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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1902,
TABLE AND KITCHEN.
.EAT AND HOW TO
CONDUCTED BY L1DA AMES WILLtS, MARQUETTE BUILDING, CHICAGO, TO WHOM ALL
INQUIRIES SHOULD BE ADDRESSED.
. Cereal. Cream.
Baked Beans. Cold Catsup.
Milk Biscuit. Mnplo Syrup.
, ' ' LUNCH.
Oysters a la-roulette. . Celery
Nut and Itnlsln Bread.
.Vegetable Ragout. Corn Flitters.
Floating Island. Coffee.
Creamed Dried Beef.
German Fried Potatoes.
Coin Pone. Coffee.
Mushrooms on Toast.
Clear Soup of Vcgclublo Stock.
Roast Duck. Wild Crape Jelly,
, Baked Apples.
Mashed Potntoes. Creamed Onions.
Cider Jelly. Coffee.
Creatued Codfish. Polled Potaloes.
Corn Griddle Cakes. Maple Syrup.
Puffed Sweet Potatoes.
Stewed Fruit. Soft Gingerbread.
Fish Cutlets, Breaded. Stewed Potatoes.
Kscallope oC Onions.
Plum Tritlle. Coffee.
HOW TO COOK THE SWEET PO
TATO. TUK SWEET potato, bututus edulls,
Is an entirely different plant, and
botanically, wholly unrelated to
the white, or Irish potato of the north
ern states. Although not so generally
used as the white potato, solanum tu
bersoum, it antedates the latter, and
contrary to the general impression, it
Is probably native of both hemispheres,
where Its cultivation Is limited to the
hot climates and warmer parts oC our
Temperate climates. In this country It
' Is regarded as the peculiar product of
the tobacco and cotton-producing
states, but the Jersey potato, while not
as sweet, is greatly esteemed. It is
regarded quite as much In the light
of a necessity as an nrllcle'of diet in
the south as is the white potato north
of Mason and Dixon's line.
Although It yields about the same
amount of protein and starch as the
white potato, ! contains 10 per cent, or
more of sugar, and on account of this
excess of sugar, In order to make them
light and mealy, they require more
careful cooking than they usually get
In northern kitchens. There are two
methods of cooking tliem, which, whan
properly done, cannot be improved
upon, although they are susceptible of
being cooked in almost -s many ways
as the white potato of ihe north, and
in these forms make more delicate and
toothsome dishes than the latter vege
table. Have you ever tried cooking ihe
mveet potato in the true plantation
style? Baked In the hot ashes of a
wood Are, their ilavor is not unlike
the roasted chestnut and they are
Rwcet, mealy and digestible. "When
they are properly roasted, one cooking
Is quite sudlciont, but otherwise they
Are better twice cooked, hence the
common custom In the south of par
boiling them and then glassing, candy
ing, scalloping, etc.
"When boiling Ihem, too, many cooks
have them heavy and soggy. This can
mmmi liViM, iiMji, -
'The Perfect Food"
For BRAIN and MUSCLE
, MAITA-VITA the perfect food for old and young,
pek or well,
MALTAVITA contains more nutrition, morn tissue,
building qualities, more nerve stimulant than is found in any
A regular diet of Malta-Vita for breakfast and supper
tn remove the cause of insomnia and dyspepsia,
It gives health, strength and happiness,
MJILT&VITJI needs no cooking,
Jflways ready to eat,
Sold ty Groctri,
Toronto, Un. MALTA-VITA PURE
ABOUT WHAT TO
easily be avoided, when the potatoes
are In tfooA condition, by boiling till a
fork can easily penetrate the potato,
no longer, then pour oft the water,
throw a towel over the boiler, placing
it at one side of the range, and allow
ing them to steam, or dry out, for fif
teen minutes. In this way they come
out light, mealy and of a brighter col
or. Pool before sending to the table,
ns.they darken and the skins are hard
er "to remove It they nre allowed to
remain too long after cooking Is fin
ished. When washing sweet potatoes
for cooking be careful not to break the
skin, which Is usually very thin, and If
broken allows the water to soak In and
make the potato soggy.
The English speaking race generally
regard the sweet potato as a vegetable
only, but the Orientals preserve It as a
sweet-meat anil the Japanese make a
sweet, potato Hour.
"Wo have u few Instances where It Is
manufactured Into sweet dishes, such
as custard pie, sweet potato cobbler,
Browned Sweet Potatoes.
Remove the skins from boiled sweet
potatoes, cut them In long slices and
put them in the frying pan with plenty
of butter; dust them with salt, pepper
and plenty of white sugar; turn them
carefully and cook until nicely
Take two cups of mashed, boiled
sweet potatoes, season with butter,
salt, pepper and n. little grated nut
meg. Add the yolks of two eggs well
beaten and enough grated parmesan
cheese to give a pleasant ilavor. Form
Into little round balls and poach In
boiling water. Do not add to the soup
until it is ready to serve.
Puffed Sweet Potatoes.
Select potatoes of uniform size, bake
and cut them in half; also cut a slice
from each end so they will stand up
right. Scoop out the Interior and mix
with butter, pepper, salt and a little
hot cream and beat until light. Then
put back Into the potato shells, heap
ing up lightly on top. Pour a little
softened butter over the top, or brush
with yolk or egg and set in the oven
to reheat and brown" nicely.
Sweet Potato Crocmettls.
Boll half a dossen potatoes,' peel and
mash and add two tablespoonfuls of
butter, p little cream, salt, pepper and
nutmeg to taste, a few drops of onion
juice and a tablespoonful of finely
minced narsley. The beaten yolks of
two eggs may be added to make them
richer, but this is not necessary. Form
the paste into cylinder-shaped cro
quettes or egg-shaped balls, dip them
In beaten egg and fine bread crumbs
and fry in deep, hot fat. Serve them
on a lace paper dolly, garnished with
sprigs of curly parsley.
eet Potato Cobbler.
Slue ok oe cold, boiled sweet potatoes
very thin, place a layer of these in bot
tom of a baking dish; sprinkle with
salt and pepper and dot with bits of
butter; then cover with a thin layer of
white sugar. Add another layer of po
tatoes, etc., until the dish is full. Mois
ten with a little water, cover the top
with buttered crumbs and bake In the
oven until a rich brown.
Sweet Potato Caramel.
Boll two pounds of sweet potatoes
until they can be peeled, then put them
Into a pan or dish, spread with a little
soffl&.ied butter; then a little molasses
over each one; set them in the oven
and cook slowly until a light brown.
Sweet Potato Pudding.
Boil two pounds of sweet potatoes
until very soft, peel, and while warm
add a cup of butter; beat together un
til quite light colored. Beat a cup of
sugar and four eggs together until
Ready to eat
Instead of eggs
FOOD CO, Battle Cieek, Mich,
light and add lo the potatoes and but
ler and stir briskly. Add half a ten
spoonful of grated nutmeg, two cup
fula of milk! the grated peel of a
lemon nnd a glass ot cherry wine.
Bake In a quick oven until nicely
browned. This was a favorite south
ern dish on the Sunday dinner table
before the wnr,
Sweet Potato Pie.
Boll the potatoes until mealy. Mash
line and rub through a sieve. To a
cupful add half a cup of sugar, half a
cup of butter with the sugar, three
well beaten eggs, the grated rind nnd
juice of half a lemon and a grating of
nutmeg. Bake without n top crust In a
good oven for half an hour.
Sweet Potatoes a In Oreole.
Scrape she largo sweet potatoes and
cut in halt the long way. Put them In
a baking dish and cover with milk,
adding halt a tcaspoonful ot salt, and
a tnblespoonful of butter. Moisten half
a cup of bread crumbs with one egg
slightly beaten. Cover the potatoes
with these and bake about an hour In
a moderate oven.
Sweet Potato Trifles.
Take half a cup of well boiled and
mashed sweet potatoes and mix them
to a smooth batter; mix Avlth a table
spoonful each of butter and sugar, and
four tablespoonfuls of flour, a salt
spoonful ot salt and a pint of milk.
Bnko nt once on a hot, well greased
wafllo Iron or a hot griddle.
Miss C. P. F. writes: Please Inform
me through the columns which you
conduct how to make tomato soup. I
would like a recipe where you do not
use meat, but where the tomato 'soup
Is made with milk, etc.
'Put a pint of tomatoes, fresh or
canned, into a saucepan with a large
slice ot onion, a small piece, of bay
leaf, two whole cloves, a stalk of celery
and a sprig of parsley. If canned to
matoes are used cook for fifteen min
utes; fresh tomatoes until they are re
duced to a pulp. Then rub through a
line sieve and set over hot water until
needed. Scald a quart of new milk In
a double boiler. Kub two level table
spoonfuls of buttpr to a smooth paste
with two level tablespoonfuls of flour.
Pour enough hot milk over the paste
to make It liquid; then turn Into re
mainder of milk In the double boiler
Stir it slowly until it thickens and
rook about five minutes. Add a scant
half of a level teaspoonful of baking
soda to the tomatoes, mix well, and
add slowly to the milk in double boll
er. As soon as the soup Is thoroughly
heated remove at once from the fire
and serve. If tomatoes arc very acid
add. a little sugar before cooking. And
no not put tne two pans logeuier un
til you are about ready to serve the
soup, as It does not improve by stand
ing. Hot Canned Salmon.
Open a caii of salmon, drain off all
the liquid and oil and set In a steamer
or pan ot boiling water long enough to
heat the fish thoroughly. Turn it out
without breaking on a hot dish and ar
range h border of mashed potatoes
around it; brush the potatoes with a
little beaten egg yolk and set the dish
in the oven a few minutes to brown the
potatoes delicately. Serve with a to
mato or cream sauce and decorate the
salmon with a little bouquet of pars
ley and a cut lemon, placed In the cen
ter of the salmon stdak after remov
ing the bone.
Boiled Salt Mackerel.
"Wash the fish well in warm (not hot)
water and put to soak, over night, In
cold water with skin side down. Next
morning lay the fish on a platter and
set It in a long, deep pan of boiling
water; use your fish kettle If you have
one, and steam the fish for twenty-five
minutes. Drain the fish from the wa
ter, slip It onto another heated dish
and dress with melted butter, a little
lemon juice and minced parsley, or
serve with tomato sauce.
The obsequies of the late Postmaster
Patrick F. Judge, of Old Forge, took
place yesterday morning, and was at
tended by a multitude of friends and
relatives. A high mass of requiem
was celebrated at the St. Lawrence
church. The rector. Rev. .T. F. Jordan,
delivered an able and Impressive ser
mon and spoke of the noble traits
of the deceased. There were a num
ber of beautiful floral offerings.
The funeral ot the late Griffith "Wil
liams took place yesterday from the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel F. Evans,
of Pond street. Services were held at
the house at 3 o'clock and were con
ducted by Rev. "William llowells. The
pallbearers were: David Lloyd, John
Basham, James Evans, Thomas Fran
cis, David Thomas and Edward Allen.
Miss Sadie Gordon, of Scranton, vis
ited relatives In town recently.
A CANINE HERO.
How a Newfoundland Dog's Intelli
gence and Bravery Saved the lives
of a Ship's Crew.
Ir.ny a life has been saved by a New
foundland dog, but dog never did
braver deed than one brought to re
membrance by a story In "Our Dumb
Animals." The Incident occurred some
A vessel was driven on the beach of
T.ydd, In Kent, England. The sea was
very high. Wight men clung to the
wreck, which was every moment in
danger of going to pieces. No boat
could be got off through the storm to
help thi despairing sailors, and it
looked as if they would drown before
the eyes of the watchers upon the land.
Presently a gentleman came along
the beach, accompanied by his New
foundland dog. The gentleman direct
ed the animal's utteutlon to the vessel,
and then put a short stick In his mouth,
The dog at once comprehended his
master's meaning and plunged Into the
Bravely he fought his way through
the angry waves, but he could not get
close 'enough to the vessel to deliver
that with which he had been charged.
The crew, however, understood what
was wanted, and making fast a rope to
another piece of wood they threw the
wood toward the dog.
The Intelligent animal at once drooned
his own piece of wood and seized that
which had been thrown lihn. Then he
started for the shore. Again and again
ho was lost under the waves, but with
almost Incredible determination he held
on to the stick and dragged the rope
through the surf until he delivered It to
his master. A line of communication
was, thus made with the vessel and
every man on board was suved.
DEDICATION OF THE NEW M. E.
Lecture of Bev. I, J. Lansing, D, D.,
nt the Young Women's Christian
Association Rooms His Subject
Was "Tho Courtship of Miles Stan
dish" Marringe of" Miss Amelia
Puhlbrlgge to William Trively, of
Allentown Funeral of James H.
Kelly Will Take Place Tomorrow
Tho new St. Paul's Methodist Kplsco
pal church, which has been erected at
Plttston avenue and Pcur street, Is now
prnctlcolly completed and will bo for
mally dedicated on Sunday next. The
structure, which takes the place of tho
old Cedar Avenue Methodist Episcopal
church, formerly located ut Cedar ave
nue and Cherry street, Is almost square
hi build nnd has an interior natural,
A solid foundation of gray stone sup
ports the building, which Includes a
dry, well-ventilated basement, where
the various societies of the church will
hold their meetings.
The parish house forms a part of the
structure, and Is attached lo tho rear.
It Is a pretty ornate edifice, ot which
the congregation may well foci proud,
and Is a monument to the Industry and
perseverance of their energetic pastor,
Rev. F. P. Doty.
Tho' dedication services, which will
mnrk an epoch In the history of this
church and congregation, have been
carefully arranged, and Invitations have
extended to all former pastors who are
living. The following is the dedication
0 a. m. Informal Greeting.
9.40 a. m. Sermon. ...ltev. Dr. C. M. Glffiu
l a. m. Address,
By J. AV. Powell, of Buffalo, N. Y.
3 p. m. Young Peoples' Rally,
Addresses by Former Pastors and by J.
VT. Powell, ot Buffalo, N. Y.
6 p. m, Kpworth League Service.
7 p. m. Sermon,
ltev. If. C. McDermott, D. D.
Addresses by Mr. Powell
Dedication of Church,
By Rev. A. Giiflln, Presiding Klder.
Tho executive committee is composed
of the pasto, Rev. Doty, Edwin V. Jones,
J. 13. Kvan, sf Thomas Griffith, "Will
iam Marsden, A. N. Barnes, Claud Coon,
J. IT. Walker. R. K. Weed, William
Gobhig, William Dando, John ISvnns,
George A. Cobb.
The following will act as ushers Sun
day: Herbert and William Gebing,
Samuel Evans, John Evans, jr., Ster
ling Bailey, Merlin and Floyd Mott,
Robert Van Duser, Ezra and Elmer
Thomas, August Heib, Guy Griffith,
Ellis Daley, Alex. Hagen, Oscar Kem
mer, Edward Goesler, Ernest Wellard,
Thomas Muskett, John Dunstone and
Lecture by Dr. Lansing.
The Young Women's Christian Tern
peranco association rooms were filled by
n. large and appreciative audience last
night, who had gathered to hear the
first lecture of the series by Rev. Dr. I,
J. Lansing, of Green Ridge, whose sub
ject was "The Courtship of Miles
The reverend gentleman gave u bril
liantly able discourse on the wooing of
Priseilla. the Puritan maiden of Ply
mouth, by Captain Miles Standish, tho
leader of the pilgrims. Brave as it lion,
yet tender-hearted as a woman, the
doughty carjtniu did his courting
through his friend, John Alden. Alden
pleaded Standlsh's cause as though It
were his own, but his heart and soul
were filled alike with dismay, joy, pain
and rapture, when Frlscllla, after listen
ing patiently to the many virtues of the
captain, as related by Alden, coyly re
marked: "Why don't you speak for
Dr. Lansing vividly portrayed the
terrible anger of Miles Standish, when
told by his friend Alden the result ot
the Interview, and how he was tempted
to slay his friend, because the love ho
sought had been transferred. Later on,
when Standish rushes off to meet the
Indians, Alden and Priseilla meet. She
opens her heart, but Alden remains true
to his friend until word arrives that he
has been slain In battle. Then he takes
Priscllln. in ills arms, saying: "Those
whom God has joined together, let no
man put asunder." Several selections
on th piano were also rendered' by
Miss Freda Kornacher.
A very pretty wedding took pluee ut
the Christ Lutheran 'church yesterday
afternoon, when Miss Amelia Fuhl
brlgge and William Trively, of Allen
town, were joined for life. The 'cere
mony took place at 1 o'clock nnd was
performed In the presence of many
friends by Rev. James Wittke. Tho
bride was handsomely attired In dove
colored lansdowne and carried a prayer
book. Miss Ida Fuhlbrlgge, a sister of
the bride, acted as bridesmaid. She
wore a pretty gown of pink organdie,
and carried a. shower bouquet. The
groom was attended by Max Giaser, an
old schoolmate of the bride.
A reception followed the wedding, at
the bride's home, 031 Elm street, where
dinner was served prior to the happy
couple leaving on their wedding tour.
After the honeymoon, Mr. mid Mrs.
Trively will reside in Allentown, the
homo of the groom.
NUBS OF NEWS.
The funeral of the lute James
. ARerip2 that
meat remnants may be
utilized and made into most
attractive and tastv
suitable for breakfast
dainty luncheon than
Remnants of fish pwkliiB a considerable sav
Wheat Biscuit Is delicious as toast and
is served in scores of delightful ways.
wholly tiourlshts lh$ whole bodv. Sold
by all grocers. Send for "The Vital Oucs
tlon," (Recipe?, Illustrated in colors.) free.
That Natural Food Co,
Niagara I'au.s, N.V.
For Uric Acid, Kidney and Bladder
East Atlanta, Oa., March 1st, 11)01.
DR. KILMER & CO., Binghamton, N. Y.
Gentlemen: While it has never been my habit or inclination lo recom
mend vemedies the ingredients of which are not all known to me, it seems
as if 1 should make an exception in the case of Dr. Kilmers Swamp-Root.
My experience, so far as I have tested it in my practice, forces mo to the
conclusion thrrt it Is a remedy of the greatest valuo in all uric acid, kidney,
liver, bladder and other inflammatory conditions of the genllo-urlnary tract.
I now take pleasure In prescribing Swamp-Root in all such cases with a feel
ing: of assurance that my patients will derive great benefit from Its use. I
shall continue to prescribe It In other cases in my practice with the expeeta
tlou of the best results. Very truly yours,
(A. .T. Halle,
Gentlemen: I have prescribed that wonderful remedy for kidney com
plaint, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, with most beneficial effect and know of
many cures by its use. These patients had kidney trouble, as diagnosed by
other physicians, and treated without benefit. Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root
effected a cure. TVam a liberal man and accept a specific wherever I find
it, in an accepted school or out of It. For desperate cases of kidney coin
plaint under treatment with unsatisfactory results I turn to Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root with most fiattering results. I shall continue to prescribe it,
and from personal obseravtion state that Swamp-Root has great curative
properties. Truly yours,
(L. Barstow Irish, M.
D.) 27U 9th St.. Borough , , AT , y9 A
of Brooklyn, N. Y. J "J & ' 7. I
Sept. 24. 1901. J2-0'riS'l "&
Swamp-Root is pleasant to take and Is used in the leading hospitals', rec
ommended by physicians In their private practice, and is taken by doctors
themselves who have kidney ailments, because they recognize in It the great
est and most successful remedy for kidney, liver and bladder troubles.
Sample Bottle of Swamp-Root Free by Mail.
. EDITORIAL NOTE If you have the slightest symptoms of kidney or
bladder trouble, or It there Is a. trace of it in your family history, send at
once to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., who will gladly send you
by mall, immediately, without cost to you. a sample bottle of Swamp-Root
and a book telling all about Swamp-Root and containing many of the
thousands upon thousands of testimonial letters received from men and women
cured. In writing to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton. N. Y., be sure to say that
you read this generous offer in the Scranton Dally Tribune.
If you are already convinced that Swamp-Root Is what you need, you
can purchase the regular fifty-cent and one-dollar size bottles at the drug
stores everywhere. Don't make any mistake, but remember the name,
Swamp-Root, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, and the address, Binghamton, N.
Y on every bottle.
Kelly will take place tomorrow morn
ing at S.liO o'clock. Services will be con
ducted in St. John's church, and the
cortege will afterwards take the 9.57 a.
111. Delawnr and Hudson train at the
Steel Works depot for Archbald, where
Interment will bni made.
Division Xo. 22, Ancient Order of
Hibernians, will conduct a euchre social
In Hie basement of St. John's church on
The Scranton Saengerrunde and the
Junger Maennerehor singing societies
met for rehearsal In their respective
meeting places last evening.
The Royal Gun club met in business
session last evening and decided on the
prizes to be contested for at Friday's
Comet lodge, Knights ot Pythias, held
a well-attended meeting in Hartman's
hull last evening.
The first minstrel show of the season
was seen nt tho Lyceum last nlslit and
attracted an audience that crowded tho
house for Scranton was always partial to
the minstrel man.
John "V. Vouel is tho owner ami man
ager of the company which contains two
men who have long been favorites in the
ranks of the blnek faced comedians. They
ar l.ew Beuedlet. who wus Interlocutor,
and Arthur Jtlgby, one of tho end men.
Tho other end men wero Charles Gano,
Arthur Crawford, tinoiso Hiolixt, John
dishes, far more
or even the most
whole meats besides
on the butcher's bill.
For Fish a la Crcniu: Tito cups of
any white linked rlsh (cooked), Fry
a, bllco ot onion in 3 tablespoons of
butter without brownln;. Itcmove
onion, stir in 3 tablespoons ot Hour,
men i cun or mm?, stii nnd cev: un
til'lt bubbles, add suit and pepper to Vl
V JIka NnAaB
tuak, mill mo iiim. .ci uuu iif. uuujuuu
lemon juice, then fill into steamed Shred
ded Wheat Hlscult baskets, which have
first been moistened In cold milk. Garnish,
with lemon und pander,
Cortwell and fieue Brobst. They are an
entertaining lot nnd were reinforced dur
ing the first pari by a number of excellent
vocalists, among them being G. Gath,
Harry T.elgUton and K. Bolz.
In the olio tho Brobst brothers did
some wonderful feats on roller skates und
Dan Gordon was equally at homo on the
bicycle and inilcycle. Arthur Itlgby did
a most entertaining monologue nnd
Crawford and Finulng's musical act was
one of the strong turns of the show. As
a canchidlng fealuro the Buckeye trio
did some wonderful acrobatic work.
Features at the Dixie.
Nothing so Interesting as the I.oekhart
elephants now at the Dixie has over been
in this city. Everybody Is talking about
them. Among tho other features this
week, tho I.ltchllelds are greatly enjoyed.
Tho Giibest sisters, when they como un
tho slago as ragged little destitute mor
tals, with their lovely voices, are very
pleasing. Spauldlug Is one of tho funniest
acrobats wo have ever had hero nnd Mux.
well and Dudley aro a delight with their
Special Mntineee Tomorrow.
Did you ever stand at a railroad station
nnd look after a departlne train, as it
went stwil'tly from you, It seemed to
grow smaller and smsllcr, the lulls upon
which It runs seem gradually to closo up
till they become only a single streak of
glistening steel and the train will at Inst
vanish like a tiny speck over the brow ot
some fur away mountain. Uld you over
stop to think what a wonderful mechan
ical effect this would be If properly to.
produced upon the stage.
That Is exactly what Lincoln ,f. Curler
has done In Ills latest play, "Tho Duikest
Hour," and Hint Is only onu of Uiu nu
merous effects nnd sensations, that proni
Ises to muko tills play surpass all of Sir.
Carter's former efforts. The cast headed
by tho popular comedian, Charles A.
(Karl) Gardner, Is u strong one. "Tliu
Darkest Hour" will bo nt tho .cademy of
M usle tho last three days of the week
starting with u special matinee tomorrow
Cnmuieiii'liig Friday nleht and continu
ing Sntuiduy niutluce nnd night, .Mildred
Jlollaiul will piesent at the Lyceum her
latest success, "Tho I.lly and ho Pihice,"
which Is tho most pretentious production
sho has ever appeared In, Iler part in
this now effort Is well fitted to her uu
doubled talents. A hi let out lino of tho
story may bo of Interest.
"Tho Lily and the Prince" Is n Ionian
tlo play at the beginning of tho sixteenth
century, based on an attempted over
throw ot tho papal slates. Tho first act
contains an exceedingly pretty lit Ho lovo
scene, novel In Its conception and admir
ubly worked out, which Is Immediately
followed by the Introduction of the prin
cipal motive, The second act carries the
plot well on toward the climax, The third
ucl contains, a superb climax and ends
with a scene ot remarkable strength, a
scene in the famous Inquisition chamber,
a magulllccut conception from tho dra
matic standpoint, with Hues of great forro
and considerable beauty. Tho fourth and
lust act is of 11 1 tlo less dramatic strength
Hum the third, the author having hit
limitl nil llllllsillll llXllini llpllnllplllftlll Rnaim
on sale this morning.
these ENreitpnieikQ oMtn oan
SUPPLY YOUP. NEEDS OF EVERY
character promptly and SATIS
FACTORILY, FOR SALE
nUflGins and WAD0K9 of tit kind: alto
Homes and Dultdlnp lot it bargains.
HORSES CUPTKD tnd OROOJIED At
M. T. KELLER
Lackawanna Cirri Work.
mBOumrr builowq asavinqbunion
Herat Otflct, 20S-209 Hears Bultdlnf.
We tr maturlnjr tliatM each month wlilrh
Micnr net pain to the Inventor of about 12
per tent. We Ion money. We also lmu
rmr, PAID STOCK 3100.00 per share, Inter
est payable semiannually.
AT.BKRT DAtL, Secretary.
aT. JOSEPH KUBTTEL.
rear 511 Lackawanna avenue, manufacturer el
Wire Screens ot all klnda; fully prepared (or
the iprlne lenon. We make all klndj ot
porch icrccnj, etc.
General Contractor, nullder ami Dealer In
rtulldlnir Stone, Cementing ot cillais a ipe
dally. Telephone 23SW.
Olflcr, 327 Washington avenue.
THE SCHANTON VITRIFIED BRICK
M.iken of Pavtnp Ttrick, etc. M. It. Bale,
flencral S.dcs Acent, Oldee S20 Wahlna;ton
ac. Works at Nay Aus, l'a II. k W. V. n.R.
435 o 455
N. Seventh St..
Old 'Phone, 3331.
New 'Phone, 935.
f Booms 1 and 2
m.rt. Commonwealth Bldg.
w SOBANTON, PA.
MINING AND BLASTING
Uade at Mooaic and Itmhdale Work.
Ioflin & Band Powder Co. '9
ORANGE GUN POWDER
Electric Batteries, Electric Exploders, Ex
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BEPAUNO CHEMICAL CO.'S
The Philadelphia Orchestra.
Tho announcement of the appearance nt
the Lyceum on Tuesday evening next, No
vember IS, of tho Philadelphia Symphony
orchestra will be received with favor by
our music loving people. This organiza
tion ot sixty-llvo musicians Is second
only to the celebrated Boston Symphony
orchestra, promoted nnd supported by
tho wealthy and most prominent citizens
ot Philadelphia. Instructions were given
lo Fritz Schcel, tho conductor, to secure
at any cost the best musicians to be found
In America and Kurope, It Is only a ques
tion ot a short time when It will ranlc
with the world's greatest orchestras, Tho
concert on Tuesday evening next will bo
tho first of a series of three to be given
during tho season. Tho concerts alreadj
given In Philadelphia during the past tw
weeks have created much Interest und the
criticisms aro without exception the most
favorable. As soloist here, August
Spauiith, the great GeiniHii pianist, will
appear. His playing has created enthusi
asm wherever ho bus appeared. Tho peo
plo ot Scranton who have so liberally sup
ported high class music during the past
two seasons will no doubt give this or
chestra the liberal patronage It deserves.
"Robert 1-hnmet, the Doks of 1S,"
which had Mich a long and successful run
nt the Thirteenth Street theater In Now
York, will soon be reen at the Lyceum In
"Not Guilty" continues to draw crowd
ed houses at tho Academy of Music ac
every performance, which Is not sur
prising when tho excelleneo of the produc
tion from all standpoints, scenery, cos
tumes ami company. This afternoon und
owning tho Una I presentations of "Notf
Guilty" will be given ut tho Academy.
Mine, Boger-Mlclos, 11 celebrated French
pianist, will muko hor first concert tour of
America this winter, under tho manage
ment of Liidwlg M. Itiilteu, beginning in
February. Mmo, Hoger-Mlclos besides be
ing a talented musician Is a beautiful
womuu, and is popuinr in Parisian socie
ty. Sho bus played In classical concerts
In Germany, Itussla and England as well
us in France, and she was the tiist to In
troduce, modern works at tho Socleto dov
Concerts, In Paris, whero also a few years
ago sho Inauguiated a special scries of
historical loncerts. Sho Is un ofllcer of
tho French Academy,
Olio of the chief factors In the success
of "Soldiers ot Fortuuu" was presented
by Ilobort ICdosoii under tho direction ot"
Henry 11. Haul for 1M nights at tho Sa
voy theater, Nuw York, Is the nilatjlyiu
picture it nlfors of (lie political life. In mm
of those llttlo South American republics
where they will muko you a revolution
while you wall. "Why," says Maeyvill
lams In tho play to Hubert Clay, tho role
piayea ny Air. i.iicsou. "inoro ure fac
tories out In Oregon where they put tip '
bigger governments than this In cani." .
Sceulcally and ntmospherlcully It is said
lo be tho first play which gives one a cor
rect Idea of tho tropics, Mr. Kdcsou and '
"Soldiers of Fortune" will be seen forth .
llrst time In this city at the Lyceum next
See the Cut Man.
Effective and attractive half-tones
and line cuts for card, advertising or
ny other purpose, can ho secured ai
The Trlbuno ofllce. Wo do work that
Is unexcelled, do It promptly and at
lowest rules. A trial order will con
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