The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, February 21, 1902, Page 2, Image 2

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Tfie News of Ca,tbndale
ion RAMTLtJicili to wtlje 1ie MlMiV )io'(- nwt
lot, XoXlSS Wyomthtf elieM, Imlulie .No. 60
Sricnlli ayehue.
The Bonnettls and the McNultys In
the Public Prints Again,
There were two families lit Alderman
Jones' court lust nlglit, who arc fu
mlllur figures lit the aldermen's courts
of the town, They were the Honnet
tl'p, of Holmont, und the McNultys, of
the "West Side.
"Mike" llonnettt wus on hand ns the
prosecutor of aunt Cost. The charge
was nssnult mid butlray. It appears
that Grist's. son went into Honnettl's
store, on il'chnpnt street, and accord
ing to young Jlonnottl, who was In
charge, began to swipe candy. Uon
nettl, JK, stopped him; using some ne
cessary .force. Cost, Junior, went home
and told .his faUior, wlio canio to Hon
nottl'M slore mid thrashed IlouitPttl, jr.
Cost waived n hcnrliiET anil entered
ball for court.
Subsequently, Cost, Jr., wail tried for
whipping the youngest Bonnettl.
-Mrs. Kate McNulty had a long com
plaint against Patrick Connor and his
wife, Itrlilgct Connor. She claimed
they beat' and battered her and that
she wus'sorc In body and mind from
the onslaught of the Connors. There
v.'as n denial on the part of the Con
nors. 'They were held In bull for court.
Ing villages. The numerous frjetuls ho
ifutcle n't that time will be' pleased to
hear that ho Is prospering! cnpoylng a
good position with the American Sus
pender company, of dlnclnnutl, Ohio,
Tills Is the only suspender linn, Sir.
James snld, that hits tno union lubel
on Its product, nnd this Is the reason
ho Is exploiting them. Mr. .mines Is
."till united to the cause of the mine
workers, und would bo willing to be
come native In Its behalf, lie said, at
any time,
Lodgemen of the Vicinity Make a
Pilgrimage to Binghamton.
Masons from this city und vicinity
.vent on a pilgrimage yesterday to
lllngliainton, where they were the
ruests of OlsMiingo lodge, of the Par
lor City.
The delegation left here on the 4,33
Delaware and Hudson train, In the af
ternoon, and expect to return home on
the first Frlc train this morning. Some
of the party may have decided to come
back on the Lackawanna, which would
bring them home on the late Delaware ,
and Hudson train. Those who made
the journey were: Dr. W. AV. Flet
cher, Dr. AV. K. BuUer, Isaac Singer,
Frank P. linemmelmcycr, John AY.
Shannon, Frank Hubbard, Frank
Klefer, Ilohert McMillan, Frank Win
ters, of Carbondalo; "William Parks,
John U. Williams and A. F. Chase, of
Jerinyn. A half dozen more joined the
delegation at Forest City.
The Iodgcnieii left hero with keen
anticipations of an enjoyable visit, as
the Parlor City Masons are famed for
their hospitality.
The Peer of Any Man Who Has Ad
dressed This Season's Audiences.
Albert Hatcher Smith, M. O., who
will lecture at the Berean Baptist
church next AVednesday evening-, is in
troduced to the public by the Keystone
Lecture Bureau, in the following
strong words:
"We introduce Albert Hatcher Smith
with a great deal of pleasure, feeling
assured he will more thnn meet tiro
expectations of the most sanguine.
Committees, press and public speak In
the highest praise of him. His ideas are
fresh and pungent, his Illustrations and
gestures apt, his wit keen, his rhetoric
and oratory excellent. He Is an argu
mentative, eloquent . und mirthful
speaker. His subjects are well chosen
and splendidly adapted for lyceum au
diences. He will please, entertain and
Instruct. He Is one of the most capa
ble and best qualMed men for the ly
ceum Hold ever presented to the public-
Select Councilman-Elect Will Be tlto
Host to His Faithful Workers1
Select Councilman-elect Dunne W.
Humphrey, of the Second ward, won
it haudsomo victory In his election on
Tuesday, helng chosen from a ward
which Is perhaps the most closely di
vided in the city. He also won out
against Chairman Collins, of common
council, who In the last contest was
victorious against Abo Salmi, the
strongest eundldute available on the
Republican ticket. This circumstance
added appreciably to Mr. Humphrey's
victory. Now, to bring about these re
sults, It called for the heartiest co
operation on the part of the Uepubll
.can workers of the ward. Mr. Hum
phrey appreciated this more so than
any person, and to show his apprecia
tion, he has decided to entertain the
successful Republican candidates ot
the ward and the ward workers at din
ner. The dinner will be given at Hotel
Harrison on Monday evening next,
commencing at S.liU. Covers will be
laid for fifteen. Mr. Humphrey's hos
pitality is well known and as the host
of the evening he Is sure to generously
provide for his guests. Tliere will be
some Impromptu speaking to close the
Those of Mrs. Rose McQunde and
Miss Mary Foote.
The funeral of the lute Mrs. Hose Mo-
Quude look place yesterday from the
residence, on Canaan street. A long
procession accompanied the deceased
to St. ttose church, whore a high muss
of requiem was sung by r.ev. George
Dixon. Burial followed In St. Hose
'I'll" pall bearers were John Morrls
sey, Patrick McCube, Frank Moran,
Thomas Howard, Frank Cumbcll, John
The lute Miss Mary Foolirwas laid
at rest in Brookside cemetery on Wed
nesday afternoon. Services wore con
ducted by I Jew Charles K. Leo at the
residence, at Church street and Sev
enth avenue. Rev. Mr. Lee paid fit
ting tribute to the memory of the de
ceased. A quartette from the Presby
terian church sung several selections.
The pall bearers were John Richard,
Joseph and Bernard Foote. nephews of
the deceased; AVllliam Cllroy and II. J.
faw ley, all of Archbald.
the patrons of the Normal Lecture
course. No quartette over nppcnrlng
hero gave moro universal satisfaction
to" a critical audience than did the
Ottumwus, There Was, In ensemble, a
richness of harmony and melody that
allnlned, however, Its highest perfect
ness In 'A Father's LUlluby, although
nil the selections were welt ndnptcu
to the quartette."
The Successful Organ Recital.
The first of the series of organ recit
als to be given at Trinity Episcopal
church for the benefit of the organ
fund was held Wednesday night. Prof.
J. M. Chance, organist at the Second
Presbyterian church, Scranton out
dated. The muslcalo was a grand suc
cess. The following Was the pro
gramme. Organ (a) Fantasia In D minor, AVeeg
innunj (b) OfCertorla in U flat, Ca
puccl. A'olce Duet, "in the Cross of Christ
I Glory" Howe
Miss Black and Mr. Williams.
Violin Toccato Bolnn
Mr. AVIdniayer.
A'olce Aria, from Theodora, "Angels
Kver Bright and Fair" Handel
Miss Black.
Organ (u) Prelude and Fugue In C
minor, Bach; (b) Jtoinanm In A
Hat, Mozart.
A'olce "In Dreams I've Heard the
Seraphs Fair" Fnurc
Mr. Williams.
A'lolln obllgalo Mr. AVldmuycr
Organ (a) Largo front Xerxes, Handel
(b) The Harvest Homo, Splnny
A'lolln Andante in CI... Huzzlnl
Mr. Wldnmyer.
A'olce Duet, "Love Divine All Love
Kxcelllng" Smart
Miss Black and Mr. Williams.
Organ Mnreho Itcllgleuse Dubois
JAMES CA11DEN, aged 211 years,
son of James Carden, and brother of
Patrolman Patrick Carden, died last
evening at G.JiO o'clock, at his home
on Scott street. Deceased had been
suffering from lung trouble for a long
time, and recently went to Colorado
In the hope of regaining his falling
health. Ho formerly conducted a bar
ber shop on Dundal'f street. His sur
vivors am his father and brothers,
Patrick, Martin, Thomas, John, Jos
eph, and one sister, Mrs. Thomas
AVitlsh, all of Curbondulc.
"Bennie" James in Town.
Benjamin James, of Wilkes-Barre,
who is known among the miners in
ihls section as "Bennie" James, wus
in the city yesterday.
Mr. Jumps, it will readily be recalled,
was the pioneer In the VulteU Mine
AVorkers' cause in this vicinity, lie
was the first representative of the
union to visit this city and vicinity,
and It was he who organized the first
locals In Corbondale, Simpson, Annul
ling and Forest City and the surround-
Injuries of Michael Carroll While at
Work in Mayfield Yard.
Michael Carroll, of Chllds, an em
ploye of the Ontario and AVestcrn rail
road In Maylleld yard, was badly
scalded on the face and hands by
steam yesterday, und is now in the
Finergeney hospital.
Carroll went In the cab of an engine
and was cleaning off the parts, when
the water glass broke and the hot
steam poured on his face. Tie was be
wildered and seemed to be able to
make no energetic effort to escape
from the cab. in endeavoring to save
his face, his hands were terribly
burned. The Injured man was taken
to Kmerseney hospital and his burns
treated. His condition Is not con
sidered to be dangerous. Ho suffered
considerable pain until the wounds
were annoluted, Last evening he was
resting comfortably.
Direct from Cuba.
Direct from Cuba yesterday came a
native of that country to this city. He
was unable to understand much Eng
lish and what little he had know was
easily found out with the aid of paper
and pencil. He was supplied with sev
eral boxes of pure Cuban cigars and
was in search of u doctor to whom ho
was supposed to deliver the goods. He
arrived here thinking It was Scranton.
H was found later In the evening that
the doctor had left Scranton for Buf
falo where he Is at present. The Cuban
went from hero en route for the latter
place. He Is a man of about thirty-live
years of age and was liberally supplied
with money.
Hxplanatlun by I'lij slcltin.
The high grade physician always
stands ready to guide one's habits and
prevent disease, oven If by that means,
he looses many a fee.
Food and drink are Important factors
relating to health, t
Dr. AVm. it. Blackwood, fs.'i X, 23 rd,
St., Philadelphia. Pa. writes on the sub
ject and remarks about the need ot
some warm drink for breakfast but de
precates the use of coffe-i because of its
effect on the health, lie refers to the
fact that the heat of a warm breakfast
beverage Is Important lit causing the
necessary ulvlno evacuation which
should invariably follow breakfast.
"Personally, l had been quite nervous
from overwork for a time and neither
coffee nor-'tea seemed to ugreo with me,
eonseritiontly I looked around for some
other pleitbimt breakfast beverage, for
a long-tjTtjo without success, until X
got holcljif. tho article uiuler oonsidern
, Hon (PohIuiii), , "" '
This graved plouslng-lo the taste and
wus ulsovry strengthening. (Its flavor
is so nejjrjjj that of a icnlly good coffee
as to corrjplotely take Jts place after be
Blnnlng'.ltH habitual use. I attach much
Importance to that word 'hubltuul,' for
if you desire to huvo nil of the benefits
centereJi this article you must stick
to it rlglitj ulong. I have proved to
my owiy satisfaction that Postum is all
right f; persevered in,
Some. of. my acquaintances UnU pa.
tlents HAve, taken up Postum and after
a first tr.l8l abandoned it!, mv t)len
some hOVKfafterward formed the habit,
of rtrlnBJttsr It when shown how really
Blmple tlUPjirepui'ntlQn Is which results
In a llh'e.' cup p I'ostuin containing
nutritive". element's:1,'
Tho Doct'oiCmentlohs In confidence,
two cases of severe p?8st ration from nN
cliollsm which werqultimntely cured
and tho patients restored' to health
through his treatment and taking uway
ull whiskey, coffee and tea ami giving
them in place Postum Food Coffee.
The Doctor concludes hlsSetter with
this statement, "Believing that a letter
from u physician, who has studied di
etetics many years in different climates
and among different races, would bo of
noma value, J wrlto to do what X can to
further the use of this efficient product
wnicn aureiy muse oe or great ndvaiir
tnge to invalids as well us to the
jeneral community,'1
A Popular Affair Arranged by La
dies of M. E. Church.
The ladles of the Methodist Kuls-
copal church will give a dime enter
tainment with their AVashington tea on
Saturday evening at S o'clock, in AValt's
hall, Those having supper tickets will
be admitted to the entertainment free.
All others will be admitted for ten
Tho following programme will be
given: Cornet solo, George Aekerman;
vocal solo, Miss Mamie Daley; piano
solo, Miss .Maud Hulgn; recitation,
Miss AVatklns; male quartette; piano
solo, Miss Louise Slocum; vocal duet,
Misses Bronson and AVilcox; cornet
solo, George Aekerman; recitation,
Miss Rose Cirlswuld; piano solo, Miss
Lena Bronson: recitation, Miss AVat
klns; piano solo, Miss May Myers.
Many Cases of Sickness.
Mrs, Mary Gnlulgher, of Pike street,
Is seriously 111 of the grip.
Miss Lottie Kills, of River street, who
has been quite sick, Is improving.
Mr. and Mrs, AVarren Kills, of River
street, are 111 with tho grip.
.Miss Qubrlellu Coleman, of Vino
street, a teacher In public school No,
S, has been conllncd to her homo for
soverut days with a pevtru attack of
the grip.
Miss Alice Rashleigh, of River street,
also teacher In No. ti, 1ms likewise been
incapacitated for several days.
Boyd Oliver, of Tie Tribune ofjlce, Is
suffering severely from the effects of
With Oarbondale Machine Company.
William Morgan, son of Oscar a,
Morguu, has accepted a position with
tho Carbondalo Muchluo company.
On a Professional Visit,
Attorney V. M. Mouushuu Is a visitor
at Mlirord, pjko county, today, en
gaged In professional work thero.
Meetings of Tonight.
Junior Order American Mechanics.
Lackuwanua Encampment Odd Fel.
lows. .
"Wang" Cleverly Done.
Columbia Opera company made the
hit of the week last night when It gave
a clever production of "Wang" before
the biggest audience of the week.
Claude Amsden us "Wang" was droll
and fanny and though he had plenty of
vigor, there wus no overreaching on his
part. He was exceedingly amusing.'
Miss Cilllvau as the crown prince was
seen to the best advantage last night.
Her rendition of "A Pretty Girl" was
quite fetching. The choruses wore
splendid and Woolson's line music was
keenly enjoyed. Tonight "The Bohe
mian Girl" will be sung.
The Popular Price Seats.
The Idea of Manager Hand In pro
viding a number of seats for the J'uil
erewskl concert on Monday night was
a popular move. This lias been demon
strated by the demand ror these seats
that has been made since tho announce
ment. There was a number of persons
who were eager to hear Paderewskl,
but who were not Inclined to pay for
tho highest-priced seats. The dollar
seats, therefore, was what was awaited,
and that the provision Is being appre
ciated, Is evident In the brisk sales at
Clark's drug store.
A Chapter on Scott's Emul
sion often holds a prominent
position in the histories of
weak children.
The gist of that chapter
usually reads like this :
"Child weak and thin
began with small doses of
Scott's Emulsion three times a
day after a week appetite im
proved soon a little stronger
child more lively weighs
And so it goes till the child
is reported well and strong.
Knrl fur ft- SiimJ
Joyablo entertainments ever offeml to EcajTis,lLgV.Ni:,U.:mUt,1 M v, s,., n. y,
Seats for the Ottunvwas.
Tlw diagram of seats for the Ottum.
was quartette, which will appear lu
tho .Smllh-Sliiger course on Monday
night, will open at Reynolds' drug store
This quartette was heard at the Ly,
cfcum In Scranton lust week uid iiiuilo
a tremendous hit. Thero are four mule
voices. Tho Oueontu Star says:
"The Ottumwas delighted u largo uu.
dlonce, and gavo 'one of the most en-
AVllllani Moonoy, of Scranton, Is in
tho city.
Frank K. Dennis was In Scranton
Thomas A'. Nenloit spent yesterday
In Scranton.
Mayor-elect O'Xelll was a visitor to
Scranton yesterday.
Miss Julia Byrne has returned from
a visit in Now York city.
Bart Lynch, or Olyphant, was a Car
bondalo visitor yesterday.
AVllliam Arnold, of Prompton, Is visit
ing relatives lu Cnrbondale.
Timothy Holland made n business
trip to Scranton yesterday.
Mrs. Glldersleevc, of .fermyn, was the.
guest yesterday of Mrs. John Stouten
ger. T, ,T, O'Neill and P. J. O'Neill, of New
York city, dealers In woolens, are lu
tho city.
Mrs. Joliu Stoutenger has gone to
New York city for a visit with her
Misses Kate AVulsh and Cella Brady,
of Maylleld, were Carbondnle visitors
Joseph Spaule, of Greene, N. Y Is
visiting at the home ot his parents on
Jeffrey street.
Miss Ella Colleran, of Parsons, is
visiting Miss Annie Brennnn, on
Church street.
F. U Rosser, T. W. Leo, Frank N le
nt oyer and F. I.. Sturdevnnt, of Scran
ton, were nt the American house yes
terday. City Ticket Agent Claude It. Bmlth,
or the Delaware and Hudson, Was lu
Hcrnnton yesterday,
Mr. und Mrs. Thomas Cunmttngs, ot
Archbald, spent yesterday with tho lut
ter's parents In this city.
John MoElllgut, ot Hlmira, N. Y
who has boon In tho city for several
days, returned to his homo yesterday.
James Burke, of Brooklyn street,
leaves today for New York city to wit
ness the ceremony In honor ot Prince
Henry of Prussia.
Mrs. Lltilo Colborn and daughter,
May, of Cliff street, nro In Binghamton,
whence they were called bv the sick
ness of a relative.
Misses Annie, Nora and Mutnlo Don
nelly, ot Plttston, were lit the city yes
terday, attending tlto funeral of the
late Mrs. Rose McQuadc.
Miss Eleanor Blrs, of AA'ashlngton
street, has returned from a pleasant
visit of two weeks In Philadelphia,
where sho was the guest of her brother,.
Dr. Joseph Blrs.
James Chine returned to Philadel
phia yesterday to resume his studies
In medicine nt the University ot Penn
sylvania, after it week's visit at his
parents' home In this city.
Mrs. Nellie MoTlghe-Bothwell re
turned yesterday to her home In Atlan
tic City, after a week's visit at the
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
John Clune, on Duudnft street.
AV. W. Pchouer. Max Berkowltz,
John T. Nnllen, J. n. Keller, John Gal
lagher and J. J. O'Boylo, were among
the traveling men from Scranton who
were registered at the American house
Nate Luce, representing the dry
goods house of Bennett Morgan &
Co., of Binghamton, was at tho Har
rison house yesterday. Mr. Luce Is the
successor to Hugh Davis, the popular
young salesman who represented this
house in this section for a long time.
Miss B. Mullady, of Cnrbondale, is
being entertained by Mrs. John M. Ly
ons, of AVest Park street. Simeon
Kimble, of Carbondalo, has returned
home, after a visit with Honosdule
friends. Miss Anna Cromm, of Car
bondalo, is the guest of AV. S. Flecken
steln and wife. ' Frank Kerl, of Car
bondalo, has been spending a few days
at his homo In this place, owing to tho
serious Illness of his father. AA'ayne
County Herald.
Jerinyn school report for month end
ing Feb. VJ. .Those who have no mark
below U0 per cent, and no unexcused
marks arc us follows: High school
Seniors Mamie Evans, Maggie Marsh,
Floyd Hunter, Walter Taylor; juniors,
Nellie Evans; sub-juniors, Harold Da
vls. Preparatory AVlllie Allen, Pres
ton Badger, Charles Parker, Mary Ho
garth, Ralph Baker. Grammar, de
partment 10 Florence Miller,' Nellie
Gavin, Agnes Frcas; Dtli, Daniel
Thomas. Intermediate, department Silt
Ola Gilbert; 7th, Laura Tompkins;
(Uli, Ethel Soby, Selma Johnson. Hattlo
11111. Primary, department iitli PJello
Thompson, Glenn Wall; 4th, AValter
Berryinan, Emerson Bennett, Alex.
Muldoon; 3rd, Cecelia Cuwley, Llllle
Duwe, Clara Harvey, Carrie Blake;
Snd, Raymond Baker, Laura Davis,
Louis Glazier, Alice Green, Thomas
O'Brien, Llllle Harvey, Kdith Bray,
Beatrice Kelley, Frank Kelly, Caro
line Mnynurd, Mildred Pryor, Ray
mond Bennett, Carl Avery, Foster
Crawford, Annie Swuck, Irene Tomp
kins: 1st, Boyd Alvord, Austin Prynn,
Roy Thompson, Denn Bennett, Leon
ard Bennett, Louise Nicholson, Hazel
Shaffer, Alice Ratine, Miriam Carter,
Katie Gallagher.
11. N. Barrett, Principal.
The entertainment to be given lit the
'Methodist Episcopal church this even
ing, of readings and recitations, by
Hon. Homer Greene, from his own
writings, and music by Prof. Stevens'
orchestra, is deserving of liberal pa
tronage, jfr. Greene's reputation as a
speaker is so well established that he
Is eagerly sought after and those who
have charge of tho affair are to be
congratulated lu securing such a de
lightful entertainer. A largo number
of tickets have already been disposed
of and with i the price of admission at
15 cents for adults and 10 cents for
children, the church ought to bo lllled
to the doors tills evening.
Contractor Hoole, ot Carbondalo, was
yesterday awarded the contract for the
erection of the First National bank.
Thero were live bidders, Mr. Boole's
being the lowest. Work on the foun
dation Is now well under way and as
soon as the excavation Is completed,
Mr. Hoole will begin the erection of tho
bank, which will be a one-story brick
Patrick Dougher Is seriously 111 at
his home on the East Side.
AVill-Purke. Frank Winter, John AVI1
llums and Arthur Chase, members of
Aurora lodge, Free and Accepted Ma
sons, went to Binghamton last even
ing to visit the lodge In that city.
Archie, the Utllo son of Mr. and Sirs.
Tsaac Avery, of Rushbrooiv road, Is 111
of tonsllltis.
Born To Mr. and Mrs. .TumesH.
Morgan, of Third street, a daughter,
and to Mr. and Mrs. Adam Sphoorer,
of Scott, a daughter.
The Delaware and Hudson company
will pay here at their colliery next
Monday afternoon.
Organizer M. J. Martin Is In town
for tho purpose of organizing a camp
of Woodmen of tho World.
Miss Minnie Phillips and Mrs. Thom
as Buchanan were Seranlon visitors
Miss Edith Moon, ot Scranton, Is tho
guest of Mrs, John Solomon, of Main
MCgsr . . ...,.-.:.a
J When first t commenced taking your remedied," writes
. Mr, IS. K. anginar, j.u renu Ave., Jilntieitnotln. Minn.. I
J!"!' V.m'er uyntment of n.rrell-known specialist of
mi; tuy vHiiii ,mn ireen lor imir tnoiuiii) lor cntnrrli.
nnd especially stomach truubtc, nnd I was rapidly
uuj city (atiiutnd been for four month) for cntnrrli i
...... bjvkuij BiuiuHui irumHc. nnu i was rnplulv
Retting wotw. CSotsobnd Mutt IcajiM not cat any
llrlriR tliat did not distress me terribly, nnd I was
omiBcu in mm me tineiot-'A trrfltn,-.,, .,,. -r
wns gtcntly reduced In llesli. As n Inn rcMirt, 1
wrote to you, nud ntjcr taking five tmtlles of Dr.
t'lercc's Golden Medical Discovery nnd one Wal of
Plensaiit relict,' I commenced to Improve, nnd
decided to continue the medicines nud observe your
instructions resardlnir hygienic treatment, nnd I cnu
say that I am well nud never felt better hi my ui'e.''
toiswSi TraMc."
"I was afflicted with what the doc
tors called nervous indigestion. Took ,
medicine front my family physician
to no avail. In looking over one of
Dr. Pierce's Memorandum Hooks,"
writes Mr. Thos. G. Lever, of Lever,
Richland Co., S. C, "I found my case
described exactly. IT wrote to you and
made a statement. You sent ine a
descriptive list of questions, also hy
gienic,' rules. I carried these out as
best I could, but I thought myself in
curable, as I suffered so much with
pain under my ribs and an empty
feeling in my stomach. At night
would have cold or hot feet and
hands, alternately. I was getting
very nervous and suffered a great
deal mentally, thinking that death
would soon claim me. Always ex
pected something unusual to take
place ; was irritable and impatient,
and great- reduced in flesh. I could
scarcely eat anything that would not
produce a bad feeling in my stomach.
After some hesitation, owing to my
prejudices against patent medicines
1 decided to try a few bottles of Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
and ' Pellets.' After taking several
bottles of each, found I was improv
ing. I continued for six moutiis or
more, oft' and on. I have to be care
ful yet, at times, of what I cat, in
orde'r that I may feel good and strong.
1 fully believe if anyone suffering
with indigestion or torpid liver, or
chronic cold would take Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery and ' Pleas
ant Pellets.' and observe a few simple
hygienic rules, they would soon be
greatly benefited, and with u little
perseverance would be entirely cured."
Tho popular term for a disordered or dis
eased condition of tho stomach and digestive
aim liuiriuvo system is sionmci. trouble."
Like most popular phrases this is expressive. Tho
word "trouble," though it describes nothing includes
everything, from tho minor discomforts of slight in-
digestion 10 me aggravating misery oi enrome
dyspepsia, lio condition of those suffcrinn;
from disease of tho stomach in aggravated
lonns is very completely described m
tho letters o'f My, Cingmars and Mr.
Lover. Great distress -after eating,
pain in the side, nervousness, loss of
ilcsli, irritability, altcrnato cold and
heat of tho extremities ; these and
other symptoms mark the aggravated
form of disease of tho stomach and
its allied organs of digestion and nu
trition. Tho cases of these two men
aro fair specimens of those cured by
the use of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
Discovery. "Family physician" and
"well-known specialist" try to cure
and fail. As a last resort, Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery is used and it
Why docs Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
Discovery cure -when other medicines fail?
J I cures because it does what it was mado
to do.
The story of .the great improvements
made in the turning lathe dates from tho
day when a tramping workman asked a
manufacturer for a job. Tho man was re
fused. As ho turned away the manufac
turer noticed that ho wore a hat turned out
of wood. "Stop," he said, "How did you
manage to turn that hat on the lathe?"
"Tt's my secret, " answered the man. "I
just fixed the lathe to do what I wanted."
Out of that ability to fix the lalho to do
what no one else hud been able to do the
man made fame and fortune.
That's ""Why 'Golden Medical Discovery'
cures when other medicines fail." Dr. Pierce
knew how to make the medicine to cure.
The reputation of the " Discovery " is built
up on the fact of cures. It was founded on
it. It rests on it. The cures are attested
by thousands of witnesses in every walk of
life. The fact is testiiied to in the perfect
health of thousands of men and women that
" Golden Medical Discovery " cures diseases
of the stomach and other organs of diges
tion and nutrition, purilies' the blood and
builds up the body with sound, healthy
If, like Mr. Lever, you hesitate to try
"Golden Medical Discovery "' because of a
" prejudice against patent medicines," do as
he did, overcome your prejudice, give the
medicine a fair and faithful trial and it will
cure you as it has cured others.
If you ask your dealer for "Golden Med
ical Discovery" because you have confi
dence in its cures, do not allow yourself to
be switched oil to a medicine claimed to be
"just as good," but which you did not ask
lor and ot which you know nothing. Insist
upon having Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
Discovery, and take nothing else.
BZfntKttt ihrc ttsrtafsnma nf
rav U U2 dW'S TS?eSu7 W mffw, tn nhtain a mm
of SlPm Pibpco's Gammon Sonse fWocToa AtSvSson This grant
resoeUcsilf work eorafaiiiss snapa tSimo WOO largo stages ami ovos
7QQ iUustpaitiimse Si toasts of sutejeatis af gdraoiioal Intci'ast to
ovary man and vrssstaasaa and Ss ss. gsiSdo to sound hoalth atitl long
. HSco Tlio "Advisas " is sont FREE an PBcetpf of stamps to stay ox
n&sisa of mnittKSi SSNLVn Sand 32 ono-cant stamps fop tho oioth
foauml volume, or anty SS stamps for tlio hook in natier covers.
Adsiimss: ESp. f? V. PBERGE, Buffalo, N V.
nrii' i i i J J
fred Cooper, of Hill street, returned to
Coopcrstnwn, X. Y., yesterday.
Mrs, Ulchard l'eltlKrcw Is spending
the week with Jloosle relatives.
The Ladles' Aid society of the Pres
byterian church will hold a Murtha
AVashington tea nurtv In tho church
parlors tomorrow evenintr, between the
hours of D.30 and 8.30 o'clock. Tho
following menu will be served: Fried
oysters, beef loaf, cola hum, mashed
potatoes, ctibbago salad, olives, rad
ishes, plelUcs, broad und butter, tea
uiul coffee, Tickets, 1:3 cents,
An entertainment will bo rIvoii in
tho Susquehanna, Street lapttst church
tomorrow evening under tho direction
of Miss Cora M. Orlfllu, of Providence,
assisted by Mrs, Llzalo Hughes-Brun-dueo.
Tho entertainers are well known
hero ai)d a crowded house Is assured,
Tho tickets are onlv L'3 cents,
Tho Knights of Malta will celebrate
their llt'th anniversary, AVednesday
evening-, March 0. An entertainment
will bo given and a supper will be
served to the members and their
friends by the Ladles' initial suclety
of the Hlakely Haptlst church, in the
church parlors,
A large number front here attended
the mid. winter circus -at Scranton last
J, A, O'Malley, uf Oumuoro street, Is
ctulto 111.
Miss Sarah Cooper, who has been
visiting her parent.8, air, und Mrs. AN
The funeral of Mrs. lllchard AVIUIains
of AVest Scranton, formerly of this
town, took place yesterday from bur
lato homo on Fellows street. Services
were hehl lu the Taylor Calvary Hap
tlst church at L'.HO p. hi. Jtov, Mr.
ltcesu of Providence preached the fu
neral sermon and was assisted by tho
church pastor, itov. Dr. Harris, who
offered prayer, llev. Mr. Hcese deliv
ered a very touching funeral sermon
and spoljo highly of the deceased. Tho
Calvary church choir rendered several
anthems, They were many beautiful
floral tributes. Interment was mado In
the Forest Homo cemetery. The pall
bearers were; David Lewis, Arthur
Harris, Thomas AVllllums, AVllliam
Jones, David Kdwnrds and John KcN
Tho Women's Christian Temperance
Union will meot this afternoon ut tho
homo of Mrs. C, ll, Henry Instead' of
at tho home of Mrs. T, 11, Ho wen as
previously announced. All Interested
In the work are welcome to their meet
ings. Owing to a scarcity of big cars the
Archbald miiio suspended operation
The Taylor Oratorio society will meet
this evening In the Calvary Haptlst
church to rehearse the different chor
uses of Juilus Maccobes which, It
Is expected, will be performed In April.
Prof. I), K. Jones, Mus. Hue, Is direct
ing the work,
Miss MucKeuzIc, the popular teacher
of No. I school and who taught the
night session in tho above building
which recently closed, will by request
conduct a night school for young peo
ple. School will open on Monday even
ing next nt school No. 2.
Tho Ladles' Aid society of the CuN
vary Haptlst church ure completing ar
rangements for their Martha AVushlng-,
ton supper to bo held tomorrow even
ing In the church parlors,
The employes of the Taylor, Pyne,
Iloldcu, Archbald, Continental and
Sloan mines of this borough will re
ceive their suiul-iuonthly earning to
morrow. Mrs. K. T. D.inlclH, of Main street,
was tho guest of relatives In Plttston
on AVednesday.
Miss Margaret Heuloy, of Avoca, has
returned homo after being the guest
of her cousin Miss Hca Jordan, on
Main street.
Foreman T. J. Williams, of llusdeton,
visited relatives In town tho forepart
of the week.
Prof, and Mrs. John T. AVatklns, of
Scranton, visited relatives In this bor
ough on AVednesday,
Miss Olwen Howolls and Master Os
car Morris, two of the town's best tal
ent, aro In Danville where they partici
pated In a concert their last evening,
George Sutton Kills Gertrude Gothio
and Then Attempts Suicide.
fly Kulihlto Wlio liom the .Usuil.itnl 1'rca.
Philadelphia, Feb. L'O.-Conflned to
her bed with a badly injured ankle, the
result of a lull lust week, Miss Gor
trudo Gothic, aged 22 years, was shot
dead today, by her lover, Georgo Sut
ton, aged 10 years, who, with his moth
er, had come to tho young woman's
huino )n AA'est Philadelphia, to pay a
visit. Still standing beside the bed
Hlitton sent a bullet Into Ills own
breast, but his attempt to end his own
life was defeated by hospital physi
cians who say ho will recover,
The young couple had been friends
for years but differences In religion,
youthful age und parental objections
prevented them front becoming mar
ried. Toduy Sutton and his mothervls
Ited tho girl's home and were shown
to her room by her mother. After it
short stay, the parents retired to an
other room, leaving tho lovers alone,
A few minutes later several shots woro
h pit I'd. The two mothers Imsteiied to
Miss Gothic's room, where they found
the girl lying dead lit bed with a bullet
hols' over her heart and another
through tho right hand, Sutton left
the house Immediately after the shoot
ing, and fell from exhaustion from his
own bullet wound, a block from tho
girl's home. Ho Is now In the hospital.
Commissioners to Industrial Imposi
tion Loave for the South.
I!y j;.iIu.lo Wiic (rum the AhiocIjIimI 1'icrs.
Philadelphia, Feb. 20. A number of
Pennsylvania commissioners to the
Charleston exposition left this city to
day, over the Pennsylvania railroad,
for Charleston, where, tomorrow or
Saturday, they will receive tho Penn
sylvania building from the contractors,
Tho party Included: Speaker AVIIlIum
T. Marshall, of tho state house of rep.
rosen tut Ives; State Senators John C.
Grady, of this city; AVllliam P. Snyder,
of Chester; State Superintendent of
Public Uuildlngs T. Lawrence Uyrq,
Auditor General K. U. Hurdeubergh;
State Treasurer James K. Harnett and
Itepresontatlvo Q. 11. Dixon, of Klk
Pennsylvania Day nt the expositlor
Speaker Marshall stated today, will
probably bo celebrated AVednesday,
April 10,
Justice Gray 111,
By Ksilu.iu' Wire front thu AssocUM Pass,
WuliliKhn, IVIj. 31, JiMk-e lloMca Uray
vt llio bupu'inu com 1. liu sulu'ieil uu utuck ul
Ktialh lii't H ! fUlcil tlul tlim li rvrj
iiuiou Ic, r.)ul liU rtinviiy, III. in ik'.it
but tie li.i lui tliu muocnlur contrul ot u pait
(( liU liuil). JutlUu livuy U 7! M'.ns ot Je.
, Killed by a Train.
Uy i:.Uuire Who from lie AaoilaleJ t'rtvs.
I'llUiiuie. I'tb, 20. ItjITjellgi P!ue.o ami An
tciilo IUwuIo, two Italians, wcic killed bikI
tluco iiiJmt'U at licik'ft Hun, on tlto PjtULut.-,
VfiKiuU uud Charluttvii IJlHiJ tcula.v, ly Liln'
ttiwk ! u train.