Newspaper Page Text
I'l-IE SUKAJSTON T1UBUNE-11UDAY, FEBllVAltY 1J, 1002,
whoso homo was lit Carbondale. llov.
J, A. Mollltt, of Taylor, was celebrant!
Very llov. T. F. Coffey, deacon! lleV.
dcoi-go Dixon, sub-deacon. Many of the
friends of tho late lamented priest tin
aisled at the services.
by llev. Dr. II. J. Whalcn, of this city,
says: "The lecture given by Iter. Dr.
Whaloii, of Carbondnlo, on Friday even
ing, was fully appreciated, the edlllco
being crowded. Tho absent ones missed
a rare treat."
Tfee News ' of Carbondale,
I I ii rSTT lialmiminl ,; '..-r-ii - 'fisfrm--JSM
KOIl SAt.U clicnp to wlllo llio rotate, luiuv ntt
'' lot. No. 1M Wjoiillni? stvrrt. Inqtilie No. W
RAILROAD TIME TABLES.
Delaware nnd Hudson Railroad.
Novcniticr 21. 1001.
Trains leave Calbon.Itlc tit illy tat0n M fob
,1'ir frranton ami VIII;M-l.irvo-0.0O, T.IW, S.W,
fi.OI, 10.01, 11.21 a. in. I l.W, l.Wi "3U Jr'0'
CM, 7.00, J0.01, ll.Ui) Ji. III. . , ,
.Sunday liuliu le.we at S.50, 11.21 a. !"! MOi
2.40, S.MI, S.33 t. in. , , ...,.,
ttiqland t'Ointi, do., 7.00 a. m.i J.-B !' "'
11.05 . m.
vm.ii t nnd HoiirsdJle,
8.01 o. v. m, ... , ,
Sunday Itiiliu leave Wajtii.ut ni.J Ilunc'dale
o( D.S0 n. in.; 4.13 p. m.
Tialiu iinlie ut Cnbuiiil.ilc from UUci-ll.uie
and hcnilitor ut totlnwis 1I.6O. WIT. IW. V:0
. m.J 12.07, 2.WI. 0.13, 1.2., (J.US, 7.01, fi..'ll, IUI.
11.87 p. 111. j ?.0S it. 111.
Hiimuy tr.ihn artlvc at 0.27 a. in.; 12.10, .1.1,
i.SS. 0.29, 11.C3 p. 111.
Sunday linlm arrive at (.-.iiliotidjliMrom Way
matt and llonoijlc nt 12.17 nnd ".'' p. in.
man, ns lm turned with some disgust;
"tho man you heard must Imvo been
llm General Oordoh who wan ltlllod at
ROUND ABOUT THE TOWN.
New York, Ontario and Western.
Septrinliir 17, 1001.
T1.1I11 lu.iK- Ciilioiidulo fur Snatiloii at ..00 a.
In.; 1.00 p. 111.
Sunday trams at 7.00 a. in.; O.Oi) p. 111.
Trjlnt leave CMrbondalo lor point 1101I11 at
11.10 u. in. On Simdiy nl .1o a. in. 'I'l.ilm
Icitlns at 11.10 a. 111. week day andlUO a. in.
bundjj j make loniicclloiH for New Vork, I'mn
ttall, etc.. . ,
Train airivc hc-m Scr.ititoi a I 11.10 11. 111. 0M
p. 111,; fioni points norlli, J.IM p. m. hmiiwy
lion, l.'ri.mtoii nt n.10 a. ni. and 7.13 p. ni.j
from Cidoilu at fi.CM p. 111.
lime 2.1. 1001.
Trains liuir city elation. Ciilioiiihli. dally
ffM'ciit Sunday) ut 7.00 a. 111. ami .'' p. 111. lor
lli.uidt and Muow-li; at 0.:W a. 111., dally (rv
loptlnc; Sunday), for lliiieliamion. making roil
ructions for Xrw York r'ly and Uii'l.iln, ntul at
0.10 p. In. for Mtifjiicliann.i, nuMiig .connect loin
for western iinlntx.
"iinday train 11 1 ".'" a. in. fur .Suvqiicli.inna,
with ucfcni connect I. mi, and (..27 p. in., .with
Tratni arrive at S.V1 a. 111, an 1 0.15 p. in.
Minuays at s.M a. in.
STORIES OF THE STREET.
A Couple of Good Ones from the Bar
ber Shops of the Town General
"Billy" Furnwald, the deft ami genial
larber. who is never without a good
Jtory.whlch would even make our 13ns
Ish cousin laugh, tells a good one cm
One day this week, a man, after be
ing shaved, asked for a facial massage.
The preliminary move was the applica
tion of a hot towel, but there must
have been too much hot stuff in it, for
when "Billy" gently laid the cloth on
the face of the customer, the man gave
a jump like a Dickson City councilman
Arriving; at a conclusion. "Hilly" was
horrified to see his patron's eye roll
down over his body and fall on tho
floor. "When it struck there was a
crash like a striking parlor match, and
the eye was fh a. hundred pieces on
the barber shop lloor.
"Billy" bought the cigars, and tho
next day he bought a new glass eve
for his friend.
This Is a. story about a man in a
barber shop, who came over the Afoosle
mountain from Ilonesdnle. After tho
Carbondale barber shaved him, he
stood beside the chair with an iinsnlls
lied look on his mild face.
"Something, else'.'" asked the barber,
who in his confusion gave the next
customer a mouthful of lather.'1
"Well, I don't mean to bother you,"
was ids apology, "but if you've got a
trading stumphandy, I'd take just one
for that shave."
Those who heard General Gordon'?
lecture Tuesday night, will appreciate
this story, which is a true one, since 11
came from a newspaper writer of the
The pair were discussing General
Gordon's qualities as a speaker. "t
heard him once and enjoyed him ever
so much," said the one, "but he didn't
have a good voice, it seemed to me."
"That's where you're off," said th
newspaper man. "General Gordon's
voice was the most conspicuous of hit
"Well, by gosh," persisted the other,
"the man I heard had a poor voice."
"Oh, pshaw!" said the newsnmirr
COFFEE MORS IT.
Factt Not CJencrally Uelleveil.
It is curious to watch a coffee toper
and observe how he or she will resist all
.suggestions as to coffee being the cause
of their various ailment's.
They will charge thu coaled tongue
and bilious condition to something they
have eaten, likewise the wretched con
dition of tho bowels and the palpitation
of tho heart. Tho sallow complexion is
generally attributed to a "naturally bil
But once In a while a person wakes
up and throws olf coffee entirely, then
the truth begins to annear. ami if iu
easy job to make this chaugo if Postum,
Food Coffee is taken in place of coffee
A man in West Plains, AIo., writes'
.... w..v .mi 4IUIUI grow on nio my
hcalthliivllupiljii the same ratio, 1
V&K HUiacctJln)ierVfllisnes3, coustlua
AJ8UJ UWPejiSuOuid a .general weal;
Tceirng-whlch made me unlit for busi
ness, and finally I became so nervous
and1 thoroughly broken down that I
could not attend to business and turned
.verytJljijr.o,vtV ,lj my a'sslstaut and
iivonUttOhc' mountains In Colorado
hoping to find health in a change of
climate, but after six months sojourn
T enme back Jn worse condition than 1
A friend insisted thut I unit coffee
unci try Postuni unci although 1 did not
believe It was the cause of my m
health,, I consented to' try thu now cof.
fee. ..J bought a package and Wife pro
pared It Htrlctly according to directions
and I wan wonderfully pleased to Unci
It bo delicious und refreshing; the nult
llng.,Qf a coffee was a pleasure rather
than a task.
I have now been drinking Postum for
over a year and my health has steadily
Improved the nervousness and dyspep.
sin lmvo entirely disappeared. 1 have
gained ?o pounds In weight and feel, at
least, ten years younger thnn I did u
"STaTYy of iny friends have quit coffee
nnd are UBlug Postum and I do not
know of a single one who has not been
benefited, Homo of theso did not like
Postum nt first, but In every case 1
found tho cause to have been not hav
ing boiled- It long enough. The dlreer
tlons ore easy enough to "follow-, ami
when followed a dellcloua beverage Is
iuu reBmi, uiu Borne slovenly cooks put
it on to boll for five or ten minutes,
but that does not inako good Postum.
After the real bubbling or boiling has
begun it should be allowed to boll at
least 16 minutes." Name given by Pos
turn Co,j Uattle Creek, alien.
"Policeman Jack," the dog with the
funny tall and interesting ways, llko
William Toll and his native crags and
peaks. Is with us once more.
".lack", has changed his ways and Is
showing tl'ioi'o who took nn Interest In
him thnl like the leading lady In tho
show who also sings and dances be
tween the acts, ho Is qitllo versatile.
.Inch earned the soubriquet of "Police
man Jack" by following the policemen
of the town, night after night, last
summer, not only refusing to go with
hla owner, or even be coaxed away, but
not deigning a recognition of any 0110
save his favorite policemen, which was
ofienesl Patrolman James Bell. In tho
fall, Jack showed tho first streak of
versatility by running off to Muyllekl
yard, where he lived among the rail
road men there. Sharing their fun, but
oftener their suppers nnd dinners.
"Jack" tired of tho noise of escaping
steam, clanging bells and tooting
whistles and last Sunday he cftine back
to town ns quietly as he left three or
four months ago. Ho 1ms shaken the
police, however, and has given further
evidences of his second love, tho rail
load men, by making his night quar
ters at the oily station of tho Dela
ware and Hudson. ICvury night this
week "Jack" could be seen In cither
the baggage room or tho waiting room.
Ills life, however, Is not a pleasant one,
as he Is buffeted about' by speeding
passengers and as he is suffering from
rheumatic gout caused by the pic crust
and such like that the newspaper men
and others used to feed him nights in
the restaurants last summer when he
was "Policeman Jack" he is In f-oro
distress. Ho still has his funny abre
vlatcd tail and lie still does a sort of
caku walk with it when you tell him
what a good dog he really Is.
A commendable effort Is being made
to have a late mail out of Carbondale
to New York city. Landlord Williams,
of the American house, has laid the
matter before the postoHlco people who
have promised to present the request
anil the necessity for the same to the
proper o(llcIal.s and to press the matter
with as much vigor as will be tolerated.
There are numerous good reasons
why there should bo facilities for send
ing mail to Xcw York city by way of
the train leaving here at 10:01 each
night. Under the present arrangement,
mall for eastern points must be In the
postofllce before S:20 the latest, it it
would go out the same night. Any mall
dropped after that hour lays In the
poalofllco until the next morning. Here
Is a delay of about 12 hours, an item
of some consequence to the business
men and traveling man In these days
of competition and despatcli In thq
business life. Drummers who mall
their orders to their llrms In the big
cities, suffer most from the absence of
a late mall. After their day's canvas,
It is usually Impossible to have their
mall in the postofllce by S:.'J0 or there
abouts. Then when they discover theio
is no late mail, there Is usually a sul
phurous time. The drummer is not
the only one who suffers; the hotel
keeper keeps him company. When the
traveling man learns that his mail
cannot leave for Xew York city or
Philadelphia, lie picks up ids grip a nil
goes to Scranton for the sole purpose of
mailing his letter. Beside being a loss
to the hotels of the town, it also gives
the impression that the town Is some
what slow, and for this reason, alone,
there should be an arrangement where
by mall could be cared for on the
The freezing weather caused faithful
Park Keeper Xliehard Udy to feel like
making some explosive remarks yester
day. Tho reason was that ho was un
able to hoist the llag- on the polo in the
park yesterday, la observance of Lin
coln's birthday. Faithful Uichurd, as
Is characteristic of him, was on hand
early in the morning with the big
Amerlcun llag that swings In the
breeze on every occasion that calls for
its presence; but when ho tried to
raise It ho found that the rope was
lrozen and would not go through tho
pulley at tho top of the staff. Mr. Udy
yanked and pulled and jerked, but with
no success; ho could ralso the llag no
higher than a few foot. Then when he
tried to lower the flag he discovered
that the rope stuck like the men who
are often ti candidate just before elec
tion. It was just high enough, too, to
require a ladder to reach It. Thin was
llnully done, but not until there was a
deal of energy wasted in fretting and
fussing and In expressions of dlsap
jiolnt, for Jlr. Udy takes tho highest
pride In seeing to It thut Memorial
park contributes everything In tho lire
of the city that is looked for from It,
New Officers Installed, Followed by
Carbondale canton, No. 10, Patriarchs
Mllltunl, had a very interesting time
In their rooms Inst evening, when tho
following oillcors were Installed: Com
mander, John Beck! lieutenant, George
Beatllei ensign, W. B. Stone; clerk, H.
J. Hall; accountant, Frank Ludwlg,
They were Installed by Major Ueneral
K. C. Deans, of Scrnnlon, usslsted by
P. J. Vetter, elder of slnff; W. C.
Cowles, colonel of Second regiment, and
Assistant Commnnder General K. '.P.
Davis, all of .Scranton canton, No. 4.
At the conclusion of lliu exorcises
those present enjoyed the fragrance
and smoke of good cigars, The Scran
ton contingent returned on tho 11
o'clock train over tho Delaware and
Young People's Social.
The Young People's Social club will.
now a social nl tho parsonage of the
First congregational church this even
ing, nt Which supper- will bo served. A
pleasant evening and a rellslmblo sup
per arc promised those who ntlcnd.
The organization, of which Miss Delta
Jones Is president, is n helpful factor
In the church work-,
THE PASSING THRONG.
Hon. John Littlefleld's Discourse on
The life of Daniel O'Connell, tho '.1
lustrlous Irish patriot and noted states
man, will bo reviewed tonight In St.
Hose hall, by Hon. John Llttlefleld. of
New York city, an eloquent speaker.
H Is tho last number In the course,
and an intellectual repast Is looked for.
To lovers of liberty, who admire a true
patriot, a man of lofty Ideals and heroin
courage, this beautiful unfolding of the
life of Daniel O'Connell will strongly
The Niagara Falls Scene.
The scene showing Niagara Falls In
the last act of "Tho Fust Mall" is tho
grandest piece of reality that mechani
cal Ingenuity ever presented upon the
stage of any theater. The actual scene
was so Impressive that Lincoln J. Car
ter Immediately determined to produce
it in ills piece, and he has done so with
such gratifying results that it is pro
nounced perfect by the thousands who
have seen and compared it to Ameri
ca's wonderfully natural waterfall.
This play will bo at the Grand to
night. All reserved seats will be .10
cents; gallery, 23 cents.
A Week of Opera.
The Columbia Comic Opera company
will open a week of opera at the Granil
on .Monday night, with a ijcsontntlon
of "Said Pasha," an old ravorlte. This
company has thirty people and comes
with splendid recommendations from
the newspapers In tho New England
states, where only companies of merit
are recognised with a paying patron
age, as was this organization. A fea
ture of the company Is the dancin
specialties of the Dompaey sisters. In
the company is also Claude Amsden,
formerly with the Wuile company.
The operas will be presented as fol
lows: Monday, "Said Pasha": Tues
day, "Fra Diavolo"; "Wednesday, "Two
Vagabonds"; Thursday, "Wang"; Fri
day, "Bohemian Girl"; Saturday, "Li
Muse-otic"; 'Wednesday matinee, "U!p
Van Winkle"; Saturday matinee, "Paul
Jones." Prices Evening, 10. t'O and ::o
cenls; matinees, 10 and 20 cents.
The Ottumwas Quartette.
The next and last number In the
Smlth-SInger entertainment course will
be tho Ottumwas quartette, which will
be at the Grand on Monday evening,
The quartette, which is regarded by
the Louisville Courier-Journal as "giv
ing the most finished male quartette
work ever heard in Louisville," will
undoubtedly provide entertainment of
a high class order, and will be a lining
ciuce 10 a uigniy successful course from
every standpoint. Miss Julia 10. Van
Densen, reciter, accompanies the quar
tette, and will contribute several num
bers to the evening's programme.
Change of Positions.
Claude Oliver, who. has been the dork
In the Carbondale branch or Tho Trib
une since last June, has resigned to
accept a position with Wonnacott Bros.,
Carbondale laundry. Jle Is succeeded
In The Tribune oilice by hi.? brother
John J. Barrett, of Puwderly street,
has accepted a position as solicitor with
the Metropolitan Life Insurance com
pany. Ho succeeds Francis A'. Dough
or, who returns to bis former occupation.
DISTURBANCE IN MAYFIELD.
Street Car Men in a Mix-up with a
Crowd of Youngsters,
Th-ie wrs 1 suiill 'sized Hot In May
Ik Id last evening. Pour stuet cur con-dui-tois
wire going to thtir biiar.lui-,'
houses In Maylleld when a crowd of
boys followed thoiu tluough tho street
hooting at the quartette. The latter
resented tho nets of the crowd nnd
Constable Tom Hurke who happened
along went iU onco to tho four men
and threatene'd them with arrest. One
of his followers bicamu engaged in
an altercation with tho street car men
and the four. It Is alleged, drew their
revolvers. For a timo It looked as
If serious results would come of the
affair but after considerable talk the
spirit of war was quelled and tho street
cur men were allowed- to go to their
boarding houses without any further
Hour of Devotions Changed.
The hour of devotions at. HI. Hose
church bus been changed for tonight
only. The services, stations of the cross,
will begin tit 7.13, instead of 7.20. Tills
is for the accommodation of those who
wish to attend the lecture by Hon. John
AVhltileld In St. Hose hall, the last num
ber In the Knights of Columbus course.
To Receive Election Returns.
The Carbondale Cycle club, following
the custom or other years, will reecho
election returns on Tuesday night next
at the club house, on North Church
street. While the clubmen are await
ing the returns a luncheon will ho
served and cigars will bo passed.
Insurgents in Town.
Harry Reynolds and Tim Cavauaugh,
of the street car insurgents, were In tho
city last evening doing missionary
work among thu strikers In Carbon
dale. Meetings of Tonight.
Tho Tompklnsviy.0 correspondent In
writing of tho lecture delivered tliero
A New "Hollo"
Junior Order United American
Companions or the Forest,
American Lets I on of Honor.
Crystal camp, Woodmen of the World.
United Mine Workers, No. SI I.
The Royal Circle.
Kind Words for Dr. Wlmlen.
Miss Anna Dlmmlck, of Copelaud
avenue, bus accepted the position of
night operator In the exchuusu of tho
Carbondale Telephone company, she
succeeds Claude Oliver, who has
changed his position.
- An unnlversary mass of requlum was
Hung in Bt. Hose cliurvh ut 7.W yyaler.
day morning for tho renosjj, of. llio soul
of Jibe late Rev, William A. Nealon
Tis a pretty age that time
in a girl's life when she has all
the beauties of womanhood
without the later lines of care
But here and there even
among school girls appear pale
Pale blood is at the bottom
of the trouble and Scott's
Emulsion can cure it.
Scott's Emulsion brings
back the beauty to pale girls
because it is blood food.
Siinl for l'rc Sample,
WMW Hi BOWXll, CluiuUt. 40a JAurl St., N. V.
Guy Little was In Scranton yesterday.
Miss Nellie Gnllnghy visited In Scran
ton on Wednesday.
11. S. Meyers, the newsdealer, Wits In
Scranton on Wednesday.
Mrs. Harry Cavanaugh, of Archbald,
spent yesterday In this city.
Miss Dora Early, of Seventh avenue,
Visited In Hcrnntou yesterday.
Miss Beth Roche, of Jcrmyn, called
on Carbondale friends yesterday.
Miss Ella Jordan, of Scrantiin, wus a
visitor In Carbondale on Wednesday.
Misses Margaret Cawley and Agnes
McLean, of Archbald, were Cnrbondule
Charles Armbruster, or Honesdalo,
tho genial sheriff of Wayne county, was
in tho city yesterday.
Misses Agnes Grady and Agnes Qulnn
and Joseph Grady, of Maylleld, enjoyed
a slelghrldo to this city last evening.
W. II. Logan, of Scranton, manager
of tho R. a. Dun & Co. mercantile
agency, wns at the Harrison house yes
terday. J. J. O'Boyle, of Scranton, was
among tho traveling men from tho
Electric City, who were in Carbondulc
Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. SUirdevant,
of Scranton, visited, this week, at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. John Nolan, on
Miss Anna Bennett, of Unlondale, re
turned home yesterday, after visiting
wm ner sister, Mrs. L. F. Hounds, on
Miss Olwen Owens, who was severely
ill at the homo of her daughter, Mrs.
Albert Breese, of this city, has been
removed to her home in" Tlrzalt.
J. Borst, who formerly conducted a
jewelry store In Carbondale, but is now
locuien in nouarl. ,N. Y Is visiting
among former friends In this citv.
P. T. lteiily, of tho Scranton Hallway
company's general offices at Scranton.
was in Carbondale, disbursing the
earnings or the employes on this divi
Miss Almeeda Smith, or Honesdale,
is the guest of Mrs. Elmer Joslvn, or
Oiieonla, N. Y who is at the homo of
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. n. Cowles,
on Terrace street.
John A. Foote, or Archbald, a stu
dent at Georgetown university. Is In the
city. lie was called here bv the dan
gerous Illness of his aunt, Miss Mary
Foote, of Seventh avenue.
Paul Kelly, son of .Mrs. Ellen Kelly,
of tho West Side, who left here last
spring to enter tho mother house or
the Jtedemiitorlst Fathers to prepare
for that order, has been obliged to re
turn nume on account of Illness. He
expects to return after the winter's cold
Ci. Nelson Ponnell, of Chicago, trav
eling representative or Dnl;' Al. Far
son ft Co., dealers In Invi ..nt se
curities, was at the Harrison house
yesterday. Mr. Pannell. makes a
monthly visit to Carbondale. and with
his knowledge of the doings of the
linanclal world and his frank alfabl
way, he makes his trips interesting to
his customers and of value to himself.
JERWYN AND uAVFIELD.
District Diputy Allen, 0r Peokvllle,
on Wednesday night Installed the fol
lowing ofileers of the local conclave of
Hept.isophs; Arebon. Pour Siielcher
provost, John .McCarthy, secrelarv. AV.
If. Tennis; treasurer. Tlieron Moon;
financial secretary. Ben Morgan; In
spector. Pi-lee D.tvN; inside sentinel,
John Tighe; outside lontluel. Thomas
At the conclusion of the ceretnonv the
members repaired to tho Windsor ho
tel where a delightful supper was
served and the remainder of the even
ing was spent in a thoroughly enjiiv
The contract between the boronHi
council and the Electric I.lirht com
pany was slimed yesterday and with
tho publication of the ordinance the
much discussed question that has been
agitating the borough for several
months past ends.
There was quite n utile improve
ment yesterday In tho condition of
James Tlinlln. Among the recent ,.it.
eis at tno residence were Miss Sally
Thomas, of Kingston; Misses Annlo
and Kate Quinnan, John J. Timlin
John J. Gllgallnn. M. J. Mcltnle, of"
Archbald, and Peter J. Mahmcy, of
Mrs. Mary MeAuilrows, mother of
Mrs. Patrick Loughney, with whom
she has made her homo tho past two
years, was seized with an attack of
apoplexy about 9 o'clock Wednesday
evening and died yesterday morning.
Deceased who was well advanced in
years, was formerly a resident of
Archbald and was widely known
throughout thu valley. She wns i.,i,i
In much esteem by her large circlo of
friends to whom her death enmo with
painful shock. Shu la survived by two
daughters, Mr. Loughney und Mrs.
Edward Coleman, of Archbald. Tho
funeral will take place Saturday morn
ing with a high mass of requiem In
SI. Thomas' church, Archbald.
llov. J. J. Jenkins, of Taylor, will
preach In thu Congregational church
The special services being hold U1I3
week In the Methodist Episcopal church
are being attended by largo congro
gallons who are receiving much spirit
ual good from tho earnest and able
discourses of the Rev. Mr. Bennington.
.Mrs. M, j. MoDcrmott, of Main
sireei, was taken suddenly 111 yester
I 8 CEi T for; r- --2s.
1 ft ""ftluBSJffil I
f n9K!HMHHU:M9HfXMi IH
a $L Till V.JiftJ,
iy? ft Sil- fi
vm xt-w m
&zm ..v n A-e uaae
yi'sKZ'j V&JZa&r -
,Tho farmer of 'V(5 .1 sploiitUtl historical
figure. J To looms largo .against tho stormy
background of tho past, tho highest typo of
tho citizen and patriot. Hut when wo con
sider him as an agriculturist, a crop raiser
and fit tho old timo Hail again into his hantiB,
wo can hardly forbear a smile at tho quaint
picture. What giant strides of progress:
mark tho distance between tho slow (hud of
the flail and tho impatient whirr of thu groat
threshing machines which handle tho vast
wheat crops of the great North-West. If
wo want to measure our progress there is
no better starting jioint than that far oil
farmer with his Hail, and yot some profes
sions which should show the greatest pro
gress snow 1110 least, this 19 notably true in tho practice of
medicine, and it is true because of tho attempt of the profession
at largo to preserve tho peculiar idea of dignity which is tradi
tionally associated with tho practice of medicine. According to
tho ethics of tho profession it is undignified to advertise. You
may have a specific for some special disease, hut vott can't pub
lish the fact to tho public at largo without a loss of standing 'in
the profession. It was just this condition which confronted Dr.
It. V. Pierce, when, as tho result of his practice and medical
studies, he combined the ingredients which enter into "Golden
Medical Discovery," and proved tho power of tho medicine to
cure. JJr. Pierce knew, what all physicians know, that when
uiBu.iou uil.u:k.s a person 1110 stomach is tno lir.st orrran undor sits
picion, because in tho .stomach and its allied organs is prcnaret
tho food by which man lives, and which in tlm form ,,f M,1 i
the life of the body. If tho food is not fully digested and
assimilated, the body is not fullv nourished. Tim rpsnlf. nf this.
lack of nourishment is weakness, which tnav bn
general or may specially manifest itself in heart,
lungs, liver, kidneys, etc. Dr. Pierce argued that
if many 'diseases of the body and its organs had
their origin in tho diseased condition of the stomach,
then the medicine which would cure disease of tho
stomach and other organs of digestion and nutrition
would also cure the many diseases which originate
in stomach disease. Then lie compounded his
"Golden Medical Discovery" and proved tho truth
of his theory by numerous cures of diseases of tho
stomach, heart, lungs, liver, kidneys, etc. But at
this point there came another thouc-ht. " Whv nnk
devote the whole of my timo and ertergy to tho onre of this special class of
diseases i Lut how I I here was only one way to reach tho people and that
was by advertising, ilus was contrary to professional oliniietle, but Dr. Pierco
behoving that tho greatest good to the greatest number must be tho rule of con
duct, put the question of etiquette aside and told the people what he knew his
Golden Medical Discovery" would do. Ever ainco then tho people have been'
telling Dr. Pierce what " Golden Medical Discovery " has done in offcetinir thou
sands upon thousands of cures. .
mi.v.iias. iunwicK, ot wnox, Macomb Co., Mich., writes: "I have never felt better in
..... ... ....... , ii: uiK.cu ijr. rierce-s uoiuen Medical Discovery right alone. I
can now wall: quite well with a cane and hope to throw even that away before lonjr, and ai I
have had to use crutches for nearly two years I think I am doinK fine. I do not cough now,
?ylw.".S,e?,1,Uo 1 Si'1001 ,,,7'MI-tll::lk l V"1 llavc to chanse my inhid about 'Patent
Medicines,' as I never had much faith 111 them hut vn i,,cf i-... ,!,.... t 1 1 . ...,
m two hospitals and by three other doctors besides, and received no benefit,' so I think -your
medicine is the only medicine for me." '
JLT!",Ce Ca-r!; iS', Wi,tc! Jrs' Varrc" E' ?ar,:cr' r 0raKc Strcet. Nantucket. Mass. "I
was taken sick with what the doctor called nervousness and indieestion. He nave me
medicine for the rouble, but I could not cat even a little toast or oatmeal without suffering
severely. I felt hungry but hardly dared eat anything. In a few months I began to have
distressing pains right 111 the pit of the stomach. After the distress passed awav it would
leave my stomach so sore that I was obliged to lie in bed several days. I called'the doctor
again and lie said I had catarrh of r.lonmeb r.v. , i..,i:-,-., i., :, ,i:.i ...... .1 ,
os. twenty-eight pounds in three mouths. At last I war. so bad that I thought I was beyond
Help. One of my friends loaned 111c Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser to read, and
when I read that many people had been cured bv his medicines, I wrote and stated my case
uuu icv-cn-iu a prompt repiy. ur. l'icrce wrote me I had indigestion, associ
lake ins 'Golden Medical Discovery,' and ah
aking his medicines immediately, anil soon bet
f.iorl"!! Meriirnl Dircni-prv ' ln nf ' T.-n..,-;i T.:.: 1 ..j
six vials of Dr. Pierce's Pellets. I have gained ten pounds. Am able to do all my work, and
..n... iiui n.iu u uiMi'juMug speu lor live montns. can eat everything."
" ' ....,
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery cures diseases of the stomach and o
organs of digestion and nutrition, h, purifies and enriches the blood, feeds
nerves, stimulate the appetite and builds up the bodv with solid healthful fl
J 1 euros biliousness, and the headache and sluo;dsu
ness which arise from a bilious habit.
The sole motive for substitution is to permit tho
dealer to make the little more profit paid by tho sale
of less meritorious medicines. Tie gains; you lose.
Therefore accept no substitute for " Golden Medicai
1 A s.''.vy.'':r-' ,-
l-.L'W f,:7s5r.M.s:sr J----'
I Ji '
W a:' vi.
cagrsEKCTaj umnciai ti
.ii 1 1
I (i I
i . c i 1 11 1.1
i 1, m
1 mm i0
$ Baotcp Piojca55s Giamman
Sans lYladSoaS Advisor, cort-
Snfofctg aver WOO Sxpgo fsaijco, is sent
FEEE as? racoipt Jf stsm&s to stay cxponso
of tnaiUng QNlYa Scnt3 31 ona-coni
siat3T!ia fav ilio c3tli"kaune3 vafcima, of
anfy 2S stamps far' tha Ssoalr isi psgiop
iddposs: Dr. ?. V. PSERQE, Buffalo, ti, Y.
S2Si- : ft
the residence of John Carter, on Scott
Airs. John Al. Evans and Mrs. 1'eler
ItubertH visited J rinyn relatlva Wed
nesday. Miss Kate Boyhin, of Carbomhile, Is
the guest of relatives In this place.
Airs. Letltla I let-so spent yesterday
with friends In Hvde Park.
A grand untertulnment will be held in
the Susquehanna Street Baptist church
Saturday evening, February 2S. Miss
Cora M. Grinin, the noted elocutlQiiIst,
and Airs. Lizzie Hiighes-BruudaBe, the
well-known soprano soloist, of North
Scranton, will pnrllclpate. a delightful
evening Is assured for all who attend.
Tickets, M cents.
Lincoln J. Carter's great scenic nro.
diictlon, "Tho Fast Mall," was present
ed at tho Father Jlathow opera house
last evening before a large ami well
pleased audience. Tho oust Is com
posed of a number of clover perform
ers. E. O. Lloyd, the Lackawanna street
Jeweler, bus been taken lo the Huluie.
immn hospital, ut Scranton, for treat
ment. The funeral of Airs. Cutherlno Petti
grew will be)iUl this afternoon from
Wednesday afternoon nt t'.i'.fl o'clock
funeral sni-vlees were held ovur tho
remains of the late Mrs. Joseph Con
nolly. The services were held In tho
family residence and were largely ut
ti.udeil. Itev. Dr. Harris, pastor of tho
Calvary Baptist church, of which tho
deceased was u devoted member, otll-
chited and preached an eloquent funer
al sermon and dwelt at length on tho
noble qualities of tho deceased, and of
fered beautiful words of sympathy and
consolation to tho bereaved friends.
The Calvary church choir rendered
several pathetic anthems. Tho floral
offerings wero nmny and beautiful.
The many friends of AHno Superin
tendent and Mrs. William Thomas paid
them a visit at their homo In the Pyno
on Tuesday evening, Tho visit was a
surprise In every respect, and tho
guests were forty-live In number. Tho
ovenlnir was ono of much enjoyment,
singing and music being the main fea
tures, In which Misses ICdlfll AVatklus,
Oliver Howells and .Messrs. T. Dewltt
Edwards and Arthur Morgans ren
dered solos In a pleasing manner. Thu
Mozart, quartette, composed of Messrs.
AVatklus, Morgans, Evans and Owens,
rendered excellent selections, nnd the
Wutklm family gave a number of iheir
musical tenia. At a seasonable hour
dainty refreshments wore served. The
guests wore: Itev. and Mrs. James
Walker, Prof, and -Mrs. John AVatklus,
Foreman and Mrs. Louis Ituluhardt,
Air. and Mrs. T. J. Davs, Mr. and .Mrs.
James Hennlgan, Airs. T, It. Davis,
Airs. John AV. Heese, Mr. and Mrs. Wil
liam Thomas, Airs, -itlchard O'Horo,
MlsSes Annie, Edith and Gertrude Wut
klns, Hay und Jessie Alorgans, Fran
cis Wutklns, Edith Thomas, Sallle
Davis, Olwen Howells, Emma and Kale
Keluhardt, Alnrtha I.nimdi r, Leah
Evans, Anna J. Boyle, Coin Dorsey,
Edith, Vim Busklrk and Messrs. Uich
urd Wutklns, John J. Evans, David
Thomas, John Powell, T. Dewltt lid
wards, Sidney Owens and Arthur Mor
gans, out of town guests, Airs. AV. 11,
Joins, Carbondale; Alius Kdllh Win
ters, Philadelphia: lev. 11. Ci. Ilus
sell, Hudson, Pa and Hon. Kdwnrd
The runt nil of Airs. Joseph Connolly
took placo from her Into home, on
AViishlnglon struct. Wednesday after
noon at -.JiO o'clock-, llev. Dr. Harris,
pastor of tho Calvary Baptist church,
outdated and paid a ulowlug tribute to
tho memory of the departed one. Tho
Calvary church choir rendered several
excellent and pathetle anthems during
the service, Interment was made In
Forest Homo cemetery.
The Young Men's Christian associa
tion has thrown uoen their rooms to
all young men of tho town, where they
can spuud their leisure hours In read
ing, playing appropriate games or ox
crclslna; themselves. All nro welcome,
Bring along your friends.
Thu choir of the Alethodlsl ICpIscopal
church Is requested to meet for re
hearsal on Saturday evening at S
o'clock sharp. A full nttundniico is de
sired by tha chorister, Jllcluird AVat
klus. William Haddock, aged 10 years, died
at his homo In Old Forge, Wednesday,
after a prolonged illness. Thu funeral
will bo held this arternoon. Interment
in the Forest Homo cemetery,
The Pleasure club of tlm Knights of
thu Golden Eagle, of Old Forge, are
making elaborate arrangements for
their banquet concert and ball, to be
held at Holland's hull on February 17.
Tint Anthracite Glee club, of this town,
will furnish the programmo of the
This Is the last, week of thu AVIlsun
Flro company's fair. The Odd Fellows'
building Is crowded each evening.
There Is a large number of articles lo
bo chanced off yet. Ice cream Is being
served by the ladles each evening.
Don't forgot lo attend the chicken
supper at Odd Fellows' hall this even,
-Muster AVInlleld Broad, son of Air.
and .Airs. AV. J. Broad, Is qlllto 111.
11. It. Ch-lIHUi, who received painful
Injuries by being run down by a street
car recently, Is Improving nicely at this
Tho Women's Christian Tcniperanco
union will moot Friday evening at the
homo of Airs. James llhoda. There Is
Interesting business on hand, and all
members should feel It their duty to be
Air. Georgu Grllllth and son George,
left yesterday for California whero (hey
expect to spend some time.
A vuleutlno social will bu held to
morrow evening at tho homo ot Air.
and .Mrs. E. C. Jenkins, of Dymoml
avenue. Everybody is cordially In
vited. Thu Christian Endeavor society of
tho Presbyterian church will hold a
social at tho homo of Air. and Mrs,
W. C. Drake on Friday evening.
Air. William Martin, of Hyde Park,
was a caller In town yesterday.
Airs, Alfred Smith wus a caller In
tattle, tin- 3-yiunilil tijughtrr of Mr. ami Hi!.
J.iiiii.i tliiriii, tiU'il on Wi-iliiudjy inoiiilnir, nfti-ir
a Tim- Kin illiuvrf of illplitlirilj. 'I lie little in.y
U ulio iti!h'ilii I10111 the wine ilU-ii?. 'flic fie
ihtjI tt'ii!; iljic .U'.tml.iy ufti'inuon. Iiitimm-iit
HI!) lUl.dl' 111 lUllJjllillo I'l'tlll'll'iy.
Atutu lloio loniiMiiy. So. 1, will mict oil )lm.
iljy (.'ruiiij; U cloU cilliuu.
( oioiiii- Itvigi- Ilu ciniMiuiellcJ ttiu Mlovviiijj
luiou to (uu'sllgjtc Hie ciiuu of the iliMtli .'!
.iQM'lili 1'olu, vdiu wui Mllol pit tho JK'lawara intj
UuiIh'II iyuU oh Tuiwby- mumlug! V. J, Iteniil
null, lluijiiiulii Wjjli, J. J. Mowluu, K. i:. Sn.v.
ilcr, JlUlwcl lluiley, P. J, Cmwuu.
Ah. uui )lu. J41UU4 Jolii lutu removed fioiji
litmy.t to Aw4.
Tlwie will Ih a ujJWUim tltn it St. U!'
cliiiuU ou uuJ.iv for ILe Ufiwfit of th (vWtJ