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THE SCR ANTON TRIBUNE SATURDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 9, 1895.
The Btory of Charles and Claire Is a
very simple one. They lived honestly
and loved each other with all their
hearts. He was 35 years of age; she
was 30. They lived in Paris and had
Clalra wa3 employed In the Bank of
France and Charles worked in the Cre-'
lit Foncler. Their combined salaries
amounted to 400 francs a month and
made possible certain luxuries Thea
ter des Batignolles, excursions to Saint
Ouen, fried fish suppers at Autell.
Sometimes they went for picnics into
the Department Seine-et-Oise.
One day they climbed up the heights
of MontmarUe, and from the summit
they eaugrht a1xhNf the peaks of Chau
mont. Then they went into ecstacles
over the beauties of nature.
"The real mountains must be won
derful," declared the husband.
Said Ms wife: "What if one day we
were to go and see the Pyrenees? Your
family came from there, you know, and
you have an aunt at Pau."
Charles soon remembered his aunt
there even recalled her name, Adele
Beyriee. He wrote to her to say they
would go to spend a week at Pau dur
ing their next vacation. They at once
began to make preparations for the
trip. In order to live well in the Pyre
nees they deprived themselves of many
things in Paris.
At length the month of August came
round. Charles and Claire had their
vacation at the same time, and they
left Paris on a Sunday night.
They arrived in Pau twenty-four
hours later, and found the aunt without
dlflloulty. She was selling bonbons and
photographs of Henry IV. before the
gateway of the castle. She gave her
nephew the name of a good hotel.
It was raining when they arrived,
and the mountains were not visible.
The next day the sky was still overcast,
and the great mountains were shroud
ed In heavy mists.
"Never mind," said Charles, "let us
go for a walk; the mists are sure to rise
Unfortunately, Instead of going In a
southerly direction, where the Pyrenees
were, they turned their faces toward
the novttv, where lay the Hat lands of
Point Long. They walked for two
hours with confidence. Suddenly, on
their left, the land began to rise in low
"There they are!" cried Charles, and
his awe-struck eyes bean to search
for a sign of the everlasting snows.
"You think those are the real Pyre
nees?" said Claire, doubtfully.
"Why, of course," was his confident
They attacked the hills bravely and
the sky began to grow clear, the clouds
to break up. Patches of deep blue be
ga,i to show themselves through the
mist masses. Presently the sun its.'U'
shone out, and before his fierce arrows
the vapors rolled to one side and fled
like an army of ghosts and specters In
The two Parisians continued to climb.
Suddenly they saw before them a wind
mill; an old windmill whose arms were
slowly turning in the wind on the sum
mit of the hill. Charles was somewhat
Do they have windmills on the high
est peaks of the chain? he thought.
Perhaps the people have danced there
as they did at Montmartre.
"Peuh! The Pyrenees don't amount
to much, you know," said Claire, with
a shrug of her shapely shoulders.
Still they kept on climbing, and In a
quarter of an hour found themselves at
the foot of the mill. There was not a
(loud in the sky. Claire turned round
iuddenly and uttered a loud cry.
"Oh, Charles, look over there'."
Charles turned at his wife'3 wo
nd stood In amazement. The real
Pyrenees rose up in the distance with
uch Indescribable grandeur that
Dharles and Claire were overcome with
They stretched away In long blue
ranges, rising higher and higher Into
the sky, ever more and more Indistinct
ind blue. And over all were the great
lopes of everlasting snow standing out
white and grand against the deep blue
ikies. Claire and Charles had never
een such a sight before, and their eyes
Jlled with tears of enthusiasm.
They waited there several hours and
the next day they came again. And the
Jay after they came again. How thej'
longed to see those mountains close!
But they were not rich enough. Per
liaps next year. This time they
must be content with looking at them
Trom a distance. They bought plans,
photographs and a guldo book and
looked up the names of the peaks with
ragerness that was almost passionate.
CharlesandClalre enjoyed themselves
more and more as the time passed, and
when the day came for them to leave
they were almost In tears. Oh, the
lovely country they were Kolng to leav?!
Why were they not born there? Oh,
to live In the open air, away from the
madding crowd, face to face with the
big mountains, and never to hear the
itreet venders crying their ware!
Charles especially was sad.
He was a child of the Pyrenees, be
cause his parents had lived there and
lied there. It seemed bb if their dust
was calling to him, the exile In a great
jity, to return to his true horn And
live again in the pure air of the moun
tains and forests.
The last day, when he was making
his adieu to the mountains, Charles saw
the miller come out of the old windmill
Mid an extravagant idea came into his
"Good morning, old fellow," he said
"Good morning, sir."
"To whom does this mill belong?"
"Do you have any land round It?"
"Are you willing to sell?"
"Well, that depends," replied the mil
ter, eyeing his Interlocutor from head to
"How much do you want?"
"How much do I want? Oht 1G.000
"Oh I Tou'would let It go for 10,000?"
"Ah, non monsieur, non. - By my soul,
Do, I could not go lower than 1,2,000."
And the miller went Into his mill
igaln to prove that he would go no
But seeing that the strangers wero
going away, he ran after them, caught
Up with them and said: ,
"You might leave your address,
though. Sometimes, you know, one has
need of money and even for 10,000
franca, perhaps! Well, 10,000 francs are
always 10,000 francs."
Charles gave his address and walked
away with his wife In a state of high
"But you must be crazy," declared
But There Is a Tear
For Every Smile in Its Narration.
"You think of buying that mill?
"Yes, mo; that Is, I "
"And the money?"
"We shall have it. You'll see. We'll
work day and night and economize. In
four years we will have our mill; In four
years, perhaps three. And when once
we have got It we will retire and be
come millers. Then we shall be able to
see the mountains every day and enjoy
them! Oh! how happy we shall be!
Kiss me. kiss me, Mrs. Miller!"
And Charles embraced his pretty
young wife as if he was holding the n
tlre range of the Pyrenees to his breast.
They went back to Paris nnd worked
with enthusiasm. In order to realize
their dream they economized In every
direction, lodgings, clothes and even
food. Claire succeeded In obtaining
copying work and Charles kept books
for a small storekeeper.- In this way
they were able to set aside 200 francs a
At the end of the first year Charles
showed his wife a roll of bills.
"There Is one of the arms of our wind
mill," he said, and together they sang
the well known air, "The Pyrenees
So they worked on and In the even
ings, when the pen fell from their tired
fingers, they looked at the photographs
of the Pyrenees.
Another year passed and Charles
again showed his wife a large roll of
"Here is another arm of our wind
mill," he said, kissing his wife and call
ing her "Madame la meunlere" Mrs.
They had both grown a little thinner.
He was even a trifle bent and she had
a cough. But still they worked on, their
eyes dazzled by the dream of the future.
As the end drew nearer their impa
tience and earnestness increased. The
tenderness they would have lavished on
a child was directed toward the prom
ised land for their old age. All their
dreams and thoughts were of the
mountains those distant, blue mount
ains with their majestic peaks and
white eternal snows.
When the third arm of the windmill
was gained Claiire fell 111, and the doc
tor forbade her to return to the bank.
Charles found out that vhe had con
sumption. Then he wavered.
"Wretch!,, he said to himself; "It is I
who am the cause, of all this. I nl
lowed you to work too hard, and I have
not glvfn you proper food. God Is
He felt he was going mad. She was
then going to die! She whom he called
"Madame la meunlere" My 'Lady Mil
ler! To die even before she got her
mill! Oh, it was too bitter!
"Don't fear anything," he said to his
wife; "you will nut have your mill, but
you will live."
Charles sent her to Pau, Where she
passed the whole winter. She refused
to go a.t first, and unwilling to give up
their dream nnd spend on a doctor the
money they 'hud so painfully saved.
She said she could get Well in Paris,
in ppite of the cold and the fog. She
said this in a. feeble voice, holding her
husband's 'head in her hands and shut
ting her eyes tightly to prevent the
tears coming out.
But Charles waa firm. He went on
with her to Pau, and together they went
up to see the old mill.
Claire spent the winter with Adele
Beyrles, her husband's old aunt. He
received two loiters a 'week from her,
and Claire assured him she was getting
lie sent her 300 francs a month for the
doctor's bill and her living expenses,
while she wrote loving letters, saying
she did not need so mudh money and
urging him to put it away In the Hav
But Charles urged her to take good
care of herself, and continued to send
Uho money. Onl? after another the
arms of the old windmill disappeared.
And he had nearly had them all In his
grasp! If his wife had not fallen ill
they might have owned the whole mill
by this time.
But What good was there of thinking
of such things it all?
In the month of May ihe received a
telegram from Claire.
"Come nt once. Bring all the money."
Charles turned pale. He left on the
same day. His wife mot him at Pau.
How thin ybe was, how white, how hol
low 'her cheeks! He wept. as he kissed
"Oh, Claire, you did not tell mo the
trutih When you said you were growing
"Yes," vfoe said, "I told you the trutih;
I nm betitcr, I assure you! Ah! I am
not very strong nor very fat; that will
Now and then the reputable newspa
per worker encounters persons who have
such radically wrong conceptions of the
purpose and function of the dally press,
and who are led by these misconceptions
into such entirely Incorrect conclusions,
that It becomes almost necessary to try
to rectify these errors. Perhaps tho most
annoying single delusion prevalent In this
community Is ono which airily assumes
that the newspaper is primarily a phil
anthropic .enterprise, conducted for the
general good, and therefore In duty bound
to give valuable space upon every occa
sion to any enterprise which masks Itself
behind the guise of charity. The ninety
and nine times In which newspapers re
spond to these demands are paused over
with scant if any gratitude; but woe be
tide the luckless publisher who once fal
ters or forgets this kind of sight draft
upon his generosity.
Most publishers, I nm glad to say, do not
begrudge any reasonable contribution of
space or energy to a worthy cause, albeit
that space means money to him Just as
certainly as, and In precisely the sums
manner that, shoes mean money to the
shoe dealer or hats to tha .hatter, or bread
to the baker. Hut, operating a business
Just as the merchant or the banker or the
broker operates one, he naturally feels
If he Is not, In the course of his business,
toughened against feeling of any kind he
nevertheless feels, I say, that he ought to
get the same credit for a donation to
charity that Is freely accorded to the shoe
dealer who gives shoes or the baker who
gives bread. He does not like, any more
than the shoo dealer or the baker likes, to
have people come to him, and say: "You
have got to give i" so much of your prop
erty," which, in his case, Is space, adver
tising, publicity, for that is nothing short
of robbery, but if people will come to him
courteously and throw themselves on hi
generosity not forgetting, when obliged,
to evince a fair measure of common grat
itude the chances are that they will get
all, and sometimes more than, all, thoy
ask for or expect.
come. But, Oh, Charles, you do not
know yet what I have to tell you.- It
belongs to us now; it Is ours."
"What is ours?" he asked in amaze
"The mill." .
"What you say '
"Yes, eee, here are the bank notes you
sent me! Two 'thousand eeven hundred
francs! And here Is some more I earned
myself, putting 450 francs out of anoth
"You know," she explained, "I did not
stay in f he hotel because I felt Just as ill
there as I did In Purls, So I got work as
a governess In an English family. Not
only have I not spent our three arms of
tfhe mill, but I Slave saved a large por
tion of the fourth.
"But I had to leave because I was too
111. Anyhow, here are 3,150 francs. With
the 7,000 you ihave we can buy our mill
at once. Kiss me, dear, again and
And Claire fainted away.
"Poor girl, you have killed yourself,"
said Charles, taking her in his arms to
a carriage. They went to a druggist and
Claire came back to consciousness. She
was able with great difficulty to stand
Thus far she had deceived herself, but
now that her dream was about to be
realized, and she was with her husband
again, tilie knew and recognized the
gravity of flier position. She knew 'that
She was going to die.
They carried her into a hotel and put
her to bed, and sent for a doctor. All
they could do for her, however, was use
less. She grew dally weaker and weaker.
One evening, feeling her life slipping
away from her, she took her husband's
face In her lhands, which were already
growing cold. ' '
"Adieu, Charles," she murmured; "do
not cry. I shall die Just the same. You
know, It is impossible to cure consump
ition. Do not cry.
"Do you see the mountains yonder?
How beautiful they are tonight. Take
me nearer to the window so that I can
sea the snow and the great precipices
and the forests and waterfalls.
"Charles," she added, in a voice that
grew feebler every second, "I must be
buried in this beautiful country'; In the
shadow of those mountains. And you
you must buy the mill" her voice al
most failed her "and live there al
ways; and In the evenings you must
gaze on the great mountains and think
think of me; won't you, Charles?"
So Claire died, and In the far distance
the lights of the sunset touched the big
shoulders of the Pyrenees and shone on
their slopes of everlasting snow. From
PARKIIURST'S CENTER SHOTS.
From His Chicago Address.
The sense of personal responsibility for
the quality and trend of the municipality
one may happen to belong to should be
counted the uxis of all civic virtue.
You cannot reorganize rot. When mor
tification has begun to set In, the most
considerate thing that can be done Is to
hand the remains over to the offices of
Our police and yours, I see, are .cut, from
the same cloth, they are so sorry to have
people do wrong that they are self-sacrificing
enough to do all the wrong them
selves so as to save others the bother of
It Is a long, bitter, square fight that
will be the means of Klvlng Into your
hands a. city that you can generously be
proud of, and if you do not do it, some
body will have to, or your city will go ut
terly to the bad and sway the whole coun
try along with It.
The whole question that confronts you
Just now is a question of righteousness
versus iniquity, honesty versus knavery,
purity versus filth; and if the clergy can
not como out en masse and take a direct
hand In the duel, what under heaven is
the use of having clergy, anyway?
You cannot live on tht force of a resolu
tion, but if your machinery Is to be kept
running to the, end of the trip, level
grade nnd up grade, you will have to
keep replenishing your fires by solid
chunks of combustible motive. Enthus
iasm is good, but it takes a constant suc
cession of motives to keep it up.
We have onljl begun yet in New York.
All the eartoonrfof dead tigers with which
our illustrated journals huvo fooled their
readers since the sixth of last November
are simply the product of an overheated
imagination. And even If the tiger were
killed, there Is a whole menagerie of
other beasts whk'h. If more respectable,
some of them are Just as bloodthristy
and keep their incisors in Just as good
If you have a mercenary Judge, or a
blackmuillng police officer, displacing him
does not touch the heart of the matter.
Bad municipal conditions ran put new
corrupt Judges on the bench Just as fast
as you can impeach the old ones. Lop
ping off the tops does not embarrass the
roots. There is very little uso In doing
anything unless you are prepared to do
tho whole. Spasms of virtue I think nro
quite as racking to tho system as chronic
A live preacher, if he only gets far
enough away from his study and his
Blblo to know tho world nnd what is go
ing on In It, cannot watch the footsteps
of tho prophet statesmen who swung
the destiny of tho people of Israel 3.0(H)
yours ago without feeling that tho In
spiration still vouchsafed to the man cf
God is never designed to be employed ex
clusively in fitting men to get out of this
werld respectably and to live beautifully
In the world to come.
.. Saturday Ref lections,,
The business of a newspaper Is neither
more nor less than to print and sell the
newB. This Is All that It bargains to do.
It is all that the public lifts any right to
expect of It. It Is quite as much as It can
do, properly; although the generosity of
publishers may superadd certain, things
to this fundamental commodity, such as
general reading and opinion, Tho news
of a newspaper may bo good or 111, but in
either case it is Its commodity) It Is what
It buys and sells, hoping to make a prollt
In the transaction. The man who asks
the newspaper to step aside from Its news
selling to help along his cause, or a cause
In which ho is Interested, asks this, if he
know tho circumstances, not as a right, to
bo exacted without over a "by your leave,"
but as a favor. All aid extended by news
papers to charity is in the nature of a
donation, a favor, a something over nnd
above and apart from the fundamental
mission of the newspaper, which Is, an
Charles A. Dana once said, "to buy
white paper at 2 cents a pound and sell irl
The newspapors'of Bcranton, apart from
Individual donations of their owners, con
tributed to the Klrmeos probably not less
than 11,200 altogether In the form of "free"
advertising. For contributing something
like 1300 to the Kirmess, each papor, I un
dersand, got two 75-cent tickets per night,
or lit worth for the week, and It Is said
that these were begrudged upon ths the
ory that the newspapers were trying, as
one lady expressed it, to "bleed" the man
agement. This disparity between service
rendered and acknowledement received
Is not a po4nt that I care anything about.
No paper regrets what it did, nor would
do less, had it to do It over again. The
circumstance merely Illustrates how much
the aid of the newspapers is taken .for
granted as a matter of course, and how
little, as a rule, that aid 1 valued at its
exact worth In dollars and cents.
One occasionally meets a man who is of
the opinion that all taxation should he
levied directly, on those who are to be
Health flints and
Riiles of Hygiene
Suggestions That May Save You Many
a Doctor's BUI.
WISDOM FOR THE HOUSEHOLD
Theso Hints Don't Cost Much, Are Not
Copyrighted, and if They Don't Do
You Any Good, They'll Not
Do You Any Harm.
There's a cunning young
natty little germ,
Or somo frisky dlatoma or a microscopic
Or some scientific wonder dragging 'round
a Latin term,
In our food and air and water and, by
jlngs It makes me squirm.
And the sun will be much colder In about
a million years,
And a portion of earth's moisture slowly
dries and disappears,
And its crust is slowly cooling and ex
cites our human fears,
So, by Jlngs! you needn't wonder If It fills
my eyes with tears.
In a hundred generations man will have
no teeth at all,
And his skull will be as naked as a shiny
His superfluous toes will vanish, he will be
but four feet tall,
So, by Jlngs! you cannot wonder if my
flesh begins to crawl.
He will travel with cleotrlcs, bicycles and
With his airships he will wander like a
meteor 'mid the stars;
He will open navigation on the water
ways of Mars,
And, by Jlngs! where will you stop him
when he onca lets down the bars?
And now Edison's Inventing patent food,
and I'll be blessed
If It won't knock out the farmers and
the wheat-llelds of the West;
And this baby Incubator and perhaps
that way is best.
But I'll go to Philadelphia, where my
brain can take a rest. Judge.
You wouldn't have thunk it, of course,
and no more would we. But unless
Norman Kerr, the English toxlcologlst,
is very much mistaken alcohol is
perhaps the least dangerous originator
of jags with which fallible humanity
Is beplagued. Dr. Kerr enumerates
among the things that "make drunk
come," as the Indian expresses it, ether,
cocaine, eau dc cologne, Iodine, opium,
hasheesh, paraffin, kerosene, and even
such seemingly Innocuous substances
as cod liver olf and castor oil. It would
seem almost incredible that there could
be such a thing as kerosene inebriety
or cod liver oil Intoxication, but the
records of scientific research, as set
forth by Dr. Kerr, are not to be dis
puted. The fact seems to be that over
indulgence in any one of the numerous
substances known generally as para
trlplcs, begets a cummulative appetite,
and that this is accompanied in time
by functional dorangemont, and, worse
still, by a slackening and weakening of
moral fibre. Tea, coffee, and tobacco,
while less injurious to most people than
alcohol or opium or ether, serve to 11
llustrate the familiar saying that the
appetite grows by what it feeds on.
The tobacco habit, the coffee habit, the
tea habit may grow on one until what
was once a want becomes an actual
need, and each Is as necessary to the
comfort If not to the health of the
devotee as food Itself.
Success, In treating burns, says a
writer In Youth's Companion, depends
upon the completeness with which the
Irritation Is arrested and the air ex
cluded. If caused by heat the part
should Immediately be wrapped In
some substance that will effectually ex
clude the air, which becomes a source
of irritation to the raw flesh. This may
be done very simply and easily by cot
ton wadding Boaked In carron-oil; or, if
theso articles are not at hand, the burn
may be sprinkled liberally with buklng
soda, starch or even flour, with Just
enough water added afterward to make
a thick paste. AH blisters should be
slightly pricked before the part Is
dressed. After the wound has been
smeared with some one of the above
preparations It may be lightly covered
with cotton wadding. The dressing
3hould be removed dully, and the part
carefully washed with a weak solution
of carbolic acid say from three to five
per cent. and re-dressed. Burns
caused by ncids or other Irritating sub
stances should be immediately Im
mersed In running water, that the Irri
tant may be diluted and carried off.
If tho burn Is severe or extensive there
will be symptoms of a constitutional
disturbance of proportional severity.
The first signs will be those of shock
or collupse, which should be treated
with Btlmulants and hot applications to
the heart and extremities. Within
forty-eight hours the stuge of reac
tion and inflammation usually occurs,
and we have, as accompanying symp
toms, fever and Inflammation of anv
of the organs of the body. If the trouble
grows worse, after about a fortnight
taxed. Such men, fortunately, are scarce;
and tho Kirmess may help to explam why.
The Kirmess will net sovcrul thousands of
dollars for the Lackawanna hospital; but
there will also be a large bill of expense.
There Is no reason, In logic, why friends of
the hospital should not pay over their
money whether 82UO or only 75 cents to
the hospital directly, and thus save time
and expense In the collection of that
money. But the real fact Is that they will
not do It.' It Isn't humnn nature. Some
artifice of Indirection Is needed to woo
them round to It. They will pay to go to a
benefit show when they will not pay If
thore Is no show. . To bo Biire, It Is utterly
Illogical and ridiculous and all that. Hut,
my friend, It Is tho nature of the beast.
Direct taxation may be right In theory,
bit In practice It is out of the question.
Man must be taxed on the Bly.
There was a thought In Andrew Car
negie's recent speech to the students of
Union college which many persons habit
ually overlook. It was that the man who
Is esteemed wealthy, the millionaire,
whose fortune has been accumulated In
the course of actlvo commercial pursuits,
really gets very little personally out of
his good fortune. About all ha gets Is a
living possibly a better Jiving than you
and'I are accustomed to, but still only n
living. The rest Ib from the nature of
things hold In trust for the benefit of the
community. If this city, for example,
were suddenly to confiscate the property
and interests of the eight on ten Scranton
lans who, In common estimation rank as
millionaires although perhaps the num
ber 1b exaggerated three or four times
over could It, do you think, hire other
men to run theso various enterprises with
equal success, for less than twice what
those so-callod millionaires now extract
from their business in way of personal
pay? This was Mr. Carnegie's thought.
One doesn't have to Indorse Mr, Carnegie
unreservedly when he Indorses his
thought. To toll the truth, I fancied the
idea was a very Just one, and decidedly
opportune in this day of growing social
istic ferment and class Jealousy,
eryslpelus and blood-poisoning may re
sult. There is nothing to be done in
these last stages but to follow a phy
sician's orders. What has been said in
reference to treatment pertains only
to lighter cases; more serious burns
should bo treated by the family phy
sician. The old prejudice against the mid
night lunch is rapidly disappearing. It
held up as w warning against this mild
Indulgence horrible descriptions of
nightmare and gruesome predictions of
early death from dyspepsia. But the
superstition could not make headway
against the growing tendency of
modern persons toward nlgh carous
als, with their resultant calls upon the
appetite. "As a matter of fact," says
a physician in a recent magazine, " go
ing to bed hungry ils about the most
foolish thing that a sensible person can
be guilty of. To be sure, one should
not eat heartily of indigestible food; but
under no circumstances is the craving
for something to cat to be denied.
Delicate persons, especially those who
have little appetite, and who never eat
heartily, are frequently kept awake
ni-i,l unaa alefinlesu ni'fi-hta nn nepniint if
the demands of the stomach for some
thing to work t.n. Tho digestive pro
cesses continue during sleep, nnd, in
deed, are carried on in the best possi
ble manner at this time, there being
no forces at work to draw the vitality
from what is for Hie moment its most
Important business. It would 'be well
if every family made some provision
for this need, nnd could keep ever
ready milk, hat or cold, or a cup of
broth or hot soup. It wnuld take very
little time and expense to do this, and
the mental and physical condition
of delicate members of the household
would be greatly Improved."
It Is a wonder that the sharp-eyed
sanitary experts have not yet singled
out the trolley car strap as a means of
disease propagation. Take, for instance,
a laurel Hill car on a Saturday night
and see how many different conditions
of health and cleanliness cling to this
support, each Imparting to Its leather
sides contributions of anlmalculae and
microbes which are in turrj taken up by
the person or the clothing of the next
victim of the overcrowded car. It Is as
reasonable to suppose that this strap
helps to spread disease as It is to think
similarly of the communion cup or the
bar-room towel. If mankind Is to be
pestered to death by endless scientific
danger-signals It might as well die of
the trolley strap as of any other com
mon disseminator of fa.tal contagions.
HEALTH FOB THE MILLION:
Rapid eating is slow suicide.
Never begin a Journey until breakfast
has been eaten.
A quart of wheat contains more nutri
ment than a bushel of cucumbers.
Sleep is the rest of a tired nervous sys
tem and the time of Its recuperunce.
There Is nothing more soothing in case
of nervous restlessness than a hot salt
bath Just before retiring.
In Bleeping In a cold room establish a
habit of breathing through the nose and
never with the mouth wide open.
Digestion Is accelerated by cheerfulness,
It Is true, but this does not occur till tho
close of the meal, nor till the fluids are
absorbed, or solidified, as In the case of
Cold water is the salvation of the com
plexion. It strengthens the skin by stim
ulating circulation, ami renders it almost
proof against chaps and eruptions. When
the skin needs cleaning, warm water is
Nervous people should eat fat food. Ev
ery Irritable and exhausted nerve should,
If possible, be coated with fat. With the
fat should be combined grain fowls and
vegetables for strength, and fruits to
keep up a healthful consistency of ths
An English physician calls attention to a
means of keeping pneumonia, colds, chills
and all ailments that cold weather brings
on at a distance. Deep and forced respir
ations, he says, will keep the entire body
in a glow in tho coldest weather, no mat
ter how thinly one may be clad. He was
himself half frozen to death one night, and
began taking deep breaths and keeping tho
air in his lungs as long as possible. Tho
result was that ho was thoroughly com
fortable in a few minutes. The deep re
spirations, he says, stimulate the blood
current by direct muscular exertion, and
cause the entire system to become per
vaded with the rapidly generated heat.
AMONG THE LAWMAKERS.
A proposition to establish a stato cre
matory for the incineration of human
bodies after death is ono of the new fa Is
that is talked of In the Minnesota legisla
ture. One of the bills before the Wisconsin
legislature requires the railways to give
24-ccnt passenger rates, and sell J.000 und
2,w0 miluge books, transferrable, at 2
A measure has been Introduced In the
Michigan legislature which provides
terms of office of members of Iho legisla
ture from two to four ars, half the mem
bers to be elected every two years. By
this arrangement the legislature would
never have less than one-half its number
of Inexperienced members.
It cost the state of New York S20.21S.7I2
to maintain tho public Reboots Irsi year,
and Pennsylvania paid out 818.Ssti.75l In
llko expenditures. Hero are two great
commonwealths, having a combined pop
illation of 1I,2."i.Si;7, expending tho enor
nious sum of $ls,Sii.',ll'J In a single year
In tho cause of popular education. It Is
significant of the trend of the times.
The fish supply In Lake Ontario is sub
stantlally exhausted und the supply In
Lako Erie Is going rapidly. Fisherman
have caused the fish Tumi tie by selling for
fertilizing purposes the small fish caught
In tho nets with those of eatable size. Tho
Ohio legislature Is trying to devise a law
for fish protection In, Lake Erie, and hopes
to receive tho co-operation of ull ad
A bill has been prepared for submission
to the New York legislature which will
mako a number of rudlcar changes In tho
regulutlon of tho lienor trntlle. In cities
of the first class, that Is, in Now York
Brooklyn nnd liuffalo, saloonkeepers nn 1
hotel bars tiro taxed $1,000 for u license
for ono year. Keepers of restaurants who
Bervo liquors, wines, beer, etc., only with
meals, aro licensed for ?300. Incorporate!
clubs and associations permitting sales of
stroni? drink on tho premises must iiImq
pay WO yearly. Drug stores selling liquor
on physicians prescription, not to ho
drank on the premises, $20. Saloons where
beer nnd ale only are sold are rated at
$100 llcenso fee. There la a provision
which requires a person desiring to open a
saloon to post a notice on the building In
tended to be occupied, ten days prior to
filing his application for license, and if the
owners or lessees of either of the adjacent
buildings object tha llcenso cannot Issue.
Another provision limits the number of
saloons In any city or town to not mote
than one for each 600 population,
Treatment of F.czcina and Salt Rheum
These two complaints are so tenacious
that the readers of The Tribune sho ild
know of the success obtained by using D;
David Kennedy's Favorite Itemed y.
Where all other treatments have failed,
It has made a comploto cure.
Perhaps no more horrible rose of Salt
Rheum was ever reported than that of
Wilbur L. Hale, iquartormaster, Pratt
Post, O. A. R., Ronrlout, N. Y. Several
physicians utterly failed to render him
any relief; finally one of the physicians
suggested that Dr. Kennedy's Favorite
Remedy be tried nnd steady Improve
ment followed Its use, and a permanent
It Is used with similar success In cases
of scrofula, nervousness, kidney and liver
complaints, and In all diseases brought
about by bad, blood and shattered nerves.
Physicians and Surgeons.
DR. Q. EDQAR DEAN HAS REMOVED
to 618 Spruce street, Bcranton, fa.
(Just opposite Court House Square.)
DR. A. J. CONNELL, OFFICE 201 I
Washington avenue, cor. Epruce street,
over Francke's drug stroe. Residence,
722 Vino st. Office hours: 10.30 to 12 n. .
m. and 2 to 4. and 6.30 to 7.30 p. m. Bun.'
day, 2 to 3 p. m.
DR. W. E. ALLEN, 612 North Washington
DR. G. L. FREY, PRACTICE LIMITED
diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat: office, 122 Wyoming ave. Resi
dence, 629 Vino street.
DR. L. M. C1ATES, 125 WA 1H1NQTON
avenue. Office hours, 8 to 9 a. m 1.30
to 3 and 7 to 8 p. m. Residence 300 Madi
JOHN L. WKNT55. M. D.. OFFICES 52
and 63 Commonwealth building; resi
dence 711 Madison ave.; office hours,
10 to 12, 2 to 4, 7 to 8; Sundays, 2.30 to 4,
evenings at resilience. A specialty
mndo of diseases of the eye, ear, nose
und throat and gynecology.
DR. KAY, 200 PENN AVE. ; 1 to 3 P. M.S
can aiM. uis. or women, obstrctrice ana
and ull dls. of chll.
JE8SUPS & HAND, ATTORNEYS AND
Counsellors at law, Commonwealth
building, Washington avenue.
W. H. JESSUP.
HORACE K. HAND,
W. H.JESSUP, JR.
WILLARD, WARREN & KNAPpTXin
torneys and Counsellors at Law, Re
publican building, Washington ave
nue, Scrantou, Pa.
PATT E IlSON- & WILCOX, ATTOR
neya and Counsellors at Law; offices t
and 8 Library building , Soranton, Pa.
ROHWELL II. PATTERSON,
WILLIAM A. WILCOX.
ALFRED HAND, WILLIAM J. HAND,
Attorneys and Counsellors, Common
wealth building. Rooms 19, 20 and 21.
W. P. BOYLE, ATTORN EY-AT-LAW,
Nos. 19 and 20, Burr building, Washlng-
FRANK T. OKELL, ATTORNE Y-AT-Law..
Room 6, Coal Exchange, Bcran
JAMES W. OAK FORD, ATTORN EY-at-L.iw,
rooms 63, 04 and 65, Common
SAMUEL W. EDOAR, ATTORNEY-AT-Law.
Office, 317 Spruce St., Scranton, Pa.
L. A. WATRES, A TTORNE Y-A T-LAW,
423 Lackawuna ave., Scranton, Pa.
P. P. SMITH, COUNSELLOR AT LAW.
Office rooms, 64, 55 and 60 Common
C. R. PITCHEH, ATTORNEYTt
law, Commonwealth building, Scran
C COMEGYS, 221 SPRUCE STREET.
D. B. P.EI'LOOLE, ATTORNEY LOANS
negotiated ou real estate security. 40S
B. F. K1LLAM, ATTORNE Y-AT-LAW,
120 Wyoming ave., Scranton, Pa.
J. M. C. RANCK, 130 WYOMING AVE.
SCHOOL OF THE LACKAWANNA,
Scranton, Pa., prepares boys and girls
for collge or business; thoroughly
trains young children. Catalogue at re
quest. Opens September 10.
REV. THOMAS M. CANN,
WALTER H. BUELL.
MISS WORCESTER'S KINDERGAR
ten and School, 412 Adams avenue. Pu
pils received at all times. Next term
, will open "Jan. 27.
DR. WILLIAM A. TAFT SPECIALTY
in porcelain, crown and bridge work.
Odontothrenpla. Office, 325 North
C. C. LAUBACH, SURGEON DENTIST,
No. 115 Wyoming avenue.
R, M. STiTvrTON, OFFICE COAL EX.
THE REPUBLIC SAVINGS AND
Loan Association will loan you money
on easier terms and pay you better on
investment than any other association.
Call on S. N. Callender, Dime Bank
G. R. CLARK & CO., SEEDSMEN AND
Nurserymen; store 146 Washington ave
nue; green house, 1360 North Main ave
nue; store telephoe 782.
GRAND UNION TEA CO.. JONES BROS.
JOS. KUETTEL. 615 LACKAWANNA
avenue, Scranton, Pa., manufacturer of
Hotels and Restaurants.
THE ELK CAFE, 126 and 127 FRANK-
llu avenue. Rates reasonable.
P. Z1EOLER, Proprietor.
E. N. ANABLE, Proprietor.
Sixteenth St., one block east or nroaijway,
at Union Square, New York.
American plan, $3.50 per day and upward.
BChTnTON YlOUSErNEAR D., L. ft W.
passenger depot. Conducted on the
European plan. VICTOR KOCH, Prop.
DAVIS & VON STORCH, ARCHITECTS.
Rooms 24, 25 and 20, Commonwealth
E. L. WALTER, ARCHITECT. OFFICE
rear of 6oti Washington avenue.
BROWN & MORRIS, ARCHITECTS,
Price building, 126 Washington avenue,
BAUER'S ORCHESTRA MUSIC FOR
balls, picnics, parties, receptions, wed
dings and concert work furnished. For
terms address R. J. Bauer, conductor,
117 Wyoming avenue, over Hulbert's
MEG A KG EE BROTHERS, PRINTERS'
supplies, envelopes, paper baics, twine.
Warehouse, 130 Washington ave., Scran,
UN DEItTA KING AND FTveryI 1633
Cnpouse ave. D. L. FOOTE, AGT.
Fit A N K P. BROWN ACO.T WHOLE
sale rieslers In Woodwnre, Cordage and
Oil Cloth, 720 West Lackawanna ave.
Cnsostis T Txt Hr.xtrr MteiML AoTHesmm
-v - ,1 -inn Jll.tTBU
1NBAT.ER Will euro vmi. A
wonderful bono lo nuff.rert
from r14a, SoreThrnt,
rrtM.riv iVtnv.nl.nl ti Aarr.
In portrst, reaflr to nt. n drt Indlrmn of old.
li:fleia P.....,.! Cbm.
I frr. aft Urueatata.
00 GO Ilia,
L 6. tUSlalK, so., larat linn, Hiti., U.S. a.
MPiUTrlfll Tba aitroat and aafeat rentdr for
mCH I nUI. ail akin dlaauaa1Jriairia.ltck Salt
RhourOfntit HoreaMlurna, Tula. Wamderftol ram
el for PII.KS. Price, SCots. at m. at u
tlfta or tij mall prepaid, Adlreaa aaaboTs. DHLM
For sals by Matthews Bros, and John
Komoves Fretklai, Plmpta,
Cvar . Moles, DlMhhtsds,
anburn sad Tab, and re
Stores the skin to Its ortgt
Hal freshness, producing a
ailaar and hc<hv rnm.
preparations end porfectly harmless. At "all
aiugglsts, or mailed lor SOcu. Beud lor Circular,
VIOLA SKIN SOAP to atnatr ta.amaaia.la aa
la puririlai SMf, laM.aM u MM, and lao.
rlial tot taa niMf, IWnlllM and IUIhiOt bm41
aataa. At draft a, fries JS Cents.
G. C. BITTNtfl 4, CO..TOUBO.O.
uFop ate by Matthews Bros, and Jehu
Central Railroad of New Jersey.
(Lehigh and Husquehanna Division)
Anthracite coal used exclusively. Insula
lug cleanliness and comfort.
TIME TADLfci IN EFFECT NOV. 18, 1884.
Trains leave Bcranton fur Plttston.
Wllkes-Rarre, etc., at 8.20, 8.16, 11.80 a.m..
12. 46, 2.00, 3.05, 6.00, 7.25, 11.05 p.m. Sundays.
8.00 a.m., l.oo, 2.15, 7.10 p.m.
For Atlantic City, 8.20 a.m.
For New York, Newark and Elizabeths
8.20 (express) a.m., 12.45 (express with Buf
ret parlor car), 3.05 (express) p.m. Sua.
day, 2.16 p.m.
t For Maueh Chunk, Allentown, Bethle
hem, Easton and Philadelphia, 8.20 am..
12.45, 8.06, 6.00 (except Philadelphia) p.m.
Sunday, 2.15 p.m.
For Long Branch, Ocean Grove, etc., at
8.20 a.m., 12.45 p.m.
For Reading;, Lebanon and Harrlsburg.
via Allentown, 8.20 a.m., 12.45, 6.00 p.m.
Sunday, 2.16 p.m.
For Pottsvllio, 8.20 a.m., 13.45 p.m.
Returning fnva Ttl-, . wtlk.
erty street, North river, at 6.10 (express)
a.m., 1.10, 1.3(1, 4.30 (express with Buffet
parlor car) p.m. Sunday, 4.30 a.m.
ijcuve i-nwaaeipnia, Heading Terminal.
.00 a.m., 2.00 and 4.30 p.m. Sunday (.27
Through tickets to all points at lowest
rates may be had on application In ad
vance to the ticket agent at the station.
H. P. BALDWIN.
Gen. Paso. Agent. 1
J. H. OLHAUSEN, Gen. Supt.
Nov. 18, 1894.
Train leaves Scranton lor Philadelphia
and New York via D. & H. R. R. at 7.4S
a.m., 12.05, 2.38 and 11.38 p.m., via D., L. as
W. R. R., H.tKJ, 8.08, 11.2U am., and 1.30 p.m.
Leave Scranton for Pittaton und Wilkes.
Barre, via 1)., L. & W. R. R., 6.00, 8.08, 11.29
a.rn., 3.60, 6.07, 8.50 p.m.
Leave Scranton for White Haven, Ha
zleton, J'ottHvllle and all points on the
Reaver Meadow and Pottsville branches.,
via E. & W. V. R. R., 0.40 a.m., via D. & 11.
It. R. at 7.45 a.m., 12.05, 2.33, 4.00 p.m., via
D., L. & W. R. R., 6.U0, 8.08, 11.20 a.m., 1.80,
Leave Scranton for Bethlehem, Easton,
Reading, liarrinbuig and all intermediate
points via D. & H. R. R., 7.45 a.ra., 12.05.
2.38, 4.00, n.3Sp.m., via D.. L. & W. R. R.,
6.00, 8.08, 11.20 a.m., 1.30 p.m.
Leave Scranton for Tunkhannock, To
wonda, Elinlra. Ithaca, Geneva and alt
Intermediate points via D. H. R. R., 8. 44
a.m., 12.05 and 11.35 p.m., via D., L. & W.,
R. R., 8.08, 9.55 a.m., 1.30 p.m.
Leave Scranton for Rochester, Buffalo.,
Niagara Falls, Detroit, Chicago and His
points west via D. H. It. R.. 8.45 a.m.,,
2.0Tj, 9.16, 11.38 p.m., via D., L. ft W. R. R.
and Plttston Junction, 8.98, 9.55 a.m., 1.30.'
8.60 p.m., via E. & W. V. R. R.. 3.41 p.m.
For Elmlra and the west via Salamanca-,
via D. 4i H. R. R.. 8.45 a.m., 12.05, 6.05 p.m..
via D., L. & W. R. R., 8.08, 9.55 a.m., 1.30.
and 0.07 p.m.
Pullman parlor and sleeping or L. V,
chair cars on ull trains between L. & B.
Junction or Wllkes-Rurre and New York,
Philadelphia, Buffalo, and Suspension
ROLLIN II. WILBUR. Gen. Supt.
CIIAS. S.LEE, Gen. Pass. Aet., Philu.. Pa.
A. W. NON N EM A CHER, Asst. Geo,
Pass. Agt., South Bethlehem. Pa.
Del., Lack, and Western.
Trains leave Scranton as follows: En
press for New York and all points East.
1.40, 2.50, 5.15, 8.00 and 9.55 a.m.; 12.65 and 3.50
Express for Easton, Trenton, Philadel
phia and the south, 6.15, 8.00 and 9.56 a.m..
12.55 and 3.60 p.m.
Washington and way stations, 8.65 p.m.
Tobyhanna accommodation, 6.10 p.m.
Express for Blnghamton, Oswego, El
mlra, Cornlnp, Bath, Dansvllle, Mount
Morris and Buffalo, 12.10, 2.35 a.m. and 1.24)
p.m., making close connections at Buf
falo to all points in the West , Northwest
Bath accommodation, 9 a.m.
Blnghamton and way stations, 12.37 p.m.
Nicholson accommodation, at 6.16 p.m.
Bintihumton and Elmlra Express, I.OS
Express for Cortland, Syracuse, Osweifo
TJtlca and Richfield Springs, 2.35 am. and
Ithaca, 2.35 and Bath 9 a.m. and 1.24 p.m.
For Northumberland, Plttston, Wllkes
Barrc, Plymouth, Bloomsburg and Dan
ville, making close connection at North
umberland for Wllllamsport, Harrlsburg.
Baltimore, Washington and the South.
Northumberland and Intermediate sta
tions, 6.00, 9.55 a.m. and 1.30 and 6.07 p.m.
Nantlcoke and intermediate stations,
8.08 and 11.20 a.m. Plymouth and Inter
mediate stations, 3.50 and 8.52 p.m.
Pullman parlor and sleeping coaches on
all express trains
For detailed information, pocket timet
tables, etc., apply to M. L. Smith, city
ticket ofllce, 328 Lackawanna avenue, on
depot ticket ofllce.
ROAD. Commencing Monday.
VdtWIWG-M day, July 80, all trains
m U a MT will arrive ataew Lack
M W M awanna avenue stattos)
jflf as follows:
H ' Trains will leave Scran
ton station for Carbondale aad In
termediate points nt 2.20, 6.46, 7.00, 126 and
10.10 a.m., li OO, UO, 166, 6-li. i.ii, t-la
and 11.20 p.m.
For Farvlew, Waymart and Honesdala
at 7.00, 8.26 and 10.10 a.m.,12.00, 2- aad 6. If
For Albany, Saratoga, the Adlrondaokd
and Montreal at 6.46 am. aad 2.20 p.m.
For WllkM-Barre and Intennedtatd
ints at 1.46, 8 46, 9.31 and 10 46 a.m., 12.06,
1.1-0, 2.38, 4.40, 6.10, 6.06, alt aad 11.38 p.m.
Trains will arrive at Soranton statloal
from Carbondale and Intermediate points)
at 7.4a, 8.40, 9.34 and 10.4A am., 12. W, 1.17,2,34,
(.40, 4.64, 6.6A, 7.46. 9.11 and 11.33 p.m.
From Honesdale, Waymart and Farj
view at 8.84 am., 12.40, 1.17. 3.40, 6.86 ao4
From Montreal, Saratoga, Albany, ttc.1
at 4.64 and 11.31 p m. '
From Wllkea-Barre and Intermediate;
points at 2 15, 8 04. MiOS and 1L66 am., 1.1(1
in, 8.19, 5.10. is. 7.3A, 9.01 aad ILls p.m. ,
In Effect Sept. 16th, 1804.'
SOS 203 201 202O4 20tT
?S "tiS 'k nS I"3 18
2 5 (Trains Dally, S
" jr. " Kic.pt BunnaT) ja "
r M Arrira laive A M
.... 7S.V. . N Y Franklin Ht .... 71....
.... 710.... West 44nd St .... JM ....
.... 70).,.. Wsebawken .... 810....
rM r M Arrive laT a m r at ....
8W 1 1.1 .... iUnoock June. 8 00 0S"TT7T
(10 100.... Hancock (Or. Ull ....
7 58 1U.V. ... Starlight 6 18 8 8 ....
761 1140 .... Preston Park 6' 831 ....
74.t 18 40 .... Como 6 3.' 8 41 ....
T8S 18 5 .... Povntelle 6 40 IM ....
71 118 .... Belmont 4". list) ....
TiW 103 ... rieiiitMt. Blii SOS ....
Till MIM ... llm.Mdale TOM S09 ....
TO 11 40 A FometClty 7 t S 19 r at
(61 II at (1.1 Carbondale 7 84 8 34 5 34
4S fll30 (19 White Bridge 7Kr3S537
f6 43 ro OK Jl.vfleld (7 Si fS 43 f5 4
841 11 83 903 Jefinrn 731 (46 645
111 UN 8.17 Archibald 7 40 8 M 6 61
tfl flll6 IM Wlllton 7 43 SIM 5 64
0 80 Ull (ISO Feckville 7 4 (60 5 69
86 11 07 844 Olyphant 7fW 404 (04
81 1106 (41 Dickson 7 64 4 7 (07
(19 1103 (1 Thronp 76 410 (K
(14 1100 S 30 Providence (CM 414 (14
fS 13 fim? 8 S3 park Place ( ox' f4 17 ( t(
(10 10.16 8 3J Surantoa (06 4(0 (80
T M A M A M Leare Arrive A mi HP at
All trains nm dal ly except Sunday,
f. alKoiilee that trains stop on sigaal for pas
sengers. Secure rates via Ontario St Westers before
pnrchaalng tickets and save money. Say and
KlthlKipress to the Went.
J. O. Anderson, Den. Pax. Aft,
T, Flt'croft, Di. Pass. Agt., bcranton, Fa
Erie and Wyoming' Valley.
Trains leave Bcranton for New Terk
and Intermediate points on the Brie rail
road at (.36 a.m. and 824 p.m. Also for
Honesdale, llawley and local points at!
(.35. 9,45 a.m., and 8.24 p.m.
All the above are through trains te aad
from Honesdale. ,
Trains leave for WUks-arr at $4t 4M
m, aud I.ii p.m.