The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, September 27, 1902, Page 3, Image 3

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An Enjoyable Social Gathering Held
last Might In Connection with the
Celebration of the Tenth Anniver
sary of the Church Addresses
Were Mado by Former Judge J. W.
Carpenter, E. F. Gharaberlln,
Thomas Johns and Others Pro
gramme for Tomorrow.
The second meeting In connection
with the celebration of the tenth annl
versary of the Green nidge BnptlBt
church was held last nlstht In the
spacious Sunday school ronniH and par
took ofUhe form of a delightful social
Supper was served by the ladles of
the church, beginning at 7.30 o'clock.
Three long tables, extending the full
length of the room, had been arranged
and decorated, with the assistance of
McCllntock, the florist, who had banked
palms at one end of the room. About
ISO members of the congregation sat
down to the elaborate shipper which
had been prepared.
Shortly before 3 o'clock, the pastor,
Rev. H. S. Potter, who occupied a
seat at the head of the center table,
made a brief address, serving to Intro
duce In a general way the speakers who
were to follow. The first nddress was
made by Thomas Johns, who was one
of those most active In organizing the
church, ten years ago. He Spoke on
the past history of the church and told
of the struggle made for an existence
at first and of the gradual growth in
both temporal nnd spiritual things.
Ten souls wpie saved in the mission
from which the church sprang, he said,
and dozens have been brought to Christ
since the organization of the church
. The second speaker was Prof. P. M.
Loomihl or the High school, who spoke
on the future of the church.
"God rules the universe," he said.
"He lules Individual lives and He rules
churches. If we take a broader out
look of life, we will realize that God's
piomlses are being fulfilled in our
church life. The success of this church
in the past has been due to the faith
ful, consecrated souls who have de
voted their lives to its service. Now
that our membership Is increased, we
are assured of far greater success in
the' future."
He said that though the congrega
tion had been saddened by the depart
ure of Rev. Mr. Ford, a large hand of
dispensation might be seen in the com
ing of a new woiker on the walls of
Zlon. He said that no Baptist church
In this part of the state has a brighter
outlook and none has brighter hopes,
E. F. Chamberlin, the treasurer of
the church, next gave a talk on the
church finances. The total receipts for
ten years, he said, have been $20,000, of
which amount $16,000 has been expended
for current expenses nnd $10,000 for
property nnd Interest . on the mort
gage. 'In 1S93 he said the church was twenty
third on the list of the Abington Bap
tint association as far as membership
was concerned. In 1S!)4 it was ninth on
the list in membership and fifth in the
matter of contributions for benevolent
and missionary work. In 1901 the
church was sixth In point of member
ship und second In the matter of con
tributions being only surpassed In this
latter lespect by the Penn avenue Bap
tist church.
"No church In the Abington associa
tion," said he, "has a better Held and a
better prospect for the curylng out of
the Master's work. If we work earn
estly and zealously for His cause we
shall find pleasure not only In a sense
of duty done but In the growth of mind,
of health, of body and above all, the
growth In grace which will come to us
J. Nelson Garret, the superintendent
of the Sunday school, sketched brlelly
the history of that adjunct of the
church, which started ten years ngo
with but twenty-four scholars and
which now has a membership of 360.
Former'Judgo J, Wheatou Cuipenter
was called upon by Rev. Mr. hotter to
speak on "The Law and the Gospel,"
but he announced a desire to be held
down to no particular subject.
"There Is no doubt," said he, "but
that the time which Is now being spent
by this church In celebrating Its tenth
anniversary will have a tendency to
renew the spiritual strength of the
piembers of the congregation and en
able them to accomplish greater
achievements In the future. The record
of this church has been remarkable
both for Its growth In- membership and
for the character of Its membership.
Tour past Is secure. The future Is your
only concern and with such a beginning
as you have had you need have no
cause for anxiety,
"I want to publicly record my belief
that the greatest Institution for the
moral education of the people of this
world Is the Christian church. Its
teafchers have always been men who by
precept and example have always
sought to rescue their fellow men from
the pit of despair; Its ministers have
been the purest souls Into whom the
breath of life has ever beep breathed
and the best qnd noblest men of every
nation are proud to stand together
under tho banner of the cross. If the
time ever comes, and I believe it will,
when all the churches will be united
to fljrht for the common- good ugulnst
a common evil It will constitute a power
whose Influence will be Irreslstable."
Brief addresses were also made by
Mrs. G, T, Prlchard, who Bpoko for the
ladles; Miss Agnes Nicholson, who told
of the Junior work; E. George Trlmby,
who spoke of the Young People's society
nnd Bert Unit, the musical director. A
greeting from across the sea was pre
sented by H H. Loughnm, of England,
who Is visiting friends In this city.
The celebration will be continued with
special services on Sunday. The theme
of the morning service will be "Retro
spect." Communications from Rev.
Warren G. Partridge, D. D., of Cincin
nati Ohio; Rev. J. C. Brooklns, of
Auburn, N. Y and Rev. William ,T.
Ford, Ph. D., of Jamestown, N. Y., will
be read. The theme of the evening ser
vice will bo "Prospect." MIsb Cornelia
Freeman, Miss Julia Clapp Allen, nnd
Tom Glppel will assist In the musical
part of the services. The Sunday school
will hold a special "rally service" at
the usual hour. The juniors and the B.
Y. P. B. will also hold special services.
Nineteenth District Sewer Will Be
Nearly Twelve Miles Long.
Some Interesting Figures.
Bids will soon be opened by Director
of Public "Works Roche for one of the
largest sewers ever constructed In this
city. This la the sewer to drain the
Nineteenth dlstilct, comprising the
Bellevue section of the city. It will be
upwards of twelve miles long, and the
estimate of Its cost, prepared by the
superintendent of' engineering, Is $185,
000. Some most Interesting figures regard
ing the proposed sewer have been com
piled from the specifications by Super
intendent Phillips, of the bureau of en
gineering. These figures show the Im
mensity of the undertaking better than
anything else.
There will be 5,260 feet of brick sewer
required, ranging in diameter from
thirty-three to sixty-three Inches. The
total length of pipe sewer to be laid
will be 57,070 feet. Of this number of
feet 18,185 feet will be eight Inch, 17,355
feet, ten Inch, and 10,320 feet, twelve
In addition to this, 26,100 feet of slx
lnch house connections will have to be
put In, requiring the use of 1959 bends
of six Inch pipe.
There will be 364 ordinary manholes
and seven tunnel manholes. Sixty
three corner basins and ninety-eight
side basins will also be put in.
Work on the sewer canont be com
menced until spring, but the bids will
be advertised shortly, to save any de
lay. W. C. T. U. AT TAYLOR.
Officers Elected at the Sixteenth An
nual Convention.
Tho members of the Lackawanna
county Women's Christian Temperance
union held their sixteenth annual con
vention in the Methodist Episcopal
church at Taylor on Thursday. The
morning session was devoted to the re
ports of officers and the appointment of
In the afternoon officers were elected,
as follows: President, Mrs. Martha De
Graw, of Scrnnton; vice-president, Mrs.
D. B. Hand, of Seranton; corresponding
secretary, Mrs. Beck, of Peckvllle: re
cording secretary, Mrs. Gabel Swartz,
of Dunmore; treasurer, Mrs. Squires, of
Resolutions were ndopted reaffirming
allegiance to the basic principles of the
organization, pledging the union to a
new and deeper consecration to the
principles for which the white ribbon
stands, nnd endorsing the movement
among many leformers of all political
parties favoring the ennctment of the
law known as direct legislation.
Regarding the strike, the resolutions
expressed the following: "We firmly
believe that the governor of this state
should do his utmost to bring the con
tending factions In the present labor
tioubles together, and advocate the en
actment of a compulsory arbitration
law, In order that justice may be dealt
out to all."
In the evening, Mrs. Holvey, of West
Plttston, dellveied an address on "The
Wedge of Gold." Mrs. I,. E. Vnughan,
the retiring president, was presented
with several beautiful bouquets of
(lowers, among them one from the Dun
more union, consisting of roses and car
nations, as a token of high esteem.
School Board Committee Wants High
School Flans at Once.
The high and training committee of
the school board consulted last night
with Gilbert N. Kdson, the architect
selected to prepare the plans for the
new high school annex, to be erected
on the Adams avenue site, adjoining
the proposed manual training school.
There was a general Interchange of
Ideas on the pioposed annex, but no
definite conclusions were reached. Mr.
Edson will consult Immediately with
Edward Langley, the architect who Is
preparing plans for the training school,
so that there will be harmony In the
general plan of the two buildings. The
members of the committee desire to
have the plans prepared as quickly as
possible, so that some work may be
accomplished before winter sets In. It
Is desired to have both buildings ready
for opening by September 1 of next
It was decided (o notify a number of
parents living outside the city that the
tuition for their children at the high
school must bo paid ut once or the lat
ter will be prohibited from attending,
The committee nlso decided to recom
ment that the appointment of E. h.
Fellows as teacher at the high school
be made permanent.
Will Hold Their Quarterly Conven
tion on October 12.
Delegates representing nineteen soci
eties in the Second dlstilct of the
Catholic Total Abstinence union of the
Seranton diocese, will hold their quar
terly convention In St. Thomas' Col
lege hall, Wyoming avenue, on Sunday,
October u
The principal nddiess will be deliv
ered by Superintendent Bower, of tho
Allls. Chalmers company. A prize of $5
will be given to the member who pic
Bents the best paper on "The Best
Means to Induce the Elder Membeis to
Retain Their Membeishlp."
The olllcers of the Second district are:
Vice-president, J. o. Gallagher; secre
tary, John Baldwin; treusurer, John
Lavln. They have decided to procure
as much talent as possible befoie going
out of the district for assistance.
To visit tho soldiers' camp at Oly
phant, take the Throop or Carbondale
car; both ure convenient to the camp.
In Her Annual Report as President,
Delivered Last Night, She Referred
. to the Necessity for a Building
Where Young Women Can Be
Boarded In a Home-like Manner.
Public Meeting to Be Held in the
Elm Park Church Sunday After
noon at 3.45 O'clock.
The fourteenth annual meeting of the
Young Women's Christian association
was held last evening In the rooms of
the South Seranton branch, when re
ports of the work done In the past year
were read, and the following members
elected to the board of managers: Mrs.
J. A. Price, Mrs. A. F. Law, Mrs. James
McAnulty and Mrs. Robert Williams.
The board will hold n meeting next
week and elect olllcers of the associa
tion. The present .officers nre: President,
Mrs. E. H. Ripple; first vice-president,
Mrs. J. A. Price; second vice-president,
Mrs. C. D. Simpson; secretary, Mrs. C.
B. Derman; treasurer, Mrs. H. J. Hall.
In the president's report, Mrs. Ripple
says: "Ever since our organization It
has been our nlm to be a help to women
nnd girls, and until 'the secret of all
hearts Is mado manifest,' no one can
estimate what hus been done for those
among "us In these fourteen years. Our
work has been constantly limited by
not having the means to carry It on a
larger scale, but our lunch room Is dally
crowded and our noonday services well
"Our crying need at present Js to own
a building, where we can board and
lodge In a home-like way the many
girls and women who And it hard and
burdensome to work and really have no
home life in the boarding houses. May
we hope ere long there shall rise in this
city a building for the Young Women's
Christian association, now that the
young men are provided for. God will
surely reward those who do it."
The report of the central city branch,
submitted by the secretary, Miss Bertha
M. Wood, was a review of work done
at the rooms on Washington avenue,
showing the average attendance at
noonday meetings, Sunday afternoon
gospel meetings, gymnasium classes,
domestic science department, etc. She
emphasized the great need In the center
of the city of a good boarding home
for self-supporting young women In
connection with this Christian organ
ization. The report for the South Side branch,
submitted by Miss Marie J. Meredith,
showed the urgent need "of more equip
ment to carry on the work among the
young women, and the Importance at
tached to the junior work, of which
there Is a class of from 45 to 100. Simi
lar reports were also received from the
North End branch, where the junior
sewing school has registered 120 girls
from 6 to 14 years of age.
The treasurer's report showed total
receipts of $8,020.10, nnd disbursements
of $8,013.63, leaving a balance on hand,
September 3, of $12.47. The association's
outstanding Indebtedness on the above
date amounted to $1,182.24.
All classes of the association work
will open on October G, unless other
wise stated, nnd will Include Bible
classes, domestic science, physical cul
ture, English classes, Christmas nov
elty classes and shirtwaist class. The
West Seranton branch of the associa
tion has been closed, but not aban
doned, until it can be opened in a more
satisfactory manner.
Miss Wood, secretary of the Young
Women's Christian association, re
ceived a telegram yesterday, stating
that Mrs. Margaret E. Sangster Is un
able to fulfill her engagement In Seran
ton, because of a cold, which has de
prived her of her voice. This is a great
disappointment, for Mrs. Songster's
coming was anticipated with extraor
dinary Interest. Her beautiful poems
are familiar as household words; her
gentle, helpful thoughts are known and
loved the world over, and she" would
have received a hearty welcome. But
It has been decided not to postpone
the public meeting In Elm Park church
at 3.45 tomorrow, when it Is expected
that a great audience will be present
to hear about the woik of the associa
tion, and when an excellent programme
will be presented.
If ever there was need of an active
Young Women's Christian association,
It Is in this city. Not half enough in
terest istakon in this most noble work,
which has wrought out wonderful re
sults so quietly and unassumingly that
the public hears but little of it. if It
were generally understod what a faith
ful, tender, beneficent inlluenco it
throws out around the path of tho
young glrlH whose feet must walk In
perilous places because of the .struggle
for life, perhaps It would receive more
earnest recognition here.
A gieat deal Is being done for the
young men and little children and al
ways appeals to the kind hearts of
public-spirited citizens, but the work
for the thiong of young girls who are a
large percentage of the wage earners In
this region, lecelves very little atten
tion, except from the few devoted wo
men who have long tolled In Its behalf,
amid very dlscoui aging conditions,
At tho meeting tomorrow nt Elm
Park church, many points which havo
been hitherto unpublished will be given
to the public. It will be a meeting of
exceptional Interest nnd value. No one
who has any sympathy for one of the
greatest of all philanthropic efforts will
fall to be present.
Special to the Seranton Tribune.
Kingston, Sept, 2il.-Cec!l Shield. 'OJ,
Nicholson, has leturned for a post-giad-
mile cnutse,
I). Johns, a former teacher, has taken
up a position In Luhlgh Piepuratory
school ami has entered for studies In the
Jesso Cooper, '0J, of Montrose, was a
pleasant caller at tho seminary befoie
going to his work at Wcsleyan uuivcislly,
Mr. lllakeslee, a younger brother of Ir
ln Blakeslee, '02, of Erie county, has en
tered a preparatory course.
Piofessor Lofkln, of Maine; graduate of
Wesleyan untveislty, has taken tho placo
of Piofessor Ferguson as coach and phy
sical director,
The first games, the Irst victory! Tho.
first game of the season was plujed on
Wyoming field last Wednesday with the
Alumni club of Seranton. Score, 11-0.
Tho team goes tomonow to Bella's
Grove to play tho strong team of Sus
quehanna university.
TRIBUNE- jTltttoAlzV lMl!l!llI?1ft TBSfc
The Story as Mrs. Cooper Told It to a
Reporter After Her Recovery.
"It all came about through the ad
vice of my husband," said Mrs. Sadlo
Cooper, of No. 329 Main street, Auburn,
Me., to a reporter.
"1 suffered Intensely with Inllamma
tlon of tho stomach for four months,"
she continued. "I had a naturally
weak stomach and In December, 1897,
It began to trouble mc more than usual.
I could not' bear tho least pressure on
It without feeling a terrible falntncss,
nnd I had so much gas Ui It that It
caused pains to go all through the upper
part of my body. When I got up quick
ly my head would feel so dizzy that Is
would have to lie down again and then
rise gradually. There was a poor cir
culation of the blood and for days at n
time I was obliged to Ho down nearly
nil the while. I was under a doctor's
caro for about four weeks. I felt
Hlghtly belter just while taking his
medicine, but it left no lasting benefit.
"My husband, who had taken them
himself with good results, at last In
duced me to try Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills for Pale People. So In January,
189S, I began taking them nnd In two
weeks I was able to notice a decided
gain. I kept on taking them for three
months when I had entirely recovered.
I am glad to say that I have never suf
fered with the trouble since."
The pills which cuied Mrs. Cooper are
an unfailing specific for all diseases
arising from disorders of the blood nnd
nerves. Among tho many diseases they
have cured are locomotor ataxia, par
tial paralysis, St. Vitus' dance, sciatica,
neuralgia, lheumatlsm, nervous head
ache, the after-effects of the grip, pal
pitation of the heart, pale and sallow
complexions nnd all forms of weakness
either In male or female. Dr. Will
lams' Pink Pills for Palo People arc
sold by all dealers, or will be sent post
paid on receipt of price, fifty cents a
box; six boxes for two dollars and a
half, by addressing Dr. Williams Medi
cine Company, Schenectady, N. Y.
Special Reduced Rates to San Fran
cisco and Los Angeles, Cal., and
Return, Account National Whole
sale Druggists' Association Meet
ing at Monterey, Cal., Oct. 7-11.
The Lehigh Valley railroad will sell
special tickets at $99.70 good going
September 2Sth, 29th nnd 30th, good for
leturn passage to November 15th, on
all trains except the Black Diamond
Express. Consult Lehigh Valley ticket
agents for further particulars.
36th Annual Encampment G. A. R.,
Washington, D. C, Oct. 6-11.
For the above occasion ticket agents
of the Lackawanna railroad will sell
special round trip tickets to Washing
ton at one way fare for the round trip;
fare fiom Seranton, $7.75. Tickets will
be on sale and good going October 4 to
7 Inclusive, and for return until Oc
tober 11. A further extension of limit
lenving Washington up to and includ
ing November 3 may be secured by de
posit of tickets with joint agent and
upon payment of 50 cents. Stop overs
will be allowed at Baltimore, Phila
delphia nnd one other point en route,
but not to exceed final limit. For fur
ther particulars as to stop over and
side trips npply to local ticket agent
Lackawanna railroad.
Delaware, Lackawanna and West
ern Railroad Company National
Wholesale Druggists, Monterey,
Cal., Oct. 7-11, 1902.
For the above occasion ticket agents
of the Lackawanna railroad will sell
special lound trip tickets to either Los
Angeles or San Francisco, Cal. The
round trip f.ue from Seranton will be
$99,70. Tickets will be on sale and good
going September 2S, 29 and .10. Return
ing, passenger must reach the original
starting point not later than November
15, 1902. For full Information as to stop
overs nnd vnilable routes apply to your
local ticket agent.
Washington, D. C, Excursion.
On account of the thirty-sixth Na
tional encampment, G. A. R., to be
held at Washington, D. C, October 0
to II, Lieut. Ezra S. Grltlln post. No.
139, hnve anauged for a special
through G. A. R. train via New Jersey
Central railroad, leaving Seranton,
Monday, October 6, at S.OO a. m nnd
making all stops to Ashley, Inclusive.
The rate will be one fare for tho
round trip from oil stations. Tickets
good to return on the special train or
on any regular train to October 14.
If an extension of return limit Is de
sired passengers must deposit their
tickets at Joint agent's otllce, No. 1218
F street, N, W., Washington, D. C
between October 7 and 14, and a fee
of fifty cents paid, when the return
limit of ticket will be extended until
November 3. Stop-over will be allow
ed on the Philadelphia and Reading
railway and tho Baltimore and Ohio
As the New Jersey Central lias been
designated as the "Official Route," all
comrades nnd their friends me io
quested to Join Lieut, Ezra S. Grlflln
post on their special train, which will
airivo ut Washington at 4,30 p, m.
Please notify the secretary of your
Intentions not later than September 29,
so that ample accommodations will be
For any additional Information call
on any N, J. C, ticket agent, or nddress
K. W. Pearce, secretary, 613 Market
street, Seranton, Pa.
"Foliage" Excursion.
Sunday, October 5, Is the date selected
by the New York, Ontailo and Western
Railway company to conduct Its annual
"foliage" excursion from stations on Its
Scrnnton division, Scrailton to Forest
City, Inclusive, to Hancock, N. Y, Upon
that date they will make u tound tilp
rule of $1, thus enabling tho public to
take advantage of a delightful Journey
through the hills of Wayne, county at
a time of the year when tho foliage will
bo at Its best and the scenery en route
surpassingly beautiful. Tickets will
also be sold on the above date at saino
rate to Poyntelle, Wlnwood and Preston
For further Information consult ticket
agents or J. E. Welsh, T. P. A., Scran
ton. Reduced Rates to the West.
Commencing September 1st, aud dally I
The treatir
a doubt the best
not change the
i does keep you
Will Not induce
style mackintosh was uncomfortable;
the wearer and induced perspiration. 'Cravenette"
Rain G cits will not do this; they are cool and com
.ciuie. For $15 we can sell you a very good
quality; other finer grades at $20 and $25.
Samter Bros..
Proper Poker Work has been the aI-absorbing topic at the Studio this
week. Many are enrolling and hours are arranged to suit the individual. New
Outfits, New Pieces and New Designs just in this week. Come in, and talk it
over. We Buy the Best and Buy it First.
Meldrum, Scott & Co.
126 Wyoming Avenue.
The Little Niceties of Dress are here today, new and fascinating.
Gloves to freshen up the toilet, black and white and colors, fine quality, soft
kid $1.00 per pair.
Black Chiffon Ruffs more popular than ever, double, triple and single.
An Exquisite Line of Fall Veilings.
thereafter, until October 31st, 1902, the
Wisconsin Cential railroad will sell
Settlers' tickets fiom Chicago to points
In Montana, Idaho, Oiepon, Washing
ton and Hi Utah Columbia, at greatly
reduced rates. For detailed Information
inquire of npnrcst ticket agent, or nd
dress W. II. Allen, D. P. A., 621 Paik
building, Pittsburg, P.i or James C.
Pond, general passenger agent, Mil
waukee, Wis.
$7.75 to Washington, D. C, and Re
turn via the Lehigh Valley Rail
road October 4, 5, 0 and 7.
On account of the Orand Army Na
tional Kncampment to be held In
Washington, D, G October 6-11, the
I.ehlgh Valley Railroad will sell spe
cial tickets at $7.75 for the round trip,
good going October -1th, nth, Cth mid
7th, limited for loturn passage to Oc
tober 14th, good on nil trains except
tho Black Diamond Express. An ex
tension of return limit from Washing
ton, to November 3rd, may bu obtain
ed by deposit of ticket with joint
agent nt Washington, between Octo
ber 7th and 14th, nnd payment of feo
of 50 cents.' Special tickets will also
bo sold going via Uarrlsburg and Get
tysburg, ictuinlng via Philadelphia at
rate of I8.S5. Call on Delaware and
Hudson or Lehigh Valley ticket agents
for further Information.
Lackawanna Railroad Niagara Falls
Excursion, Sept. 25, and Oct. 25.
Special exclusion tickets will be sold
for all trains going on tho above dates,
good for return wjthln five (5) days
from and Including dato of sale. Fare
for the round tilp,$3.00 for adults and
$2.50 for children between the ages of
five (5) and twelve (12) years.
Special Low Fares to Chicago, 111.,
and Return via the Lehigh Valley
Railroad October 5, 6 and 7,
On uccount of the national encamp
ment. Union Veteran Legion, to bo
held In Chicago, J11.4 October 8-11, the
' IB
The "Cravenette" Rain Coat.
ent of Cravenette Cloths is without
waterproof known.
pattern or appearacce
dry in a downpour of
Complete Outfitters.
Griffin's Art Shop
Lehigh Valley Railroad will sell spe
cial tickets, good going October Mil,
Cth and 7th, at $18,00 for the round
trip, limited for return passage to Oc
tober ICth, good on all trains except
the Black Diamond Kxpress. Consult
ticket agents for further Information,
National Encampment Union Veter
an Legion, Chicago, 111,, Octo
ber 8-11.
For tho above occasion ticket agents
of the Lackawanna rnllioad will sell
special round trip tickets to Chicago
at rate of one-way fmo for the round
tilp plus $1.00. Tickets will be on sale
nnd good going October 6, 6 and 7, with
leturn limit to Oct. 16th,
American League,
At Washington Philadelphia vs. Wash
ington, no game; iiiln.
At fJaUlmoic
gamo; lain.
Iloston vs. llaltimoic, no
At Detroit- R.H.K.
Cloveluml 1)000 0 3 000 S 8 2
Doll (lit 0 I 30000 0- I It 2
Hattoilcs Walker and Hetnlsi Kissinger
and Uuclow, Uniplru O'Loughlln,
At 8t. Louis , n.H.lJ.
Chicago .., I 2 1 000 0 0 0- 4 II 4
St. Louis 003000002 5 7 3
H.ittoiies Calahan and Sullivan; Dono
hue aud Kahoe. Uiuplics Carutheis and
National League.
At Philadelphia New Yoik vs. Phila
delphia, no game; iiiln.
At Cincinnati- It.H.U.
St. Louis 0000003003 5 1
Cincinnati t 0 0 1 0 0 I 1 7 12 J
Mattel Ics-lluckett and Weaver; Phil
lips aud PviU. Umpire IU own.
Other Uubs. not uclicdulcd.
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Sheds Rail
While it does
of the cloth, it
rain. The old
it overheated
Dr. Bullard Says They Are Surely
At the meeting of the Homoeopathic
State Medical society In Philadelphia,
Thursday, Dr. A. J. Hullard of Wilkes.
Bane delivered a paper on "Some Ob
servntlons of an Old Practitioner.1'
Among other thin gs ho said:
Cancer and consumption aie surely
cmnlilo diseases; but, nluu for tho pa
tients and for the doctors who are In n.
hut i y, them is no louttne treatment, no
shoit cut to huiltli, lio spucillc, no tone,
two or tin vu Hiuo cities. These casea
above all othcis icqulro handling
And now let mo glc you a (lit ect pointer.
Tlio ctuatlvo agent may bo aconite or It
may I hi zinc, and If It should happen to
be neither of these two look carefully
for It among the remedies placed alpha
betlcally between the two, nnd, belleva
me, you will Had It often enough to give
you t lie feeling that you have not lived
In vain.
I believe that the physician who will
take the time to btudy anil prescribe care
lull) not foigettlng cm of ul uttcntton to
diet and hygiene will cine ninety per
cent, of his c.uly stugo cases, and very
many of those that aio generally called
What Is inoio, 1 know It can be done,
for 1 am doing it myself. Pleasant sur
pilses await rnicful preset llbng, 'and the
so-called ln)po:i-blo is frequently bo easy
na to make oven the most haidend per
bciiher blng the puilsu of Hahnemann and
Seranton was selected as the maetlni
place for the convention next year, Dr,
Theodore Suretli, of this city was elect
ed second esldent.
Military Fire, Killing Four Persons,
in Disturbed District.
By Exclmlu Wire from Ihe Auoclitrd Freii.
Vienna, Sept. " Tho News Welnei
Journal today announces that as the re
suit of a rovolt of peasants In the dis
trict of Badadcny, Hungary, the military
weie called upon to suppiess the dlsor.
tier, and tired a volley, killing four per
tons und wounding otlwis, v.
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