The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, December 01, 1894, Page 6, Image 6

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Pastors and
Their Hard Work
Kcligiotis Developments of One Kcclt
. in All Our Churehcs.
.Carefully Compiled Compendium of News
nd Personal Mention Helming to the
Churches and the Benevolent and
Charitable Religious Societies.
President Augustus II. Stronff, D. D..
LL. D., has written three very able ar
ticles on "Ethical Monism" in the
Examiner, which have aroused criti
cism in many quarters, and especially
so among the Baptist denomination in
whose org-an the essays appeared. Dr.
Strong says that "tt Is not too much to
say that the monistic philosophy, in its
vurious forms, holds at present almost
undisputed sway in our American uni
versities. . Harvard and Yale, Brown
and Cornell,, Princeton and Rochester,
Toronto and Ann Harbor, Boston and
Chlcstgo, are all teaching it." Monism
has ever been regarded as pantheistic,
nnd against this Mr. Strong fences in
Ills system with remarkable ingenuity.
The crucial test of Monism are the fact
of sin and the atonement of Christ, and
to harmonize these theological doctrines
with his philosophy, taxes both the,
president's reasoning and exegesis. ' He
iiccounts for personalities by saying
that God has limited and circumscribed
Jilmself, and to the objection how can
there be innumerable personalltlus and
yet but the one substance, he falls back
on the doctrine of the Trinity, which
teaches three infinite personalities in
the one substance of God, and whoever
believes this cannot consistently deny
that in the same substance there are
multitudinous Unite personalities. Or
thodoxy will hardly accept such a state
ment as the following of the Son of
Ciod: "It is Impossible that He (Christ)
who is the natural life of humanity
should not be responsible for the sin
committed by His own members."
Dr. D. C Hughes, of the Jackson
Street Baptist church, will read a paper
on "Monism" next Monday morning be
fore the Pastors' union, when he will
discuss the philosophy of Dr. Strong in
Its relation to orthodox theology.
.Missionary Aid.
The response to the donation party held
by the ladles of the Green Hidge Presby
terian church was liberal. The boxes arc
kept open until next week, and then
closed and sent to mission stations north
nnd west.
The Sunday school of the Elm Turk
church devotes the last Kahbuth of every
month to missionary work. The mem
bers give an offering and over tW per
month has been donated during the last
four months.
The Sunday school nnd congregation of
the Plymouth fongrega'lonnl church
Joined in bringing u Thanksgiving offer
ing to the lecture room of the church,
which was donated to a family In poor
A Polish Baptist church has been recent
ly organized in Bufrulo. A student from
Kochester went to labor among this peo
ple four years ago, who was later joined
by a Polish gentleman. Their labors
have been very successful, and a church
was recently organized with thirty mem
bers; This is the first Polish Baptist
church In the United States.
Last Thursday the several chnpters of
the Epworth league movement in our city
heartily responded to the. appeal' sent
forth by the secretary of the Missionary
society for uid. This society has felt the
pressure of hard times ami its usefulness
has been crippled for the lack of funds.
The contributions did not sutlice to defray
the current obligations, and an appeal
was sent forth to the young people of the
Epworth league all through the United
States to come to the rescue. These so
cieties In our city have done their part
well. If all chapters throughout the
Union have done as well, the nnxiety that
has pressed heavily on the officials of the
Missionary society has been wholly re
moved. Church F.xtension. j ,
A new parsonage Is about being com
pleted by the members of the Methodist
Episcopal church of Trucksville.
Rev. Mr. Schwendener, a German evan
gelist from St. Joseph, Mo., Is conducting
special services at the Hickory Street
Baptist church, of which Rev. J. C.
Schmltt is pastor. v
A new Methodist Episcopal church Is
being erected In Clark's Green. It will be
completed about the first of February
and will cost over $4,000. The pastor in
charge is Rev. P. H. Parson.
The Baptist ministerial conference 'do
voted last Momluy to hearing reports
from the various churches In tho Ablng
ton association. The churches, with rare
exceptions, are In a healthy condition and
doing aggressive work.
Captain Singleton and wife. arrived In
the city last Wednesday afternoon, and
will have charge of the Salvation Army
work on the West Side. Captain South
worth and wife, who have been in charge
for the past b!x months, left Tuesday for
An Italian mission has been started In
Wllkes-Barre by the Lackawanna Pres
bytery. It Is in charge of Joseph Vltale,
and about thirty persons havo handed
themselves together. The same denomi
nation has also a mission station among
the same people In Plttston.
The Green Ridge Presbyterian Sunday
school is the first to respond to tho ap
peal for nid from the McAll mission of
France. Twenty-fivo--dollars-were for
warded to tho secretary of this .work in
our city, Mrs. J. A. Price, who thanks the
school for Its prompt action.
Captain Pattle Vatklns, of New York
city, spent two weeks with friends on the
West Side. She spoke for the Inst two
Sundays in -the Salvation barracks and
drew Immense audiences. She addressed
a large audience In the Rescue mission
last Tuesday evening. , On Wednesday
Bho left for New York. She is stationed
In tho Bowery nnd Is doing very good
work. Her audiences on Sunday average
about J.C00, and a hall that seats from IM)
to 600 Is generally filled on week nights.
Her many friends In the city were pleased
to gee and hear her. . '
Young Christians.
Next Monday evening tho Epworth
league of the Asbury Methodist Episcopal
church will hold an important debate and
parliamentary practice.
Next Tuesday evening the Endeavor
society of the Green Ridge Presbyterian
church will hold Its business meeting and
elect officers for the ensuing term.
Last Tuesdayrevenlng the young people
of the North Main Avenue Baptist church
organized a Shakespcrean Literary club.
They will study the works of the leading
The young peoplo of tho First Congre
Rational Sunduy school are preparing
"The Story of Ages," which they expect
to render Sunday evening Immediately
preceding Christmas day.
The Band of Hope of the Provldenco
Welsh Baptist church Is busily preparing
- a sacred cantata, "The Coming of the
King," under the leadership of D. F.
Davles, which will bo performed about
the holidays.
The Brotherhood of St, .Andrew, nil
through the United States and Canada,
commemorated their patron saint yes
terday. The chapters of the brotherhood
In our city held services In their several
churches last evening.
The roll call of the Epworth league of the
. Elm Park church will be continued at to
morrow's meeting. The names from K to
Z will bo oallcd, .when tho membets are
supposed to respond with an offering for
the benefit of the Missionary society.
The young people of St. David's church,
who some time ago rendered an attrac
tive drama for the benefit of the church,
related the same. on Thanksgiving even
ing in Menrs' hall for the benefit of the
Washburn Street Presbyterian church.
The Endeavor society of the North Main
Avenue Baptist church will tuke up the
Christian culture course that Is prepared
by the central olllce in Boston, It is ur
ranged on a plan similar to the Chautau
qua course, and Is chiefly devoted to
church history and religion.
Lost Monday evening the Green Rl lgo
Baptist Sunday school elected olllcers for
the year 18!I5. The school Is In u very
flourishing condition and Is larger than
ever before in Its history. The present of
ficers, have rendered elllolent services, and
they will be succeeded by active Sabbath
school workers.
The young men's Bible class of St. Da
vid's parish, conducted by Rector M. II.
Mill on Tuesday evening of each week,
Is well attended nnd those present both
enjoy and profit by the interesting talk of
their teacher. The public Is invited to
these meetings. All who wish to spend
a profitable hour are cordially Invited to
The Clergy.
Rev. W. Ogwenydd Evans,
Barre, is going on a trip to
the land of his father's.
Kfv. A. V, Ferris, of the
of Wilkes
Wales, the
Puritan church, will preach
evening to young ludles.
Rev. S. C. Logan, D.D., will ofllclate at
the St. David's ball tomorrow, where the
Washburn Strct Presbyterian church
worship at present.
Rev. R. S. Jones, D.D., of Providence,
held communion service last Sunday
morning and guve the right hand of fel
lowship to twelve persons.
Rev. W. G. Watklns, of the North Main
Avenue Baptist church, will conduct com
munion service tomorrow morning and
receive eight neW members into the
Rev. W. D. Thomas, of the Welsh Bap
tist church of Plttston, Is very poorly.
He caught a severe cold about two weeks
ago and hus not been able to leave his
house since.
Rector M. H. Mill conducted Thanks
giving services in St. David's church
Thursday morning. The congrcgutlon
made un offering for tho benellt of St.
Luke's hospital.
Rev. James McLeod, D.D., and family
returned from a visit to the old country
last Tuesday. The passage across the
ocean was very rough. He will occupy
his pulpit tomorrow.
Rev. George Gulid, of Providence, to
gether with his family, left last Tuesday
for Northampton, Muss, to join in a fum
lly reunion on Thanksgiving Day.
Rev. W. J. Ford, of the Green Rldcre
Baptist church, baptised six candidates
last Sunday morning. This makes an ad
dition of twenty-two members since the
llrst of September.
Rev. Daniel Savage, of the Green Ridge
Illmitlvo Methodist church, will begin a
series of special meetings tomorrow. At
y.IM a. m., prayer meeting, to be followed
at 10.30 n. m. with communion. In the
evening he will talk on consccral ion.
Meetings will bo held every evening next
week. On Saturday evening Mrs. Sav
age will conduct the rervlce.
Rev. D. W. Skellenger, late pastor of
the Washburn Street Presbyterian church,
has written to somo of his friends in
this city, from bis present home In Wash
ington, D. C. lie is comfortably located
In his new home, nnd Is rapidly getting
acquainted with tho active workers in
his church. During tho pust week the
Endeavor societies of that city held ser
vices every night of the week and Mr.
Skellenger had an opportunity of meeting
favorably impressed. He llnds a difference
in the cllmute nnd thinks it will agree
with h!m.
Mrs. Coney, wife of Rev. W. Coney, of
Tunkhanuoek, spent last Sunday with
friends In this city.
The Ladles' Aid society of the Wash
burn Street Presbyterian church will hold
a bazaar in the parsonage on the 13th
and Mth Inst.
The Ladles' Aid society of the Plymouth
Congregational church will hold a fair
and festival on Ith, Oth anil fith Inst. Re
freshments will bo served each evening.
The proceeds of the sale by the La
dles' Aid society of the Asbury Methodist
Episcopal church uniounted to over Jl.W.
Tho money will be applied on the organ
The Baptists and Methodists of Green
Ridge held a united service In the As
bury Methodist Episcopal church Thurs
day morning, when Rev. A. F. Chaffee
preached the sermon.
Next Tuesday evening the Ladles' Aid
society of the Providence Methodist Epis
copal church will hold a package social In
the lecture room of tho church. No ad
mittance fee will be charged.
Tho Ladles' Aid society of the Park
Place Methodist Episcopal church will
hold a fair In the lecture room of the
church on the 5th, lith and 7th Inst. An
entertainment will be given and refresh
ments served on each evening and use
ful articles will be offered for sale.
Rev. A. F. Chaffee, of the Asbury Moth
odlst Episcopal church, will introduce a
new feature into his Wednesday night
prayer meeting. He will give his people
an opportunity to ask any question they
like relative to the Bible and the religious
life, and he will answer them. This will
add to the interest of the meeting.
The kindergarten entertainment will
take place this afternoon at 2 o'clock In
the school room of St. David's church.
This is the first given by this school nnd
It Is hoped that the public will avail itself
of this opportunity to see this excellent
method of child training. A large num
ber of tickets hnve been disposed of,
Beside the scholars, the famous Clover
club, from the central part of the city
will take part in the exercises.
Elm Park Mothodlst Episcopal Church
W. H. Pearce, pastor. Morning sub
ject, "A Splendid Life Record." Evening,
Some Sins Thai Kasliy ueset i s. sun
day school nt 2 p.m. Epworth league at
130 p.m. .
Park Place Methodist Episcopnl Church
The pastor, Dr. Hawxhurst, will devote
both morning und .evening to Thunksglv
Ing sermons.
All Souls' Chapel, Unlvcrsnllst Pine
street, near Adams avenue. Rev. G. .
Powell, pastor. A Thanksgiving service
will be held and the platform will be beau
tlfully decorated with fruits and other
products of tho soli. At 7.30 p.m. the
eighth lecture will bo given on "How Ate
We to Be Saved and rrom hat."
Saint Luke's Church Rev. Rogers 1st
roel. rector. First Sunday In Advent
Holy communion. S a.m.; service and holy
communion. 10.30 a.m.; Sunday school, 2.30
p.m.; evening prayer and sermon, 7.30 p.m
Saint Luko's Dimmore Mission Rev. A
L. Urbnn In charge. Sunday Bchool, 3 p.
m.; evening prayer nnd sermon, 4 p.m.
Howard Place African Methodist Epls
cooal Church Preaching at 10.30 n.ra. and
8 p.m. by the pastor, Rev. C.'A. McGee.
First Baptist Church Pastor Collins
will preach Sabbath at 10.30 a.m and at
7 p.m. Seats free. All welcome.
The Second Presbyterian Church Rev
Charles E. Robinson, D.D., pastor, ber
vlces nt 10.30 a.m. and 7.30 p.m. In the
evening the pnstor will preach on "What
Did They See In tho House?" and will
answer the Question, "What Do You Un
derstand by Falling from Grace?" All
seats free In the evening. All welcome at
all services.
Penn Avenue Baptist Church Rev.
Warren G. Partridge, pastor. Services at
10.30 a.m. and 7.30 p.m. The Lord's supper
will be celebrated at morning service.
Subject In evening, "Christ's Conquest
Over Men." All welcome.
Grace Reformed Episcopal Church Wy
oming avenue, between Mulberry nnd
Linden Btreots. Divine worship at 10.30 a.
m. and 7.30 p.m. 8unday school 12 m.
Young People's Society of Christian En
deavor nt 6.30 p.m. Special prayer meet
ing Monday, Dec. 3 at 7.45 p.m.i Preaching
by the pastor. Morning subject, "Till He
Come," T Corinthian, ' xl, 20.' Evening
subject, "Our Need the Holy Spirit,"
John, Klv, 10-17.
St. Paul's Lutheran Church On Short
avenue, near 21 Bchool. Prouchlng by
. . ., .
pastor. G. M.-Sfheldy,-10.30 a.m. nnd 7.50
p.m. Sunday school at 2.30 p.m.' '
At the Simpson Methodist Episcopal
Church Preaching morning and evening
by tho pastor, Rev. L. C. Floyd. Seals
free. .
St. David's Church Corner of Jackson
street and Bromley avenue. Rev. M. II.
Mill, rector. Second Sunday lu Advent.
Morning' prayer and sermon at 1030.
Evening prayer and sermon at 7.30. Sun
day school at 2.30. Friday evening ser
vice ut 7.30. Seats free.
Grace English Lutheran Church Rev.
oster U. tiifc, pustor. Services on Sun
day at tho, Young Men's Christian asso
ciation at 10.30 a.m. and 7.30 p.m. Rev. I.
H., of Lewisburg, Pa., will
preach. Everybody welcome.
English Evangelical Lutheran Church
of the Holy Trinity, Adams avenue, cor
ner Mulberry street. Rev. B. L. Mil
ler, pastor. First Sunday in Advent. Ser
vices at 10.30 a.m. and 7.30 p.m. Pews uro
free and all worshipers are welcome.
Calvary Reformed Church Monroe ave
nue and Gibson Btrect. Rev. W. H. Stub
blebine, pastor. Preaching 10.30 a.m. and
7.30 p.m. Strangers always welcome.
Green Ridge Baptist Church-Rev. W.
J. Ford, pastor. Services at 10.30 a.m. and
7.30 p.m. The Lord's supper will be cele
brated at the close of the morning ser
vice. (HATH ANT.
The ladles of the Primitive Methodist
church held an entertainment and so
cial in the church Thursday evening.
A pleasing programme was rendered.
A number of people from this place
Will attend the funeral of Mary E.
Brown, nt Carbondale, today.
Miss Mary Davis, of Scranton, was
the guest of Miss Marie Jones, Thurs
day. A surprise party was tendered Mr.
and Mrs. Philip liul'ion, of Lackawanna
street, Thursday evening by the choir
of the Welsh Baptist church. A pleas
ant time was 'had by all present.
The Young Men's Christian union de
feated a "picked"' cloven in nn exciting
game of foot bull Thanksgiving morn
ing on the Ontario and Western
grounds. Score 10 to 2. .
Mrs. Frank Orchard and Miss Cora
Voyle are visiting their mother oi.'
Lackawanna street.
Mr. and Mrs. George Watts spent
Thanksgiving with the former's mother
it Scranton.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Berry entertained
Del Berry und family Thanksgiving
C. AY. Housor Is In Stroudsburg.
Rev. (. U. San ford, formerly pastor
of tho Presbyterian church, will occupy
the pulpit tomorrow morning nnd even
Miss Irene Hyde, of Afton, N. Y..
spent yesterday with friends In this
city on her return from a visit with
Sctanton friends.
Mrs. Burt Bennett, of Scranton, Is
the guest of relatives in this city.
Miss Jennie Oliver, of Plttston, is the
gutst of her grandparents, Mr. nnd
Mis. Thomas Oliver, of Wyoming
William M. Lathrope left Inst evening
to spend Sunday In New York city.'
Mrs. George Chase, of Sidney, N. Y
Is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Grant
Nicholson. .
J. Hoist will go to Now York city this
evening on business.
H. S. Bolton was the first person to
drive out with ti sleigh this season.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Dennis and Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Burr left yesterday
morning on a visit to the metropolis.
Tho funeral of the late Frederick
Rhine will bo held today at 1.30 o'clock
p. m. Interment will be made In Brook-
side cemetery. This will be the first in
terment made in the new cemetery.
Len. Haynsford, of the Ithaca high
schoid, spent Thanksgiving with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Raynsford,
at the TarMl House.
William Denison, of Keystone acad
emy, Is vinlting his parents, Chief of
Police and Mrs. Denison.
Will Muxey, is In Clifford on legal
The remains of the late Morgan Llllle
was taken to Jersey Hill cemetery for
Interment ye-torday.
Sneak thieves broke Into "W. W.
Reynold's egg store recently and nfter
Sneak thieves broke Into V. W.
besides quite a number of eggs.
Olln Tlngley. Richard Watrous, Vln
nlo JelTers and Miss Estella Jeffers, of
Wyoming seminary, and Glenn Guy, of
Faotoryville, were guests of their par
ents here during the ' Thanksglvlug
The Ladles' Aid society took In $r5 at
their Thanksgiving dinner nnd supper.
The Epworth lengue -Will conduct a
Bible reading tonight (Saturday.)
Bring your Bibles with you.
Mr. and Mrs. Benule entertained a
select company at their pleasant home
on Brook street Wednesday evening.
Those present were: . George l'.ennie,
MrB. Alex. MoKenzie,' Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas Baxter nnd family, Mr. and
Mrs. James Mulr, Miss Kittle Lynn,
William Oemmell, Miss Minnie Bouse,
John Kennedy, ,
Mr. nnd Mrs. John Dymond. of Lnck
vllle, Pa., are visiting at the home of
Elmer Berlew.
A number from this place ntended the
china wedding of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas
Mortan. of Avoea. Wednesday night.
Mrs. W. F. Waterman and Miss
Amelia Porter ure ill.
Mr. nnd Mrs. C. K. Turtibower fiassed
Thanksgiving with the former's piuents
in Danville.
Mian Lacoe, of Exeter street, Is visit
ing friends In New York city.
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Mllllgan, of
Wllkes-Barre, passsod Thanksgiving
with the family of M. W. Morris on
William street. ' . ' 1
Mrs. John A. Touhlll, of North Main
street, Ib visiting her daughter, Mrs. 15.
D. Hoffman, of Adams averiliu, Scran
ton. . ..
Mr. and Mrs. Harrison and Miss Har
rison, of Cnrbondule, passed Thanks
giving with the family of T. W. Kyto,
of Exeter street, West Plttston.
MissNelllo Lenahan, of Wilkes-Bnrre,
was tho guest of Miss Alice Maloncy on
A family re-union was held at-the
residence of Mrs. Festus Mulherin, on
Main street, Thursday.
Thomas Dlskln, Jr., of Main street,
who has been confined to his homo the
past few weeks by a dangerous attack
of pneumonia, is convalescing.
MIhb Maggie Kennc, of Plymouth, vis
ited Miss Kate Jeffers, on Davis street,
Thursday. . '
Misses Tcsslo and Mary Loftus, of
Olyphant, visited Miss Delia. Lnngan,
of Main Btreet, Thursday.
Tho sale "of "Queer People" Nos..2 and
i commence toduy at S o'clock ut The
Tribune's business office.
Health Hints and
Rules of -Hygiene
Suggestions That ,M;iy Save.YoU Many
a Doctor's Bill.
These Hints Don't Cost Much, Are Not
Copyrighted, nnd if They Don't Do
You Any Good, They'll Not
Do You Any Harm.
A recent bulletin of the state board
of health embodies some valuable in
formation about diphtheria. It says:
"Whenever a child or young person has
a sore throat, with a bad odor to its
breath, especially if It has fever. It
should immediately be separated from
all other persons, excepting necessary
attendants, until it is ascertained by a
physician whether it has diphtheria or
some other coinuulcable disease. Mild
cases may communicate malignant and
fatal forms of the disease. Diphtheriu
is believed to be caused by a special
poison (eontaglum) which may be con
veyed to persons previously unaffected,
by personal contact, by infected cloth
ing, rags, hair or paper or by any of
the discharges of the body of a person
sick of tho disease. The seeds or germs
of this terrible disease may be received
from anything which has touched the
sick person, as air, food, clothing,
sheets, blankets, furniture, toys, books,
wall paper, curtains, cats, dogs nnd
flics. The discharges from the throat,
nose and mouth are believed most fre
quently to contain the germs of the
dlseaseand to communicate it to others,
but the discharges from the kidneys
nnd from the bowels are also dnn
gerous. ' The diphtheria poison lias
great vitality, and may lie dormant
in clothing, blankets, papers and houses
for weeks, and even months. It seems
to be able to travel in the air of sowers,
and thus to pass from house to house;
also to rise in the emanations from
putrid privies and cesspools. It can
also, undoubtedly, Infect foods, milk
nnd water, and with thorn enter the
bodies of children. Tho time which may
Intervene between exposure to the
pioson of diphtheria nnd tho appear
ance of the symptoms of the disease
varies. It may be from two to six days;
the average is variously stated at from
six to ten duys, but the time may be
extended to five or six weeks.
"Adults, whose services nre not need
ed, should keep away from the disease
When necessity requires one to visit
such house, the clothing should after
wards bo changed and a bath taken be
fore going where there is a child. Be
ware of any person who has a sore
throat. Do not kiss or take the breath
of such a person. Do not drink from
the same cup, or use any article handled
by such a person until it Is disinfected.
Whenever a child complains of a sore
throat, or Is In the least hoarse, itshould
receive careful attention from Its par
ents or friends until It recovers. When
ever the disease Is prevalent In any dis
trlct, children should be removed from
the day und Sabbath schools. They
should also; at these times, not travel
In the public cars or public carriages,
the upholstered seats of which muy har
bor the poison. Parents in whose fami
lies the disease has broken out, who are
able to do so, may send their children
unaffected with the disease, to homes
in which there is no one liable to con
tract It. But whenever such removals
are made, the children should not mingle
with the public until after the lapse of
two weeks. From families in which this
disease Is prevalent, children must not
attend school, church, or any public as
sembly, und adults should likewise ab-
slain from attending church and public
assemblies us much as possible. Close
attention should be paid to the sources
of the water and the food supplies. If
lMissible, only tho purest water should
be used. If there Is any doubt about
the purity of the water, boil It thorough
ly before using it. Food and milk should
not be used which come from a house in
which there Is diphtheria (or any con
tagious disease), for these articles may
carry tho germs of the disease. Perfect
cleanliness should be enjoined in the
house and all its surroundings. Sewer
gas must not be permitted to enter the
house. All foul odors must be destroyed
in privies und cess-pools by the appro
prlate disinfectants. Let the house re
ceive all the pure air und sunlight pos
sible. Do not send your clothing to a
public! laundry to be washed during an
epidemic of diphtheria."
"It Is of vital Importance," says a
well known authority, "that an upper
opening be kept in every living room,
kitchen and sleeping room, for the es
cape or tno toui air emanating irom
life, labor and decay. Rooms that are
not provided with an upper register or
a window ventilator can be perfectly
ventilated by lowering the window
fraction of nn Inch. This imperceptible
opening is a regular life Insurance. It
this precaution Is heeded all winter
long, day and night, there will be a re
dilution in lung nnd throat diseases. In
consumptive cases thla luw should be
rigidly enforced."
We have heretofore alluded to the
excellence of the common apple as a
remedial diet. And now we havo the
American Practitioner's word for it
that the phosphorous in the apple Is
admirably adapted for renewing the es
sential nervous matter lecithin of the
brain nnd spinal cord. It is, perhaps,
for the same reason, rudely understood.
that old Scandinavian traditions ropnr
sent the apple as the food of the gods,
wild, when they felt themselves to be
growing feeble and Infirm, resorted to
this fruit, renewing their powers of
mind und body. Also the acids of the
apple are of singular use for men of
sedentary habits, whose livers are slug
gish in tiction, those acids serving to
eliminate from the body noxious mat
ters, which, If retained, would make tho
brain heavy nnd dull, or bring about
Jaundice or skin eruptions and 'other
allied troubles. Some such experience
must have led to the custom of taking
apple-saucs with roast pork, rich goose
and other like dishes. The malic acid
of ripc'npples, either raw or cooked,
will neutralize any excess of chalky
matter engendered by eating too much
meat. It is nlso the fact that such ripe
fruits as the tipple, the pear and -the
plum, when taken ripe nnd without
tiugar, diminish acidity In the stomach,
rather than provoke It. Their vegetable
Baucea nnd Juices are converted Into
alkali carbonntes, by the chemical ac
tion of stomach Juices, which tend to
counteract acidity.
Rub cold cream on the nose before go
ing out Into tho cold If you wish to keep
it from becoming roil.
Add a tablespoonful of powdered borax
to the bath, as It will soften the water and
prove very Invigorating.
It Is well to burn pi no tar occasionally
In a Blck room, as it Is an excellent disin
fectant, and It also Induces sleep.
It la well to apply powdered alum to a
'ever sore: this will prevent It from be
coming unslightly or-noticeable.
Tq prevent tho hair from comlnc- out.
nib into the roots twice a week, a mlx-
ure of ixiy. rum, canihafldes. castor oil
and curbomitq of. ammonia,' ... .
.Tho simplest. ruHUidy for rough and rel
hands Is mutton suet"-nibbed ipto the
hiilids (the Imiids Jlret being made .very
warmi, hi nutni ana wearing loose kid
gloves all night, v' .
Tho breath may be kept sweet bv usl:i
a tooth powder which contains orris root,
and by rinsing the mouth with water Into
which a few drops of bisterlne or tincture
of myrrh have been put.
Try vinegar to cleanso your hands
when they arc very dirty from work
stains; if it fulls to do it try ammonia in
the bath water. Try rubbing with mutton
suet and wearing loose kid gloves every
night. .
If your nose bleeds, apply Ice to the nose
and the back of the neck, also to the roof
of the mouth. A plug of dry cottn. or cot
ton wetted lirst with strom' alum wuler,
or dipped in powder of tannin will be ef
A physician says this Is the best cure
tr Insomnia: When you go to bed,
place tho right hand directly over the pit
of the stomach. This, he says, draws tho
blood away from the head and soon In
duces sleep,
Linseed oil is said to be a cure for corns,
both hard and soft. If they nre indurated
and very painful the relief it gives In a
Bhort tmle Is most grateful. Bind on a
soft rag saturated with the linseed oil and
continue to dampen it with the oil icvery
night and morning until tho corn can be
removed easily und without pain.
Try These Dishes and If .You Don't I.lkc
Tliein You Arc Xo True ICpicurc, for They
Arc All Tip Top.
Lemon Cream. Beat six tablespoon-
fuls of sugar, with six yelks of eggs,
three tablespoonfuls of hot water, the
juice of one and one-half lemons. Sim
mer till thick; add the beaten whites
and a little more sugar. Put Into a
glass dish, and serve cold.
Codfish Balls. One pint of well-washed
codfish, picked up. line; one quart of
raw potatoes, cut In bits. Boll together
till done. Drain, mash, and add two
tablespoonfuls of melted butter, two
well-beaten eggs, and pepper. Mix
thoroughly and drop, like fritters, Into
boiling fat. Garnish with lettuce, pars
ley, or other green leaf.
Washington Pie. One cup of butter
and two cups of sugar beaten to a
cream, one cup of milk, two tcaspoon
f uls of baking powder, three cups of
Hour, live eggs, whites and yolks beaten
separately, flavor with lemon. Bake In
jelly-cake tins. When cold lay one on
a plate and spread over It a thick layer
of currant Jelly or grape Jelly, then
cover it with another cake and another
layer of Jelly; sprinkle the top of the
third layer of cuke with a little pow
dered sugar.
Lamb Chops Saute. Put a piece of
butter into a frying pan, und when hot
lay In the chops, rather highly sea
soned with pepper and ealt. Fry them
until thoroughly done, but not too
brown. Should gravy be required pour
off the greater part of the fat, nnd then
stir In half a tablosnoonful of Hour: stir
until the flour browns, then add a gill
of broth or water, an ounce of fresh
butter und the juice of half a lemon
Stir until the sauce becomes rather
thick, pour over the chops and serve.
Creamed Oysters. One pint of cream
one quart of oysters, two tablespoons
fuls of sherry, two tablespoonfuls of
flour, a scant lablesnoonful of butter,
salt, pepper and cayenne. Li t the cream
come to a boil. Mix the Hour with a
little cold milk and stir It Into the boil
ing cream; add butter, salt and pepper
to taste, and a few grains of cayenne.
Wash und clean the oysters In their
own liquor. Strain the liquor and pat
boil the oysters in it until they are
plump about three minutes. Skim
carefully, drain and add them to the
sauce, with the wine,' and remove Imme
diately from the fire. Serve with strips
of dry toast or brown some bread
crumbs In butter and sprinkle over the
Stewed Pheasants Cut a roast pheas
ant Into neat joints as for eating. Beat
the liver fine with the back of a wooden
spoon, add a wincglassful each of port
wine and qf water, and the juice of
half a lemon. Slice an onion and divide
It into rings, roll a lump of butter well
In flour, and put all into a stewing pan.
When it Blmniers stir well round with
out breaking the onion rings, then lay In
the Joints of pheasant. When thoroughly
heated place the birds on a hot dish,
surrounded with sippets of toast, on
each of which a small block of red cur
rant jelly has been laid. Strain the
sauce around the bird, and arrange the
rings of onion in a chain over the pheas
ant. Send to table with halved lemons.
Potatoes a la Holland. Cut cold boil
ed potatoes Into dice. Make one pint
of rich cream sauce. Put a pint of
milk In a double boiler, rub two heaping
tablespoonfuls of flour and two of but
ter to a cream, add a little of the boil
ing milk and stir this until smooth; turn
Into the milk and boll till thick, season
with salt und a dash of cayenne. Put
a layer of the sauce in a baking dish,
then a layer of potatoes, Bprinkled with
a little minced parsley. (A tablespoon
ful will be enough for a pint of sauce).
Then another layer of sauce and so on,
till all Is used. Cover the top thickly
with grated cheese and bits of butter.
Bake In the oven till a nice brown.
rtonst Thensants with a Ragout of
Oysters. Have ready n couple of plump
pheasants dressed for the spit. Make
the following forcemeat: Mince small
tho livers, freed from the. galls, with
one dozen of oysters. Put them Into a
stewpan with an ounce of butter, four
sprigs of parsley, live blades of green
onions, a tablespoonful of small picked
leaves of tarragon and a saltspoonful
of Hue mixed spice. Toss the pan two
or three times over the fire, nnd when
the mixture Is nearly cold, nil the body
of the birds with It. Brush the pheas
ants over with heated butler, wrap them
In greased paper and put them before
a brisk fire to roast. Blanch a dozen
oysters, pour Into a stewpan a gill of
ham coulls nnd the same quantity of
rich ycul' stock; throw In the twelve
oysters and add the Juice, of a half
lemon. When cooked, dish the bird
and pour the oyster ragout around It.
Garnish with tufts of parsley and fried
bread crumbs. Serve very hot. Phila
delphia Record. -
Maloney Oil anil
Manufacturing Go
riliQ .
im to 151 MERIDIAN ST,
and virtue has
sometimes "dried,
out," when you
get pills in leaky
wotJeu or jHisto
boord boxes. For
that reason, Dr.
Pierce's Pleasant
Poltata are sealed
up in little glass
vials, just the size
and shape to carry about with you. Then,
when you feel bilious or conttiliatcd, have a
fit of indigestion alter dinner, or feel a cold
coming oa, they're always ready for you.
They're the smallest, tho pleasnntest to
take, and tho most thoroughly iKiftiraZ rem
edy. With Sick or Bilious Headaches, bour
Stomach, Dyspepsia, Jaundice, Dizziness, and
all derangements of tuo Liver, titomach, and
Bowels, tucy give you a ((( cure.
Headache; obstruction of noso; discharges
falling into thront; eyes weak; ringing in
ears: offensive bi-eath: smell and taste im
paired, and general debility these are some
of the symptoms of Catarrh. Dr. Sage's
Caturrh Remedy has cured thousands of
tho worst casus, ivill cure you.
Th3 Oaly Specialists la Nsrvcuj Diseases Be
twsen Eifi'ilo aud &w York.
And Ids staff, among whom should be men
tioni-d tho celebrated
Treat and Cure all NERVOl'S DISEASES,
BID HABITS of the young, NERVClCS
use of the parts affected, EPILKPSY,
EASES. Surgical treatment and radical
euro without tho use of tho knife of
EXAMINATION FREE and conducted
In Herman, Welsh and English.
Send for "our Book" on nervous dis
eases of men. Otlice 32V Spruco street,
OFFICE HOURS 8 a. m. to 8 p. m.
Sunday, 10 a. m. to- 2 p. in.
The goods are yours at your own
price, if you happen to be the
lucky bidder.
of C. W. Freeman's valuable and
hiyli class stock of Diamonds,
Watches, Jewelry, Silverware,
Urie-a-lJrac, etc.
as the store is rented, the fixtures
for sale, etc., and Mr. Freeman
positively retires from business. -
2.30 AND 7.30 P. M.
Private sales at less than cost
price during the intervals between
Europoun Plan. First-class Bar at
tached. Depot for Bergner & Euglo'j
Tannhaeuser Beer.
H.E.Cor. 15th and Filbert Sts.,PMla.
Most desirable for residents of N. E.
Pennsylvania. All conveniences for
travelers to and -from Broad Street
station and the Twelfth nnd Market
Street Btntlon. Dealrablo for vIsitliiR
Seruntonluns nnd peoplo in tho A
tiiraclte Region.
8c Co.
Buy and sell Stock?, Bonds and Grain
on New York Exchango and Chicapro
Board of Trade, cither for cash or oi)
412 Spruce Street.
G. finB. DIMMICK, Manager,
"Spectacles 1"
Yes sir I We
have a specialist
here to lit vou who
docs nothing else,
Sit riyht down
n nil have vnur
J eyes fitted in a
scientific manner.
IHt you SoraTbroat, I'lmrlo.. com)
Spots, Aches, (lid Horos. W ,
Killing? Write ook !,..,
not M -
C 1 I
Vmplf,'hlri-u,Y;1,(.pr,M,,,0f cures
Itepltal &,. i-Unaour6diilneyMr
ngotoriaysmiiHt annweij'j o-nnirr hoofc fir
' -fib
An excellent company of
Including thn Eminent Couiodiaus,
and Fun Producer,
Palo of Boats opens Thursuay, Nov. 2D.
Only One
Co'oaal Comedy Organization.
One Night, and That's All.
I llinfatit I'roditnio Ballet.
i iimirv mi 1 lA'durer's Pickaninnies
The Splendid Specialties.
1 AiN.WlALSlilt,
Vcrnoi.u .larheaii,
John IC. ll.-nnhaw,
Lucy Daly.
Cliai los .1. Rom,
Jessie Carlisle.
Oeoi-io A. Seliillor,
Mali:o Lesinjt,
William Camuron,
Sylvia Thome,
Ctiw Pixley,
La Petite Adelaide,
E. S. Tarr.
May Ten Brocck.
to 18.
3 UtriLUWJi li..J,,r I, If 4
OF SCENERY I uiaiuub
Prices, $1.50, $1, 75c, 50c; Gallery, 25c.
Rule of Routs eommenpt'H FHilnv. Xnv ItfV nfi
the box ollice.
Tho Distinguished American Artiste,
And Her Buimrb Dramatic Company. Pre
KeiitiiiK tho Ureat Dramatic Hastci-pieco
Edgar L. Davenport, f'arrio ltaddiffe,
Kuifcne Ormonde, Jean C'hainlilin,
.losi'pU li. Whitintt, Sydney Cowell,
Horimi t AyluiK. Larrio Jvuowlua.
Hawloy Fraucks,
Salo of seals opens Saturday, Dec. 1.
r I.' i Mimn r rw 4k m i -i r
Blon ot the Poetio Piny,
Supported by an Eiuclciit Company.
Seven Special Sets of Scenery.
l lahonito Klcctric Kffccts.
The Weird llrocken Scene,
The Haln of 1 iro
This is tho most complete production of
"Faust" in America today,
hate of teats Monday, Deo. 3. Regular prices
jiiiLUi uuinum
Havo Reunited After a Separation of
.Muny Ycurs.
Sale of scats opens Monday, Doc 3,
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday,
Dec. 3, 4 and 5,
The New York Ccmcdy Success,
Greatest Farce-Comedy ever written, and will
be presented here in tho saino oluboraU form
that big-mdized its brilliant ougaizouieiit in
New Wk, Boston, ChicBO, otc Hoaded by
Now York's Favorite,
Miss Maud Craig.
AssiBted by tho Greatest Gathering of
Ililtb Class
Two performances dallyat2.30and8.15p.m.
Next Attraction, "True Irish Hearts."
A Clilld't Bicycle, Ttnbbw Tire, ne w. .... J
A Child's Bicycle, Rubuer Tiro, new , J
A Bov'b Mlcycie, nnuwr "v" -
. t.-i vi i!nrthrr Tirn. new...... ' B
. i iii.riA riiwhinn Tiro.
Low .... :...r.:......T...60 down to 8i
1 Youth's Bicycle, Pneumatic aa
8 Vietor B Bicycles, rnoumwj iiro,ou-
ona nana w
1 Victor B Bicycle. Pneiuhatlo Tiro,
I Secure B cvoio, rueupiatto iire,,
1 Lovol Diamond B'oycle, Solid Tire,
Acntid.hand. .
1 Ladles' Bieycjo, Solid Tire, second
baud lund ' ?
1 VjotVfJ Bicycle, m in. cnshlon Tire.
soconanauu .'V"
luLurn Bicycle. IM In. Cushion Tiro,
l n.liimman Dic.vcic.rnuuuifciu
m.tvrla Pnniim.tlA TlrS.
nearly new "T
Come Early for Bargains.
Lawu Tennis Racquets at a fib
count of one-third for
two weeks,
w 4