Newspaper Page Text
TOE SCB ANTON TRIBUNE FRIDAY " MOBNING, NOVEMBER 30, 1894.
THE DAY WEiVE THANKS
Manner in Which the Holiday as
' Observed in this City.
MAX;' IXIOX SERVICES HELD
In the Central City tho Pcnn Avenue Bap
ttst Church Was I tilUcd - Scr
vices, on the West Side and
in the North End.
Thanksgiving day was observed In a
very appropriate manner in this cily
yesterday. It was a day of real thanks
giving, as it was intended that It should
be. Business was suspended generally
and all the large maufacturlng estab
lishments closed down for the duy.
The morning hours were devoted al
mots 'entirely to church going, union
servlees being held -In all parts of the
city. During the afternoon many en
joyable dinner parties were" held and
the various places of umusements were
Lust night there was a great outpour
ing of the people to the various social
event's and the theaters. The day
passed off very pleasantly, no unpleas
ant events occurring' to mar its obser
vance. IX THE CENTRAL CITY.
Vhlon Services at the Pcnn Avenue Hup
... tist Church.
A large congrcg'aitlon, representatlveof
almost every church In the central city,
met In the l'enn Avenue Baptist church
yesterday morning to unite in a Thanks
giving service. Rev. Warren G. Part
ridge conduoted the opening services
ind appropriate portions of. Scripture
were read by Rev. Dr. McLeod, of the
First Presbyterian church.
A large choir, directed by Professor
John T. Watklns, sang several pieces
of festival music, Including ''Fear Xot
O Land" by Maker and Sir Joseph
vBarnby's beautiful Thanksgiving an
them, "O Lord How Manifest Are Thy
Works."'.. Rtv. W. U. Pearee,.D. D., of
Kim Park church, offered special prayer
'end in eloquent language, which made
a deep Impression, rendered thanks for
the bountiful blessings bestowed, upon
theeat th during the past tvolve1 months.
Miss Richmond ployed a selected offer
tory voluntary, accompanied by Richard
Welsenilue on the violin. The offer
tory was devoted to the Lackawanna
hospital and In response to a pressing
appeal made by Rev. Warren G. Part
ridge a considerable sum was realized.
, . Kcv. Mr. Aliich's Sermon.
Rev. G. L. Alrlch", pastor of the Grace
Reformed Episcopal church, preached
the annua sermon from Jeremiah, xvill,
7-10, and In introducing the subject of
his discourse portrayed David's singing
his hymn of thanksgiving and empha
sized how appropriate It was for them,
thai day, to unite with David in render
ing their thanks to the Almighty God
for l.ls. bounty to this country.
That.God had smiled on this land, and
that they were that day rejoicing was
not strange, as he was a God of mercy,
and through all their troubles and sor
rows, his provldnetlal hand .could be
seen ministering to their wants and they
could, therefore, unite in rendering
their thanks to the God of Gods, the
King of Kings, and the Lord of our Fa
therland, for his great blessings to the
people, of this great country. Con
tinuing, he said:
"I would be recreant to my duay If I
were satisfied with simply calling upon
to repentance, ana it wouia De
ch assail our land and it would be
nwise not to fathom the cause and,
by the power of God, rectify the mis
takes;. f , .
' . The Thirst for Wealth;
"Oneof thechief perils Is the thirst for
wealth; with consecrated wealth there
can be no Issue. Praise God there are
men and women who, 'out 'of their
bounty, give liberally for the use and
benefit of their fellow men, but the con
ditions In this country, make It easy
comparatively to gain wealth, and
houses are purchased by money, con
ventions are carried by money, legis
latures are inflenoed by money, and even
the decisions of the- judiciary have
been known to be affected by money,
and, like Israel of old worshiping the
brazen serpent, people in this country
cry out, Great is the almighty dollar!
"Another evil that threatens our lund
is that non-Chrlstlun socialism has been
nourished by the darkness, and Its
pernicious Influence has been peon
leavening the mass of non-church going
people: The creed of non-church going
Socialism is to do away with the church,
property and all forms of government,
and If successful In its achievement
will create a state of society which will
imperil the liberty of our country and
its constitution. " ..
"Another peril is Infidelity, as wit
nessed by the fact that Ingersoll can
now "secure an audience Including the
elite'of the-land.' But tho evil of drink
ing far outreaclies all others. It costs
the country one billion dollars, and if
the frontages of our. saloons, counting
twenty feet each, were placed In line
they would, reach from ..Tey York to
Chicago.. Their power Is Infinite .and
they canay to the legislature, Our will
Is your law; disobey it If you dare.
;., Cause of Irrcliglon. A
' "Irrellglon arises " from dishonoring
the Sabbath; the holy. writ to observe
the Sabbath day Is nationally dese
crated.' .Last summer the street cars on
SundayB bore the nptco 'Sacred- con
cert at Laurel J-IiU; park tojlay." For
what purpose were the concerts pro
moted? Simply to place more money In
the company's coffers. HIb day was
desecrated for yellow gold. .The Sab-
Tho Great Blood Purlflsr and
2C0 DAYS' TREATMENT, $1.00
And will Poltlvlr ruro all iHaa.se arising
from IMPURE BLOOD, bUCH A
Rheumatism,' 'Kidney Disorder,
Liver Complaint, Sick and Nerv
911s. Headache, Neuralgia, Dys
njepsia Fever and Ague, Seroiu
cilu, Female Complaints, Erysipe
las, Nervous Affections, Catarrh,
and all Syphilitic Diseases.
L M. IIETZELy AGENT,
330 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
Call artd Get Clroulars. ' -
bath newspaper, one of the curses of
the late war, Is one of the chief fac
tors to national irrellglon." "
Mr. Alrlch then concluded in an elo
quent, peroration urging .that to avert
these national perils and to have a pros
perous country, they must work by
God's law and prove by word and deed
their readiness to perform His will. .
The national hymn, "My Country Tls
of Thee," was sung by the congrega
tion, after which the benediction was
ON THE WEST SIDE,
The Services Held In the Simpson M. E.
-V large representation of all the Eng
lish speaking churches of the West Side,
assembled in the Simpson Methodist
Episcopal church at 10.30 o'clock yester
day morning, where a union service was
held. On .the platform were Seated
Revs. A; W. Cooper, D. C. Hughes, Dr.
Peck, L. C. Floyd, Hugh Davles. The
services opened with singing, after
which Rev. A. W. Cooper, pastor of the
Hampton Street Methodist Episcopal
church, led in prayer. Rev. D. C.
Hughes read the ninety-first psalm, af
ter which Professor William V. Jones
rendered a tenor solo. The president's
proclamation was read by Rev. A. W.
Cooper. This was followed with sing
ing, "Crown Him." Rev. L. C. Floyd
made a few remarks Introducing Dr.
Hughes as speaker of the day. The lat
ter chose his text from Nehemlah, vlll,
10, and said: ( "
Kcv. Br. Hughes' Sermon.
The custom of appointing an annual
Thanksgiving Day was of slow growth.
Kor long time It was known solely to the
governors of the New England colony.
Durlngthewar of the revolution,. congress
recommended 'that a day of national
Thanksgiving be held. After the adop
tion of the constitution Washington rec
ommended the sucred observance of such
a duy, and his example was followed, oc
casionally, by successive presidents.
President Lincoln, during the war of the
rebellion frequently recommended a duy
of national Thanksgiving, after gome sig
nal victory. Today It has become a na
tional institution and as such has come
to stay.. ; ...
But with such a history as ours, with
such evident tokens of guldunee by the
unseen hand of Him who guides .the sturs
in their courses, if ve provo recreant to
our trust, wc would deserve the con
demnation of ail future generation. For
no nation ever had such an origin, nor so
marked history: And It Is befitting
that we ask ourselves I the question:
"What Is it that has differentiated us in
this northern republic from the central
and southern republics on this continent?"
The colonists of Canada, of Louisluna, of
Mexico, of Hriwll, -of Central and South
ern America, had far better facilities for
building up splendid civilizations than did
our forefathers, so fur as climate, agri
cultural, mineral and other sources of
wealth and power are concerned. The
difference Is to be found In the character
of the men and In the nature of the funda
mental principles held by them. As we
havo seen, the early colonization of that
part of this continent which has devel
oped Into the I'nlted States was effected
by men nnd women whose minds were,
for the most part, imbued with the knowl
edge of a llibllcal Christianity, nnd who
hail the exalte) aim of estubllshing tho
kingdom of Ci.rlst In this new world.
Those Puritans who landed on Plymouth
Rock did not cross the ocean for spoil or
for ear; .ly guin.
factors in Our Evolution.
We have seen two great factors in tho
evolution of ihls western civilization
the AiiKlo-Saxon race and the Protestant
form of Christian religion.' Mr. Kldd in
his epochal making work, ."Social Evolu
tion," suys that the progress or retrogres
sion of mankind has been along the line
of Its. religious tendencies. Christianity
contnlns the best elements for tho cul
ture and elevation of the race. Three
great forms of Christianity are found to
day the Ureek, the Latin and the Prot
estant. THo Greek form has lately been
emphasized by the death of. Its great
head tho czar of Russia, and the cursing
of W former faith by the Princess
AIlx as a condition of her marriage of the
new czar. The political, social and re
llglous condition of the 80,000,000 of the
Russian empire, reveals clearly enough
the legitimate influence of the Greek form
of Christianity. The moral and religious
condition of Italy, Spain and Portugal,
Mexico, Central and Southern America,
reveals the kind of civilization that (he
Latin form of Christianity has produced.
England and the United States reveal the
kind of civilization which the Protestant
form of religion legitimately creates. And
we find that wherever the Protestant
form of Christianity prevails, there lib
erty, civil and religious, social and polit
ical, prevails without let or hindrance.
If, then, the human race is ever to have
the boon of civil and religious liberty It
must be obtained through the Protestant
form of Christianity.
The Supreme Kuco of Todi 7.
Tho other factor Is the race In whose
hands He this mighty power for the uplift
ing of the nations of the earth the Anglo
Saxon. This Is the supremo race today.
Its stride Is that oC a giant. In 1700 it
numbered less than COOO.OlW, In 1890 It num
bered Ul.lWO.OtX). Great Ilritaln Is the rich
est nation of Europe; the United States Is
richer than Great Britain. In, all that
murks the civilization of today, com
merce, railroads, telegraphs, Inventions,
more) than one-half of these factors are
In the hands of tho Anglo-Saxon race.
Take Protestant Christianity out of tho
Anglo-Buxon race and it would become
weak like the nations, and begin to de
cay as they.
''Let us, then, giving heed to the solemn
counsel of our Divine book, "hold fast
that which thou hast, lest another take
thy crown;" let us go forth with happy
and grateful henrts to "eat the food and
drink the sweet and grve a portion to
them for whom nothing is prepared, for
this day is holy unto the Lord; neither be
ye sorry, for the Joy of the Lord Is your
strength. ", :
NORTH END SERVICES,
I'uion .Meeting-Was -Held in the M. E.
Church Yesterday Morning.
A large, number of people attended
the union Thanksgiving service In tho
Methodist Episcopal church yesterday
morning, when Rev. D. M. Kinder
preached an eloquent Thanksgiving
sermon from the eighteenth verse of
the fifth chapter of Paul's first epistle
to the Thessalonlans. The services
were conducted by Rev.-M. D. Fuller,
who opened them by reading the one
hundred nnd third psalm, after which
the choir sang the anthem "Rejoice In
the Lord," by Klrkpatrick. Miss Ruth
Jackson, organist of the Presbyterian
church, presided at the organ. Rev.
W.' G. Watklns led In prayer, at the'
close of which a collection was taken up
for lhe benefit of the Home of the
Frlnedleas, during the taking up of
which Miss Mary Davis sang "Behold
the Gathered Harvest" In admirable
Rev. Mr. Kinter snld that he was glad
to see so many thankful people in
Providence, nnd thought the services
were steadily gaining In attendance
each yea,r... He took for his text the
verso "In Everything Give Thanks."
He' Bald that all of God's Injunctions
are' accompanied by a reason and the
reason given In this case Is "For this
Is the will jf God in Christ concerning
you."' W. are surrounded by fault
findings, Complaints, etc., but If we look
fairly we will always see much more
to be thankful for, as God's blessings
are everywhere to be seen and felt.
We can all give thanks for many publlo
and personal blessings we have re
ceived during the past year,
.",' W hut Wo Can Be Thankful for.
.We can all be thankful that we are
pftHiiHtedi ito live . In ,thls beautiful
world, for It Is beautiful at present;
but If all sin could be taken away It
would be much more so. We can thank
God that we have not been visited by
any epidemic of any kind, also that we
are, as a country, at peace with every
body in the world, and are steadily be
coming: a greater nation than any other,
as we are more religious and better
civilized and so1 command the respect
of all,' but to become so we had to be
redeemed by blood on numerous occa
sions and, before we are perfect, there
must bo more shedding of blood, and
that the best of the land, t
We can thank him for our prosperity,
for, notwithstanding the dull times,
God caused It to rain and the grains
and fruits to ripen the same as always,
but the men In charge of the country
were not Godly men and were willing
to sacrifice everything for their own In
terests. Our free school system . whfch gives
everybody a chance to become educated
Is another reason why we should .be
thankful, but at , the same time -we
should try and better It, for as It Is at
present the only lessons In morals a
number of children receive are go.tten
In the Sunday schools, while they should
receive some In the public schools also.
There should be a more hearty co-operation
between capital, each sharing alike
the profit and loss of everything, for
one Invests his money while the other
Invests his labor, and such co-operation
would make them both work harder for
the welfare of each other. An anarchist
ts one who willfully and knowingly
breaks the laws of a nation, no matter
What position he may be In, and any of
ficial who will break any of the laws of
this country for the satisfying of per
sonal ambition the same Is as guilty of
anarchy as It he threw a bomb at the
He was also thankful that all
churches are becoming more united and
Instead of preaching creeds and section
alism, all are now preaching Christ
crucified for the redemption of all.
Close of tho Meeting,
The choir sang the anthem "Some
thing for Thee" In a very pleasing man
ner under the direction of William Lln
ney, after whloh the congregation unit
ed in singing "America." Rev. W. F.
Davis closed the meeting with the pro
nouncing of the benediction upon it.
Special Thanksgiving services were
held In the Puritan Congregational
The Thanksgiving services In the
Welsh Congregational church were well
attended. .The collection was taken for
the benefit of the Home of the Friendless.
OTHER SERVICES YESTERDAY.
At the Church of the Good Bhepherd,
Green Ridge, the rector, ReV. F. 8. Bal
lentlne, celebrated holy communion and
preached an admirable sermon suitable to
A Thanksgiving service was also hold
at the Presbyterian church, corner of
Green Ridge street and Wyoming avenu.t,
when Rev. N. F. Stahl preached a prac
tical sermon to a large congregation.
An union Thanksgiving Borvlee com
prising the Green Ridge Methodist nnd
Baptist churches was held at tho Asbury
Methodist Episcopal church, when Rev.
A. F. Chaffee preached an appropriate
sermon to a large audionce. Special mu-tlc
was rendered by a large choir under the
direction of W. Lanyon.
Rev. E. L. Miller, pastor, conducted the
Thanksgiving services at the Trinity
Lutheran church, where a large congre
gation was assembled. The pastor
preached an eloquent sermon upon "Han
Times" and gave practical advice as to
the way Christians should bear their bur
dens when suffering from the efTects of
At St. Luke's church a full choral Ser
vice was held at 10.30 a. m., when the rec
tor. Rev. Rogers Israel, preached a pow
erful sermon, especially denouncing tho
grave political corruption which It had
been demonstrated exists In the country."
The reverend gentleman also uttered se
vere strictures on religious demagogism
and sensational preaching and dealt In a
very Interesting manner with the recent
strife between capital and labor, and
urged the necessity of both working har
Rt. Rev. Bishop O'Hara celebrated mass
at 6.30 a. m. at St, Peter's cathedral and
at 7 o'clock Rev. Father Quinnan out
dated. Rev. J. A. O'Reilly read mass at
8 o'clock and Father Landro at 9 a.
m. In a practical address' Father O'Reil
ly told his congregation that they should
be grateful for the favors with which they
had been enriched during the year and if
burdens had been Imposed upon any of
them they should carry them willingly. In
asmuch as it was declared that none should
follow Him unless they took up his cross.
He then discoursed upon the duties and
privileges of citizens and pointed out
that a good Catholic could not but be a
Rev. C' E. Robinson, D.D., preached a
special sermon at the Thanksgiving ser
vice at the Second Presbyterian church,
his subject being "The Signs of the
Times," and reviewed tho history of-the
present year, which he said had been sub
ject to three severe storms, the financial
Btorm which had manifested Itself
throughout the world, the goclul storm
during which the country witnessed a
terrific contest 'between capital and labor,
and the polltlcul storm which followed the
Investigations of the Lexow committee.
These BlL'ns of the times were one of the
brightest as showing an increased sense
of responsibility by the citizens of this
great republic. An offertory was made
in aid of the funds of the Lackawanna
At St. Paul's, Green Ridge, numerous
members attended the early celebration
of mass at 7 and 8 o'clock. Special music
was rendered by a children's choir of
over fifty voices, Miss Lizzie Sweeney ac
companying on the organ. Father Mc
Manus - delivered, an , excellent ) sermon
based upon the words, "But your eyes
have seen all the great acts of the Lord,"
and said that they had much for which
they should be grateful, notwithstanding
the numerous' complulnts of poverty and
depressed trado. This great country had
TORTURED THIRTY YEARS.
Ills Sufferings Ended After Using
M tin j oil's Rheumatism Cure.
Mr. George Smith, of Tacony, Pa.,
says: "f suffered from rheumatlm for
thirty years', and had so many severe at
tacks that some of my joints were
twisted out of shape. At times I suf
fered terrible . pain, . and, although I
tried many remedies, I never obtained
any permanent relief until I procured
Munyoh'i Rheumatism Cure. The ac
tion of this remedy was wonderfully
quick', and, although I have only taken
a small quantity,' I consider myself per
manently cured;" ..--'. .
Munyon's Rheumatjsm Cure Is guar
anteed to cure rheumatism in any part
of the body. Acute or muscular rheu
matism cured In from one to five days.
It never falls to' cure sharp, shooting
pains In the' arms, legs, sides, back or
breast, or soreness In any part of, the
body in from one to three hours. It is
guaranteed to promptly cure lameness,
stiff and swollen points, stiff back, and all
pains In the hips and loins. Chronic
rheumatism, sciatica, lumbago, or pain
in the back are speedily cured. :
Munyon's Homeopathic Home Rem
edy company, ;of Philadelphia, put up
specifics for nearly every disease, which
are sold by all druggists, mostly for 25
cents a bottle.
A VICTORY FOR PASKOLA.
It Receives the Official Endorsement
of Eminent Experts and a Jury
. of Representative Citizens.
The suit brought by Ohio's food com
missioner against a Cincinnati drug
gist for selling Paskola on the ground
that It was nothing but glucose, result
ed In a great victory for Paskola and a
verdict against the state.
During the course of the trial Pro
fessor Shaller, of the University of Cin
cinnati, testified that Paskola was not
glucose, and even if It was, It would
be harmless. He also bore witness to
its activity as a digestive agent.
Professor William Dlckore, of the
Miami college,1 testified to the same
facts. So did Professor Schmidt, the
chemist of the board of health; Profes
sor William Hoffman and others.
A practical test was made In court,
showing the digestive action of Pas
kola on eggs and meats of various
kinds, whereas glucose under precisely
the same conditions produced no effect
This test but confirmed the experts'
Statements that proved Paskola to be
of great value In Indigestion and wast
This verdict disposes of the malicious
attack that has been made against Pas
kola by interested rivals, and suits have
now been brought against the proprie
tors of a well known emulsion of cod
liver oil for having given wide circula
tion to a false formula and other mis
representations regarding It.
The animus of this attack will be the
better understood when It Is stated that
Paskola Is being largely used In the
place of cod liver oil.
received showers of blessings and it was
but proper that in obedience to their
rules, they should assemble on that day to
tender their grateful thanks- to the Al
mighty for His bounty to them. The eyes
of the Lord were always upon the coun
try and Its people, and although crimes
were committed and they were full of
shortcomings, yet us a people, they were
thankful, and though parties In the coun
try may be corrupt, God would never
destroy tho country, for in every city and
village could be found the ten men that
would save the other places visited by His
wrath. It was a duty to pray in their
closets, but on a day like that set apart
by those In authority for this special pur
pose, they should unite In tendering their
thanks to the Lord.
IX LOCAL THEATERS.
Paul Kauvnr's terrifying dreams of
anarchy are painted In vivid and shock
ing colors. The play, though fraught
with gloomy passion and casting a pall
of gloom over the heart, holds the mir
ror so perfectly up to nature that It
challenges admiration at the same time
that Its realism pains and oppresses.
The essential object of tho drama is to
discriminate patriotism from mob vio
lence by representing in action lofty
themes, the conduct of heroic men and
women moved by the loftiest patriot
Ism and environed by the awful circum
stances of civil revolution. It is a vivid
picture of the most troublous times of
the French nation and in addition to
its dramatic situations has a beautiful
coloring of romance. Manager Robin
son Introduces an entire new version
this season, which is by the late Steele
Mackaye, who has invested this, his
masterpiece, with new situations, tell
ing climaxes, and has lightened up the
somewhat sombre scenes by bright and
taking comedy scenes. '.'The New Paul
Kauvar" comes to tho Academy of
Music tonight. r " .
II 'II. I! r :-' '
An exchange says of "The Gilhoolys
Abroad," which will be seen .at tho
Academy of Music Saturday night.
"George Gorman as Owen Gilhooly was
a big hit, and John Gotman as
Jonathan Tubbs was very funny. Tho
play Is full of singing and dancing and
several taking specialties are Intro
duced. "The Gilhoolys Abroad" should
certainly have u successful season."
11 11 ::
The great New York Casino success,
"The Passing Show," will be the at
traction at the Frothlngham on- Mon
day, Dec. 13. The light and airy char
acter of the entertainment Is said to
be of Just the weight to hmuse. . The
magnificent scenery, costumes nnd
stage furniture used for the New York
production will be special features here.
The company numbers over 100 people
and Includes John E. Henshaw, Charles
J. Rosa, George A. Schiller, William
Carlisle, Agnes Sherwood, Madge Les
slng and Sylvia Thorne.
II II II
"The Crust of Society." which deals
with the shady side of life, will bo seen
here'at ho Academy of Music on Tues
day evening, with Carrie Turner and
her dramatic company from the Fifth
Avenue theater. Now York. Miss Tur
ner's version is the joint work of Louise
Imogen Guiney and William Seymour,
and Is Bald to be an excellent and faith
ful translation and dramatization of
Dumas'1 famous comedy,' "Le Deml
Monde." It Is only necessary now to
recall that "Le Demi-Monde" is a work
of art In Its clever construction, literary
ability and deft manipulation of deli
cate themes and. questionable personal
ties, 'n. the company are the following:
Carrie Turner, Edgar L. Davenport,
Eugene Ormonde, Joseph E. Whiting,
Herbert Ayllng, Marlon Abbott, Carrie
Radcllffe, Jean Chamblln, Kate Will
lams,, flawley Francks and Donald
. v ' II II II ' '
The following attractions are booked
at the Academy: The great play, "Span
of Life;" Carrie- Turner and a great
cast In "Crust of Society;" Willie Col
lier; "Blue Jeans;" Richard Mansfield;
"Elglit Bells;". James O'Nell; Joe Ott;
Augustln Daly's Original Fifth Avenue
Theater company; Ward and Vokes;
Rhea; Ohauncy Oloott; "Shore Acres;"
Louis Aldricb, In "My Partner;" "Robin
Hood" Opera company;" "White Squad
ron;" Kellnr; "Land of the Midnight
Sun;"' "The Ensign;" Marie .Burroughs;
Charles Dickson; E. A. Sothern; Fanny
Rice; Mrs. Pptter and Kyrle Bellew;
."Darkest Russia;" Julia Mar)oweSea
brooka Oper. company In "Isle of
Champagne;" Charles Gardner; "Roll
road Ticket;" "Sowing of the Wind."
SALT RHEUM Often appears' fri cold
Weather, attacking the palms of the hands
and other parts of the body. . Hood's Sar
sapaiilla, the great blood purifier, cures
" HOOD'S PILLS are the best after-dinner
pills, assist digestion, cure head
ache. 25c - ;.' , ...
. Plllsbury's Flour Mill have i capacity
of HiWO barrels-a day. ' '
, When Baby wo tick, xrt gars her Cmstorta, .,. ,
: When she was a Child, she cried for CaatorUi '1
When she became Miss, ihe.ching to Castorta,
When aW had Children, iWpri thea Uutorl.
'"'' . ' . ' .
Wyoming Semlnnry Eleven Came to
Scranton to Flay Poot Bull.
GAME OP BRILLIANT PLAYING
Twelve Uundred People See the Local
F.levcn Win by a Score of 20 to 0.
Like the great French king who
marched his men up a hill and then
marohed down again, Captain Brymer
brought his eleven chrysanthemum
headed, Wyoming seminary foot ball
players to Scranton yesterday and then
marohed back to Kingston. That Is
they walked back If they bet on the re
sult, for they didn't make a tally, while
Scranton plied up a great big 20 mark.
"Great big," because that's the kind of
a game It was, full of ginger, passes
and punts, powerful rushes, fleet runs
and unusually free from severe acci
dents. McGouldrlek, of Scranton, was the
only player disabled. He received a
nasty shoulder In the short rib while go
ing at full speed; but after a rub down
and bath In the Young Men's Christian
association gymnasium came around all
Illness of Captain Cahlll.
Manager-Captain Cahlll had a hem
orrhage after some sharp practice play
on Wednesday and was not even able
to witness yesterduy's game. He Is con
fined to his bed but his condition Is not
Yesterday was an Ideal game for a
battle royal, excepting the turf, which
was hard .and ragged. However, the
keen air and bright sunshine enthused
alike the 1,200 spectators and players.
The Scranton contingent predominated,
but there was enough of Kingston and
WIlkes-Barre there in good voice to
keep the visiting eleven encouraged; In
fact, the slogan battle among the spec
tators vied with the game In point of
At 3 o'clock the teams lined up as fol
lows: Scranton. Kingston.
Welch left end Rockwell
Allen left tackle. . . .Brymer, (cap)
Connery left guard Stearns
Cleveland center Lako
Gilbrlde right guard Keating
Zang right tackle Beatty
McGouldrlek right end Grilllth
Decker quarter back Gendill
D. Gelbert left half Miller
F. Gelbert right half Rymer
Thayer full back Loveland
I'mplre W. A. Fenstermucher, Kings
ton. Llneman-B. Williams, Scranton.
Referee George Peck, Scranton.
Scranton substitutes, Steele and Reese;
Kingston, Best, Lamb, Reynolds and Col
lery. How the Gamo Was Won.
Scranton defended the far goal and had
the first kick off. The ball was kept In
Kingston territory and on Connery's
touchdown Decker failed to kick a goal.
F. Gelbert made . a 30-yard run and
touchdown around the right end, and
Decker again failed to find the goal.
End of the first half, Scranton, 8.
Kingston kicked off In the second
half and within eight minutes Zang
had made a touchdown after the ball
was brought Into Kingston's territory
by McGouldriek'B 20-yard run around
the end. Decker kicked a goal; score,
Scranton, 14. The game ended with
Connery's touchdown and Decker's
goal; score, Scranton, 20.
In the second half Griffith, of King
ston, retired, Beatty taking Stearns'
position in left guard and the latter
going into right end.
The big runs of the game were made
by F. Gelbert, Welch and McGouldrlek.
Connery, Zang, Allen and Thayer did
some clover line bucking, and Gilbrlde
secured the ball several times In sklr
mlshing. The center and quarter work
of Decker and Cleveland was good, ex
cepting two fumbles and a wild pass.
For Kingston Loveland's Bure punting
on passes, and the guard and end work
of Keating and Rockwell contributed
largely to the showing made.
The game developed the first Scran
ton victory over Kingston. Previously
Kingston has beaten the local team 12
to 8 and 32 to 0.
RIP VAN WINKLE.
Joseph Jefferson and Company Appeared
in It at 1 rothingham.
Joseph Jefferson pleased and delight
ed two large audiences at the Frothlng
ham yesterday by. his impersonation of
"Rip Van Winkle." . It is a character
that fits Mr. Jefferson perfectly. He
baa so often enacted It that with him
acting . seems to have no part In Its
Interpretation. The spectator forgets
that he is watching Actor Jefferson.
He sees only the frail, but genal and
lovable, "Rip Van. Winkle."
. There Is apparently no striving for
effects In Jefferson's acting. He la such
a thorough master of all the nice tricks
of stage artifice that his auditor Is
unconsciously deceived, and what Is
really a careful1 studied stage move
ment acquired by years or,trainlng,vbe
comes in the mind of the'spectaitor the
spontaneous action . of the charaoter
; It Is this greait naturalness with
which Jefferson clothes his characters
and his wonderful knowledge of stage
craft that make Him the peer of any
American actor. Time deals lightly
with him, and he still possesses much
dramatic fire, though his Increasing
years have had a somewhat subduing
effect upon him. ,
Miss Annie Mack Berlin, who won
subh favor here with "The Rising
Generation" company a year ago, was
Grotchen, Rip's scolding wife. She is
a fine actress, but a slight brogue some
what marred her pronunciation. Ed
win Varrey gave a fine Impersonation
of the charaoter of Derrick von lleek
man. Don t Forget
that when you buy Scott's Ernul
sioa you. are not getting a secret
mixture containing worthless or
Scott's Emulsion cannot be se
cret for an analysis reveals all
there is in it. Consequently the
endorsement of the medical
world means something.
overcomes Wasting, promotes
the. making of Solid Flesh, and
gives Vital Strength. It has no
equal as a cure for Coughs, Colds,
Soro Throat, Bronchitis, Weak Lungs,
Consumption, Sorofula, Anaemia, Ema
Wasting Diseases of Children.
6cm& Btwnt, N. Y. Alt Druggists. 60p, end f U
STILL IN EXISTENCE.
The World Renowned and Old Reliable
Dr. Campbell's Great Magic Worm
Sugar and Tea,' : z r
Every box gnrrtnted to tlve satisfaction
or money refunded. Full printed directions
from a child to a grown person. It is purely
vegetable and cannot positively harm the moat
tender Infant: Insist o . haviug Dr. Camp
bell's; accept no other. At ill Druggists, 'J&c.
Boi'TH 8 BAKT05, Pa, Not. 10. 1994.
Mr. C. W. Cimnbell-Uear Sir: I have
given my boy, Freddie. 7 yeara old, some of
Dr. Campbell's Magic Worm' Uugar and Tea.
and to my surprise th e afternoon about 2
o'clock he paeaed a tapeworm measuring
about 35 feet in length, head and all. 1 have
It in a bottle and any person wishing to so
it can do so by calling at mj store. I had
tried numerous other remedies recommended
for taking tapeworms, but all failed. In my
estimation Dr. Campbell's la the greatest
worm remedy in existence.
Yours v -rr respectfully, '
FKED HEFFNER, 732 Boech St
Koto The above is what everybody says
after once Using. Manufactured bv C. W.
Campbell, Lancaster, Pa. Successor to Dr.
John Campbell & Bon. .
Yes sir I We
have a specialist
here to fit you who
does nothing else.
Sit right down
and have your
eyes fitted in a
423 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
The Finest In the City.
The latest improved furnish
ings and apparatus for keeping
meat, butter and eggs.
223 Wyoming Ave.
A. W. JURISCH, 435 SPRUCE ST.
BICYCLES AND SPORTING GOODS.
Victor, Uendron, Eclipse, Lovell, Diamond
and Other Vr heels.
NEW YORK, OLD POINT
With time to spare for side trips, if desired. Skirting the sea coast for 18
hours in the beautiful fast new steamships of the
OLD ;. DOHINION . LINE
And returning leisurely by rail,
The normal climate of this section during the fall and early winter Is
, Tickets include HOTEL ACCOMMODATIONS at points named, as well
as rail and steamer fares for the entire trip. Total cost, $32.00.
Write for particulars of this and other delightful trips to
OLD DOMION S. S. COMPANY,
W. L. GDILLAUDEU, Traffic Manager. Pier 26, North Rlwr, New York.
J. LAWRENCE STELLE,
34 Wyoming Avenue, Scranton,
.; WACON MAKERS'
V! 1 jk pifiipf I P fi
,V Detachable IJllluIIUulIUul UUU.
1 tcred, Self-
WILLIAM CONNELL, President.
GEO. U. CATI.IN, Vice-President.
WILLIAM U. PECK, Cashier,
William Connoll, James Arohbald, A!,
fred Hand. George H. Catlla, Henry Belln,
Jr., William T. Smith, Luther toiler.
Tho management of this bank point
with pride to its record during the panlo
of 1893, and previous ponies, when speo
lal facilities ware extended to its business
Manufacturers of the Celebrate
100,000 Barrels per Annum
Instruments In every sense of the term
as applied to Pianos.
Exceptional In holding their original ful
ness of tone.
NEW YORK WAREHOUSE, No. 89
SOLD BY '(
1115 Adama Ave.New Telephone Bdg
fCLOUGH & WARREN,
SUPERIOR TO Ml OTHERS.
Also a Full Line of
: Scranton, Pa,
.' '' k