The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, September 01, 1894, Page 9, Image 9

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The meetings bald io tb tent on the
itfeet Bideare well attended- Aecom
modatloae art provided for 2,000 peo
ple. Daring tae week night services
an average of 1.600 paopla have at
(ambled to bear E. W. BUsa preaahlng,
while laat Sunday orer 3,000 people
were in and around the doors of the
tent. Mr., Bliss Is a man of great abil
ity in eTangelietio work, and bas been
a oo laborer of D L. Moody for the past
twenty yean. He la not an ordained
minister, and h'aa not bad collegiate
training, bnt ii- one of tbe hundreds
turned ont of tbe Moody Training
aohool, Into which ba entered, having
given up bla business as traveling sales
man. .His style is clear' and dlreot,
triklng home to the hearts of bis bear
ers to convince them of their errors.
He is preparing the way for his master
and teaoher. and no apsoial effort bas
been thus far made to gather in the
Mr. Moody will be in town today
and will stay In tbe Westminster. ' He
will preach tomorrow morning at 9 a.
m. in tbe tent. Tbe evening service
WH be for men only. A special meet
ing for the women will be held in the
Simpson Methodist Episcopal chorea.
Major Whittle will aocompany Mr.
Moody, and Messrs. Sankey and Steb
bins are expected next week. - Caswal
loa Davies, conductor of tha Moody
quartette, sang in the tent during the
past week and greatly, delighted tbe
audience. Mr. Moody will make all
arrangements for the- meetings to ba
bald next week,' announcements of
which will be made at tomorrow's ser
vices. The obnrohea of the West Side
will bold their regular services in the
morning, and in the evening unitedly
worship. in tbe tent and Simpson Meth
odist Episcopal church.
The Baptist Ministerial conference of
the Abicgton association will open
their weekly sessions by banqueting on
the 17th inat. at Keystone academy,
Factoryville. Tbe committee on pro
gramme bas done its work, and has as
signed subjects to the following gen
tlemen I Rev.M. J. Watkins.of Faotery
Tllle, will speak on "Blue Monday, Its
Cause and Remedy;" Rev. J. R. Ellis,
of Blakeley, will talk on the "Demands
of the Age on the Christian Ministry:"
Rev. T.J. Collins,, of the West Side,
will address the meeting on "Should
the Pastor have a Sabbath or Rent
Day? If so. What Day Should It Be?"
Rev. D, U Hughes, D. D of this city,
will dlssuss ths subject, ''Should Ad
herents of Christian Science, So-sailed.
Have Membership in Baptist Churoh
st" Rev. W. J. Quest, of Peokville,
will shed light on tha "Sphere of a
Minister's Wife;" Rer. W. Q. Part
ridge will say "What Booka Should
Constitute the Minister's Library;"
Rer. T. E. Jepson, of Carbondale, will
tell of the "Relationship subsisting
between Keystone aoademy and the
Baptists of northern Pennsylvania.
Are we alive to the interests of the
academy, and is it rendering to us what
is due aa an ednoational force? '
The banquet will be served at 1.30 p.
m and Rev. W, G.Watkins, of Provi
dencei -wiH be tot-ratir-or the-occasion,
" ....
Today, the First Slavonio cbareb of
Peckville will' be' dedicated. .This is
the first frnits of the missionary ac
tivity of the Lackawanna Presbytery,
which has undertaken missionary work
among the foreign populations of our
valleys. This organization at Paekvilla
bas been . in existence for some time,
and until reoently was under' the fos
tering eare of the Green Rldza ehnroh.
A commodious house of worship has
Deen erected, ana by trie generosity or
leading laymen in tbe Presbytery, tbe
dab haa been paid. . Ths building will
be dedioated free of all financial in
cumbrances . today, when sermons and
addresses appropriate to the ooeaslon
will be delivered.
The service will be in charge of Rav.
S. C Logan, D. D., the efficient super
intendent of the work, who bas given
much attention to the first Slavonio so
ciety,, in this flourishing town. Rev,
George Guild, Rev. N. F. Stahl and
Ktv. Williams, of Dunmore.'are Also
down for an address. Tha nutnr
John Klasack, will address the
i Bohemian mission ir nf v.
bltv. Will nr'fih in Rtnvaa Th
S : 1 1 . -
bftABt AnffAfraA fnt tha A....I..
will meet the elergy at the Peck-
Bruir inn a anmnaan ...
trill rttaon t Tin I i 4.L. i.
. . ,r . , W J VMUJL.
thiV slhnrch That aavamnnw
wni do eonaucUa by the
iuo BerTit) win cuamenoe
gregatlonal church ef Plymouth; will be
muaiueu diiu 1UBVBMBU VJ COUnill next
Monday. The first session will be at '4 p.
m.i when the pastors of the Wyoming
conference will meet to examine the can
didate .and .take parkin the -ordination
services! - Mr. Evan is a graduate of Yale
aeminary, whew he took a three years'
coarse. He secured' his collegiate and
academical, training . in England.- Hia
ministerial life is begun among a young
and aotive chorch, , which has flattering
prcspeots of future growth and useful
ness. Rev. D.' A? Evans,' pastor of the Puritan
Congregational church; of Providenoe. has
resigned. His labors with his present
enarge will end the Snthlnst. He has re
ceived a. call from Vaoghansvtlle, Ohio,
whiob he hasacoopted and will begin work
there on the firs1 -f Ootober. Mr. Evans'
resignation is regretted by a large oirole of
friends, both in and outside the city. He
has faithfully labored amid many dispar
agements in his present field for a year
, and nine months. The majority of tbe
church comprises young people, depend
ent on their daily labor for subsistence,
and'ot their scanty earnings they contrib
uted liberally to pay for a lot npon which
to erect a church. The edifice was bnilt
last year by the efforts of Mr. Evans, and
the present indebtedness is not so heavy aa
to be a source of anxiety. Affaire are pros
pering under his leadership, and the peo
ple of his charge deeply regret tbe resig
nation of their pastor and leader. Mr.
Evans has labored before In Ohio and is
now returning to the fellowship of an as
sociation of which be was formerly a mem
The Ladies' Aid Soolety of the Beorind
German M. E. Church will meet Wednes
day afternoon and prepare for the fall's
work. . ' ;
, The choir of'the Otdar Avenue Method
ist Episcopal church is busily preparing a
acred cantata trader tbe leadership of D.
M. Daviee, which will be given tbe public
about the last of the month.
Next Tuesday the Elmlra district of ths
Wyoming conference will hold its nieotlngs
Aft I rnv hia tnt. Rev. F. A. D-jny has
been invited to be present and will address
the members on "Sabbatn uoservauce.
William Wilk and Paul Gogolin, two
young men of tbe Lutheran chureh on the
South Side, will leave next Monday for
Dubuque, la., and enter the Wartburg
seminary to prepare themselves for the
work of the ministry.
A letter was read last Sunday In the
First Welsh Baptist church from Rev. W.
S. Jones, the pastor, who has spent his
vacation in Wales. Mr. Jones expects to
return to bis work next week, and will
preach on tbe 9tb inat.
St. Paol'a Evangelical church is busily
preparing for the fair and festival which
will be held next October. The ladies in
charge are meeting with success. This
effort is made to remove the debt still re
maining on tbe church.
The Sunday schools of the Primitive
Methodist churches of Lackawanna and
Luzerne valleys will hold their annual con
vention at friceburg on tbe 11th inst.
Rev. W. H. Acornlv. of tha First chnrch
of Plymouth, is president.
Rev. S. O. Logan, D. D.. will announoe
tomorrow at the dedication in Peckville
that a kindergarten will be started in the
haseraent'of the churoh on the 10th lust
Tbe work will be in cbarce of Miss Faunla
O. Fuller, of Mnghamton. N. Y.
Tomorrow evening the Christian En
deavor society of tbe Congregational
church, West Market street, will assume
charge of tbe evening service. Mvrddyn
Jones, of Olivet college, and William
Davies, of Marietta college, will deliver
addresses; and Cotwallon Davies, of the
Moody quartette, will sing some sacred
solos. The meeting will be held in the
church, to commence at 8 p. m.
Rev. Q. Hausser, of the First German
Methodist Episcopal church, will conduct
a love feast service tomorrow evening.
. Rev. W. G. Watkins will celebrate holy
communion tomorrow morning. In tbe
evening a song service will precede the
regular sermon,
Rev. R. S. Jones, D. D.. returned last
Tuesday from a trip to New York. He
will celebrate holy communion at tomor
row mowing's service.
Rev. H. H. Harris, of Taylor, and Rev,
D. Jones, of the West Side, sailed from
Liverpool last Wednesday and are ex
pected home next week.
Rev. F. A. Dony, of Green Ridge, goes
to Canton today, where he expects to
preach tomorrow at two union meetings
on "Sabbath Observance."
Rev. Warren G. Partridge, of the Penn
Avenue BaptiBt church, is expected home
today and will occupy his pulpit tomor
row, iioiy commuuion win oe ooservea
in the morning service.
Rev. George Guild, of the Providence
Presbyterian church, returned home Thurs
day evening from his vacation. He will
occupy bis pulpit tomorrow, when the
regular services win ba resumed.
Rev. George Alrich is expected home to
day, and will occupy his pulpit in the
Grace Reformed church tomorrow. The
Bible class conducted by him on Thursday
evenings, will be , resumed next Thursday
Rev. J. R. Davis. D. D., of New York,
successor to Dr. Howard Crosby, is ex
pected at tbe home of William Frlnk, on
Washburn street, today. He expects to
stay in the valley about ,two weeks, and
will prohaoiy preach on Sept. V at tne
Washburn street cburcb.
,. ReV. J. 8, Parry, of Burnley, England,
will Wench tomorrow in the Plymouth
churcb. On Monday evening he will preach
in the f rovmeuca congregational church
on. West Market street, and' on Friday
evening will preach in the First Congre
gational church on South Main avenue.
Rev. W. Morlais Evans, of Wales, is vis
ittng bis frionds in this state, and has
served several of tbe Baptist cburcbea in
our valley. Mr. Evans was in active ser
vice in this country some years since, bnt
left for tbe land o( nis fathers. He has re
turned and expects, to locate in the repub
lie, which he prefers to Her Majesty's do
Rev. C. E. Robinson, D.D., returned from
his vacation last Ibursday
George G. Many, secretary of the Young
Alan's Christian association, win preach
at the Asbury Methodist Episcopal church
Rev. Vf. J. Ford, of the Green Ridge
Baptist church, la busily engaged this
week moving his study and furniture to
nis home on Mousey avenue.
Word bas been received from Rev. D.
W. Skellinger, of tbe Washburn Street
Presbyterian church, stating that be will
not D home pntu arter sept, u.
The evening Sabbath service of the Ger
man Lutheran churches, which was sus
pended for the months of July and August,
will be resumed tomorrow evening.
Rev. P, Scheliha. of Williamsport. will
preach in the German Evangelical church
of Taylor tomorrow. , He la likely to bo
caned to the pastorate or this church.
Rev." Daniel Savage, of tbe Grsen Ridge
primitive aietnouisc cnurcn, win conduct
communion service tomorrow morning,
and the evening will preach on the
"Pearl oi ureat price." : . .
ReV. D. K, Freeman, D. D of Hunting
don, will preach tomorrow morning In the
Washburn btreet Presbyterian vhurob.
and in the evening he will preach in tbe
ween mage Presbyterian church.
Rev. J. J. Messmer, presiding elder of
the Philadelphia conference or tbe Uerman
Methodist Episcopal cburcbea, will cele
brate holy communion in tha First German
Methodist Episcopal church in tbe morn
ing and in tbe evening at tbe South Side
uerman Methodist Episcopal church, '
The session of the Second Presbyterian
ehnroh met last Thursday afternoon and
decided not to hold services in the church
tomorrow. The organ will not be ready
for use for two weeks, but tho board ex
pects that the cburch will be in condition
to be used lor pnbllo worship on Sept. 0.
ReV. E. L. Santee and family returned
noma xnuraaay evening irrom Huntington
Valley camp ground. This is a new place.
opened for the first time this year, and is
managed oy a section or the uanvnie dis
trict., mere are , thirty-eight cottages
erected, and about 160 lots sold. Mr. San
tee reports very Interesting meetings being
neionere, wuion were wen attended.
, . i . ' - - a i
Baiht LOKB's Chorcu Rev. Rogers Is
rael rector. Fifteenth Snnday after Trinity.
Holy communion, 8 a. m.; holy commnnion
service and sermon, 10.80 a. m.; Sunday
school, 8.30 p. m.; evening prayer, 7 p. m.
Saint Luke's Mission. Dunmore Rev,
A. L. Urban in charge. Snnday school, 8
p. m,; evening prayer and sermon, t m
Dunmore Presbyterian Churoh W.
Williams, pastor. Morning service at 10.80;
evening at 7.4o; osouaio sonooi at noon;
ubristlan Endeavor at 7 p m. All are in
Elm Park Methodist Episcopal Ch men
W. H. Pearoe, paator. At9 a. m. Rev.
D. L. Moody will preach. This service is
especially for Christian workers. At 10. 80
the pastor will nrsaoh. At 7.80 It is ex
pected that Maior Whittle will assist In tha
service. Sunday school as usanl. Ep worth,
leagua as aou O 01OCK. , k.
Simpson Methodist Episcopal Cbcrch
-preaching by. the pastor. Rev. L. C
Floyd, at 10.80. gahhath arhnnl af. 19 m
Epworth and Junior leagues at 6.30. Jn
tbe evening a aervice for women will be
oonauotea oy one of the evangelists.
WAVEBLT BAPTIST--A.' Bersen Rrnwu.
pastor. Preaching morning and evening
v mo pastor) at iv.o suojeot, "(Standing
by the Cross;" at 7.80 p. m., "He Did.
but couia JNot." gore's supper at close or
morning sarmon. Service of aong led by
young people's choir will precede evening
sermon. ,.: i
Grace English Lutheran Church
Rev. Foster U. Gift pastor. Services on
Sunday at the Young Men's Christian as
sociation at 10.80 a. m. and 7.80 p. m. The
evening service will consist of a song ser
vice. Everybody welcome.
The CncRCH or the GOod Shepherd
Green Ridge street and Mousey avenue.
Fifteenth Sunday after Trinity. Morulnir
prayer aud litany at 8 a. m. Iloly com
munion and sermon 10.80. Evening prayer
and sermon 7.30. All seats tree. All wel
come. First Frksbttehiav rnnnrn Rav.
James McLeod. D. D.. will occunv his
pulpit tomorrow morning and evening,
Calvary. Reformed Church Corner
Monroe avenue and (lihsnn Rtrat. Rat. W.
H, Stubbleblne, pastor. Preaching morn
ing and evening, 10.30 and 7.30. Morning
subject: "An Immovable Kingdom;"
evening, "Preparation for Heaven."
GREEN Ridoe Baptist Church Rev. W.
J. Ford, pastor. Services at 10.30 a. m.
and 7.80 p. m. The Lord's Supper will be
celebrated at the close of the morning
Howard Place African Methodist
Episcopal Church Rev. C. A. McGee.
pastor. Preaching by the pastor at 10.30 a.
m. and 8 p. m. Morning subject, "God's
Call to the Church;" eveuiug, "The LaBt
First Baptist Church Pasto Collins
will preach Sabbath at 10.30 a. m. Theme,
"Winning Souls." In tbe evening this
congregation will join in the union ser
Green Ridoe Presbyterian Church.
Services at 10 80 a, in. and 7.30 p. m tbe
latter being changed from 7.45. Sermons
by tbe pautor. Bible school at 12 o'clock.
and Christian Endeavor moating at 6.30
p. m.
Trinity English Lutheran Church
Adams avenue, corner Mulberry street,
Kev. ,. L. Miller, pastor. Services at
10.80 a. m. and 7.80 p.m. Pewa are free
and v siting worshippers always welcome.
All Souls' Church Pine street near
Adams avenue, Rev. George W. Powell,
pastor. Services tomorrow at 10.80 a. m.
Theme by request: "One Religion Many
Creeds;" and at 7.30 p. m., theme: "The
neautirui Kellglou or a Pagan." As this
will be tbe first Sunday service after va
cation, all friends are requested to be pres
ent. Jackson Street Baptist Church The
pastor will preach tomorrow at 10 30 a. m.
and 0 p. m. On account of Mr. Moody's
sermon to men in the tent on the West
Side at 7.80 p. m., the service at Jackson
Street Baptist church will close at 7
o'clock sharp.
Smcial Correttnndence. 1
LoNDON.Aug. 10. Sir William Harcourt.
chancellor of tbe exchequer, bas behaved
handsomely to Wales, having given a
grant of f 50,000 to the Aberstwyth college
upon condition that t-3, 000 is subscribed
in addition. This will easily be accom
plished. Tbe $2,000 bas also been donated
for the purpose of searching tbe ancient
records of Wales and having a transcrip
tion made into tbe prosent day language.
There is a great boom at St. Winifred's
well at Holywell, well known to Catbolica
This queer Welsh town is the center of
Catholic work and a well bas been erected
before the memory of man over a spring of
water using at tne rateoi twenty tons a
minute. Last week tbe town has been
more than crowdod and more pilgrims
have attended than upon any previous
record. This was due to tbe marvelous
cures which have been reported, and cer-
tlncates wer shown proving that Incurable
cases were immediately healed by bathing
lu the holy well. As a result or the visit
and tbe money collected a marble atutue
of bt. Winifred will be erected.
Ben Tillett, the labor leader, in speak
ing at a meeting in South Wales declared
the disestabliBbmeut policy to be "ahum
bug of tbe first order.1'
The Montgomery borough Liberals have
at last secured a candidate to oppose Sir
pryce pryce-jones in tue person ot J. W.
Wlllans, of Dolfargan Hall, Kerry, an elec
trical engineer and chairman of tbe Lon
don chamber of commerce.
Miss Llewela Davies, a native of Brecon.
has acbieved a career as a student of the
uoyal Academy of Music, the brilliancy of
which is without a parallel. In 1887 she
was elected John Thomas Welsh scholar,
in 189!) Macfarren scholar, in 1801 she
gained the Sterndale-Dunnott prize, tbe
1803 the Santley prize and iu tbe same
year the Louis Hopkins prize as well as
the Worshipful Company ;of Musicians
medal in lbW and in the present year her
success nas culminated in the attainment
of the much coveted Charles Lucas medal
for competition in face of bitter opposi
tion ot uugallant male. Bravo, fair
Llewela, thou art worthy of tbe "land of
Rev. William Powell, of Pembroke, is
dead, uuousanoa ot your readers will
recollect tbe worthy old divine wbn pased
to rest at the ripe old age of 80 years. lie
was tbe oldest preacher iu the Culvinistlc
denomination, having commenced preach
ing in 1833. There is no doubt that many
souls were gathered to the master's vine
yard through the efforts of William
Powell. .
Frederick Cooper, of Ferndale. eloped
with the wife of Thomas Jones Snoa-
inakor.of Ferndale and John Philip Lewis,
son ot Rces Lewis, grocer, of Cwro Civ-
daeb, eluped with a lady unknown and
tSUO. In both cases tbey were cnught by
the police aud locked up. Elopements
don't wasn in wales.
Welsh politics are at a dead level and
nothing at preseut seems to attract any
attention iu the political world. Mayor
J onos, tue vetoran politician, made oue ot
win ivuiaianuis .uab.u.u. ,u
which he abaudoued the old theory of
supply and demand and urged tho estab
lishment ot a minimum wage by law. -
MosquitOv-s are tbe terror of Newport,
Booth Wales. Tbe little visitors are sup
posed to have btru carried from tropical
countries iu cargoes of grain. Tbey are
weloomed uy the doctor, who treat pa
tients tor the swellings which follow the
bite. . uwkn.
For several years there has been a large
blaok bass that made bis ueadquurters at
the foot of tueIio:idaledam In the Fishing
oreck, Bioomsburg, which was known to
all the Qshermen In that vicinity as "Black
Bill." Ail the local lzaak Walton a have
bud a laudable desire to capture bim, and
he has been booked hundreds of times, but
was so large aud so quick in his actions
that be always escaped when his capture
seemed sure. The Bioomsburg Daily on
Tuesday reported the capture of the far
famed hah by a fisherman from that town,
and says that be was so full ot old books
he could not be eaten aud bad to be sold
for old iron. .
Dsftat Gractfully Aoknowlsdged.
WUktt-Barr Newi-Diti ir.
The marksmen ot tbe Ninth regiment
shoot pretty good, but there are marks
men in tbe First and Thirteenth regiments
Who can shoot better,
Beecham's pills are for
biliousness, bilious headache,
dyspepsia, heartburn, torpid
liver, dizziness, sick head
ache, bad taste in tiie mouth,
coated tongue, loss of appe
t:' "Jlow skin, when caused
b nstipation; and consti
pay j- is the most frequent
catiU of all of them.
Book free ; pills 25c, At;
drugstores,or write B.F.Allen
Co.,365 Canal St., New York,
Suggestions That May Enable Han; Tribune
Readers to Feel Better.
These Hints Don't Cost Much, Are
Not Copyrighted and if They Don't
Do You Any Good You Can Have
the Satisfaction of Knowing That
They Will Not Do You Any Harm.
Few recent developments In medical
science has attracted more attention
than those which have attended the
experiments of Dr. W. W. Myers, of
Philadelphia, to obtain a substance
which will inculate patients against
diphtheria. The announced results of
these experiments have been received
with some surprise and incredulity, but
the opinion of careful observers seems
to be that an important discovery has
been added to the list of modern reme
dial agencies. For the purposo of in
oculation Dr. Myers has used a sub
stance known as tox-albtimen, which,
according to his own. description, is
Erepnred as follows: "The diphtheria
ouillion-culture is first filtered, then
evaporatod to one-third its volume';
it is then treated with ten times
the quantity of alcohol and acetic acid,
and precipitated until a clear liquid is
obtained; this is dlalyzed for seveuty
two hours and again precipitated with
alcohol and dried. The residue is a
white substance, termed tho diph
theria tox-albumen." Two children,
aged 5 and 4 years respectively, and a
married woman, aged 81 years, who
were suffering with diphtheria, were
thus inoculated by Dr. Myers, the
tox-albumen being applied to the
parts affected by the disease. In each
case the patient recoved. In one of the
families where the disease appeared
Ave members, whose ages ranged from
18 to five years, were each Inoculated
in the left arm with this same tox
albumen. In three of the children
slight febrile symptoms 'were manifest
and slight uneasiness of throat. The
inoculations healed kindly and no fur
ther trouble developed. The children
were kept from school and in the
house all the time, occasionally in the
sick room, but no other cases devel
oped. Three children, members of the
household in which the second case
occurred, were inoculated, and the
husband and the sister of the married
woman were also successfully Inocu
lated. The left arm of the husband
was very sore for several weeks, but
yielded to treatment. The sister's
throat was slightly inllamed for a few
duys, but there were no appearances of
ulceration or false membrane. The
doctor's experiments have been equally
as satisfactory In cases of membraneous
croup, which have been treated in the
same way. " The experiments of Dr.
Myers were doubtless suggested by the
reportMi auppngg of Dr. Koch, the cele
brated German bacteriologist, iu the
treatment of diphtheria by the use of
his anti-toxine lymph. Dr. Koch
claims to have cured over 3,000 cases
of diphtheria in Berlin, aud he wants
30,0u0 from New York city for the
right to use his latest discovery.
Notwithstanding the generous size
of this required royalty, the Koch
lymph, It is said, Will receive a thor
ough trial In New York. Professor
Biggs, of the Uothani health dtipnrt
gent, who was Commissioned to go to
Berlin and study Its operation, has re
named, and brings back glowing no
counts of the lymph's efficiency. In
250 cases the anti-toxine treatment
produced the following results under
Professor Koch's prescriptions: Where
the treatment was applied within the
grst twenty-four hours, all cases were
cured; where patients were innocu
lated on the second day of the disease,
97 per tent, recovered; when innocu
lated on the third day, 87 per cent, recovered-oil
the fourth day, 70 per
cent.; on the fifth day, " per cent. By
the treatment any person who has
beon exposed to the disease can be
rendered immune if the symptoms
have not been developed. If cases
are treated within thirty-six hours
the mortality can be' rendered prac
tically nothing. It can be seen how
wonderful the treatment is when it is
recalled that the average mortality of
true diphtheria is 27 per cent. The
anti-toxine treatment rest on tbe fol
lowing facts:
1. I thus been found that where h
person contracts an infectious disease,
and recovers from it, that person can
not contract the same disease again
for a greater or less length of time.
. 2. Many infectious . diseases are
known to be caused by specllloerms.
3. Death from an infectious disease
is not caused by the germ of that dis
ease, but by a poison (toxine) created
by.tlie germ. In diphtheria tho Klebs
Loelller bacilli of the discuse create a
poison, which, when absorbed from
the throat by the body, cause death.
4. The reason why a person who has
recovered from an Infectious disease
cannot "take" that disease again for a
Ceriodof time is because there lias
eeu created In the body of that per
son an anti-toxine, some substuuue
which neutralizes the poison of tho dis
ease, just as acid neutralizes an alkali.
6. Dr. Koch bas found that If large
animals, uch as horses, cows, etc., be
given small doses of dyphtherla bacilli
they will become slightly Nick, giving
them another dose after they get well,
und then another and another there
comes a time when no dose of diph
theria bacilli will make them sick.
They have then developed lu the blood
Ii Hf win a onKufn nnu w oLm
l 1113 CHI H IVAIUV Ull-JnmiHA . V? v VI
this is, which neutralizes the poison of
Professor Biggs, lu a lecture upon
this subject the other day, explained
further that the blood of these animals
then becomes an antidote to this
poison, It Is drawn oft In such quan
tities as will not Injure the animals
and may be used at once on a person
who has juBt contracted the disease.
As, however, the injection of the blood
of an animal into a man would create
a fever, the serum of the animal's
blood is separated before it is used.
This contains the anti-toxine sub
stance. If this anti-toxine serum Is
Injected into a healthy person It has
no febrine effect whatever, but it neu
tralizes the poison of diphtheria. It
takes from four to six months to get an
animal into the condition where the
anti-toxine substance exists in its
blood. During these months the ani
mal has to be watched ana treated oy
skilled' men. It is the purpose of the
New York board of health when It has
this serum ready to give It to physi
cians throughout the city for use. As
the work of making it Is costly, it
must be done by a sanitary board or
the Door could set none of it. The
board will ask for an appropriation of
130,000 to carry along tho worn,
Th growth of the tendency, toward
self-slaughter;doesri't need to beiproved
His Health at Once Improved
Paine's Celery Compound.
Palna'a telery compound makes peo
ple well I
From the wilds of Maine to the land
of golden sunsets, from Canada to tbe
Florida rears, rich and poor, men and
woman in high plaaes, and those wbo
serve tbelr country equally aa wall by
being good husbands and good wives
all manner of people are being bene
fited by Paine's eelary compound.
Many in hixh positions, knowing
that their example la likely to be fol
lowed, and wishing that their experi
ence may help others, have given their
testimonials to the value of this great
eat remody.
llr. II. W. Van Senden. the private
secretary of John Q. Carlisle, seoretary
of the treasury aayi:
"I have used tereral bottles of
Paine's celery compound, and its bene
ficial results wer manifested in a very
much improved condition of the sys
tem. Those who arts overworked will
find it a splendid tonio and nerve in
vigorator." Mr. James A. Bryan, theeity editor
or tbe Paduuan (Ky.) Standard, one of
the most influential newspapers in that
part of tht country, writing about a
month previous, said;
"I have, used several bottles of
Paine's celery' compound for nervous
ness and general debility, and the bene
by statistics. It Is indicated every
time one scans the newspapers. A
merchant encounters trouble in busi
ness, seizes a pistol and bang! out go
his brains. A lover sees bis beloved
speaking to a hated rival, gets a lauda
num bottle and goes into everlasting
sleep. A fretful mother grows weary
of multiplying cares or crazy over re
ligion and chops her baby's head off
with au axe, afterward killing herself.
Just the other day a champion run
ner, fulsely accused of embezzling $300,
ran Into the woods, leaped into a
cherry tree, tied his neck in a noose
and jumped off, breaking his jugular.
And thus It goes, world without end,
ad infinitum. Tho sapient editor of
the Philadelphia Record thinks that a
good bit of this homicidal madness
can be traced back to a prevalent prac
tice pithily summarized by the word
"nagging." Apropos he says: "Neu
ralgias yield to proper remedial treat
ment; and teeth may be pulled. But
what remedy avails when a . wife is
yoked to a nagging husband, or a hus
band to a nugglng wife? There be
children also, petulant and peevish in
infancy, born nuggers, and adept in all
the intricacies of the game as the grow
older and beyond the spanking age.
Nagging Is thanklesxness; and Shakes
peare would have hit the mark quite
as closely if he had written: "How
sharper than a serpent's tooth it Is to
have a nagging child.1 How many
thousand households are made
really earthly purgatories by the
naggers! The fault may bo forgiven
to persons atliicted with incurable ner
vous disorders? but there are hearty
and healthy naggers, many of them
unconscious of their dreadful ability to
turn sour all the pleasure of those con
demned to associate with them. They
are the fault finders who exaggerate all
petty ills that strew life's pathway Into
serious miseries. They only see the
seamy side of things, and find their
pleasure in the disoomfort of others.
Naggers are known of all men. They
are the skeletons that stride uncloseted
about the merry world. What shall
be done with them? Should there be
instituted training schools where the
youthful nagger might be taught cor
rected paces as a untrained colt ie made
amenable to harness? Should nagging
be made legal cause for divorce?
Should there be hospitals for incorri
gible adult naggers? Must we, after
all our nineteenth century advanoe-
lment, go back to the stocks, the duck
fits have been marked. I consider it
an Invaluable remedy for nervousness
aud exhaustion, the result of confine
ment, sedentary habits, and long sus
tained mental and physical exertion. I
take pleasure in rscommeadlng it to
anybody who may be thai afflicted.
This statement is made without solici
tation and with no other objeot than to
my testimony to that of others as to
the efficacy ef what I believe is a meri
torious renovator ot the human sys
tem." And N. J. Dilday, one of tbe publish
ers of the same paper, says: "I was
troubled with nervont attacks, coupled
with sleeplessness, ann tried Paine's
oelery compound. Two or three bot
tles convinced me that it is not with
out merit. I am well pleased with it,
and consider it a valuables remedy for
nervousness caused by overwork and
sedentary haoits. I am never without
Thousands of testimonials come unasked-for
to the proprietors ot this
remedy, tbe discovery of which by
Dartmouth's greatest professor, Ed
ward E. Phelps, M. D., LU D., is one
of tha ablest aobievments of reoent
Paine's eelory compound furnishes
ready, snfBoieat. appropriate food for
nervous tissues all over the body. Its
ing stool and horse pond, and com
mence the twentieth century where
we left off in the seventh? Something
must be done to stop the suicidal ten
dency of the time.''
T t t
Health fob the Miliion:
. Rheumatism is not likely to come to
a man who, with religious punctuality
each morning, eats a whole lemon,
raw. . .
If the skin is not broken, slight
burns may be treated to advantage by
covering them with white lead; but
this is dangerous ou a large scale.
Tea should never staud In the teapot
after it is brewed. The ill effects of
poor tea are doubled when the brew is
permitted to develop into a black and
noxious liquor and then taken Into the
After all the ' Standard Blood
Strengthener is best in nine cases out
of ten. Take after each meal, and
through a glass tube, twenty drops of
tho chloride of iron diluted in half a
gluss of water.
One of the best general rules of health
ou record Is thus expressed: Keep the
body cleau and the skin healthy by a
daily sponge or plunge bath, followed
by brisk rubbing with a coarse towel.
Do not permit yourself to ba consti
pated and compel yourself to walk two
miles every day.
To one in good health who is thin
and wants to be fat, the Philadelphia
Record recommends that he get plenti
fully of aweets and starchy foods
bread and potatoes especially. In ad
dltion to three dally meals drink milk
either with the meals, or between
meals at least two quarts everyday.
Drink two quarts of water every day.
Sleep ten hours out of the twenty
four, When Baby was stole, we gave her Cestorta,
When ah was a Child, she cried for Castorla.
When she became Hiss, she clung to Oaatorla,
When she had ChUOrea, she -to them Castori
Biwarb of Frauds. Be aure yon jret
the genuine Dr. Thomas' Eoleotrie Oil
It cures Cold, Croup, Asthma, Deafness
and RhtumatiazD,
Ingredients represent the most,,
vaara of Prof. Phalna' nrantlaal
nf tha nirvrtm mwm f am In Ata--.
wa -u. uw. , .JBIfU, III IUIHH)
After taking Paine's celery convpouol
tbe blood no longer oreeps in e thlh,
sluggish stream, bat the orlerlea gradf
uaily become filled with riob. itroas)
tide of vigorous red Mood that aMeOacf
and bathes every tiny nerve and mu
ole fiber in the boey.
Headache, neuralgia, and lou of ap
petite and strength cannot coatlnnc
when inch healthy arterial blood (nil
of ruddy, ltfe-glvlne;. ooapoeeles, and
hraln tlunaa rani anal tha thin sal
fluid, full of bad humors aid Uming
iu um.ritiTe vaiuc.
Thousands of men aad wemea whoa
I ally life is making severe draughts M
their vitality aeed Peine, celery com
Neae are to old helped y it(
none arc to young to be at enee beM-
fited. It permanently euree every kind
of nervous diceaae. It quickly nlagf
new material to the worn oat nerve
sen tars, aud removea tae on causa el
the many forms that nerrardleeaeel
take: Dyspepsia elcepleeeaeW heart
disease, rheumatism, meWuuheqr, kid
ney and liver troubUa. As relief tor
the debilitating efteoU oi this) Wes
son, nothing can do so much.
WEAK MEN vow ttehtiqji
- "a"i vi
Gray's Specific ledidBi
wtaiTMiM. urn mm y I feus W
billty, Weakness of Body and Mind, 8 per put
torrhea, and Impotonoy, and att dMseaee thai
arise from overindulgence and seUbafe.M
Loss of Memory and Power, Dtnutaea af Yla
Ion, Prematura Old Aa aod nusojr oihtwfUa.
eases that lead to Inaanltr er OommisspUosi
and an early jrrave. write for a pampawtt
Address dRAT M EDIOINt uJMo,
N. Y. The Bpeoifle Medicine is aT bTaU
druggist at f per pack-, or sic pkecap.
for &,or sent by mail on reoeipt of mMev.aM
with every 15.00 order WE WARANtU
a cure or monoy refunded. mmmmmmmmtm
aayun account or eoanurutts
w hawa
adopted tne Y allow wrapper, tne only I
k allow wrapper, the only aaaa
iue, Bora in ecraaion ov J
here 13 no use
in stavlnp
hinrl whn all K"V
the world is pushing ahead.
" Progress " is the motto of
The Scranton Tribune
let Day,
Well Man
15th Day.
of Msj,
produces the above result tn!B days, H acta
rtwr(bllr end quickly. Oares woaael eMail ml
oonamenwlUraaala thsir I art saaaoo4aaeel4
men will recover thetr youthful Hror by lie si
RE VIVO. It quioll; asd rorl7 reatota Kurtfua.
nesa, Lott Vitality, Impetaaoy, tnfbtlv laUaaWp
Lost Power, felUnc tcaaf, waaflni rtmni.ana
all effect of sett-abu or aaoaalaha lndlaoratto!.
which oaSts ome tor study ! ns ot aaartlsaa. It
net only cures hy etariat at the eeM f Aaeaie, Uba
1 street nerve tonic and bMod baUdar, balae
atdrins the ftro of y?uth, ft wand esT iDaaojty
iif naoi tae puts ievietJ esseeea seal
aad Consumption, his lit on haasu BSV1 VO, aw
other. It can be carried la vest packet. It aaetL
1.60 per pankaae. er U tar OXkOO, wen e
Uve written oMattoe to euro aw rJo4
tha money. Circular free. Address
Tor sale by - i , rmfjrtatai,
toreaioB, fa,