The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, December 15, 1894, Page 9, Image 9

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City Pastors and
." Their Hard Work
Ilelijjious Developments of One Week
in All Our Churches. '
Carefully Compiled Compendium of News
and Personal Mention Relating to the
Churches und the llenevolent and
Chaiitublc lieligious Soeieties.
This week Is anniversary week In Kim
Park church, and tomorrow will be n
day full of Interest to all those who are
members of the coiiKivKatlon. At 10 a.
m. Sfr. Woolor will play the same hymns
on the'ohlmes as were used at the dedi
cation services. At 10.30 a. m. Rev. J.
SI.' Day, D. I)., chancellor of Syracuse
university, will preach the anniversary
sermon. At 2 p. m. the Sunday school
will celebrate the anniversary, when
brief addresses will be made by Mayor
Connell, Rev. A. K. Chaffee and others.
At 6.30 p. in. the Kpworth league will
hold anniversary exercises In the lec
ture room, when II. H. lieldleman will
review the work. of the year und Dr.
Day plve an address. At 7.45 p. in. Pro
fessor Carter will conduct a brief ser
vice of sons, and the sermon will be de
livered by Rev. J. Richard Iloyle, 1). D
of Wilkes-ISarre. The Kentlemen that
will occupy the pulpit duiiiurthodnynre
honored and representative ministers
of the Methodist Kpiscopal church.
Special attention will be Riven to music
and Professor Carter will prelude every
Service in the auditorium with a preat
organ solo. The day will be one of the
most memorable In the history of the
Phenomenal Growth.
In the December number of the
Lackawanna Bell, the Railroad Young:
Men's Christian association gives a list
showing- the increase in membership
during the year 181U. The ligures are
the best possible commentary on the
noble work done by this branch of
Christian men. In January the mem
bership was 117, and not a slnge month
has witnessed u decrease in member
ship. In March and April there was no
advancement, but the 316 mark was not
receded from. Indeed, from March to
June, the Increase was not marked, but
from the beginning of July ithe mem
bership grows rapidly and on the end
of November th 400 mark has been
reached. Early In this month the num
ber reached 455 and today the 500 mark
lias been passed. This work Is very
complimentary to the membership com
mittee, and is very encouraging to the
secretary, F. V. Pearsall.
Hoard of I diicution.
The board of education of the Method
ist Kpiscopal church, of which I'ishop
Andrews is president, held its annual
meeting at the office of the board In
New York city, last Tuesday. The ob
ject of the society is to support deserv
ing young men to enter the ministry,
who are not able to pass through col
lege and seminary on their private re
sources. During the last year the board has
aided 1,539 students In a hundred dif
ferent Institutions scattered all through
the states. This was done at an ex
penditure of over $70,000. Its total re
ceipts the last year from ull sources
were $.X4,3."9. .'Much of this money Is col
lected by special offerings being made
In the Methodist Episcopal churches
and Sunday schools on Children's day.
The board reorganized and liishop An
drews was re-elected president, and Dr.
A. S. Hunt, recording secretary.
Hoys' Itrigudc.
One of the most flourishing organlza
1 tions of recent years for the benelit of
boys Is the Boys' brigade, of which
Rev. .J It. Adams, of San Francisco, Is
president. There are similar organlza
tions among the Baptists and Method
ists, and at the recent convention of
the national movement, held In Chi
vago, attempts were made to unite the
three. The representatives present
from the above two denominations did
not find anything In the national body
that they could not Indorse, but they
thought It expedient for the present
to continue tht.'r work along denomi
national lines iMiere are ut present in
the national organization, 463 compa
nies, scattered in twenty-seven states
and territories, comprising over 16,000
members. The headquarters have been
moved from San Fransisco to Chicago,
and the name of the organ of the move
ment is changed into the Knapsack
The main Idea In the movement Is not
military, but ethical and religious
During the past year 14 per cent, of the
boys were converted and brought into
the church, which made an addition of
2,000 souls. This Is most significant,
when it is known that the most efllclent
work of the organization Is done in
the slums of lurge cities, where boys
are bred In vice and crime, and It Is an
titter Impossibility to have them enter
a church or a Sunday school. They are
reached by their Inclination to the
military spirit, and by enforcement of
discipline, they are taught obedience
and morality, and are gradually led to
the Captain of Salvation. A new
hymnal will soon be prepared for the
use of the boys, and an ambulance
porps manual will also be Issued that
will teach them how to treat wounds,
care for the sick, and help In cases of
emergency. There are several compu
Dies In our city doing very good work.
In Hi bio Schools.
' The Sunday school of the Green
Ridge Presbyterian church will make
an offering to the poor on Friday, Dec
2S.. The gifts will lit brought Into
the church and on the day following
Will be distributed.
The Sunday school of the Welsh Con
gregatlonal church of Providence Is
actively engaged preparing for Christ
mas exercises. Henry Hltchings and
David D. Lewis have the charge of
the programme.
The Sunday school of the Trovldence
Presbyterian church Is preparing a pro
gramme for Christmas exercises that
will be rendered on Dec. 24. The choir
of the same church Is also preparing
special music for Christmas Sunday.
William Price, teacher of the Bible
class of the St. David's church, gave
a reception last Wednesday evening to
the members of his class nt his home,
on Washburn street. All the young
people were delighted with the even
ing's enjoyment, and duly appreciated
the services rendered them by their be
loved teacher.
Last Thursday evening a goodly
mumber of Sunday school teachers and
members of the St. David's church as
sembled In the school rooms to prepare
laurel for 'the purpose of decorating
the church for Christmas. The work
will be continued almost every eve.nlng
next week, and members and friends
of the congregation are cordially In
vited to aid in the work.
The Plymouth church mission school
In Kaiser valley Is In a very flourish
ing, condition under the leadership of
Miss Delia P. Evans. The srhool now
numbers about 250, and steps are being
itaken tJ jut a missionary on the field.
The young people of the Holy Trini
ty Lutheran church are preparing ex
ercises for Christmas celebration. It
is proposed to hold & meeting at 6
o'clock In the morning.
Our Young People.
The young people of the Oreen Ridge
Presbyterian church voted to appro
priate ja to buy mittens and gloves to
send out to a missionary In the west.
Miss Annie Houssar has a very flour
ishing Junior Epworth league meeting
In the vestry of the First German Meth
odist Episcopal church on Adams ave
nue every Thursday afternoon. About
fifty children are taught by her In the
principles of the Christian faltli every
Next Monday evening the Epworth
league of the Asbury Methodist Epis
copal church will study the life and
works of Longfellow. This society was
greatly delighted last Monday evening
by the talks of Rev. Leonard Cole and
Rev. John Duvy on the experience of
Methodist Episcopal ministers of fifty
and sixty years ago. Mrs. Safford, the
aged widow of a clergyman of the same
faith, also spoke on the same line.
The Young People's society of the
Welsh Baotlst church, of the North
End. is in a flourishing condition. At
their regular meeting this week they
passed a vote of thanks to Thomas
hu for his address in behalf of the
poor of the church.
The Epworth league of the Provi
dence Methodist Episcopal church was
rejoiced last Tuesday evening by see
ing six new members ndded to the so
ciety. This makes over 100 members In
this, active society. There Is a Junior
league also of over fifty members in
tills church.
The Guild Mission hand of the Provi
dence Presbyterian church held a very
Interesting service last Sunday after
noon when the children studied the
work In "Syria."
The members of the Brotherhood of
St. Andrew of the St. David's church
are discussing the advisability of rent
ing a house to be known as the Brother
hood's home, where rooms will be fur
nished and the young men may spend
their evenings. There are many young
men In -the parish who board In differ
ent parts of the city, and such a home
would benefit tliein both morally and
Many of the scholars attending the
St. David's kindergaren are sick, which
has considerably reduced the attend
ance. Some new ones have been ad
mitted to fill up the vacancies. The en
tertainment recently given by the little
folks was highly appreciated, and It is
proposed to give a similar entertain
ment each month to which the public
will be admitted free of charge. Any
one desiring to visit tne scnoot is cor
dially welcomed to do so any week day,
except Sunday, between the hours of 9
and 12 in the morning.
The young people of the Grace Re
formed church will begin the work of
decorating their church for Christmas
exercises next week.
Our Clergy.
Rev. W. J. Ford, of the Green Ridge
Baptist church, gave an address on
Dec. 7 to a joint convention of Endeavor
and Epworth league workers ut Elm
hurst on "The Place of the Christian
Endeavor In the Evangelization of the
Last Sunday evening Rev. A. F. Chaf
fee, of the Asbury Methodist Episcopal
church, conducted a hymn service. A
list of hymns was selected which were
sung by the congregation, and the pas
tor gave a brief sketch of the occasion
on which they were written. The peo
ple were much pleased.
Next Sunday Rev. Daniel Savage will
close the two weeks special service con
ducted in the Primitive Methodist
church of Green Ridge. In the morn
ing the pastor will talk on "The Chris
tian for the Times," and in the evening
conduct a love feast.
Rev. D. M. Klnter preached last Tues
day evening in Wilkes-Barre, -in the
room of the Rescue mission. Last Sun
day morning Mr. Klnter was surprised
by seeing a gentleman In his church
that had come from the Falls, seven
teen miles away, and asked to be bap
tised Into the Christian church.
Rev. G. W. Muckley, of Kansas City,
the secretary of the Church Extension
fund of the Christian church, raised
$400 in Rev. D. M. Klnter's church last
Sunday evening, and in the morning he
raised $900 lij Plymouth.
Rev. Jennette L. Olinstead, of Ohio,
will preach in the Puritan Congrega
tional church tomorrow evening. On
next Wednesday evening she will lec
ture on "The Ideal In Social Life" In
the above church on WeBt Market
. George C. Bundlck was recently or
dained pastor of the Baptist church of
Clifford. Rev. W. J. Watkins preached
the sermon; Rev. T. E. Jessup, the
charge to the church; Rev. W. (1. Wat
kins, the charge to the pastor; Rev. A.
U. Urowe, the address of welcome, and
Rev. D. J. Williams, the ordination
prayer. Rev. W. A. Millar was moder
ator of the council. Rev. W. G. Wat
kins, scribe.
Rev. R. W. McCtillough, of Trumans
burg, has sent Rev. W. G. Watkins, of
the North Main Avenue Baptist church,
an Invitation to come to his people and
hold a week's evangelistic services dur
ing the first week of the new year. It
Is likely Mr. Watkins will accept.
Rev. A. L. Urban, assistant at St.
Luke's church, will conduct services at
St. David's church tomorrow morning
at 10.30 o'clock, and Rev. M. 11. Mill
will in-each at Dunmore and celebrate
holy communion there.
Rev. Thomas Bell will conduct com
munion service tomorrow morning
when new members will be admitted
Into full membership.
Rev. A. GrllUn, D. D will speak in
the Simpson Methodist Episcopal
church tomorrow morning. On Mon
day morning he will nddress the Meth
odist Episcopal mlnlsterlum in the Elm
Park church.. Mr. Griffin Is secretary
of the fund for Infirm ministers In the
Methodist Episcopal church.
Rev. J. G. Eckman left Wednesday
afternoon to lecture at Balnhrldge, N.
Y., that evening on "A Pilgrimage to
' Rev. W. H. Rtubbleblne. of the Cal
vary Reformed church, Is preparing a
lecture on his "Trip to Greenland
which Jie will deliver early In January
to his people In the chapel on Marlon
avenue. The lecture will be Illustrated
with stereoptlcon views.
Rev. H. C. Hlnman will speak to the
Railroad Young Men's Christian asso
ciation tomorrow afternoon. Special
Ringing by the Railroad Male quartette.
Brief Notes.
W. O. Tark and wife, one of the elders
Of the Green Ridge Presbyterian church,
are on their way home from the Holv
Land. They are expected to land in New
York today.
The choir of the Providence Methodist
Episcopal church Is busily enquired on a
programme of sacred music that will he
rendered on Sunday evening before Christ
Tho Woman's Home Missionary socie
ty of the Providence Presbyterian church
decided to hold an. .entertainment on
Washington's Birthday. The Ladles' Aid
society of the sojns church will hold an
entertainment on Easter.
Tho self-denial committee of the Prln-
Hive Methodist church, of Green Hldite,
will make a special effort to raise funds
on the first of next January to pay off
part of the debt of the church. The uffalr
is In the hands of Mrs. Brown and a sub
committee. The choir of the Christian church is re
hearsing a sacred cantata that will be
given the public Christmas evening. John
Moore Is conductor. r
The choir of the Puritan congregational
church la being reorganized, in. order to
get the best possible voices for the ren
dering of a sacred cantata that will soon
be selected.
At a vestry meeting recently held In St.
David's church, It was unanimously de
cided that the caskets should not be
opened in the church- unless by special
permission from the rector and church
Daniel Elslnger has been added to tho
St. David's church choir. The choir now
numbers twenty-five members, consisting
of boys, men and young women. Their
performance Is constantly improving, and
at present they are rehearsing Christ
mas music, which will be superior to any
thing the church hus rendered. Its pres
ent proficiency is largely due to John Mor
ris, conductor.
A roll call will be held In the Scranton
Street Baptist church on New ' Year's
eve. This meeting will be probably con
tinued until the coming In of the New
The Ladies' Aid society of the Plymouth
Congregational church mude over $300
from the sales in the fair they held last
The quarterly meeting of the Congrega
tional churches of northeastern Pennsyl
vania will be held toduy and tomorrow in
Taylor. Conference will meet at 2 p. m.
Kev. D. M. Stearns, of Philadelphia,
former pastor of the Grace Reformed
church, Is expected in the city next Wed
nesday. He will talk In the church in the
evening, und his many friends, will have
an opportunity to see and heur him
Dunmore Presbyterian Church J. W.
Williams, pastor. Subject of the morning
sermon at 10:SO will be "Life Out of
Death." Evening service at 7.H0. Chris
tian Endeavor at 6.30 p.m. Sabbath
school at 12 noon. Prayer meeting on
Wednesday evening.
All Souls Church (Cnlversallst)-Pine
street, near Adams avenue. Rev. G. W.
Powell, pastor. Service at 10.30 a.m.
Theme, "The Temptations of Christ," by
request. Lecture ut 7.30 fc.m. on "That
Pouting Elder Brother."
Simpson Methodist Episcopal Church
Rev. A. Grlflln, D.D., will preach morn
ing und evening. Seats free, l.'shers in
Tho Second Presbyterian Church Rev.
Charles E. Robinson, D.D., pastor. Ser
vices ut 10.3(1 a.m. and 7.30 p.m. The
question to be answered in the evening
continues the subject of "Fulling from
Grace." The sermon in the evening will
be' on "What Shall I Do with Jesus?"
All sea.s fiee In the evening. All wel
come ut ull service.
Annlversay Sunday at Elm Park
Church The Rev. J. H. Day, D.D., chan
cellor of Syracuse university, will preach
In the morning. Kvening sermon by the
Rev. J Rlchurd Boyle, pastor First
Methodist Kpiscopal church, Wllkev
Barre. Sunday school at 2 p.m. Epworth
leuguc at 0.30 p.m.
Park Placn Methodist Church Preach
ing by the Rev. P. R. Hawxliurst. Sub
ject In the morning, "Co-operation in
Church Work." Kvening theme, "Super
stitious Notions."
Providence Presbyterian Church
Preaching by the pastor. Rev. George E.
Guild. Morning subject, "The Family
Life." Evening service at 7.30 o'clock.
Seats of cl urch free.
First Baptist Church Pastor Collins
will preach Sabbath at 10.30 a.m anil 7 p.
m. Morning theme. "The Fine Temple."
Evening theme, "The Relation of tho
Christian to the World, Politics and the
Church." Seats free. All welcome.
Purltait Congregational Church On
Sabbath morning the pustor, Rev. A. F.
Ferris, will preuch on tho subject, "The
Faith That Haves." The evening service
will begin with a praise service ut 6.45,
with several beautiful selections by the
choir and orchestra. Rev. -Jeanetto L.
Olmstead, pastor of First Congregational
church, Gustavus, O., and formerly na
tional lecturer of the social purity work
cf th- V.' man's Christian Temperance
union, will preach on the subject, "The
Forgiveness of God." All are welcome.
Howard Place African Methodist Epis
copal Church Rev C. A. McGee, pastor.
Preaching at 10.30 a.m. and 8 p.m. Sab
bath school at 2.30 p.m. All are cordially
Invited to uttend.
Tho Jackson Street Baptist Church-
Services at 10.30 a.m. and 6 u.m. Sunduy
school at 2 p.m. The pastor will preach
morning and evening. Morning theme,
"The Condition of (Church Property."
Evening, by request, "What Do Huptlsts
Hold In Regard to Baptist and Commun
ion?" Baptism administered after even
ing sermon.
Grace English Lutheran Church Rev.
Foster V. Gift, pastor. Service on Sunday
at the Young Men's Christian association
at 10.30 a.m. and 7.30 p.m. Rev. J. A.
Wirt, of Hughesvllle, Pa., will preach.
Everybody welcome.
Green Ridge Evangelical Lutheran
Church Rev. O. L. Mulce, pastor. Sun
day school at 9.30 a.m. K. L. C. E. at 6.15
p.m. Preaching at 7.30 p.m. by Rev, C.
Henmun. Everybody welcome.
Services at Trinity Evangelical church,
corner Luke und Kurtz streets, at the
usual hours, 10.30 a.nt. ami 7.30 p.m. Sun
duy school ut 2 p.m. The pustor, J. G.
Whllmlre, who, on account of sickness,
wus unable to uttend to his tork the
past seven weeks, expects to conduct tho
Trinity Lutheran Church Adams ave
nue, corner Mulberry street. Kev. K. I
Miller, pustor. Services at 10.30 u.m. und
7.30 p.m. Pews free and visiting ' wor
shipers welcome.
Calvary Reformed Church Corner
Monroe aveune tind Gibson street. Rev.
V. H. Stubbleblne, pastor. Preaching at
10.30 a.m. nnd 7.30 p.m.,Mornlng snbjct,
"Doubts Whut to Do with Him." Even
ing subject, "Cities of Refuge."
Grace i Reformed Episcopal Church
Wyomirg ave, between Linden and Mul
berry streets. Morning worship ut 10.30.
Subject, "All-Sufllciency of Christ," I
Corinthians, I, 30. Evening worship at 7.30.
Subject, "The Midnight Cry," Matthew,
xxv, 6. Sabbath school at 12 m. Young
People's Society of Christian Kndeavor at
6.30 p.m. Wednesday evening ut 7.45,
farewell meeting to F. C. H. Dreyer,
Klngdum Tidings Missionary to China.
Rev. 1. M. Stearn, our former pastor,
will be present.
Saint Luke's Church Rev. Rogers Is
rael, rector. Third Sunday In Advent.
Holy communion, 8 a.m.; service and ser
mon, 10.30 a.m; Sunduy school, 2.30 p.m
evening prayer und sermon, 7.30 p.m.
Saint Luke's Dunmore Mission Rev. A
L. I'rhan in charge. Holy communion
10.30 a.m.; Sunduy school, 3 p.m.; service
und sermon, 7.30 p.m.
Penn Avenue Baptist Church Rev. War
ren G. Partridge, pastor. Services at 10.30
a.m. and 7.30 p.m. Subject In the morn
Ing, "Christ and the Children of the City.''
In the evening, "The Redeemer's Vic
tory Over Men." Song service in the
evening. Free seats. All welcome.
Slio Had Kend the Papers.
From the Boston Courier.
Clerk Well If you don't like any of the
pinks here are sonio nice goodi In green I
would be pleased to show you.
Aunt Abigail (curtly) No, yeou don't
young feller; I read the paper, an' I know
ull about you green goods fellers.
Love comes ever as It 'will
Not because we pruy it.
(Here's that millinery bill
' Hanged If I will puy it!)
Love Is like the rose of peace,
Ere the wild bee rifles,
(This extravagunco must cease
Fortune spent in trifles!)
Love Is sweetest when In youth
All the fntes have said It.
(Another dressl I see the truth
You're going to kill my credit!)
Yet love Is sweet when Time Is gray
And wintry winds nro blowing,
('Twill take all I can write to pay
The monstrous bills you're owing!)
Atlanta Constitution.
Health' Hints and
Riiles of Hygiene
Suggestions That May Save You Many
a Doctor's Bill.
These Hints Don't Cost Much, Aro Not
Copyrighted, and if They Don't Do
You Any Good, They'll Not
Do You Any Hurm. .
Ever and always something new! Noit
many weeks ago, In this column of The
Tribune, we narrated the peculiar rem
iniscence of how Artist H. U. Rowley,
once of Plttston, got the better of a moat
rebellious stomach by literally plaster
ing It over with table musturd. Now
comes another grotesque cure for dys
pepsia acuro which leaps incontinently
to the directly opposite extreme. The
Rowley cure was a hot one. This is
ice-cold. Last week, In London, during
a lecture before the Academy of Medi
cine, Professor Plctet outll-ned with
much care a system of frlgotlierapeu
tlcs. He began by experimenting on
dogs, und found thnt when they were
plunged Into a bath ut low temperature
and were kept there for some time they
became ravenously hungry. Being him
self a sufferer from stomach disease he
had forgotten what It was to have an
appetite. So he descended into the re
frlgeratlng tank at a temperature many
degrees below zero. He wrapped
thick pelisse and other warm clothes
about him, but after four minutes ho
began to feel hungry. At the end of
eight minutes he climbed out of the
tank with a painfully keen appetite
Many such experiments were mude
All meals taken, after a short stay In
the refrigerator, agreed with him. He
found that his dyspepsia was cured after
the tenth descent. In dog days this
wouldn't be bad. But In Decembe
with the wind roistering out of doors
and the mercury wheezing down to
ward the bulb ugh!
Science Is still casting Its chilly eye
on that agreuble pastime of fair maid
ens nnd love-sick swains kissing. Sci
ence Is evidently determined, in Its cold
materialistic fashion, that kissing must
go. Says a malter-of-fact scientific
"Kissing may be conventionally divided
Into two classes those which belong to
and are intimately associated with the
warmer passions of the heart nnd thoo
which are purely conventional. In view
of the exacting demands of modern sani
tary principles, in neither case Is the hab
it desirable or even permissible. Never
theless, It is only waste of labor for medi
cal mentors to protest against the habit
so far us the first 'order' of kisses Is con
cerned. With respect, however, to the sec
ond variety of kisses, the matter Is differ
ent. For the most part , the habit Is prac
tised upon children both girls and boys.
Among ourselves, too, kissing to a Inrg
extent prevails. But the lucillty with
which diphtheria, measles, whoopin
cough und scarlet fever lire transmitted
in early life renders the habit one which
common sense will show to be open to
grave objection. However essential con
volitional Kisses may lie regarded as a
means of demonstrating friendship and
politeness, parents should, nevertheless.
we think, consider In this matter the wet
fare of their children first. Our condem
nation of kisses may, lor practical pur
poses, be restricted to the objectionable
hut common practice of kissing on the
mouth. Among grown-up people It Is un
becoming, to say tho least, while toward
and between chldren the practice is open
to the gravest suspicion. Children can bo
trained with the greutest euse to offer tlia
cheek or the forehead for the proffered
caress, and to elude the uttempt to con
taminnte the lips. The Incubation period
of all the diseases mentioned may, or may
not, be Infective in tho ordinary accepta
tion of the term. I. poll this matter our
knowledge, so far, is by no means certain,
while, on the other hand, recent lnvestlg.i
tions would seem to Indicate that the In
fectlon of zymotic diseases In patients Is
of very much longer duration than used
formerly to be supposed, enduring, In
deed, long after convalescence has be;-n
Hence, down with klssng! Slightly
Illogical, you Bay? Well, yes. But
there's this consolation. It won't make
any difference. People will kiss and
other people will be kissed, microbes or
no microbes. Infection or no infection,
to the end of time.
A well-known medical writer thus de
scribes the physiology of a cold: "Phys
lologlsts hnve said that If a few drops
of tho blandest fluid In nature lire In
jected Into n blood vessel against the
current death Is an Instantaneous re
suit. Millions of canals or tubes from
the Inner portion of the body open thel
little mouths at the surface, and through
channels, as ceaseless as the flow of
time, a fluid containing the wastes und
Impurities of the system is passing out
ward, and Is emptied out on the skin
This fluid must hnve exit or we die In ti
few hours. If it does not have vent at
the surface of the body It must have
some Internal outlet. Nature abhon
shocks as she does a vacuum. Heat dls
tends the mouths of these ducts and
promotes a larger and more rapid flow
of the contained lluid; on the othe
hand, cold contracts them, und the fluid
is nt first arrested, dams up and re
bounds. If the purest warm milk, In
jectea against tne current, Kills in n
moment, not from any chemical quality
but from the force against the natural
current, there need be no surprise n
the 111 effects of suddenly closing the
mouths of millions of tubes nt the sam
Instant, causing a violence at every pin
head surface of the body. If these
mouths are gradually closed nature hn
time to adapt herself to the clrcumstan
ces by opening her channels Into th
great internal waterways of the body
and no harm follows. Hence the safety
of cooling off slowly after exercise or
being In a hented apartment, and th
danger of pooling off rapidly, under the
same circumstances, familiarly know-
by tiie expression 'checking persplrn
lion.' The result of closing the pores o
the skin is various, according to the di
rection the shock takes, nnd this Is nl
ways to the weakest part; In the llttl
child It is to the throat, and there is
croup or diphtheria; in the adult It is to
the head, giving catarrh In the head or
running of the nose; to the lungs, glv
Ing a bad cold, or If very violent, raus
Ing pneumonia or inflammation of the
lungs themselves; or pleurisy, inllnmma
tlon of the covering of the lungs; to the
bowels, causing profuse and sudden dl
orrhea; or to the covering of the bowels,
Inducing that rapid und often fatal mnl
ady known as peritoneal Inflammation
If the current is determined to the liver,
there is obstinate constipation, or bil
lous fever, or Blck headache,
For gas In the stomach after eating take
five grains of the subgallate of bismuth
after each meal.
Fruit cools the blood, cleans the teeth
and nids the digestion. Those who can
eat It iiiIns tho benefits of perhups th
most medicinal food In natures bill
For catarrh of the stomuch and bowels
take a half teuspoonful of the phosnhat
of sodium In a halt tea cup full of hot
this for three months.
Those annoying and unaccountable laD-
ses of memory experienced when one Is
unuble to recollect some well-known word
or the name of some perfectly-familiar
menu are attributed by a French physi
ologist to the excessive use of tobacco.
A thin- sandwich of stale bread, with
scraped beef and a glass of milk, is a good
hreaKfast for a babe of two or three years
of uge, A dish of plain meat soup, with
baked potatoes, a boiled vegetable and
bread will be his dinner at noon. By S
clock he will want crackers and milk.
At 6 o'clock a cup of custard, or bread and
utter with milk, should be the last meal
f the dny.
Directions for a slim, thin, nervous man
who wants to get fairly endowed with flesh
nd nerve power: "Sleep ten hours out of
twenty-four, live a regular well ordered
life do everything In moderation. Take
out-of-door exerclHe every day a two or
three-mile walk In all kinds of weather,
resslng according to the weather to in
ure against wet, cold or excessive heat.
Take a full bath once each day, In warm
or cold water, whichever the more agree
able. -
To get fnt Eut vegetables and sleep
lifter each meal. Go to bed nt 9 o'clock
and He In bed half an hour after you wake
up. Laugh u great deal. Drink wuter by
he pint or the quart If you can. Drink
weak and sweet lea, with plenty of milk
In it. Take cod liver nnd sweet oils, as
much as you can. Eut until you feel as If
ou would burst at the table. Put plenty
of butter on your bread. This will guar
antee a gain of five pounds u month, und,
If you can sleep a greut deal, of double
that umount.
All dried fruit is difficult to digest. Re-
cooked meats are Improper for children.
All so-called rich food Is Interdicted, as
the system is not strong enough to wres
tle with foreign substances or excess of
natural diet. During tho second year
fruit Is admissible. Scraped sweet apples
are digested In one hour anil a half,
Baked apples and milk with crackers make
a good supper. Juice of oranges Is good
in the morning. Bananas, if very ripe, are
very rich in sugar, and very much liked
by the little ones.
There is llttlo doubt, says tho Phlladel
phlu Record, that un Immense number of
persons habitually sleep on the left side,
und those who do so cun never, It is sai l,
be strictly healthy. It Is the most prolific
cause of nightmare, and also of the un
deasant taste in the mouth on arising In
he morning. All food enters and leaves
tho stomach on tho right side, and hence
sleeping on the left side soon after eating
Involves u sort of pumping operation.
which Is anything but conducive to sound
repose. The action of tho heart Is also
seriously Intprferred with und the lungs
unduly compressed. Hence it Is best to
ultivutn the hub It of alwuys sleeping on
the right side.
How to Have .Money Without Interest for
Public Purposes. Ipon u City, County
and State llond Ilusls.
Editor of The Tribune.
Sir. I well know that any lnnova
tlon, having in view the reform or ex
pansion of our present currency circula
tion no mat-tor how solid the basis for
this Innovation may be, or how just its
claims Is Instinctively frowned upon
by the banking and moneyed classes,
who fear for privileges acquired; as
well as by the thoughtless and Ignnr
ant, who either will not or cannot
understand reforms In favor of the
great masses of the people. But the
financial reform is the Ilrst and greatest
of all reforms, because capital controls
labor, inasmuch as capital is the only
medium of exchange through which
wages, or the price of labor, Is de
termined. And consequently the flnan
ciul question must control the labor
question and lives at the basis and foun
dution of the solution of the so-called
social question of the day.
We see throughout the financial
movement of the whole world that prices
rise whenever the currency circulation
Is Increased; and, on the other hand
thnt prices fall whenever the circula
tion Is contracted. And, furthermore
that with rising prices the condition o
the laboring classes is Improved, be'
cause the price of labor rises also,
whereas, when money Is scarce, labor
Is Ill-paid. This law Is universal and
well established. It must consequently
furnish the true key for improving the
condition of the working population
which Is to Increase the volume of
money In actual circulation. This,
deed, Is the first nnd most "Important
step toward the people's financial
emancipation nnd without which all
thought of radical and permanent re
forms Is an Illusion. Therefore, the
question is, How can we Increase the
money circulation on a sound basis for
the direct and evident benefit of the
people at large?
One Plan Outlined.
It seems to me that this might he done
In the following manner: We all know
that. United States bonds nre accepted
in the United States treasury on deposit
us lawful security for an Issue of bank
notes full legal tender to the umount
of 00 per cent, of the face value of the
bonds. And, moreover, that these bank
notes, printed by the government, nn
Issued to our national banks absolutely
free of interest and with a tax of only
1 per cent. Nevertheless, there are mil
Hons of dollars worth of state and city
bonds In our country which nre in every
respect of as good intrinsic value a
any United States bond, nnd which
moreover, are considered us such by
private capital for Investment.
Then why not permit these bonds as
good us our federal bonds to be re
ceived In the United States treasury as
lawful security for an issue of bank
notes on the same terms us the Unite
States bonds? which Is that thl
money would bo full legul tender an
without interest. Thus the bonds on
deposit would be non-lntcyest bearing
and constitute n lonn of money without
Interest for public purposes, nnd for the
side benefit of the taxpayers and the
people In general.
The bonds In question could be re
deemed by annuities paid yearly I
gold coin If need be, say at the rate
of f or 6 per cent, of the capital loaned
and these bank notes could be with
drawn from the circulation and can
celled as the above payments were
made. Furthermore, it could be re
quired thnt life first money collected
each year through tuxes in center:
where these bonds had been. Issued
must be sent to the United States treas
ury for their redemption as stipulated,
And In cubo of non-payment the federal
government could be authorized to co
lect the taxes directly in these centers,
Besides a small tax, say 4 of 1 per cent
Beecham's pills are for bili
ousness, bilious headache
dyspepsia, heartburn, torpid
liver, dizziness, sick headache
bad taste in the mouth, coated
tongue, loss of appetite, sa
low skin, when caused by con
stipation; and constipation is
the most frequent cause of al
of them.
Book free; pills 2;c. A'
drugstores, or write B. F. A
len Co., 365 Canal St., New
water half an hour before each meal,
York, - '
could be levied on the whole Issue as a '
reserve fund In case of emergency.
This Plan's Advantages.
The advantages- of a national cur
rency Issue of the above nature are
evident. Calculating at a t per cent,
rate the money saved every twenty
years to the taxpayers would equal the
whole race value of the entire Issue.
And private capital otherwise Invested
In these bonds would be. free to seek
new investments and our stock of cir
culating money would be increased In
the same ratio. Furthermore, the re-
eptlon of the bonds in the United
States treasury could be conditioned on
the approval of such by a special com
mission. I will also add that our present Issues
of bank notes'dependlng on and main
tained as parity with gold by the $100,
000,000 gold reserve fund Is about one
thousand million dollars. These Issues
could be gradually withdrawn and the
currency Issues I propose take their
place. And this new Issue would then
have the same $100,000,000 gold reserve
fund to keep it at par, while the ad
vantage of such a measure would be In
saving millions of dollars to the tnx
payers and Increasing at the same time
our circulation which would prevent
the need of such great sums borrowed
abroad and which are a great drain on
our national prosperity.
I give' the above plan In outline only
and on general principles. Many cur
ency schemes are being proposed at
the present hour, and as this one would
save enormous sums to the taxpayers
undf would have as good a basis and
the same reserve fund qb our present
paper issues, I thought it might be
worthy of the attention of the people
for whose sole benefit it ought to bo
Inaugurated. And I cannot see. on the
ither hand, where It could Injure any
other class of respectable- Interests,
and so far as its fundamental princi
ples, are concerned I consider them as
sound as they would be beneficial to the
whole nation.
Daniel B. Strong, M. D,
Starrucca, Pa., Dec. 11.
Donnoha. Fornth Co.. JV. C.
Db. K. V. Pierce : Dtar Sir For tome tlx
or seven yean nijr wile
had been an Inralid. Be
coming convinced that
it wus her only hope,
wo bought six bottles of
Dr. Pioree's Favorite
Prescription and "Gold
en Medical Discovery."
To the surprise of the
community and the joy
of myself and family, In
one week my wife com
menced to improve, and
lonn beforo she Imd
taken the last bottle alio
whh nhln to no hpp nwn
&.JMliy work (she had not been
mnilf'V ' able to do it before for
Mrs. Stimpson.
seven yearp), and when
she had taken the lust
of tho medicine she was soundly cured.
Yours truly, Hcv.T. H. STIMI'SON.
For women suffering from any chronic
" female complaint " or weakness; for women
who are run-down or overworked ; at the
change from girlhood to womanhood; and,
later, at the critical "change of life"
"Favorite Prescription" Is a medicine that
safely and certainly builds up, strengthens,
regulates, ana cures.
The World Renowned and Old Reliable
Dr. Campbell's Great Magic Worm
Sugar and Tea,
Everv box gurrantotd to trivo catisfAction
or money refunded. Full printed directions
from a child to a grown person. Itispuroly
vegetable and cannot positively harm the most
tender infant. Insist on having Dr, Camp
bell's; accept no other. At all Druggists, -Sc.
Bot-TH SriiANTOM, Pa., Nov. 10, 18D4.
Mr. C. W. CaraDbell-Dear Blr: I have
given my boy, Freddie, 7 years old, some of
r. Campbell's Magic Worm Sugar and Tea.
and to my surprise this afternoon about '1
o'clock be passed a tapeworm measuring
about ili feet in length, head and all, 1 have
ft iu a bottle and any person wishing to see
it can do so by catling at ray store. I had
tried numerous other remedies recommended
for takiuu taneworins. but all failed. In mv
estimation Dr. Campbell's is the greatest
worm remeuy in existsm-e.
Yours vjrv resnectfullv.
Note The above is what everybody sava
after on co uiing. Maunfactured by C. W.
Campbell, Lancaster, Pa. Successor to Dr.
Johu Campbell & Bon.
Coal of the beat quality for domestic
Use, and of all elms, delivered in any
part of the city at lowest price.
Orders left at my Office
Rear room, lirat floor, Third National
(tank, or Rent by mall or telephone to the
nine, will receive prompt attention.
Special contracts will be made for the
lale and delivery of liuckwhuut Coal.
"Spectacles I"
Yes Blr! We
have a specialist
here to Ot you who
does nothing else.
Sit right down
and have your
eyes fitted in a
scientific manner.
a -lfjj ill 1 im
Five years' Suff ering. Could not Sleep
or Work from Itching 1
and Burning. Six Doctors could do
Nothing. Relief In the
First Application. Perfect Cure by
I had on both my lees, for five vean. threa
Tery bad ulcers, two on one, and one on the
Other just into the laro
an a uve cent piece wmcu
hurt me so much night and
day, that I could sleep
fur the itcliinp;und burning.
1 had to get up three or four
times a mulit. Did not know
what to do with myself as I
could nut work. Called a
doctor to look at theni, but
lie did 1110 no good, and iu
all, bad six of the best doc
tors 1 could gut, but they
could do nothing. I mipiit
many dollars on different kinds of salvo, to no
good, and I gave up all hopes of ever getting
cured. Nothing did me any good, until 1 tried
Cotioura Kkmhdiks. The Jirtt application tuy
JKS began to fuel better, the itching, smarting,
and burning stopped. I kept on with them.
aim alter using lor tnrce months, 1 was entirely
cured. I lined seven boxes of Ci tktka, one
cake of Cutiodha Soap, und three bottles of
Cuticcra Resolvent, and thev are the best
remedies for sklu diseases I ever used. Un
years 1 suffered, and can prove it by lieoiile
where I now live. If anvone doubts this, write
to me, and I will tell them with the greatest of
pleasure what t'UTici'HA Kkhkiuk have done.
cannot 8eak too highly of the Ci nci ua
KemeiiIKS, and shall recommend them to others
ao a sure cure. K. H. IIENIilllCKSON, '
C22 Hrldgo St., Trenton, N. J.
m nnu it, lev ticijuillj KIIIIW WUUl COOU 1116
From one year old till three, she was one mass
of sores and scabs all over her face, hands, and i
body. Tried several doctors without relief. At
lust I heard of the Ccticliias, bought seven
bottles of the CcricriiA Rksoi.vkst, and she
was cured. She Is now seven years old anil a
healthy child, thanks to the Ci tici iia Kksol
CM Ferry Ave., Ward 8, South Camden, N.J.
Bold everywhere. Price, CimrrnA, 60c; Poap,
25c; Uesmi.vint,$1. I'dttkr lint o AtiDOiEM.
Conr., bole Props., Rostou. "All about the Bkin,"
Bkln and Hcalp purifloil and beautlhVd
by Cntlcuru Hoap. Absolutely pure.
AS t AM.
I give the folUwlnp; Btatoment unusked.
I huve been a sufferer for bo long u time
und have spent so much muney with ;.o
eullod specialists und each time have been,
dlauppolnted und misled. th:it It was with
a Rood deul of doubt that I railed on pit.
HACKEIi. hlut of some of tho
cures ho made In this city lour ve;n'.i .iru,
und tho confidence of the pcr.ple of tfi niri
ton In him then, 1 rimolvud to try him.
It was a lucky move for me. I was
troubled with dizziness, spola lloutinp be
fore my eyfs, had dreams, melancholy,
easily startled when spoken to, i:u desire
to exert myself und tired on the loiwt ex
ertion, especially In the morning; hud
no pleasuio in company; very nervous
nnd altus-ither thb a conplelo wreck.
But thuiiks to Dlt. HAi.'KEU, 1 am toduy
a well man. I would itdvlse all yomiR mcit
Buffering at I did to cull immediately: in
45 days I allied In uVh lb pound.-). For
obvious reusons I prefer to withhold my
name, but If any who softer will call on
PH. HACkT.K at the l.nckawnunu, .Medi
cal Institute, he will fui.-iish my nama
and address.
EXAMINATION KHICi; nnd conducted
in German, Welsh or KuKllsh.
Send for "Our Hook" on nervous dis
eases of men. Olike, 327 Spruce street,
OFFICE 1IOURS-S a. in. to 8 p. in.
Sunday, 10 a. n:. to - p. m.
GEO. U. CATI.IN, Vicc l'residcnt.
William Connell, James Arclihald, A.
frcd llund. George II. Catlin, Henry liclin,
Jr., Williuin i. Smith, Luther Keller.
The management of this bank points
with pride to its record during th puulo
of IHIK), and previous panics, when spec
iul facilities were extended to its business
national Bank of Scranton.
CAPITAL 250,000
SURPLUS $30,000
SAMTTEt ITTN1-'S, President.
W. W. WATSON, Vice-President
A. B. WILLIAMS, Cashier.
Samuel Hlnes, James M. Kverhart, Irv
Injf A. Finch, Pierce B. Finley, Joseph J.
Jertnyn, M. 8. Kemerer, Charles P. Mat
thew, John T. Porter, W. W. Watson.
NUN. I, fflSHHl
Thl 8 bank Invites the patronaca of bus
iness men und llrms generaly.
nT you BoreThrot, Pimples, Copper-Colored
SpoU. Aches, Ud Bores. Ulcere In Month. Ilalr
Calllng? Writs Cook ltrmrdy 4 o., 1107 Ma
MBleTenplr,'hlcaao,lll.,(orproruf cures.
Capital ftOO,040. Patlentneured nine yean
mm em of m