us
statement is not convincing."
We must respectfully decline to
tackle" a "Job" that exists only In our
friend's imagination. The casting of a
complimentary vote for one's neighbor
who differs from one politically is an
error of judgment, but not necessarily
a cardinal political sin. It Is quite dif
ferent from conspiring, day after day
and night after night, to wreak ven
geance on those of one's political house
hold who have been guilty of no graver
offense than fairly defeating one in a
nominating convention.
Organised treachery, in war; means
death; and even in politics, It some
times means pretty much the same
thing, metaphorically at least.
The postmaster of Pittsburg has just
had to return 200,000 2-cent postage
stamps which looked sick and wouldn't
stlck.because the tongues of the resi
dents of Pittsburg resented this money-
saving Democratic administration's at
tempt to trlile with their vainly sali
vated papillae.
' Now that overwhelming defeat ha3
released It from the duty of advocating
Democratic "tariff reform," the New
York Sun Is once more frisky, sclntlll
ant and sincere. "Tho outcome bf the
late election," It says, "has made It as
clear at Ottawa as It is in New York
that in 1897 the Stars and Stripes will
be run up again at Honolulu, and stay
there; while Canadian producers will
be notified by suitable changes In the
tariff that, If they want admittance to
the American market, they must get
tt by becoming American citizens.
This remark rings clear and true, like a
Danalsm of old. What a relief tt must
be to the paper which Rhlnes for all to
be able once pore to say what it really
thinks! .
There Is no Important reason why the
election Of a successor to the late Myron
B. Wright should not be deferred until
the regular local elections in February
1895. During the coming unimportant
short session of congress Galusha A
Grow could do all that the district needs
to have done, and thus the district
would be spared a considerable Item of
expense.
A Tempest in a Tea Pot.
From the point of view of the aver
age man, It must be confessed that the
stir of the Cleveland, O., temperance
women oyer the fact that in christening
the new steamship St. ' Louts Mrs,
Cleveland broke upon its side a bottle
of wine' instead of a bottle of water,
appears very like a tempeBt in a tea
pot.. The custom which prescribes wine
upon such occasions is as old as old
Neptune hlmBelf; and in following it
Mrs. Cleveland merely kept within the
bounds of precedent and modesty.
bottleful of muddy river water would
doubtless have served the wetting pur
pose quite as well; but It would have
possessed no poetical symbolism, no ro
mantic ouggestiveness and no substan
tial benefit to the cause of true temper
ance. If wo should be asked why this same
coupe of temperance does not make
larger and more gratifying progress
among men. we should feel under the
necessity of citing as one of the reasons
the fact that women, when engaged In
the laudable work of reforming man
kind, often grow utterly irrational over
trifles, thus alienating masculine sym
pathy. Nor are we wholly sure that
this christening episode would not sup
ply ua with a pertinent example.
With due respect to Maine, we wish
that Tom Reed were located west of the
Mississippi river.
CHATS BY THE WAY.
The Electric Traction company, of Phil-
dclphlu, after experimenting with moro
thun 100 devices to save life, has decided
that tho Robins trolley cur fender fulfills
Us demands; and each ear of this com-.
puny will hereafter be equipped with one.
V hat is useful in Philadelphia would
seemingly bo equally beneflela:! in Beran-
ton, a fact of which General Maur.ger
Ueutcin will no doUbt make note.
In its report of a recent meeting of the
board of health, The Tribune quoted
Health Officer Allen as having reported
only one case of typhoid fever In the
ity. Dr. Allen says this unintentionally
does him an injustice. "What 1 said was
that In my Individual practice as a phy
sician I hud encountered only one malig
nant case of typhoid. I have nothing to do
with reporting canes to the health board.
Tho records of the secretary show how
many cases there have been reported to
the board, throughout tho city."
The overhead wire problem Is about to
bo solved in Wllkcs-Harre by means of
a mammoth wooden conduit, divided Into
twenty-four sections, each with a capac
ity of 100 wires. Dunn Uros., contractors,
'.111 bury this conduit In a trench from ten
to fourteen feet deep, leaving manholes
at every Bquure. by nieana of which wires
can be repaired or changed without tear
ing up tho streets. The sections of 'ho
conduit are of eresotod wood and arc ex
pected to remain sound In the ground fur
100 years. The conduit will be used for
telephone wires only, and Is evidently an
emphatic disproof of the recent conten
tion in this city that telephone wires can
not successfully be strung beneath iho
street surface. It might pay councils to
send a committee to Wllkea-liarre to
study this sytHem; for It can be put down
as unerringly certain that sooner or' later
the overhead wire nuisance In Scranton
will have to go.
In the opinion of Captain Morris, who
assisted In the Incubation of tho now cele
brated "Jermyn revolt," what this county
needs most "Is a prison about a mllo
long that would hold all the crooks and
boodle politicians." The captain is a
trlile severe on his friends.
Speaking of bacteria, it's a good thing
they don't live long; for Mr. Aberdeln
tells us that if the progeny of one single
bacterium should live for one week, it
would form a mass that would All the
ocean and all the dry land upon the earth
to the depth of one mile. In twenty-four
hours, the multiplication Is from one to
17,OUO,000. What saves us from being
crowded "oft the earth" is the happy fact
that these- little ruscals die just as rap
Idly as they are born. As heretofore re
marked, It's a queer world.
It was a cynic, with a sprinkle of pro
fanity in his list of sins, who divided man
kind Into two great classes the fools
and tho damned fools. Sometimes I um
forced to suspect that he was not fur
from right.
The Carbondale Leader makes a good
point by asking whether Don Cameron's
present of money to E. H. Heuse, when
the latter was a senatorial candidate, Is
to be taken as an explanation of why the
Cameron dynasty has so long defied popu
lar disfavor. The custom thus exposed
is common enough; and Cameron Is not
by any menus the only sinner. But JuU
the same, It is a vicious custom, which to
the uninitiated looks really little differ
ent from open bribery.
This will be Schlverea week In Wllkes-
Barre. Evangelistic Bervices began there
yesterday and will continue throughout
the week, both afternoon and evening.
M. Weeden, the sweet singer, will bo as
sisted by a male chorus, of forty voices.
and If the deviltry of that depraved city
doesn't get a thorough tearing up it wdl
not result from any lack of effort. Tha
contract, wo admit. Is a Herculean one;
but let us nevertheless hope for the best.
With every other body " throwing a
tribute at NWon and Rockwell's new song,
Darling Helene," I feel that I must not
bo out of fashion, I haven't seen the
words nor heard tho nlr; but after all,
that doesn't matter. The mun la often
happiest who uccepts new songs or.
faith.
POLITICAL POINTS.
Lancaster and Allegheny have oach In
dorsed Walton for speaker.
David H. Lane's ward has Indorsed
Coroner Ashbrldge for mayor of Philadel
phia.
Tho Montgomery county delegation will
support Walton for speaker and Fetterolf
for chief clerk.
To smoothc things over, Quay's pro
gramme In said to be to let General Reeder
be secretary of tho eommonwulth; ex-
Congressman McCormlck, attorney gen
cral ;Tom Stewart, udjutant gonoral, and
Colonel Lambert, lnsuranco commissioner.
This leaves Chairman Ullkeson tempo
rarily "outsldo the breastworks."
Pittsburg Republicans had a rattling
jollification Saturday night. Congress
men-elect Dayton and Dovener, of West
Virginia, were the guests of honor, in
an Interview Mr. Dayton said that West
Virginia would bo solidly Republican In
1890, when she electa a governor. Ex-Con-
gressmnn G. W. Atkinson is prominently
mentioned for the plnce. Mr. Day'.on
says that Stephen II. Elklns will undoubt
edly be elected to the I'nUcd States sen
ate to succeed Camden.
'It Is known to be a fact," says Iho
Philadelphia Press, "that Senator Quay
and his friends are for General Reeder
for secretary of the commonwealth, and
that tho senator would also like to have
Lyman D. Gilbert appointed attorney gen
oral. Tho politicians believe that Quay
will get Reeder, but they have little hope
for Gilbert, Ex-Congrossman Henry Clay
McCormlck, or Wllllamsport, Is now be
lleved to Btand the best chance of being
appointed attorney general and there Is
some tnlk or naming Mr. Gilbert for dep
uty attorney general." .
Tho plurality of 241,397 by which Governor-elect
Hastings was eloctod cx
ceeds by C0.000 tho combined pluralities of
all the Republican governors elected in
Pennsylvania, and Is 8,000 greater than the
combined pluralities of all tho Repuollcun
and Democratic governors chosen in thin
state staec the formation of the Hepub
llcan party. There has never been a gov
ernor clocted In this state who came v ith
In 170,000 of recevlng the enormous plur
ality by which General Hastings was
elected. The nearest approach to it was
Governor Schulze, who wan re-elected in
1828 by a maorlty of 70,546 ovor John Ser
geant, the Federal nominee. Govornor
Johnston, the first Whig executive, was
elected by the smallest majority over
received by any governor of this state,
His majority ever .Morris Longstreet,
Democrat,, was only 297.
There will bt many familiar faces
among the members of the next legisla
ture, says the Patriot. Of fifty senators,
twenty-five hold over until 1897 and seven
have beon re-elected; nlnoty-seven of the
204 members of the house of representa
tives have been returned. The legisla
ture of 18B3 organised with thirty -eight old
and twelve new sonators and eighty-two
old and 122. new members of the house.
The next senate will be composed of forty
three Republicans and seven Democrats.
In the house the Republicans will have
177 members r.nd tho Democrats twenty
nine, the two Pennsylvania Democrats In
cluded. In 'the last legislature tho Repub
licans had thtrty-threo Ecnators and 134
members of the house; tho Democrats,
seventeen senators and seventy members
of the house.
Colonel Lambert, when asked If he had
heard anything about tho report that he
was to be named lnsuranco commissioner
under Hastings, said: "I deem it proper
for mo to say that at no time havo I
sought any favor at the hands of Governor-elect
Hastings, either for myself
or any friend, nor shall I ask anything.
I have no claims to present. I um only
desirous that Governor Hastings' admin
istration shall bo worthy of him and of
tho people who havo shown their conil
denco In htm by such an unprecedented
majority, and all that I bellove it will be."
The aggregate pluralty for the Repub
lican candidates for congress la oven
greater than that received by General
Hastings for governor. Tho official Re
publican pluralities follow: First district,
Plnpham, 15,802; Second district, Adams,
12.0S2; Third district, Halterman, 6.403;
Fourth district, Reyburn. 23,105; Fifth
district, Harmcr, 26,457; Sixth district,
Robinson, 10,914; Seventh district, Wan
ger, 4,826; Tenth dstrlct, Brosius, 12,033;
Eleventh district, Scranton, 2,077; Thir
teenth district, Urumm, 2,229; Fourteenth
district, Woomer, 9,9G2; Fifteenth dis
trict, Wright, 8,ir.O; Sixteenth dlstrijt,
Leonard, 5,074; Seventeenth district, Kulp,
894; Elghteonth district, Wahon, 7,010;
Nineteenth district, Stohle, 2,384; Twon
tleh district, Hicks, 11,377; Twenty-first
district, Heiner, 10.C57; Twenty-second dis
trict, Dalzell, 21,706; Twenty-third district,
Stone, 10,311; Twenty-fourth district,
Acheson, 1,234; Twenty-fifth district, Phil
lips. 11,721; Twenty-sixth district, C. W.
Stone, 0.S72; Twenty-eighth district, Ar
nold, 1,797. Total Republican pluralities,
248,183. These are the Democratic plural
ities: Eighth district, Hart, 197; Ninth
district, Erdmnn, 2.018. Total Democratic
pluralities, 2,215. Deducting tho Demo
cratic pluralitltes In these two districts,
those of the Republican congressmen ag
gregate 245,933.
III-Will
Mora
lifili
HILL & CONNELL
131 AND 133 WASHINGTON AVE.,
Hare just received a carload of
the celebrated
n
"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. itliui the Reach of 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 dis
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.
HIS A FEW GG03 STYLES OF
IMPORTED
II
(I
U
rillULtll UL1U jf3
CONRAD, THE HATTER
THAT WONDERFUL
WEBER
4
S .
GUERNSEY
Instantaneous stamping done while you wait. Over
500 designs to select from, and at one-half the price
charged for some in places where you have to leave
your work, and wait for it; sometimes for days.
Specimens
Can Be 5een at Our
Decorative Art Counter
I 111 I'D
II ft
m
Full Dress Patterns of Lewiston Suitings at $1.15 per pattern.
Full Dress Patterns of all-wool Imported Novelties your
choice at $2.94. This is less than one-half value.
SEE BIG CENTER WINDOW.
Oil You Wear Shoes
If you do and need a new pair, why
not examine the stock of
Tiie Lackawanna Store Association, Um.
Corner Lacka. and Jefferson Aves.
We are solo agents In this city for tho
J. S. TURNER & CO.HInh GradeShoesfor
men's wear (these ahoes took first pre
mium at tho World's Falr.L'hlcutfo), and
for KDWIN C. BURT & CO.'S Celebrat
ed Shoes for ludleH' wear.
We also handle the following lines:
FOB MEN.
ForLADIES.MISSES
and CHILDREN.
C. P. Ford & Co..
Thomas a. Plnt Co.,
Strong & Carroll,
J. & It Pltzpatrick.
Utucy, Aiinma & Co.,
n. o. Aiurigm lo.
If desired, will take measure and order
ipuclal pairs from any factory in tho
country.
Our aim Is to be prompt, to plve our
customers the best attention and lowest
prices, guaranteeing satisfaction on all
our goods.
We also carry a fine line of GROCER
IES, HARDWARE, DRY GOODS,
CLOTI1INO, GENTS' FURNISHINGS,
otc.
A trlnl is what wo nik of our citizens and we
will endoi.yjr to plum.'.
Wedding Invitations,
Wedding Announce
ments, Reception Cards,
Visiting Cards,
flonograrns,
First-Class Work,
Prices Low. -
Stationers and Engravers,
217 LACKAWANNA AVI
DR. HILL &
AL.BANY
DENTISTS.
Bet toctli, $5.50; best set, $8; for pold enpa
and teeth without plates, called crown nnd
brldKo work, cull for priuea and refer
eneeH. TONALGIA,- for extracting tcctfe
without pain. No ether. No gas.
OVER FIRST NATIONAL BANK.
04 O
4
TONE IS
REYNOL
SOU
BROTHERS,
SCIENTIFIC EYE
Tho
Cliiua Closets reduced 13 to 40 por cent.
. NOV, 19, 1391.
Removal
Sale
of
Furniture
HULL & CO.'S,
205 WYOMING AVENUE.
Fine Drrsjin; Tubfes crcatly roJuccJ In price
If tou would have the
LARGEST
Amount of heat from the
LEAST
Amount of fuel, you must
have a
Howard Furnace.
Shear Go.
FOUND ONLY IN THE
-224
Foote k
WEBER PflNO
WYOMING AVE,
u
0
3 0 v
o
TESTING FREE
BY DR. SHIMBURO
Sprcio!i9t on tho Kya. Headache" and Nervous
EN B
Cess leliovoM. L,ntogt ana impn veu piyio 01 r.y
Clas'O!) anil bro'im'l-s t tiiu Lowest Prices. Btat)
Artificial Eyes Inserted for Si.
305 Spruce Street, Opp. Old Postoffico.
.sW v'
DR. E. GREWER,
Tho Philadelphia Specialist, and his asso
elated dtatT of Kntrlish and German,
physicians, are now permanently
located ut
Old Postoffico Building, Corner Penn
Avenue and Spruce Street.
Tho doctor in a (truduuo of tho Univer
sity of Pennsylvania, formerly demon
strator of physiology and suifjery at the
Medlco-ChlruiKlcai college of Philadel
phia. His speeialtles are Chronic, Nor
vouh, Skin, Heart, Womb and Blood dis
ease. DISEASES OF THE NERVOUS SYSTEM
The symptoms of which are dizziness.laok
of cunlidciicu, sexual weakness in men
nnd women, ball rising In throat, spots
floating before the eyes, loss of memory,
unahlo to concentrate the mind on one
subject, easily startled when suddenly
spoken to, and dull distressed mind, which
unfits them for performing tho actunl du
ties of life, inaklnif happiness Impossible,
distressing the action of tho heart, caus
ing flush of heat, depression of spii its.evll
forebodings, cowardice, fear, dreams.mel
nncholy, tire cusy of company, fueling as
tired In the morning as when retiring,
lack of energy, nervousness, trembling,
confusion of thought, depression, constipa
tion, weakness of the limbs, etc. Those so
affected tihould consult us immediately,
nvd bo restored to perfect health.
Lost Manhood Restored.
Weakness of Young Men Cured.
If you havo been given up by your phy
sician rail upon the doctor and bo exam
'd. Ho cures tho worst cases of Ner
vous Debility, Scrofula, Old Sores, Ca
tarrh, Piles, Peniale Weakness, Affec
tions of tho Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat,
Asthma, Dcalnosa, Tumors, Cancers and
Cripples of every description.
Consultations free and strictly sacred
nnd conllilenir.",. Olllce hours dally from
9 a.m. to 0 p.m. Sunday, 9 to 2.
Enclose five 2-cent stamps for symtpom
blanks and my book called "New I,ife "
I will pay one thousand dollars In gold
to anyonn whom 1 cannot cure of EPI
LEPTIC CONVULSIONS or FITS.
, , i DR- R' GREWER,
Old Post Office Ilullding, corner Pena
avenue and Spruce street.
SCRANTON, PA.
OF ALL KINDS.
Maurice River Cove, ft,,-.!,,
liluc Point and llUQlMrV
Rockaway . . . UjOluIO)
nnnc MEDIUM AND
OLAIVjS LITTLE NECK,
Ail kiutls uf i'l'csh Tisli, Lobster,
Hard Crabs, Escallops and
Slu imps; at .
PIERCE'S MARKET.
PENN AVENUE,
HAVING pnrchsed the
1 stoek ftr.d renttd tha
Shosing Forgo off Willium
Silica Ss Sea, I eb.tll noxr
give constant ultentlcn to
shoeing hores In a practi
cal and snientiflo niuDr.
Quick work and good is the
motto.
JOHN HAMLIN,
DOCTOR OF VETERINARY SURGERY.
IF YOUR OLD BOOKS NEED FIX.
INO, SEND TIIEM TO
The Scranton Tribune
Bookbinding Dept.
1
POULTRY AID M
HORSE
SHOEING

xml | txt