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The Scranton tribune. [volume] (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, October 17, 1894, Image 7

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Dr. J. P. Greenleaf, of Oweflo, Read
Interesting Taper on Melancholia,
Three Papers Read ot the Morning Ses
sion Which Were Freely Discussed.
Detail Business In the Afternoon
and Reading of Other Papers.
The third quarterly session of the
Interstate Homeopathic Medical asso
ciation was held yesterday In the ar
bitration room' of the court house. The
session began at 10 a. m., and from that
hour until noon three papers were read
and discussed. The first one was on
"Infant Feeding," by Dr. Coolldge, of
this city. The dietetic management of
Infants, where nature's supply is wont
lug, was the point dwelt upon in the
paper. Sterilized cow's milk was de
scribed as the best substitute. It is
best In iterlll2ing the milk to heat It
nbuut fifteen minutes, and It may be
diluted with the addition of plain water,
lime water, or barley water. For in
fants suffering with diarrhoea gruel
mixed 'with milk and sweetened with
HUgar was recommended. Cream Is
also a, very practicable nutritlent.
Dr. S. S. Simmons, of Susquehanna,
read a paper on "Clinical Illustrations
of High Potencies," and Dr. E. M. San
tee, of Cortlandt, N. ,Y., rend one on
"Clinic." Bothl were comprehensive
treatises of the sick bed and were freely
discussed. The session then adjourned
for. luncheon. The afternoon meeting
was not begun until 3 o'clock. A nunv
ber of names were read by the secretary
and by unanimous consent they were
added to the roll and admitted to mem
bership. . .
Fixing Cost of Membership.
There was a general debate on the fix
lug of an Initiation fee. The bills for
the last quarter were read and ap
proved and from their amount the initi
ation fee of J2 for those admitted at yes
terday s meeting, $1 for all who in fu
ture apply for admission and dues at
the rate of 60 cents a month were
deemed sufficient to meet all expenses.
Dr. Ware suggested that at future
meetings the time for reading papers
and their discussion be limited to a cer
tain spuce. He put the suggestion In
form of u motion, it was seconded and
curried. The chair appointed as a com
mittee to regulate the matter, Drs. H.
15. Ware, of this city; W. H. Proctor, of
lllnghamton; and K. B. Nash, of Cort
landt. The executive committee and
secretary will appoint the next place of
Drs. Seldon H. Talcott and Edwin
Fanchon, of MIddletown, N. Y., were
elected honorary members. A pro
gramme of seven papers had been ar
ranged, but through the absence of
some of those who were selected to pre
pare them, only five were read. The
paper read by Dr. J. D. Greenleaf, ot
Owego, N. Y., was the most Interesting
und treated a subject which makes
Interesting reading. His paper was on
"The Blues," the substance of which is
given: ,
"There is a condition of the hu
man mind which obtains in every life;
' it is epidemic and sporadic, it is both
contagious and Infectious, its effects
are both fatal and ephemeral. Its dur
ation Is momentary and everlasting, it
Is curable or incurable, Its cause Is
readily found and impossible to dis
cover. "On Monday, when exhausted by the
labors of the preceding day the clergy
man has the blues; when some of his
best and most profitable patrons are
persuaded to pass their case over to
the hands of some other disciple of
Aesculapius the physician has the
blues; when his client persists in doing
Just the very thing that he has been
warned not to do, the lawyer has the
blues; when some apparently well-to-do
patron absconds between two davs.
leaving a generous unpaid account to
be charged to profit and loss, the mer
chant has the blues; whether It rains or
shines. In drought or In good weather,
when the market Is good or when the
agricultural products are cheap, the
farmer has the blues; when the wash
woman falls to appear as she has
agreed, or the cook threatens a sudden
und unlooked for departure, the house
wife has the blues. In short, everybody
lias tne times
Effects' of the lllues.
"All the way from momentary dis
couragement down past hours of de
spondency, sleepless nights, neglect of
social and domestic duties, weeping
and walling day and night, the refusal
of food and the consequent emaclution.
past all these, to the fatal disgraceful
depths of a well planned suicide. The
troubles and trials of life assail us all,
and discouragement broods over every
lire. Urlef for loss of friends or prop
erty Is natural, and to be expected
tears and sighs, sobs and walling, are
the every-day experience of the race,
and after giving way to emotion for a
time, one returns with a sore heart and
a long face to the same old Jog trot or
life's eternal round of duties. If, after
a reasonable time, he does not so re
turn he is sick, his brain Is diseased.
"One man Is always given to melan
r-holy, to looking over the dark side of
life, and after some severe loss he
spends two or three weeks in moaning
another Is always brave and hopeful
never gives way to reverses In busl
. liens or the trials of domestic llfe,and
yet after a loss of as profound a nature
as the one cited above, he spends a
week in depression and despondency,
Of these two the former is not an un
natural state; the latter In an. unusual
state, Is mentally 111. c
"Three questions decide the mental
lllnee of the patient: 1. Is the cause an
Imaginary one? 2. Is the degree of de
spondency at variance with the tern
perament and habit of the patient?
3. Is the degree of despondency out of
all proportion to the cause?
"The type of .melancholia that makes
the patient endeavor to attract the at
tention of those about him, to the de.
luslons which are harbored, and in
others only mildly, pe'stetitly tireless
In the struggle to prote. ,.Jleir troubles
upon the mind and sympathy of those
with whom they come in contact In
this type suicide Is greatly to be feared
It will be secretly planned, carefully
and suddenly carried put and generally
"But many a patient fills a suicide'
grave unintentionally .' because the
scheme Is employed to frighten the
friends and nursees and so win un in
creased degree of attention. Christian
ity, strange to say, oilers no commit
and encouragement to be of any use
in a case of the blues. -
'The treatment lies In gently, tenderly
and persistently, day after day, treat
ing the delusion as a delusion, removal
from the locality where Is the real or
Imaginary cause for the mental crash,
and rigid observance' of the laws of
hygiene as far as clothing, food ana
fresh air. It Is necessary to use a
large quantity of easily digested nour
ishing food. Patients who are Buffer
ing from melancholia generally refuse
all food and the tube must be used."
The paper was discussed brlelly Dy
the members.
The DaDer of Dr. Klrkendall, of
Ithaca, on the Importance of refraction
of all children before attending pub
lic schools, said that but 15 per cent.
of the children are born with nearly
perfect eyeballs, and as a result the in
attention given to children beginning
their school studies is the cause of so
many sore eyes and spectacled per
sons. The paper and discussion follow
ing the reading of It commended the
examination of children's eyes before
they begin a course of study.
A list of doctors who were present Is
given: C. A. Llndabury, city; George
V. Hand, Blnghamton: J. T. Greenleaf,
Owego, N. Y.; S. S. Simmon, Susque
hanna; A. F. Merrill, Hallstead; C. A.
Ward, Blnghamton; H. F. Hellner, F.
I). Brewster, Scranton: E. H. Hill,
Tunkhannock; T. A. Tiffany, Afton, N.
Y. ; E. B. Nash, E. M. Santee, Cortland,
N. Y.; A. L. Larige, T. T. Thompson,
Theo. Surret. C. W. Roberts, J. W.
Coolldge, H. B. Ware, Scranton; W.
H. Proctor, R. C. Flske, Blnghamton;
M. A. Shepperd, Scranton; M. D.
Rtrang, A. F. Mills, Dr. Snyder, Blng
hamton. Dr. E. Snyder, of Blnghamton, pre
sided over the sessions, and Dr. Charles
winters, of Blnghamton, is secretary,
ury Says That He is Guilty of Aggra
vated Assault and Battery.
Remarks Mode By Judge Gunstcr in Im
posing Scntonce-Afton Bushnok Will
Spcnd Three Years in the Pcnlten-tlury-Purker
Not Guilty.
the formula for making Scott's
Emulsion has been endorsed by
physiciansof the whole world. No
secret about it. This is one of its
strongest endorsements. But the
strongest endorsement possible is
in we viiai strength it gives.
nourishes. It does more for weak
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than any other kind of nourish
ment. It strengthens Weak
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ForCourhs, Cold. Sora Throat Broti
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tcottkBMme,N.V. MOrsBOrits. B0e.tndl.
"The Galley Slave," the late Bartley
Campbell's play, which will be pro
duced at the Academy of Music tonight,
has a romantic history. The finishing
touches of the play were made at a
little country hotel In Gushohocken,
Pa., during the summer of 1879, and so
nearly penniless was the author that a
great portion of the last act of the piny
was written upon common wrapping pa
per borrowed from the village grocer,
The play was originally written to or
der ror the late Billy Gemill, at that
time the manager of Chestnut Street
theater, Philadelphia. Campbell had
reut confidence in his "little play, as
was his custom to style it, and In
spite of his Impoverished condition re
fused large offers for its sale outright,
No play now before the American pub'
lie combines the pathetic and the hu
morous as does this reflex of American
society abroad. The cast for tonight
Includes many admirable artists, such
MIron Lefflngwell, W. W. Allen
Joseph Wheelock, Carroll Daly, C. A,
Goodrich, Ralph Hayden, Miss Ellle
Darling, Miss Loduskl, young Miss Lole
Morriese and Miss Harrlette Sheldon.
This evening the New York CelebrI
ties will give a coucert at the Frothing
am. It will be one of the musical
events of the season In this city. The
company is composed of such distil
gulshed artists as Miss Luta Cortlandt,
soprano; Miss Alice Gertrude Couy,
pianiste; Orme Darvall, tenor; Herr
Oscar Hentschel, flute virtuoso. The
Chicago Times says of Mr. Darvall
He has a rich and powerful voice of
great depth and extended compass. His
school is that of a thorough artist and
shows In every tone that he sings. He
sang the prayeV of "King Henry' with
telling dramatic power.
We have up-to-date songs, farces,
dances, etc.; now comesManager Brady
with an up-to-date naval play with an
American title, "Old Glory," which Is
founded on the late Chilian rebellion
has an Interesting Btory, realistic
and modern scenic effects, and will be
produced at the Academy of Music on
Thursday evening.
"The New Ole Olson," which will be
the attraction at the Academy of Music
on Friday and Saturday evenings ot
this week, is not the old Swedish com
edy of that name, but an entirely new
version written by Gus Heege, the au
thor and originator of Swedish dialect
on the stage. It Is a lively, dashln
farce-comedy, full of spirit and go and
presenting the quaint and amusln
character of the Americanized Swede In
an entirely new form. There have been
many attempts to Imitate and pirate
Ole Olson," but It still remains the
first and best of all the alleged Swedish
plays. In this verslan many clevei
specialties are introduced by clever pen
ule. and the play Is described as a de
Ided Improvement on the old version
Situations, characters, dialogue, are all
new and the company Is Incomparably
superior to any that has ever been set
in the play.
Manager Davis huH secured for
Thursduy, Friday and Saturday, Oct
18, 19 and 20. the celebrated Vivian De
Monto and her superb company of nr
tists, In conjunction with the original
Sampson, the modern "Hercules." who
Is said to be the strongest man living,
and with whom Sandow contested to
draw at the Orpheum theater, San
Francisco, last April. The company
is composed of a number of 'clever
specialists, and each performance Is
concluded by the successful one-act
comedy, "The Irish Alderman." Samp
son will nppear at every performance,
and a committee consisting of twelve
men will be selected from the audience
to examine the weights, chains, dumb
bells, etc., with which he performs.
Large attendance may be expected dur
ing this engagement.
Will Ue Observed In an Interesting .Man
ner on Thursduy.
The anniversary festival of St. Luke's
parish will be held on St. Luke's day,
Oct. .IS In the morning three oppor
tunities will be given for participation
in the holy communion, at 6, 8 and 10
o'clock, so that all classes of parishion
ers may have an opportunity for enjoy
ing this privilege.
From 3 p. m. to 6 p. m. the rectory
will be open to parishioners and fritmdh
of the parish, when the Needte-Whrkers
will exhibit their year's work, and the
class In Industrial drawing and kinder
garten will display some of their efforts
in various departments..
At I :i! p. m. a imnsn reunion win ue
held In the church, when the reports of
the various guilds and societies will be
read. At all these services and exer
cises parishioners are' expected and
friends are Invited.
Send Your Mite to Assist Family at the
Home for the Friendless.
The annual donation day for the
Home for the Friendless has been fixed
for today. From morning until night
all articles which any family can find
useful will be gladly received at the
home, 725 Adams avenue. The needs
of the Institution are many. It Is nec
essary to make every effort to save the
funds now on hand for the new build
ing, and It is hoped that the gifts Bent
on dona'tlon day will furnish the sup
plies for the coming winter.
The family Is now very largt, and
many applications are being received
for admittance. Let every person In
this city who feels a throb of pity for
the poor and homeless, send something
today to help on the noble and system
atized work of the Home for the Friendless.'
The cross-examination nt rnnetahia
A alentine Hass, of Blakely. who was
put on trial before Judge Edwards Mon
day for having shot and seriously
wounded Thomas Jones, was resumed
by Attorney Joseph O'Brien after court
opened yesterday morning. It was con-
""Ulu Ior nire than half an hour and
then several witnesses were called, who
testified to Mr. Hass' reputation as a
peaceable citizen. There was also evi
dence tending to show that Constable
viinum navis was intoxicated on the
night of the trouble.
1 his was offered for the nnmnm of
discrediting the testimony of Mr. Davis
who swore when on the stand Monday
uiui xiass tola him when Placed under
arrest that he had shot at Jones with
tne intention of killing htm. It was
contended by the defense that Consta
ble Davis was so Intoxicated at the
time he made the arrest that he could
have no recollection of anything that
was said.
At 11:30 the evidence was all In and
Attorney C. H. Super made his closing
argument for the defense and was fol
lowed by Attorney Joseph O'Brien for
the commonwealth.
' Hass Severely Arraigned.
In his argument. Mr. O'Rrlen se
verely arraigned the prisoner for what
he called his brutality and readiness to
use his revolver. J mice Edwards de-
livered a careful and explicit charge to
the Jury, which went out at 3:45. The
case is creating great Interest in the
borough of Blakely, where the parties
reside, and the little court room in
whk-h the case was heard wiis crowded
yesterduy and Monday with people
from that vicinity who watched the
progress of the trial with great Interest
At 4:30 Hass was returned guilty on
tne secoml count of the Indictment-
aggravated assault and battery.
In the main court room, before Judge
Gunster, the defense in the case ot
Henry Parker, charged with stealing a
horse, carriage and harness from Llv;
eryman Thomas Hendrlck, of Jermyn,
was heard after court opened yesterday
morning. Parker went on the stand
and swore that he had no intention of
stealing the property he hired from Mr.
Hendrlck s stable. He got the horse
and carriage, he said, to drive to Provi
dence to find his brother, who works at
a mine thereabouts. Not finding him.
he left the horse and carriage at the
Garfield house at Providence.
Parker Wrote a l'ostal Card.
He came to the central part of the
city and became Intoxicated and re
mained in that condition for more than
a day. Then he wrote a postal to the
proprietor of the Sweeney House at Jer
myn, asking him to tell Mr. Hendrlck
where his horse and carriage could be
found. Parker denied having told the
proprietor of the Garfield House that
he owned the outfit and was going to
ship It to New York.
He admitted that his name is not
Parker, but refused to give his real
name. Sullivan county, N. Y., he said
is his home. He has relatives there and
he does not want them to know that he
Is in trouble here. For that reason he
refused to divulge his name. The jury
returned a verdict of not guilty and
Parker was remanded back to jail to
await trial on a charge of stealing a
horse from Liveryman Pierce, of Car-
Afton Bushnok, of Carbondale, who
was tried before Judge Gunster Monday
for feloniously wounding S. Hupka, was
yesterday returned guilty. He stabbed
Hupka three times with a knife. Judge
Gunster sentenced BuBhnok to pay a
fine of $100, costs and spend three years
in the pel Itentlary.
Scntcnco Imposed on Lawson.
Lawson, the bicycle thief who pleaded
guilty on Monday, was called up for
sentence yesterday afternoon. Attor
ney Charles E. Olver asked the court
to be merciful in Imposing sentence.
The prisoner, he' said, has been In jail
since last June and during his confine
ment has Buffered a groat bereavement
in the death of his father. Mr. Olver
further explained that he had been in
terested in the case by ladles who do
missionary work at the county Jull.
They had become acquainted with Law
son and he had excited their sympa
thy. While Mr.' Olver was speaking
tears welled up In the prisoner's eyes.
In answer to the questions of Judge
Gunster, Lawson said that his name is
Clark Dunn Lawson and his home In
New York, where his widowed mother
resides. He was arrested once before
at Stroudsburg. In Imposslng sentence
Judge Gunster said:
"One of the hardest duties a Judge to
perform is to impose sentences on
the young. I always do It with a great
of reluctance. I might send you to the
penitentiary for the offense you have
committed, but I dislike to do it because a
man who goes there always comes out
with the smell of the penitentiary cling
ing to him,
Wuntcd to Give 111m a Chance,
"I want to give you a chance to be
come a useful member of society and
live down this blot that you have placed
on your name. The sentence of the
court, therefore, Is that you pay a fine
of $1, costs, restore the property stolen,
and spend nine months In the county
Jail." After sentence was imposed
Lawson was led sorrowfully back to
the prisoner's box.
Joseph Collnclno, of Carbondale, was
put on trial before Judge Gunster for
stabbing Antonio Allello, The latter
lives opposite the Delaware and Hud
son station at Carbondale, and In July
last, according to his statement, Col
laclno and several friends came to his
place one Sunday for something to
drink. He refused to glve.lt tq them
and they went across the street to
the'' porch of the station and began to
use foul language concerning Allelto
and those related to him. He went
across the street and remonstrated
with them, whenupon Collaclno drew a
knife. Allelto tried to kick It out of
his hand but failed to accomplish his
purpose and was stabbed in the ab
domen Dy wonacino.
Story of the Defense-.
Collaclno denied that he went to Al
lelto's houBe on the day of the trouble
looking for drink. He said he was
standing at the station with friends
when Allelto came across the street
and asked who wanted to fight. No
one answered and Allelto hit Louis
Scarsa, who ran away. Allelto then
kicked and slupped the accused and
the latter drew his knife and told his
assailant to keep away. Allelto again
advanced and Collaclno stabbed him.
The accused was represented by ex-
Judge W. H. Stanton and Attorney
George S. Horn assisted the district
attorney In prosecuting the case, which
was given to the Jury at 4 o'clock.
Just before court adjourned a jury
was sworn in court room No. 2 to try
the case of the commonwealth against
Louis Mancuso, of Carbondale, who
Is charged 'with keeping a tippling
and being a frequenter of disreputable
resorts und committed to jail in default
of $1,000 bail, charged with aggravated
assault and battery- He had kicked,
beaten ' and broken the leg of Mary
Hess, an inmate, who Is now -In "the
Lackawanna hospital. Emma Fay.
the proprietress, was fined $50; Bessie
Sailor and Minnie Lewis, Inmates, $2b
each, John Fee, of Carbondale, and
Hugh Mitchell, a Delaware and Hudson
brakeman, were fined $25 and $10 re
Welsh Baptists Will Celebrate Christmas
with a Day of Song.
Secretary William G. Howells, of
the eisteddfod committee of the Welsh
Calvary Baptist church, of Taylor,
gives out the subjoined prog-ammee
which will be carried out at Weber's
rink on Christmas day. Other details
connected with the elBteddfod are yet
to be completed. This is' the programme:
Choir containing not rewer man six
teen, members over 60 years of age,
Mozart's Gloria, Twelfth Mass. Prize,
Male choir, not fewer than sixteen
voices or over twenty, "Drinking Song."
Prize, $20.
Female choir, same in number as
above chlor, "Ring Ye Bells." Prize,
$20. The furniture firm of Nelzer &
Powell has offered a chair to the con
ductress of the succesful choir In this
Trio, 'God Be Merciful," Dr. parry.
Prize, $6. ' . .
Duet, "Flow Gentle Deva Dr. Parry.
Prize, $4.
Bass solo, 'The Noble BoY of Truth,"
John Parry. Prize, $3.
Tenor solo, "Like As a Father,"
Professor Harry Jones. Prize, $3.
Alto solo, 'Flee As a Bird." Prize,
Soprano solo, "But Thou Dids't Not
Leave His Soul in Hell," Handel. Prize,
Solo, for children under 12 years of
age, 'I'm a Pilgrim," Gospel hymns.
Prize, $2.
Welsh recitation, "Rhyddhad y
Caethion yn Amerig," Telynog. Prize,
Recitation, "Cardinal Wolsey on
Being Cast Off by the King," Shakes
peare. Prize, $4.
Recitation. "This Life Is What We
Make It," for children under 10 years
of aee. Prize. $2.
Speech. "The Advantage or Disad
vantage of a Borough,' Welsh or Eng
lish. Prize, $3.
Impromptu speech. Prize, $1.
Spelling match, Welsh or English
Prize. $1.
For the person guessing nearest to
the correct number of names In a let
ti.r n in- -rivM1 nt the time, Welsh or
English. Prize, $1.
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BAMT'EL IIINE3. President.
W. W. WATSON, Vli-e-l'resldent.
A. B. WILLIAMS, Cashier.
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K. W. MULLIGAN. W lilies Barro. Fa.
Agents for the Repauno Chemical Com
pany a High Kxploatven.
Will Have to Answer for Breaking the Leg
. of Mary lies.
1 Tn the police court yeiterday morning
the inmates and men arrested in the
raid upon the Center street resort of
Emma Fay were given hearings.
Charles White, a hanger-on at the
place, was fined M for drunkenness
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dealer cannot supply you, we can. bold by
TO OUR patrons:
Washburn-Crosby Co. wish to assure their many pat
rons that thev will tills war hold to their usual custom
of milling STRICTLY OLD WHEAT until the new crop
is fully cured. New wheat is now upon the market, and
owing to the excessively dry weather many millers are
of the opinion that it is already cured, and in proper
condition for milling. Washburn-Crosby Co. will take
no risks, and will allow the new wheat fully three
months to mature before grinding.
This careful attention to every detail of milling haa
placed Washburn-Crosby Co.'s flour far above other
Wholesale Agents.
J. Lawrence Stelle,
SHAW PIANOS to the Front.
EMERSON PIANOS, Old and Reliable.
That we WILL GIVE you beautiful new pat
terns of Sterling SILVER SPOONS and
FORKS for an equal weight, ounce for ounce,
of your silver dollars. All elegantly en
graved free. A large variety of new pat
terns to select from at
h I h I
All Grades, Sizes and Kinds kept in stock.
Of every description. Prompt shipments guaranteed.
Chains, Rivets, Bolts, Nuts, Washers, Turn-buckles,
Bolt Ends, Spikes and a full line of Carriage Hardware,
Scranton, Pa.
We have the following supplies of lumber secured, at
prices that warrant us in expecting a large
share of the trade :
raclflc Coast Red Collar Shingles.
"Victor" niul other Michigan Brands of
White Tine and White Cedar Shingles,
Michigan White and Norway I'lne Lum
ber and Bill Timber.
North Carolina Short und Long Leaf
Yellow Pine.
Juniata County, Pennsylvania, Wbtta
Sullivan County Hemlock Lumber and
Tioga County Dry Hemlock Stock
Elk County Dry Hemlock Joists ao4
Miscellaneous stocks of Mine Rails, Mine Ties, Mine
Props and Mine Supplies in general.
Csseasis it Tut HiOHtsf Miotem AuTMeamta
HEADACHE mixthoi
IHHAT.TO will cure you, A
wondorrul boon to sufTerari
from Colds, nrThrot,
Inflnenva, Bronchitis,
or II A FF.VEK. AfmU
immtdiattrelUf. Anemclcint
remedy, onnvf nlent to oarr;
In Bonnet, warty to on Brut Indlratlon of
ratlnne4 I'se Kftieta remanent f
nU(aoUonHBranteedorinoney refunded. Prlee,
SO cts. uti&i tree at urusKiiia. Hoamerea nisu,
60 oeau. L t. CUSEaiH, sir., Ikns linn, Kick., 0. J. 4.
MrMTUfll The surest and safest remedy for
mC.11 1 nUL alleHo diseases, Koiema.lteh.Ralt
Rneum.old SoresJIiirns, Cuts. Wenaerfal rem
edy for FIXES, Prlee, eta. at I)ruir- R I S3
gists or by null prepaid, address aiabnre. DnU.
Tor sale by Matthews Bros, and John
H. Phelps.
Is prepared to receive summer boarders
ana lurnisninxs ior tourists to surraunu'
Ins towns aad summer resorts.
By the Beautiful New Steamships of. the
And return. Most Delightful Resorts on the At
lantic Coast for AUTUMN OUTINGS for
$16.00 ft 4 7
$17.00 y 1 1
A day and a quarter at either hotel. INCLUDING EVERY
EXPENSE of meals and berths en route, a day and a quar
ter's board at either hotel.
This trip Is an Ideal one, as the course skirts the coast, with little likeli
hood of seasickness, and passes In review many watering places and points of
Interest. For printed matter and full particulars, address
V. L. GULLLAUDEU, Traffic taanaer. Pier 26, fiortli Rlier, Kci lorL

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