The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, December 01, 1894, Page 8, Image 8

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Words, by H. HEINE.
3gH r!rs r f- fH ,
Music by GENEVIEVE M. CANNON. m-m..... a u. . . a.mona, mat sneds a spurn-dm light, Thrice
I knew I but that Imp - - py man. Could I at last (lis . cov . . , n
..... I - v-' I UCCJJ
Andante con mete. .. I '
3 , , t?J tr- , tzi zzz l vj? SL- .gfe--H-
1. Sap-phires are those eyes of thine, So love - ly and so sweet, Thrice
2. Red as ru - bies are thy lips, Nought fair - cr can I prove, Thrice ",t
cr : gc :-g- ' 1 J - uiJ-' u- V! J
p 1 T1 1 u
' bless cd is the hap py man, For whom it glows so bright ; Thy
rftg j, m 1 1 ) ) ! ii-i" i - in tho green - wood, all a - lone, His bliss where quick - ly o-ver; Oh.
h i-f-S - 1 5 . -r-l r-j-i
bless, cd is the hap - py man Whom they with love will greet; Thrice ifegrjzrrjgrrrrr. j I :-e i ' " l I -'ZZZZZZZlZiZZlZ
bless ed is the hap py man To whom they whis - per lovq; Thiicc kj r" 1 j g ttrrg:": -
&zzzzzzzzzzzz&r ; rggg ffir Xrfc: rj fcrr! jigsg r-g-jg"S:g- n!L..:
zr H-g- g l-r zSSB
ij:- - -c3- tp- .... -- 1 t
. ng
. ' zzzzzXrzzzzxzzzzzzzz rqq
. j . Qlzz2
71 -H :3:rgrrrr-i- p rJ-,-- heart it is a di - a - mond, That sheds " a splen - did light, Thriea
" I :t-:F- : '-:- j - H H knew I but. that ..hap . py man, Could I at , last dis Jjov cr,. Deep
bless - ed is the hap - py man Whom they with love wiil greet; Thrice n a
. bless ed is the hap - py man To whom thef whis - per love; Thrice 'F 1 1 g ' : ' !
gpgE:zfaT2 j ,s 1
i r 1 , p rzplrz- j Pj 1 1 F I co- -cc
Gathered in the
World of Melody
Intercstintj Notes Concerning Musi
cians at Home and Abroad.
Criticism I'pon Kublnstcin New Soprano
ot Kim I'urk Church Visit of the Schu
mann Club-Contemplated Tour of
the White Orchestra.
Of Eugene Ysaye and his first appear
ance at the Philharmonic society the
New York Tribune says: "He came
nnd conquered as erstwhile Rubensteln
did, and Indeed suggested no character
Bo much as a Rubinstein of the violin,
an artist with a great, sympathetic, sen
sitive soul, responsive to every variety
of emotion, prompt and generous In Its
givlngs out, who makes one forget all
about the art of violin playing In the
simple enjoyment of the beautiful and
Impassioned proclamation which he
makes. There Is no thought of the tech
nical skill which Is essential to Its utter
ances, and, as Rubinstein could drop
chough notes, as he himself once ex
pressed It, to make up another concert
without bringing a loss of loveliness to
me consciousness or nis nearers, so
-Ysaye can obliterate all memory of an
Occasional digital slip, a false Intona
tion, a blurred passage, with the lnten
. Sky of nis playing, the tremendous,
overpowering rush of emotion which
Saturates every phrase of his music.'
Here is a judgment upon Rubensteln
With which our readors may or may not
agree. It Is pronounced by the scholar
ly mnslcal critic of the Buffalo Express:
utrteu with a wealth of melody that ul
Tnost rivals Schumann, and that Intense
sense of rythm peculiar to the Slav, Rubin
stein, notwithstnndlg his prollllcness, has
written but little of which one can predict
a lusting .value. There were two reasons
for the waste among this luxurlousness.
The power of concentration nnd Intellec
tuality were wanting. In proof of the lat
ter statement are his prose works, "Muslo
nrul Its Musters," and an "Autoblographio
Sketch," both published within the Inst
four years. They showed him to have been
one who lived entirely within and was ab
I rbed by his part; one for whom the realm
r tone was all in all, and give a view of
be world and a philosophy that Is chlld
lh, almost pitiable. Rubensteln failed
ntlrely to grasp the outward signiilca
on of his art, and thus lost the power of
Hf-crltlclsm, which would have spared
tm the many bitter disappointments as a
ramatle composer, or else have led to
lnher results. What he lucked was cdu
Mlon, which gave Wagner, Berlioz, Solium
lann, Mendelssohn, the power to place
deli- work upon the higher plane. Had
Here, been given to Rubinstein the power
t concentration, and consequent sense of
rm, possessed by Brahms, the latter half
f this century would havo seen a master.
bless - ed is the hap . py man Whom they with love will greet. Thy
bless ed is the hap - py man To whom they whis per love. Oh,
-4-jj 1 1 1 i J 1 1 g-r 4 fc-T , .
" . i -N - 1 - J I-- - I
trp f i p -f ; J
'ho In the realm of pure music rivaled
Ludwlg Englander, the maker of the
oelodlous music m Canary and Led
rtr's enormously successful produc
lon,"The Passing Show," Is a, Vlen
Be. He came to this country ten years
ro under, a ' special engagement to
laJame GelsUnger, with whom he had
ien associated in her European trl
Bnphs. He was orchestral director at
he Thalia theater, New York, while
hat house was under the direction of
lelnrlch Conrled, and while there he
Tr-ote the score of "1770" especlailly for
Ufl-damc GeJstlnger; and that! of
I'rlnce Consort," In order to lntro
Uce the Vlenise soubrette, Josle Gall
Iyer, Each, opera scored a big success
then done in German, and that
hpy would' be equally successful In
Ingllsh, 1 the opinion. of competent
Uiigcs, A( . present he la engaged In
i .
Copvrkrlit, iRoi. t)V The New York Musical Record Co.
writing the score of a new opera for
Thomas Q. Seabrooke, to be called the
"Culiph of Bagdad," the book of which
has been furnished by Harry B. Smith,
of "Robin Hood" fame. The excellent
quality of music Mr. Englander has
written for "The Passing Show,"
has been recognized by musical
critics and by the general pub
lic. Unlike the majority of composers
Mr. Englander Is exceedingly mild
mannered, with a charming disposition
and Is only the least bit nervous. He
Is 38 years old, of slight (physique and
a cunlirmed uacnelor.
The mere announcement that the
Schumann Lady quartette, of Chicago,
Is to sing at he Young Men's Christian
Association hall next Friday evening
ought to bo enough to crowd that au
ditorium. The quartette Is admitted to
be without a rival and their singing Is
such that it raises an audience to the
very highest pitch of enthusiasm. While
their programme Is of the highest order,
yet they sing piusic that never fails to
please. All the press reports say that
their singing of "Hear Dem Bells," with
Imitation of the bells, Is a most remark
able and artistic piece of work. The
quartette Is assisted by a line elocu
tionist, Miss Jessie Cl. Patton, who ren
ders several selections. The usual
prices of the company has been re
duced from $1 to GO cents, as this Is
their first appearance In this city.
All London Is talking about the new
Gilbertlan comic opera, "His Excel
lency," which was produced last week
at the Lyric theater. This time V. S.
Gilbert has Dr, Osmond Carr for a
collaborator In place of Sir Arthur
Sullivan. People think D. Care's music
Is. not up to the Sullivan standard,
though It Is bright and tuneful, but
they one and all agree that Mr. Gilbert
has done some of his best work.
The Frothingham Theater orchestra
for "The Passing Show." to be held on
Monday, Dec. 3, will be augmented to
the number of twenty musicians. Will
iam Gi-llllths, trombonist of Bauer's
band and orchestra, has , been engaged
by the management to furnish the ex
tra musicians, and will henceforth be
connected with the house in a musical
Miss Florence Beckett, the accom
plished flute soloist of the Ludles' or
chestra, has had excellent instruction
upon the Instrument from childhood.
Her father' Is a well known Boston
flutist, having for years been .con
nected with the orohestra of the Boston
Ideal Opera company. Miss Beckett
plays with remarkable ease and skill
nnd her solos Invariably evoke enthu
siastic encores. .
Miss Lillian Guthrie,- of New York,
has been engaged as solo soprano at
Elm Park. Methodist church. Miss
Guthrie possesses a full, musical voice
of great power capable of giving the
proper effect in the large auditorium
of -the Elm Park church.
Manager Laine, of the Frmthtngham,
is arranging a short concert tour for the
Ladles' White orchestra in tho near
future. During the absence of the Lady
orchestra the music at the Frothing
ham will be In charge of Professor Will
tarn Grlffllths,
Sir Arthur Sulllvan'anew operottn, "The
Contrabandists," will be given for the first
time at the Savoy Thcuter, London, next
Franz Rummel has scored a success in
London, where he gave two concerts. In
tho first, with orchestra, he played Bee
thoven's G major, the Schuman and a
Saint Snons concerto; the second wfc a
selected programme for piano alone.
Montreal has also attained the distinc
tion of having Its own Syihphony Orches
tra. There are 41 men under Mr. Coutre.
At their first coneert they played Bee
thoven's first symphony, Weber's "Jubel
Overture," Rubensteln's "Bal Costume,"
and a selection by Dubois.
It bus become customary In Europe of
luto years to have different prominent
conductors appear ut a season's concerts.
Tho Society of the Nouveaux-Concerts in
Brussels will be given this winter under
Huns Rlchter, Ch. Itordcs, Richard
Strauss, Franz Servuls and Felix Mattel.
Hans Sommer's opera, "St. Folx," had
Its initial performance In Munich recently.
It was a short comic opera, the text by
Hans von Wolzogen, the well-known es
sayist and Wagnerian. The press of that
city are warm In Its praise, especially ad
miring the lyric passages und the orches
trat Ion.
A tablet has at last been placed In
Mayence upon the house In which Peter
Cornelius, who died In 1K74, was born. His
opera, "The Uarbler of Bagdad," Is one
of the German classics, whilst his poems
and songs, especially the cyclus, "The
Bride's Songs," are amongHhe most chant
ing of his lyric literature. He was a
nephew of Peter von Cornelius, the great
Thoj operetta, ."Prince Ananias," by
Fruncis Neilson and Victor Herbert, as
performed on Tuesday night by Boston
ians In New York, was not an entire suc
cess. The critics agree in praising Her
bert's music; the only fault found Is with
Its excellence. The librettist does not
fare so well. The work Is entirely too
long, requiring nearly four hours for
performance. And the text Is weakened
by attempts at witty rhyming.
A substitute for olive oil Is made from
linden seeds.
Burglar nnd fireproof coffins are begin
ning to be made.
Venison has become plentiful in the
London market.
Wood pulp Is used for adulterating
woolen yum.
Eight million acres of forest lands are
cleared every year.
Chill has 484 centenarians, according to
her latest census.
Sealed caves have been discovered in
Mashonalund, Africa.
St. Paul will soon have a new bridge
across the Mississippi.
European envuhy are trained to swim
across rivers with ease.
The engines of tho world can do the
work of 1,000,000,000 men.
It Is the Iron In clay that elves tho or
dinary brick its red color.
A cave in tho Siena Nevndas is In
habited by myriads of bats.
American coal was first discovered by
French Catholic missionaries.
Toronto was plainly visible frorA Buffalo
recently during a mirage.
The Kolden rod blooms earlier In the
season the further north It Is.
Certain sponges bore Into shells, caus
ing them to crumble to pieces.
IllsCaso Was Serious.
From Der Schalk.
Doctor (slinking his head) Well, my
dear sir, I can do nothing more for you.
Patient W-h-a-t! Good gracious, doc
Doctor No, really, my friend, you are in
perfect health.
Furewell, mother, tears are streaming
Down thy pale and tender choek.
I, In gems and roses gleaming.
Scarce thlB sad farewell may speak.
Farewell, mother, now I leave thee
(Hopes and tears my bosom swell),
One to trust who may deceive me;
Furewell, mother! Fare thee well!
Farewell, father! Thou art smiling,
Yet there's sadness on thy brow;
Winning me from that beguiling
Tenderness to which I eo.
Farewell, father, thou didst bless ino
Ere my Hps thy name could tell;
He may wound who can caress me;
Farther! Guardian! Fare thee welll
Farewell, sister! Thou art twining
Round me In affection deep;
Wishing Joy, but ne'er divining
Why a "blessed-bride" should weep.
Farewell, brave and gentle brother,
Thou'rt more dear than words can tell
Father, mother, sister .brother, ,
All beloved ones, fare ye well!
bless. cd Is the hap
in the green-wood all
py man,
Bapphires are those Eyes of Thine.
N?u)s of the Green
Room and Foyer
Some of the More lm porta at Doinrjs
of These, Our Actors.
Joseph Jefferson Doesn't Regard as Hope
ful tho Scheme of a Subsidized Ameri
can Theater- Other News and Gos
sip of Amusement Mukers.
Speaking of the new play "John-a-Dreams,"
which has just been produced
with considerable success at the Lon
don Hay-market, the London Times
says: "Mr. Plnero, following In that
respect the example of the late Emile
Augler, stripped the courtesan of the
false trappings which had been thrown
around her, and the task which the au
thor of 'John-a-Dreams' has set hlmSelf
Is that of rehabilitating her once more,
and that with a degree of completeness
not hitherto attempted. Whether the
object of these attentions Is worth the
time and trouble devoted to her the pub
lic must judge, but It Is Impossible not
to be struck at least with tho freedom
with which the femme perdue and her
nterests are now discussed on the Eng
lish stage. So far, the palm for bold
ness may be claimed by Haddnn Cham
bers." The writer admits that the story
Is told admirably and Is deeply Interest
ing, while Beerbohm Tree and Mrs. Pat-
lck Campbell both score hits In the
principal characters.
Comedy, tragedy, all Is over,
As the dying muslo now breathes its
The clown's dull Jests, tho vows of the
For another night Into night has passed.
Out with the lights! 'Tis finished, the
Of painted gardens and tinsel halls.
Clap your hands! "fls tho end of the
The play Is over, the curtain fulls.
Tragedy, comedy, still you havo them
Here In the streets as you loiter homo;
Many a snatch, If you care to save them,
Of life s rude furee to your ears will
And tho fitful music still rings around you
From palaco windows nnd tavern wall,
Till all is forgotten, and sleep has found
The play Is over, the curtain falls.
Comedy, tragedy, all the world over.
Day and night. If you will but look,
Passionate puges of life discover,
Strange ns are written In any book.
Love them, laugh at them, weep for them,
sing with them,
Sooner or later the life-show palls;
Death makes nn end of the joys that
they bring with them;
Tho play Is over, tho curtain fnlls.
Rochester Post-Express.
While delivering a lecture In Wash
ington the other day Joseph Jefferson
was asked by Miss Kate Field whether,
In his opinion, a subsidized theater
would be desirable In the United States.
His answer was that while from the
standpoint of an actor he might think
such an Institution desirable, and while
It would doubtless be of benefit In many
ways In developing dramatic art, the
conditions of this country were such
that It would be practically Impossible
to subsidize the drama here.
Boston has fourteen playhotiseB.
Marie Burroughs has closed her season.
Jefferson D'Angells Is to star next sea
son. Helen Dauvray may revive "One of Our
A. W. Plnero's new play, written for the
London Oarrlck, Is ready for rehearsal,
I I w,
let ts? -cr f Sj J1' p'i
For whom it glows so bright,
His bliss where quick-ly o-ver.
but Its production is likely to be delayed
by the success of ".Money."
Modjeska will impersonate Fedora In
London Is to have a permanent or
chestra. Helena Mora may Join a comlo opera
De Koven and Smith are writing an
opera for Lillian Russell.
Robert M. Graham and wife have Joined
the "Robin Hood" company.
"La, Sorclere" is tho title of a new play
upon which Sardou Is at work.
It is computed that M. Sardou's royal
ties amount to $100,000 a year.
Alexander Salvlnl will play "Hamlet"
for the lirst time at Louisville on Feb. 11.
Virginia Hurtled and Maurice Barry
more aro to go out with "The Dancing
W. S. Clevelnnd will produce next sea
son a drama entitled "On the Suwanee
George Thatcher has given up "About
Gothum" and will return to negro min
strelsy. Mario A. Slnnott, a daughter of the late
Judge Sinnott, Is. to go into the Palmer
The rumor Is again revived that John
8. Clarke Intends to return to the stage
before long.
Charles Alfred Byrne and Louis Harri
son have completed tho libretto of a new
comlo opera.
Marian Manola has recovered sufficient
ly to act with John Mason, her husband,
In "The Cotton King."
Henrlk Ibsen's new play, It Is an
nounced, will be published at Christmas in
Norwegian, German and English.
Helena Modjeska is speaking German,
Polish or Russian In her European tour,
according to the nationality ot the audi
ence. Louis James will star next season. "The
Robbers." "Henry VIII" nnd probably
"Franeesca dl Rimini" will be In his
Ellen Terry has recovered fully front
her recent Indisposition and rejoined the
Lyceum company ut Glasgow, where sue
had a most hearty reception.
Kate Claxton has purchased "My Lady
Reckless," a play which Arthur Forrest
Is said to have secured In Purls. Alme
Janauschek will be In the cast when It is
A theater will be added to tho Conserva
lory of Paris so as to afford the pupils
who are studying for the opera a chance
to become familiar with tho stage and a
public audience.
Mile. Khea appears to have obtained nn
able and dignified play, "When Bess Was
Queen," By Elwyn A. Barron, who hns
with boldness made Shakespeare one of
tho principal characters.
Sarah Bernhardt, who can afford to bo
generous, has been indulging in a ittiio
rhapsody over Ellen Terry, of whom she
declared: "She Is perfectly dellgnirm,
and one of my best friends. The greatest
treat I can give myself, and a pleasure
to which I look forward for months. Is to
see her act. She Is as near absolute per
fection as any one can be. In her, Lug
llsh dramatic art has a splendid exponent.
Now, I'll tell you tho difference between
her und Monsieur Irving she Is an artist
first, nn actress nfterwnrds; he, on the
contrary, Is an actor first, and afterwards
an artist."
A song for the autumn lane
O'erhuiiK by sumacs and pines,
Where the spider weaves a tremulous
In a midst of silvery lines;
And the asters gleam
By the waysldo stream
And peep through the yellowing vines;
And tho wild mint's prayer
Floats quaint In the nlr
In the shade of the muscadines.
A song for the autumn lane
Where tho withered thistles sigh
Llko weird old folk that dream In vain
Of love 'neath a summer sky;
While sweet scents roam
Through the thickening gloam
Flower souls that will not dlo
And the crickets trill
A dirge on the hill
And the dark wind sobs, Good-byl
From the Independent.
She Says It Is a Valuable Addition to a
Bill of Fare.
From tho Philadelphia Record.
A piece of garlic," declared Mrs,
S. Tyson Rorer, In her lecture ou
"Choice East India Currle," at the Food
Show yesterday, "Ib Just as lndlspensa
ble to a well-served dinner ns the din
ner Itself." Mrs. Rorei-'s audience was
a large and very fashionable one. Sh
dwelt on the need of spices as an artlcl
of diet, especially in warm weather, and
declared that If six curries were oaten
during the summer months the eater
would have no need of pills. "The
Lord," she said, "has given us three
kinds of teeth, and He clearly meant
for us to eat three varieties of food.
Onions, being strongly antiseptic, are a
valuable vegetable. Chopped meats,
onions fried In butter, milk of grated
cocoanut, green pepper, cloe of gurlic,
several other spices, together with a
dish of boiled rice and baked banana are
the component parts of a ball'currle."
This Mrs. Rorer then proceeded to make,
and when she had finished she declared
the dish was one warranted to bring
back an appetite entirely gone.
How lie Suuclchcd a New Member Who
Was llndly Enraged.
From the San Francisco Argonaut.
On one occasion a decision which
Ttlalne made as speaker of the house
greatly enraged a new member, who
waited on Pennsylvania avenue after
the house adjourned, with some friends,
declaring that he would "have It out or
fight." "You can't," paid one of his
friends; "nothing you will say will get
the better of Blaine's good humor and
politeness." "We'll see," said the en-
paged man, ns ho caught sight of the
stately figure of the speaker coming
slowly toward him. He stepped for
ward quickly and stood across his path,
'Mr. Blaine," he said loudly, "I don't
know you; I am no acquaintance of
yours, but I take the liberty of telling
you, sir, that you are a fool and a Jack
ass!" "Indeed," said Blaine, mildly;
now, I wonder," regarding him
thoughtfully, "what kind of liberty you
would have taken If I had been one of
your Intimate friends." And, bowing
courteously, he passed on, while the
companions of the congressman burst
Into a shout of laughter.
The Irish Compliment.
In W. R. Le Fanu's "Seventy Years
of Irish Life" is a reference to the visit
of George IV. to Ireland In 1821, which
was enlivened, as much as a state visit
may be, by the following Incident:
The king entered Dublin In an open
carriage drawn by eight splendid horses
and attended by a number of grooms
and footmen In magnificent liveries. He
was In military uniform, and constantly
took off his hat, smiling nnd bowing to
the people, who enthusiastically cheered
him. At one point a man close to the
carriage stretched out his hand to the
king and paid:
"Shake hands, your majesty!",
The king shook hands heartily. The
man waved his hand and called out
."Begorra, I'll never wash t,hat hand
The Time to Quit.
From Judge.
Isaacateln (to doorkeeper of poker
room) Ish Jakey lsaacsteln In dere?
Doorkeeper Yes.
Isaacsteln Ish he ahead?
Doorkeeper Yes.
Isaaopteln Tell him to come homo
quick; his fader Ish dying.
. A Suit Sign.
From the Chicago Inter Ocean.
Haittie I guess Fannie Sllmpurse's
mamma must keep an awful lot of ser
vants. Mamma How many did you' see?
Hattle Not one; but most all of her
china was cracked or broken, -
IJy wife ban been troubled for years with dry
crtmts and scales ou lier head and eyebrows.
After eei'uilnf,' to lio doriuaiit for years in her
Bysteni, it broke out again iu all its lury. II er
lutirranie out In big patches, lier evebnmg all
fell off, and blib presented a pitiable condition.
Ave tried nlmoat even thine, but she continued
. K;' ,w"r,,e. Then wo tried one of our best
physicians, but all to no pin-note. Kinallv SI19
believed that the Cctktiia Ki;mriiii would
euro her. Alter using nine boxes of Citiccra,
about a doam cakes of Ci tk-i ka Koap, and
four bottles of CirncciiA lti:iLEST,slie was
entirely cured. Her hair cuino on aipiin, and
to-day the hits as line a head of black cuilv hair
and us smooth skin as any lady in Allen'town.
(See portrait.) Her eyebrows aro heavier than
they ever were, her scalp is free from dandruff,
auu her health is excellent.
225 Court Street, Alleutowu, 1'a.
Tlio cures dally mado by CunctTRA TlEMEnrra
nstouidli physicians, ilruElsts, and those who
have lost iailh and hope. No statement is mado
regarding thi-ni not instilled by the strongest
evidence. 'I'lieynre the most s'predr, ecoiioni
l al,u:ul infallihlo skin cures, blood purifiers,
and humor remedies of modern times.
Pold everywhere. Trice, CrTiccnA, 60c.; Soap,
2'lC.; INSOLVENT, $1. l'OTTEtt IjllUO ANU CUKll.
Colli'., Hole I'l-oim., UohUiii.
a"lluw to Cure Skin Diseases," mailed free.
niCW'Q Bklnaud Bculp purlUed mid beautified
UnU I U y (;uticl'iu uoap. Absolutely poro.
Kidney and Ptcrlno Pains and Weak,
ncsses relieved in oue minute by tho
Cutienra Antl Fain fluster, thu
only icitantcneout pain-ltllllng platter.
relisblo and effectual because of the stim
ulating action which It exerts over the
nerves and vital powers of the body, add
ing tone to tho one and inciting to re
newed and Increased vigor the slumbering
vitality of tho physical structure, and
through this healthful stimulation and
Increased action the cause of PAIN is
driven away and a natural condition re
stored. It Is thus that the HEADY ItE-
LIUF is so admirably adapted for tha
Cl UE OF PAIN and without the risk of
injury which Is sure to result from the
use of many of the so-called pain reme
dies of tho day.
It Is Highly Important That Every
Family Keep a Supply ot
Alwnvs in the house.
beneficial on all occasions of pain or sick
ness. There isnothing In the world tnut
will stop pain or urrest the progress of
disease us quick as the READY RE
Cold:, Coughs, Sore Throat, Influenza
Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Head
ache, Toothache, Asthma, Dif
ficult Breathing.
one to twenty minutes. NOT ONE HOUR
after rending this advertisement need
For headache (whether sick or nervous),
toothache, neuralgia, rheumatism, lum
bago, pains and w.akness in the back,
spine or kidneys, pains around the liver,
pleurisy, swelling of the joints und pains
of all kinds, tho application of Hadway's
Ready Relief will afford Immediate euse,
and its continued use for a few days ef
fect a permanent cure.
Internally A half to a teaspoonful In
half a tumbler ot water will, in a few
minutes, cure Cramps, Spasms, Sour
Stomach, Nausea, Vomiting, Heartburn,
Nervousness, Sleeplessness, Sick Head
ache, Flatulency and all Internal pains.
There is not a remedial agent in the
world that will cure Fever und Ague and
all other Malarious, Bilious and other
fevers, aided by HADWAY'S PILLS, so
quickly as RAD WAY'S READY RE-
LJrice ,r-0 cents per bottle. Sold by all
Always Reliable. Purely Vegetable.
Perfectly tastoless, elogantly coated,
purge, regulate, puriry, cieunse ana
strengthen. RADWAY'S PILLS for th
cure of ait aworaers or tne oiomscn.
Bowels, Kidneys, Bladder, Nervous Dis
eases, Dizziness, Vertigo, Coatlveness,
Observe tho following symptoms result
lng from diseases of tho dlgostlvs orimd:
Constipation, Inward plloa. fullness of
blood In the head, acidity of tha stomacn.
nausea, heartburn, dlsxusit ot loon, run-
ncaB of weight of tho stomach, sour orue-
tatlons, multilist or nuwenna or mo oemrt,
choklns or t-jfCocatins (amotions whoa
In a lymtr postura, dlmno of vljlon, dots
or wbs bofore tho flight, fever and dull
pain In tha head, deficiency of poroplr.
tlon, yoiiowntss ot me v,,.,
.A.I- - itm1. anil jftliilnAn flilBhAd
in inUKlUU, li.ium, in..w,
tree the system pi ftll tha above-namsd
Pries 26c. per box. Sold by Drugglsta
or tent by mall.
Send to DR. RADWAY & CO.. Loo
Box S6S. Naw York, for Hook of Advlc.
Made a
IStb Day. ifr of Me.
THE GREAT 30th Day.
produces the above roiulti In'SO daji. It ctl
powerfully ud quickly. Cures when all otheriful.
Vouun men will rojuo their loit manhood, ud old
men will recover their youttafut ior by uIM
REVIVO. It quickly sndaurcly rentorcs Nervou
noaa, Los Vitality, Impotcncy, Nlgbtly Eniliwiona,
LoBt Power, FollluK Memory, Wasting Diaeaaea. and
all effects ot (elf-abuse or excess and Indiscretion,
which unllts one far aludy, business or marriage. It
not only euros by starting at the seat ot disease, but
Is a great nerve tonic and blood builder, bring
ing back the pink glow to pale checks and re
storing the Are of youth. It wards off Jnssulty
and Consumption. Insist on saving REVIVO, no
other. It can bs carriod in rest pocket. By mail,
81.00 per packak-o, or six (or S.OO, iflth PK
tlve written guarantee to core or refund
the money. Ciroular froe. Address
rot eel by Matthews Bros., Statelet
Nerantou . I'e. '
For Delicacy,
For purity, and for Improvement of the com
plexion, nothing equals Possom'e Powder.
Its use will prove
mi, ffeatampMMl