Newspaper Page Text
THE- SCB ANTON TRIBUNE SATURDAY SfOHNDTG, OCTOBER 20. 1894.'
A Great Mass Meeting of Unbridled
SHOW LOYALTY TO THE TICKP.T
E.vLleutonunt Governor Stone, A. J. Col'
burn, Jr., ond W, Gayloid Thomas
Throw Side Lights on the Issues at
Stake - Frequent Appluuse.
The Republicans of Jermyn oppned
the campaign In a monster mass meet
ing In Windsor hull last night. Neurly
ull the party's candidates were present
und received a hearty ovation from an
audience that filled the seating capne
Ity of the commodious hall, and stood
about the rear wall. If there had ex
isted any doubt as to the party vote In
Jermyn and vicinity It was dispelled
by the enthusiasm and salvos of ap
plause that marked the progress of the
meeting, over which John McCarthy, of
The speakers were Charles "VV. Stone
of Warren county, ex-lleutenant gov
ernor of the state, present congressman
from the Twenty-seventh district, and
a candidate for re-eleectlon; A. J. Col
born, Jr., und W. Gaylord Thomas, of
Scranton. There were a score of others
present ready to address the meeting,
but the list was restricted owing to the
lateness of the hour. The candidates
In attendance were: Clarence E. Pryor,
for prothonotary; Frank H. Clemona,
for sheriff; John H. Thomns, for clerk
of the courts; Joseph A. Scranton, for
congress; John R. Jones, fordistrlct. at
torney; James C. Vaughan, for senator,
from the Twelfth district;'' Charles P.
O'Malley, for the legislature from the
Fourth district; R. W. Archbald. for
judge; W. 8. Hopkins, for register of
Hogarth's band furnished the music
between the speeches and at other ap
.Mr. Thomas Introduced.
Following an able Introductory ad
dress by Chairman McCarthy, the
speech-making was eloquently intro
duced by W. Oaylord Thomas. He par
ticularized the tariff principal of the
two large parties and explained the po
sition of the Democratic party in the
north by saying It was the tull being
wagged by the dog In the south. It Is,
he said, a house divided against Itself
and without nny one principle upon
which it can stand united.
At one point In Mr. Thomas' address
occurred an Incident which proved gra
tifying to the leaders present, if there
Is truth In the statement that the spirit
of a political community is shown in
Its enthusiasm for a resident candidate.
The speaker hud referred In glowing
terms to each member of the ticket and
was Interrupted by hearty applause.
When the name of Charles P. O'Malley,
candidate for the legislature from the
Fourth district, was reached, the cheer
ing and applause came in a sudden and
thundering outburst and continued at
Intervals during the ulluslon. Jermyn
was uncertain lighting ground in Mr.
O'Malley's contest for the nomination
and Is adjacent to Maylleld, the resi
dence of Mr. Turner, who sought a
place on the ticket. That the Jermyn
voters displayed such great enthusiasm
for the breaker boy was considered u
straw which showed tlw direction of
Address by Mr. Stone.
Mr. Stone in his nddress gave a lucid
and forcible lesson on theissuesatstake
and held the sympathy and close atten
tion of his hearers without resorting
to the subterfuges of oratory. He said
tltot in campaigns past the voters had
no such definite purposes as now. A
Democratic or Republican ballot was
cast more as a matter of custom than
principle. Now the prosperity of the
nation Is at stake. Like their Buchan
nan of old the Democratic party is
today trying to delude the public with
side lBsues such as the American Pro
tective association. The population of
the nation increased from 1880 until
1S90 to such un extent that ten southern
states, or sixty of the greatest cities,
can now be stricken from the list and
the population will be approximately
the same as In 1880. During that period
under laws made by Republican
legislation wages, bank deposits and
manufacturing interests, all evidences
of prosperity. Increased to a propor
tionately greater extent than the popu
lation. Democratic speakers are gifted with
Sad memories who say that financial
distress began four years ngo. The
leading mercantile agency reports and
even the messuges of drover Cleveland
following his last Inauguration testi
fied that eighteen months ago the coun
try had not entered the throes of com
mercial agony. When you voters have
these facts staring you In the face you
must know that the present policy must
be changed. Never In parliamentary
history was there such a disgraceful
history as that which accompanied the
Wilson bill, the late Democratic meas
ure. Amendments in Senate.
In the senate it was subjected to C34
amendments and returned to the house
with a time allowance of one hour for
concurrance and debate, and with conl,
Iron and sugar on the free list. Mr.
Wilson, Its father, hurled defiance m
the senate, but later meekly submitted
and the bill went to the president dis
rupted and distorted by the party of
obstruction and destruction.
With such disruption is It reasonable
to suppose that we, as a nation and one
people, can regain prosperity until the
one party who has the courage of its
convictions is again In power? We
want the message to go out from Penn
sylvania to the world, as an appeal for
the proteotlve principles of the Republi
can party. Too much importance can
not be attached to the successful elec
tion of even one legislative candidate.
That one exponent of protection may
be the hinge upon which will swing a
Seven southerners, five of them ex
confederates, were the majority mem
bers of the conference committee which
revised the Wilson bill. What practical
knowledge had these men of the needs
of the country, representing as they did
but one-ninth of the manufacturing in
terests of the country, and coming
for the most part from districts which
are decaying and decreasing In popula
tion and Industry? They are not bus!
nese men. All the important commit
tees have Democratic majorities, which
Is right and proper and exemplifies
the principles of our free government
In that the majority shall rule. But
when are added their mismanagement
and lack of knowledge of the country'
requirements and a tendency to legls
late solely for the benefit of their own
mallpartofthecountry.ltis more thnn
the public will bear.
How About the North ?
Free coal from Nova Scotia, free Iron
from England, free oil from Russia (It
U i now being mined In Russia at a cost
of f--pm one to eight cents per barrel
a..i?P0l'te.? ,n.t0 Calfrnla) may ben
efit the south, but how about Pennsyl
vania and the nation at large'
o'ke h'LBn.11U! of th rebellion who
followed their officers und found vlc
tory.will the voters of the United States
follow their leaders and find prosperity'
The audience had been ripened bv the
ncholarlyandtlnlshedeffortof Mr Stone
for the magnetic A. J. Colbum, jr who
with the hall In partial darkness, held
the undlmmed and undiminished atten
of the audience. Mr. Colburn said In
"One of the prime principles of this
free country is not only that one man Is
as good as another, but that he in a
great deal better. At least he has the
right to think bo. Wo have the right to
Bpeak of the Wilson bill as a bastard
bill without a father or mother, unable
t.j beget posterity and no hopes of bring
ing posterity. Cleveland declared It a
child of perfidy and Gorman repudiated
it. At such a time has not the Repub
lican party a right to hope "
Lights Burned Low.
At this point the lights near the stage
burned low and left the hall In partial
darkness, but Lackawanna's versatile
orator was spontaneously equal to the
occasion and continued: '
"But thank God darkness does not
blind it; It has hopes of light and will
fight out the battle to that end" An
outburst of applause followed the allu
sion. "The Republican tariff for Instance
may be likened to a fence alluded to by
an old-time lawyer as 'horse high, hog
low and bull strong.' We have home
markets many billions of dollars greater
than the total market values of the
world. We propose to protect It with a
fence built so that no foreign horse can
cleur It, no pauper hog crawl under it
and no John Bull push it down. Abra
ham Lincoln's assertion that 'It Is bad
policy to swap hosses in the middle of a
stream' has been shown in the 'swap'
from Republican government to Demo
Anent the denial of M. T. Burke, pres
ent representative, thut he voted
against the Farr free text book law, Mr.
Colborn stated that Ink and records do
not lie. He read a letter from T. WJ
Fleltss to the effect that Mr. Burke not
only voted against the bill but worked
and spoke against It.
"It was a great period for Hebrew re
joicing," said Mr. Colborn, "when
Daniel was delivered from the lions'
den, but I believe It will be a day of
equal rejoicing when Daniel and the
Lyon are delivered into the reins of
government of this great state of Penn
sylvania." Mr. Colborn' concluded his
effort by alluding to the several county
candidates and when he had finished
it was the Impression that he had of
fered a great contribution toward party
success und substantiated his growing
reputation and popularity as one of the
state's lending orators.
The meeting adjourned as It began
amid expressions of loyalty and en
thusiasm. MONDAY'S BIG MEETINGS.
They Will Ho Addressed by General I). II.
Hastings and Other Notable Republicans
Who Arc Now Making a Tour of the Stute.
Republican enthusiasm will reach a
high tension on Monday when the great
union protection meetings will be ad
dressed by the gallant standard bearer,
Daniel H. Hastings, and a galaxy of
eloquent Republicans of the state. Be
sides General Hastings there will be
C'hurles Emory Smith, editor of the
Philadelphia Press; Charles F. War
wick, city solicitor of Philadelphia;
District Attorney (Iraham, of Philadel
phia; VV. T. Schaffer. district attorney
of Chester county; John Russell Young,
president of the Union League club, of
Philadelphia; General James W. Latta,
of Philadelphia, candidate for Secre
tary of International Affairs; George B.
Orludy, of Huntington, and Majot
Everett Warren, of this city, president
of Republican state clubs, who is with
the party on a lecturing tour through
the state. The party addressed a meet
ing last night at Beaver Falls.
Reception to Hastings.
They will arrive in this city at 1.07
Monday afternoon and the reception in
store for them gives promise of being
second to none they have yet met with
during the campaign.
A representative delegation of Re
publicans of Luckawanna county will
act in the capacity of a reception com
mittee when the train arrives and
Bauer's band will be at the depot to
render a lilting welcome with strains of
At 3:30 an open air mass meeting will
be addressed at Providence square, and
Immediately afterwards another open
air meeting will be held at Price street
and Main avenue, on the West Side
General Hastings will Bpeak in both
After supper at G:45 the South Ride
will be visited and un open air meeting
addressed nt Birch street and Cedar
These meetings will give Republicans
of all parts of the city an opportunity
to listen to the eloquence of General
Hastings and his brilliant associates on
the platform. The dazzling array of
genius represented in the visiting speak
ers will mark an occasion that does not
often come to the average man.
The prodigious scale that these meet
ings have been arranged upon bean,
testimony of the energetic and aggres
sive campaign work that is beina
pushed through. The meetings at night
will be held in two places, at the Froth
lnghum and at the Thirteenth regiment
armory, on nccount of the monster at
tendance that Is certain to turn out.
DONATION DAY AT SCHOOL.
Pupils of No. 30 .Make Offerings for the
Home for tho friendless.
School No. 3fl, of Franklin avenue,
presented the nniwnrnn f ..,
cultural fair building yesterday after-
........ n. BUKKeailun ,mu oen mtue
that the pupils contribute something
in the line of vegetables na n
to the Home for the Friendless. Yes-
teruay a response was made and the
pupils brought their offerings In tin
pails, paper sacks, baskets an in their
When all had arrived there were two
wagon loads of vegetables in the school
rooms. The list included nmiloa wtn.
toes, pumpkins, cabbage, turnips, eel-
cry uuu annosi everytning else in the
fruit and vegetable line that can be
procured at this season.
The donations were removed to the
Home for the Friendless last evening.
Y. M. C. A. ATHLETES.
They Will Participate in Games in Wilkes-
The following members of the Scran
ton Young Men's Christian Association
Athletic club will participate in the
Wllkes-Barre fall sports today. Timo
thy 'Qulnnan, J. L. Surdam, Frank
Reese, F. R. Welland, George Koch, F.
Dlmmlck and C. Seward.
Entries have been made by them in
the following competitions: Pole vault
ing, one-mile race, hurdle race, running
hop-step Jump, running high Jump nnd
440 yards dash.
Y. W. C. A. NOTES.
On Tuesday evening the Lady Trlze
singers wll give an entertainment In the
hall. Admission for women und girls, 10
Monday evening all Interested in Bible
study can join the Bible clussps. Over
forty have already united, but more can
Classes In gymnastics for little girls
wll meet today ut 10 a. m. and for boys un
der 10 years at 2 p. m. Pupils will be re
ceived In these classes.
Monday afternoon at 3.30 the first social
gathering for the season of tho Juniors
will be held. Members are urged to Invite
their girl friends to como with them.
Bunday ut 3.4r. the regular meeting for
women nnd girls will be conducted by
Miss Lottie Short. Hubject, "The Three
Warnings." Young women are Invited.
At 8 o'clock Monday evening Mr. Mi
chael, who will teach the wood carving
class for young women, will exhibit a
large number of pieces of carving. La
dies are Invited to call and see the work
and applications can then be made to join
the uIuhh. Terms for Instruction S3 for
Profesor W. J. Martin, who represents
the typewriter trust, has Just completed u
tour of over 2U0 business und shorthand
schools and he says that Wood's colleee
of this city stands first In point of attend
ance In both the shorthand and business
departments. Professor Martin Is presi
dent of the celebrated shorthand college
at Bridgeport, Conn.
PUlsbury's Best makes best bread.
Tho $10,000 School Houso. .
for Columbia avenue has been let and will
be commenced immediately. There are
still a few more lots left at a low price.
Office, Theater Lobby.
ON OTHER SIDE OF CHANNEL
Passing Events of the Day on the West
Side of the City Noted.
NUMBER OP SOCIAL EVENTS
Pleasant Time at 'he Home of Rev. L. C.
Floyd-WUlium Smith Injured
by Fall of Roof in the
A large number of social events took
place on this side of the city last night.
The youngladlesof Simpson Methodist
Episcopal church met at the home of
Rev. L. C. Floyd, where a social was
held. An excellent programme, pre
pared by Miss Louise Dale, was ren
dered. Refreshments were srved.
A pink social was held in the Jackson
Street Baptist church. The affair was
a financial success. An interesting pro
gramme was rendered.
An oyster supper was given in St.
David's school room, under the auspices
of the young ladles. The affair was a
The Young People's society of the
First Welsh Baptist church, held an
interesting meeting. An excellent pro
gramme of a literary nature was ren.
Two Painful Accidents.
William Smith, of Pine street, was in
jured in the Central mines yesterday by
a fall of rock. Mr. Smith's foot is badly
Reese Lloyd, of North Bromley ave
nue was badly injured on Thursday by
a kick in the head from his horse. He
Is being attended by Dr. George B. Rey
nolds. Brief otos of Interest.
Miss Hannah Thornton, of Chestnut
street, is ill.
Ebenezer R. Griffiths, of Mount Car
mel, is visiting his family on this side.
Mrs. Winters, of Jermyn, Is a guest at
the home of A. W. Cooper, on Ninth
Robert Morris, who has been visiting
friends here, returned to Plymouth yes
terday. A meeting of the Eastern Building
and Loan association was held last
Mr. and Mrs. George Easterly, of
North Sumner avenue, are visiting
friends In Mahoopany.
The Marquettes held a business meet
ing last evening, preparatory to their
annual social to be held on Nov. 14.
The annual celebration of the Home
Missionary society of the Jackson
Street church was held on Thursday
The fourth annual ball of Council 497,
Junior Order of United American
Mechunlcs, will be held iu Mears" hall
next Wednesday evnlng.
Mrs, Williamt A, Shepperson and
daughters, Grace and Helen, areguests at
the home of Mrs. William V. Griffiths,
on North Sumner avenue.
Mrs. E. D. Fellows' class, No. 24, of
the Washburn Street Sabbath school,
will give a unique entertainment in
Mears' hall next Friday evening.
The fifth anniversary of the pastorate
of Rev. D. C. Hughes, D. D., of the Jack
son Street Baptist church, will be ob
served on the first Sunduy in Novem
ber. Two men were picked up In a drunken
condition at the Delaware, Lacka
wanna and Western crossing yester
day. They were taken to the station
Silurian lodge. No. 763, Independent
Order of Odd Fellows, will listen to a
lecture by Henry P. Davles in the lodge
room on South Main avenue next Fri
The programme for the Welsh Phil
osophical society tonight will be a con
tinuation of the talk on vegetables.
James A. Evans will Bpeak on Virginia
The Young Men's league of the West
Side held a meeting last evening In its
rooms on South Main avenue. The final
arrangements were made for the rati
fication meeting In St. David's hall next
Rev. Able J. Parry, of Wales, will
lecture In the Tabernacle Congrega
tional church next Wednesday evening
on "The Genius of the Welsh People."
Mr. Parry ranks among the first of
Welsh orators, as was proved when he
preached here before In the First Welsh
Mrs. John Edwards, of Lohengrin
court, 1b visiting friends in Pittsburg.
The second series of the course of
University Extension lectures by Homer
B. Sprague, Ph. D., will take place on
Monday evening in the Welsh Calvin
istic Methodist church. The subject
will be Milton. The lecture Is to in
clude his prose wrltlngB, marriage and
separation. A large number attended
the lecture two weeks ago.
Harry Robbins, a young man resid
ing with his parents on North Hyde
Park avenue, fell In a fit on the street
near his home while returning from
work yesterday afternoon. The young
man dropped to the ground and for
many minutes writhed In agony. A
chair was sent for, and on this the
young man was removed to his home.
He was much Improved last evening.
Go to Fred Reynolds, 206 North Main
avenue, for anything in the line of
paints, wall paper, oil cloths and win
INLANDER'S BAD MEMORY
l ndertook to Get a $20 Piece Changed
and Forgot to Return.
Alderman Fltzslmmons issued a war
hant for the arrest of Michael Wajchak
yesterday upon the charge of stealing a
$20 gold piece under peculiar circum
stances. J. H. Bailey, the grocer, was In need
of change late yesterday afternoon and
went to his neighbor's store, Valentine
Ankewlch, the butcher, who, however,
was In the same dilemma and unable to
oblige him. Mr. Ankewlch suggested
that Wajchak, who waB standing In the
Btore,' would get the piece changed for
Mr. Bailey, and he assented at once and
took the gold piece and forgot to return.
He was arrested at 8 p. m. by Officers
Huag and Palmer and given a hearing
before Alderman Fltzslmmons, where
he vehemently protested that he knew
nothing whatever of the missing gold
piece, and had not seen it or the owner,
J. H. Bailey, that evening.
Messrs. Bailey and Ankewlch, how
ever, detailed the transaction and the
evidence was sufficiently clear to estab
lish his guilt. Alderman Fltzslmmons
committed the accused to Jail in default
of $500 ball. Prisoner will be tried at the
next session upon the charge of larceny
of the $20, as no part of the money was
DEMOCRATS ARE FIGHTING.
Two Mass' .Meeting Were Held Last Night
in the City.
The Democratic party held two meet
ings last night. One at St. John's hall,
Pine Brook, where speeches were made
by various local candidates.
A meeting was also held at Golden'B
hall, Bellevue, where another batch of
candidates addressed a fairly attended
SEE THE LIVING PICTURES.
They Will be Shown at Davis' Theater
Next week the patrons of Davis' thea
ter will have the privilege of witnessing
a grand.productlon of "A Liberty Ben,"
which Is an amusing melange of musi
cal features and comedy situations and
is very humorous and tuneful.
The models are the most magnificent
speclments of charming womanhood
that can be presented to the public.
The following groupings will appear:
"Comrades," "The Duel," "A Turkish
Harem," "The Tempter," "The Cap
tive." ''Cleopatra," "Diana at the Bath,"
"The Diver" and many others which
combine to make a first-class attraction.
WHERE IS THAT WATCH?
Miss Price's Neighbors Sow It Glittering
on the Stoop Yesterday Morning.
Miss Annie Price, of Capouse avenue,
missed her gold watch from her casket
of Jewels and blamed the theft of It
on a little girl named Katie Rogers.
She had a warrant Issued for the arrest
of the accused, and at the hearing on
Thursday afternoon before. Alderman
Fltzslmmons the case was dropped
on the promise of Mrs. Rogers, the
little girl's mother, to return the watch
If it were found in her daughter's pos
session. Some of Miss Price's watchful
neighbors told her thut they saw the
watch lying on the stoop early yester
day morning, but when the young lady
arose It was not there.
Miss Price went again yesterday be
fore Alderman Fltzslmmons and re
opened the case In addition she
charged the mother of the girl with
complicity in the theft, and a warrant
was sworn out for her too. The case
will be given a hearing this morning
before Alderman Fltzslmmons.
Y. M. C. A. SERVICES.
Programme That Will lie Carried Out To
night and Tomorrow Afternoon.
The Becond meeting of the young con
verts' Bible class will be held at the
Young Men's Christian association
rooms this evening at 8 o'clock, when
F. M. Bouton will conduct the services.
Last Saturday evening 31 members were
enrolled and there Is every evidence of
energetic work among the members.
On Sunday at 3:45 p. m., Rev. N. F.
Stahl, of Green Ridge, will address the
weekly meeting of members upon
"What Lack 1 Yet. "A song service
will be held at which special music will
HORAN HE APOLOGIZES.
Joseph Church Case Is Withdrawn and
The case of Joseph Church, of Bull's
Head, agnlnst Alderman MIchnel
Horan, of the Second ward of this city,
was yesterday amicably settled, the de
fendant writing an apology, In which
he withdrew the allegations he made
against Joseph Church and agreed to
pay the costs.
The case was begun a few weeks ago,
Mr. Church suing the nldermun for
damages for uttering libelous words
the effect that Church was a thief.
THE TIDE OF LIFE.
Produced by a Competent Company at the
A realistic melodrama of life In New
York, called "The Tide of Life." was
produced at the Frothingham luBt night
by a company that contains very com
There are many thrilling situations
In the drama, which nlso admits of a
fine scenic display. The specialties by
Healy, Watson and Gardiner provoked
"The Tide of Life" will be seen at the
Frothingham again this ufternonn and
DISPOSED OF EIGHTY.
That Number of Indictments Wiped Off
the Culcndcr During Term.
The two weeks term of criminal court
practically closed yesterday afternoon
when the jurors not then serving on
cases were discharged from further at
tendance ut court. Today surety eases
will be heard.
During the two weeks term eighty in
dictments were disposed of. This doeB
not include surety cases. There were
216 cases on the list in which Indict
ments were found.
NEW OLE OLSON.
Pleased an Audience at the Academy of
Music Last Night.
"Ole Oleson," re-wrltten and enliv
ened, was produced at the Academy of
Music last night before a thoroughly
There is a well defined thread of n
plot running through the skit, which
serves to Introduce a number of good
people. The specialties introduced are
"Ole Olson" will be produced again
tonight at the Academy.
SHE WAS A CLAIRVOYANT.
But She' Couldn't Fool the Young Mun
with Her Lying Guesses.
From the Washington Post.
"That Is a sure sign of death," Bald
an elderly lndy who affected extreme
glrllshness, addressing a young man
and his wife, a petite brunette, by
the way, as they were standing near
the soutli entrance of the ISoldlers'
Home. The remark was occasioned
by hearing a passing horse utter a
mournful neigh. The young man re
plied that he thought the only sure
sign of death was the presence of
crupe on a doorknob. "I never knew
It to fall," said the elderly party, "and
I have been a clairvoyant for nearly
She then Informed the young man and
his wife, whom she evidently mistook
for brother and sister, that her place
of business was on Prlncoton street.
"Now, you have a happy future be
fore you," she said to him; " you will
marry a tall, light haired girl with lots
of money." The young man turned to
his wife and winked the other eye.
"Your slBter, here," she continued,
"will have lots of trouble before she
marries, but she must be brave and
all will be well. Now, come down to
my house and I will tell you many
things of most vital Importance con
cerning both your futures."
"You certainly are wonderful," sold
the young man; "but I, too, am a for
"Yes, I can tell anyone's fortune by
merely looking at the palms of their
hands. Give me your hand and I'll
He took ber hand and scrutinized it
closely, remarking about certain lines
and the Interpretation of them. "Lots
of trouble here you are married yes.
a dark man. You expect lots of money
some day." Then he stopped, and.
looking her square In the face, said:
"I find a line here that I hestltate to
tell you about; you might be offended
if I told you what it meant."
"No; tell me what It means," said
she, her curiosity fully aroused.
"Well," said he, "If you are sure yov
will not be angry I'll tell you. This
line, the one near the index finger,
says that you are much given to th"
habit of lying, because this young lady
is my wife and we have been mar
ried" But no more was heard by the for
tune teller, as she quickly withdrew her
hand and walked angrily away.
Only the innumerable accidents to
which fishes' eggs are subject prevent
the overpeoplelng of all bodies of water
containing fish. A single carp has
yielded 300,00 eggs; a single cod 9,000,000;
a sole, 100,000; a mackerel, COO.000; a
flounder, 1,357,000; and a pike, 160,000.
The eggs of one sturgeon when counted
numbered 1,567,000, and there Is a tra
dition of a giant sturgeon from which
119 pounds of roe were taken. That
would indicate 7,ir0,00 eggs.
Remarked by R. C. Joiner, of Allen P.
0 Hillsdale Co., Mich.: "Nothing gave
my rheumatism such quick relief as
Dr. Thomas' Ecleotrlc Oil believe it In
fallible for rheumatics."
Musta lloxe9 Exclusively
Best made. Play any desired number of
tunes. Uautschl & Sons, manufacturers,
1030 Chestnut street, Philadelphia. Won
derful orchestral organs, only Jf and 110
Specialty: Old music boxes carefuly re
paired and Improved with new-tunes,
IN BRACING OCTOBER
Strength Should llctura and Lan
No Season Is So Good tor Building Up tbe
Brain ami body.
Paine's Celery Compound's Work of
Mercy in Countless Homes.
The prostrating hat of summer has
long since gone.
There Is now but one excuse for lan
guor und lack of energy 111 health.
With the return of bracing, vigorous
weather the thoroughly well men and
women find the prospect of work attrac
tive. Business looks promising. The
Indolent, unambitious feeling of a few
months ago gives place to energy und
That is, provided one is well.
To the sick man or woman the pros
pect is doleful. The thousands of per
sons who worked right through the hot
summer, and the many whoBe vucatlon,
instead of recruiting their strength.' has
only made increased demands on their
tired nerves and brain these unhappy
ones should take advantage of the brac
ing days and nights to store their bodies
with pure, vigorous blood and their
nervous system with energy before the
cold weather overtakes them in their
weak, "run down" condition.
Paine's celery compound should be
taken during the month of October. It
will build up the tired system wonder
fully. Increased appetite and steady
gain in weight during the month will
show unmistakably the stimulating ef
fect of this remarkable nerve food. To
MRS. WILLIAM M'COLLOM.
those who know anything of the work
ing and the purpose of the nervous sys
tem it is evident that the prompt feed
ing of the nerves with Paine's celery
compound must be followed by a de
cided gain In health and vigor of the en
tire system. There Is no organ of tho
body that is not controlled by the
It is the putting off of attention to
the signs of heart weakness that fills thr
statistics with overwhelming numbere
of deaths from "heart failure." Those
who at once build up their strength and
nourish the feeble nerve-centers with
Paine's celery compound, check weak
ness of that Important organ as readily
as weakness of nny other part of the
body. This greatest modern invigorn
tor, discovered by a man whom Dart
mouth college Is most proud to honor,
Prof. Edward E. Phelps, M. D., LL. D.,
was welcomed os a more than extra
ordinary step In ndvance of anything
before at the command of physicians
for curing rheumatism, neuralgia, de
bility. Countless women, weak, thin,
mere bundles of nerves, and discour
aged by their Innbillty to gain strength,
have been started on the sure road to
recovery by Paine's celery compound.
Physicians prescribe It the world over.
Get strong and well with Paine's cel
Here Is the experience of Mrs. Will
iam McCollum, of Trenton, Mo., who
"I have had neuralgia for eight or ten
years. I began to think that eventu
ally it would cause my death. I would
have three or four awful attacks in a
month, and all the pain would settle In
the base of my brain, and extend down
my back, lasting several hours.
"We tried everything that we could
think of, but nothing did me any last
ing good until my mother came on n
visit and told me to try, Paine's celery
compound, as she was using It for nerv
ous trouble with wonderful success. We
both think your compound saved uf
from going crnzy. I only used two
bottles of It, but I have not had a re
turn of my old enemy since.
"One thing is certain, and that Is the
doctors could not do anything for me.
9ome told me It was caused by nerv
ous trouble, some said It was female
trouble, some said one thing, some said
another, but thanks to your wonderful
compound I am free once more. I have
often thought that I would write and tell
you what a relief It is to be free from
pain, but I neglected It from time to
time. You may believe that I shall al
ways speak a kind word for Paine's cel
COURT HOUSE NEWS NOTES,
O. C. Whitney, committee ofDorrance
B. Burdlck, an habitual drunkard, yes
terday filed an inventory with Prothon
otary Pryor of the property owned by
Burdlck. It is specilied as 180 acres of
land, stock nnd farm implements.
Arbitrators Fred W. Fleltz, II. C.
Taylor and Walter Briggs yesterday
gave an award of $219.14 for the plain
tiff in the case of Jacob Helmer against
the Haslam Lime company. The action
was brought to recover a book account.
Appeals were yesterday filed with
Prothonotary Pryor In the cases of
John K. Thomas and Lizzie Morgans
against Edward and Winnie McDonald
and William Davis, constable of Oly
nhant. The plaintiffs brought Bults be
fore Justice of the Peace Griffiths, of
Olyphant, and each obtained Judgment
in the sum of $200 for the alleged un
lawful seizure of personal property.
FIFTY DOLLARS FOR A NAME.
Arbitrators Thought That Lnough for
The case of Annie Budehla against
Susie Pcinzuzle was decided yesterday
when an awurd of J.r.O was recorded In
favor of the plaintiff.
Annie Budehla heard that Susie Peln
,:uzle had uttered sentiments which
which placed her virtue at a discount,
and other allegations were made derog
atory to her. position as an honest
woman, and an action wns brought in
which she clulmed $1,000 damages.
The action was referfed to three arbi
trators, C. C. Donovan, F. F. Tlnkham
and George W. Beal, who decided yes
terday that $50 would be ample recom
pense for the Injury sustained by the
The first trial of Dr. Wood's Norway
Tine Syrup wll satisfy any one that the
lung-healing virtue of the pine tree has
now been rellned Into an ulTeetlve and
convenient couh medicine. Sold by all
dealers on a guarantee of satisfaction.
tfben Bhy wae sick, we cure her Caatoria.
When ah waa a Child, ahe cried for Caatoria,
Vhen aha became Silas, ahe clunf to Castorta,
iVbea ahe had Children, ahe gave them C&s&orhv
e- , vs. i
Fresh oysters received daily at Pal
Martin Gibbons 1b pushing work on
his new dwelling house.
Mrs. G. S. Maloney has returned from
visiting relatives In Nanticoke.
A. J. Wldener has nearly completed
the new addition to his houso on Brook
Clarence E. Jack-.on is building a
large new dwelling house on Drinker
Regular meeting of the Loyal Legion
In Odd Fellows hall this evening at
7.45. A full attendance is desired.
Mrs. John Palmer left Thursday for
New York, where she will spend two
weeks visiting her daughter, Mrs. Fred
K. H. Krans und Victor Burscbel will
spend Sunday at the home of Mr. Ager
at Clark's Summit, going up on their
The Young Ladles Mission circle, of
the Dunmore Presbyterian church, will
give a social at Miss Edith Wert's next
Friday evening, Oct. 26.
The mission band of the Methodist
Episcopal church gave an Interesting
entertainment In the lecture room of
the church last evening. .
The home of Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
Kasterline, on Green Ridge street, was
brightened yesterday morning by the
arrival of a young photographer.
J. J. McDonnell, the new proprietor
of the Dunmore hotel, is having paint
ing nnd other improvements mude
beautifying the Interior of the hotel.
Robert Vooris, of Bloomsburg, was
visiting his cousin, P. G. Fritz, yester
day. Mr. Vooris Is a traveling sales
man for the Capewell Nail company.
The social given by the young people
of the Baptist church at the residence
of John Moffat last evening, was largely
attended and was greatly enjoyed by
W. F. Pudden, of Scranton, hasopened
a bakery, oyster eating saloon and
market in John Stanton's building on
Drinker Btreet. Mr. I'adden Is one of
the Traction company's old employes,
and is well known In Dunmore.
Dunmore Presbyterian church ser
vices: Rev. J. W. Williams will preach
at 10.30, Sunday school at 12 o'clock. In
the evening Rev. J. W. Williams will
give a report of the state convention at
York, Pu., where he went as delegate
the past week.
The one that WILL DO
THK iiOST toward
BOY a strong, lion
CKt, practical, conscien
manly MAN, and
THE GIRL a pure, unselfish, helpful, ac
cinipliuhod, self-reliant, womanly WOMAN.
Scranton has such a school. It Is
A postal enrd request will bring a Jour
nal telling about the Institution.
Visitors will be welcomed at any time.
BUCK, WHITMORE & CO., Prop'rs,
COR. ADAMS AND LINDEN.
Instruments In every sense of the terra
as applied to Pianos.
Exceptional in holding their original ful
ness of tone.
NEW YORK WAREHOUSE, No. 80
1 115 Adams Ave.,!New Telephone Bdg
The Finest In the f My.
The latest improved furnish
ings and apparatus for keeping
meat, butter and eggs.
223 Wyoming Ave.
Wm. Linn Allen
Buy and sell Stocks, Bonds and Grain
in New York Exchange and Chicago
ioard of Trade, either for cash or on
412 Spruce Street.
LOCAL STOCKS A SPECIALTY.
G. doB. DIMHICK, Manager.
European Plan. First-class Bar at
tached. Depot for Berjner & Kngle'l
K.E.Cer.lStu and Filbert Sts.,Pbila.
Moat desirable for residents of N. E.
Pennsylvania. All convonienvea for
traveler to and from Broad Street
station and the Twelfth and Market
Street station. Dealrable for vlultlng
Serantonlana and people in the Aw
T. J. VICTORY,
Ask for DH. MOTT'S rEWarTBOTAI. rilXB and take no other.
? iyBen for ciromar.
For Sale by C. M. HARRIS, Druggist, 127 Penn Avenue.
GobwUbim needs s reliable, monthly, ntfulatlng medicine. Only barmltM u
the purest drugs should b used, if jrou want the best, get
Dr. Peal's Pennyroyal Pills
They are prompt, ssts aaA certain In result. The renalne (Dr. Peal's) now sllsap.
Doiut, Saul aur where, 11.00, Address ttLL Uamouia Co., Ueralsod, O.
For Sale by JOHN H. PHELPS,
Spruce Street, Scranton, Pa,
Friday and Saturday and
Oct. 19 and 20.
The Mareloua Sensational Drama
Niblo's Garden, Mew York, Co,
TIDE OF LIFE
New and Elaborate Scenery.
New Mechanism and
The Moving Ship "Ruth Morley,"
The Great Tramp Quintette,
A Great Cast of Characters.
Sale of Boats Wednesday morning-.
HE FROTH INGHAM.
TUESDAY EVENING. OCT. 23.
Mr. J. K. EMMET
In His Latest Success,
Which ran 3 Months at th
Fourteenth Street Theater, New York
New Songs, N:w Dances,
Excellent Company, Splendid Production.
Sale of Soata Monday. Regular Prices.
ACADEMY OF MUSIC.
WEDNESDAY, 0CT03ER 24.
THE CHARM1NO AND TALENTED 1
And a rlevtr comedy organization pre
Hontlntf her lutHct comedy success.
MISS INNOCENCE ABROAD.
Miss Rice will Introduce her unique and
Inimitable character acinus and Importum"
utlotiH and other high smile Hpeclulllea.
Sale of seats opens Momluy, (Jut, "2.
WEEX COMMENCING OCTOBER 22.
A -LIBERTY -BELL
A Muxical Comudy in Three Acts, by Wal
ter llcCunu, of the Baltlm rs
Frank M. and Jobn B. Wills,
In their Original Cliararters, supported by a
Select ( om pany ut Twenty-two
The Management han engnifd at great
expense, MONK. DE LEON, to
ORIGINAL .'. LIVING .'. PICTURES
The Ratfo in the Amiweniont World for
ADMISSION, 10, "20 OR 30 CENTS
Two performances dailyat2.30und8.15p.ni.
come with autumn hues, and well,
dressed men In this town come to see ub
for their ties at all season. It's funny
that we're away ahead, when we He all,,
but we ar, and wedosupply all with th
finest, latest and most stylish neckwt-ai
In this county. Here are tleB as pleas
Iiik as those of blood are strong, a
es as thin as water.
305 LUCKAWANNA AVENUE.
yysrgnrpygr The only safe, rm an4
ever offered to Ladies,
I ed to married Ladies.
rrice fi.uu per Mimj,vg,
Pharmacist, Cor. Wyoming Avenue and