Lebanon Daily News from Lebanon, Pennsylvania on November 4, 1901 · Page 2
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Lebanon Daily News from Lebanon, Pennsylvania · Page 2

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Monday, November 4, 1901
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LEBANON DAILY NEWS, SCHROPP, LIGHT & SCHROPP, • Puiiusiuia A.M, Pr-ortuEToRs 24 AND 26 SOUTH EIGHTH STREET. LEBANON. PA. call catlon be addressed to the DAILY HEWS, LeDanon. Pa. DELIVERED BY CARRIERS OR HAIL AT FOLLOWING PRICES: One Year— S3.00 Six Months- 1.50 Three Months 75 PUBLISHED EVERY DAY EXCEPT SUNDAY. 6c WEEK FIRE ALARM BOXES. No. Box. Loealion. 6— BlKhth and Scull. 7— Second and i.'umlxjrlana. ti— i.lBhth and Locusl 12-Klflh and Walnut. 13-Elghth and Chvstnul. 14— Ninth and Cumberland. 15-Tenth mid Walnut. e :3-Firth ana Cumberland. M— Ninth and I^chman. 32-Twelfth and L»hman. «—Kleventh and Church 35-Tenth and Ml IB In. «—Sixth and North Allex-. Scronrl and Mimin 41—KiKhth and Maple •£—Klijhth and 'VVatpr. "HOW TO LOCATK ALAHM. iu send an alarm open box anil null up-,vn the Icvsr on the Insldu. When an alarm Is sent In the tire bell v.-lll sound the number of the Iwx and repeat the alarm four times. There are several key= to each box, which are held by persons living nearby—a card attached to ea>box (jive* the names of the holders—Po ii'-vmen also have keys. The Central Sta lion la located In the City Hall, corne Ninth and Scull streets. HOW TO SEND IN AN ALARM. <J ! h " ala ,'' m is 80un< 3«J from box 12. th lire bell will ulrike one. then pause an Htrike two. which will indicate that th 1 re Is in the vlcintty of No. 12 box. Ever alarm IB repeated fot WEATHER OUTLOOK. On Tuesday, fair, considerably colder, fresh to brisk westerly and northwesterly winds. On Wednesday, fair and slightly cooler. To display our Holiday Goods to best advantage we are Closing Out at Half Price Our Entire Stock of Lamps and Stirling Silver . Novelties. The quantity is not very large; better come and see a few samples in the window. LEBANON DAILY NEWS, MONDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 4. "- "- = ' - —r ; . • _i •_ _• ., . . _ .__ __ . _ ^_ _ 'S ft . \\i\ MONDAY EVENING-NOVEMBER 4 1901. THE REPUBLICAN TICKET. State. Supreme Court—WM. P. POTTER. Treasurer—FRANK G. HARRIS. County. For District Attorney, Charles V. Henry,S. Annville township For Director of the Poor, John L. Kline, of Millcreek township. Eton E. Kuhler, Filth ward, Lebanon. A GREAT OPPORTUNITY. Tomorrow in ton states of the Tiiion the citizens will be given the r liivt oppuii unity to re-indorse the. policies iif our late 1'resident, who 1-ild down his life in the svrvice «f h's nuuitry. They will :ilso liiive tlieir first opportunity to say Ut tin- world in utimis- t.-ikiiMe tones by their votes that they Hive Joined hands with President lioo-sevelt. to <-nrry out. the MeKlnlev 1 clous, anil no mistake will be uiads iu THE COUNTY TICKET. Tlie Itepulilicai.s of Lebanon count} tomorrow \\ill be faithful to the conn (y ticket unJ by united and earnest effort acoiTd to it jui old time majorilj H is in every way a strong ticket tin. IHTsonueJ of which is all that could desired. The candidates are representative citizens, and will administer t'. < imblic business iu a business like and honest manner and for the best interests of all the i>eople. The candidate for district attorney. Clias. V. Henry, is an honest and sue cessful attorney too well known t" need extended notice here. He is able, alert and well titled in eve;y way for the place. John I.. Kline and Elou E? Keliler. the candidates for directors of the poor, are splendidly qualitied for tlu- positions to whicli they aspire. They are careful, competent mid cousc'en- policies .and that there will be no retro- }.'i-ade movement, no side issius considered, until every policy that will upbuild the country, employ its labor mill brins to us proper share of the Avciilth of Hie world, has l,een fully tried and tested. ICviry voter bus a dutv their election. They have lieou active workers iu the political vineyard and their triumphant election tomorrow will only by a partial reward for work well done. PHILADELPHIA POLITICS. Political matters have become inean- tin- to p.rform. lie should not shirk that duty by stay-1 dw ,. ont at Philadelphia owing ing away from the polls. hl:slile am|y of ^ Fu8lollll|fs " ICvery Uepublican knows that when, the straight Republican ticket. The In- voted for President JIdKinlcy he | i : ewspai>ors of that city are shooting lienefItetl himself, nud be voted for j paper bullets in a manner decidedly him the sveond time. The bullet of tht< picturesque and the questions lieing iiMiiiKsiu bus undone his work. l!o: se- j agitated have passed from the domain veil is President. Every Republican j of morality to that of metaphysics, iu- Khould vote to endorse and uphold bin.. Vote to tell him the people will surely elect a Republican congress to help him carry the country to a greater prosperity thnn ever before, mid iu doiiif: so. every citizen will vote to bciit- lit himself and to continue tin- present good times. A GERMAN ADVERTISES. Smartness in advertising is not limited to the' Yankee, but Is .shared by the Oeruiau, Recently a liook publisher of Berlin inserted a personal note in the newspapers which represented 1 hat the advertiser, a rich baron, would marry any woman who should IJB found to resemble the hi rolue cf a certain new novel. Naturally this caused a large sale of the book. However, th« same result could have been nchic.ved by strictly honest advertising.—Phila. Record. The Republicans will win iu nine «>nl. of the ten states holding elections tomorrow—the exception lieing Virginia. "Old Virginia never tires." volving the definition cf t'je diff<reu:e between a politician and a statesman, and anyone can see that matters are working up to the degree of "You'ie another," and "Somebody hold my coat please." Will some one kindly stop the dynamo for a few minutes while wo undertake to elucidate the subject? Now. as we understand it, the difference between a i>olirlciaii and a statesman is tills: A politician is a man who tries to make otlier i>eople bylievc—and lie generally suet-mis— that he is a statesman while secretly holding to the belief that a statesman is a fool. • A statesman is a man who is usually jumped on with both feet and abused by everybody till he is dead. Then they cri-ct a popular subscription monument for him in some remote place i.nd blow off legs and arms iu his tamor on the. plat where notices warn subscribers to the monument fund to "Keep off the grass." Jeweler uA Optiau. 7<}-tS CUMBZKLABB ST To Time When Schaefferstown Water Work Were Established. AN EEL DINNER Was One of the Chief Diversions at Columbia Sunday, J. Jacob Embich, of this city, was a special invited guest at an eel dinner given at the residence of Levi Keesey. ruder the residence of John Jones at Columbia. Sunday. The menu consisted of all the delicacies of the season, including a plentiful supply of eels fresh from the Keesey batteries in the Susquehauna river <aught on Saturday night, and serve;! in different styles. , Ou Saturday Mr. Embich and party visited the five engine houses of the firn department of Columbia.and found them all equipped to perfection—equal to that of this city excepting that they still are mines the use of horses and therefore obliged to draw their heavy machines by hand to fires, and every .•onijiany, with but one exception, has :wo carriages full of good hose, which, jy the way, is an item for our fire committee of councils consideration. Whilst visiting the Columbia house Mr. Embich was presented with a rare old relic in the shape of an old-style iremnn's bat by David G. Hinkle, a rustee of the company. It is painted ilack and on the front in gilt letters is t.he name "Columbia. No. 1," while on he back appears the date of organization of the company. 1796. A finely finished badge, used by the Shawnee. No. 3, company on their trip to Scranton a few years ago, was also >resented to Mr. Embich by Cyrus Cecsey, a" member of that company. THAT TIIROBHIXG HEADACHE. Would quickly-leave you if you used >r. King's New Life Pills. Thousands f snfferers have proved their match- ess merit for Sick and Nervous Head- clies. They make pure blood'and iilld up your health. Only 25 cent*, loney back if not cured. Sold by all druggists. A NONAGENARIAN DEAD. Mrs. Mary A. Rife, mother of ex-Congressman John W: Rife, died in Middletown on Saturday last, aged nearly ?1 years. She was highly esteemed and had been active until within a few weeks of her death. The funeral will be tomorrow in Middletown. OLDEST IN THE CflUNTBY. Good Authirity Has it That They Were Constructed Prior to 1750— Source of Supply is a Spring of Purest Water Which, Like the Immortal Brook, "f lows on Forever"— The Historic Spot Has been Con-, verted Into a Most Beautiful Park —Interesting Account of Battalion Days and Cherry Fairs of Long Ago It is claimed that the Schat-ffers- towii. Lebanon county, water works are th.- oldest of their kind in the t'nited .States. The exact date of their construction is unknown, but it is lixr-d; on good authority prior to IT.'O. The source of supply is a never failing spring, of pure, soft water, located at about the middle of the northern slope f Tower hill, at a distance of between two hundred and lifty and three hundred yards from the center of Market square. A small reservoir was constructed at the spring and covereJ and enclosed with a stone arch: and fiom this the water was conducted by gravity by means of underground pipes to and along Market stivet north, to the i.orthwest corner of Market square. A fountain, or hydrant was placed there, and another about a hundred yar.'s sooth of the first: and from both of these the water Hows without interruption throughout the year. The little lot on which tin: spring is located was conveyed by Alexander Schaeffer and Anna Hugel. his wife, by deed dated July 10, 17(hl, to George L'lrich anil Frederick Albright, trustees and overseers of said leading spring and tract of land, for the use of the inhabitants of Market street, of the town of Hei- delhorg, uuder and subject, however, to the customary ground reiit to 1 it- paid yearly to said grantor, his heirs ai:d assigns forever. By act of assem- l ly, dated April 10, 1&13, a charter was granted to the inhabitants of Market street, Schacfferstown, under the title of the Schaefferftown water company, with certain powers, rights and privileges, therein set fortlu The following officers were named In the charter: George Itrnner, President; George F. Miller, secretary: Henry Iba, treasurer: Thomas Bender' and John Stale? fountain overseers. The agairs of the company have been carefu^y administered. The Sticgel lot hasXieen added to the. original fountain loi. and both converted into a beautiful park. BATTALION D.U". Scbaefferstown historian, A. £. Bren- dlc. writes as follows: "For ma-iy years Schaeffer.-town was the musti-riug place of militia, wh'.cu fact added not a little to the importance of the town. Annually from 170.; WASUIXOTOX, Nov. 3.—In thte dls- reurse Dr. Tahnage shows that the rrood or evil we do returns to bless or blast us; text. Isaiah xl, 22, "It Is he that sitteth upon the circle of the tarth." . While yet people thought that the Tvorld was flat and thousands of years before they found out that it was round Isaiah, In my test. Intimated the shape of it—God sitting upon the circle of the earth. The most beautiful figure In all geometry is the circle. God made the universe on a plan of the circle. There are in the natural world straight lines, angles, parallelograms, 'diagonals, quadrangles, but these evidently are not God's favorites. Almost everywhere where you find him geome- trlziug you find the circle dominant, j and If not the circle then the curve. a monarcny." The worla" bad a mon archy. From a monarchy It is going t have a limited monarchy. After awhile the limited monarchy will be given up and the republican form of governmen will be everywhere dominant and recognized. Then the world will get tired of the republican form of government, and It will have an anarchy, which Is no government at all. And then all na tions, finding out that man Is not capa ble of righteously Eo^crning-man, will cry out again for theocracy and say "Let God come back and conduct the affairs of the world." Every step— monarchy, limited monarchy, republicanism, anarchy—only different steps between the first theocracy and the last theocracy or segments of the great circle of the earth on which God sita. Reiolre to Do Good. But do not become impatient because you cannot see the curve of events and therefore conclude that God's government Is going to break down. History tells us that in the making of the pyramids It took 2,000 men two years to drag one great stone from the quarry and put It Into the pyramids. If men short lived can afford to work so slowly as that, cannot God In the building of eternities afford to wait? What though God should take 10.000 years to draw a circle? Shall we take our little watch which we have to wind which is a circle that died young. If It up evcrv nlgnt Iest lt run down and had lived long enough it would have j ]lold , t up bcsldc tbe clocl - of ctcrna , been a full orb. a periphery. An ellipse | a -es? Is a circle pressed only a little too hard ' ° AAVFUI, KXPEK1ENCE WITH HEAKT DISEASE.—Mr. L. J. Law, Toroto. Can., writes: "I was so Forelv troubled with heart disease that I was unable for 18 months to lie down in bed lest I smother. After taking one dose of Dr. Agnew's Heart Cure. I retired and slept soundly. I used ono bottle and the trouble has not returned."—30 Sold by Lcrnberger & Co. and (Jeo. W. Schools. MICHIGAN MUDDLE. Kiiir if not faithful Miss Appalonia j Kebskowska forsook her native of Poland for the free state of Michigan Jind one Andrew Kojeska.n citizen if •that great commonwealth, who a >nt her $40 with which to make the trip sieross the deep blue sea iu order t'.:at f>he might get married. When the JUicbicau realm was reached Appalc- lilas Xebskowskian gaze fell tijicii an- "othcr Andrew, to wit: Andrew Cykn. Everylhiug in that delightful country was so new to the Appalonia Zebskow- fkinn conception that, although she trowed that she loved Kojeska, tin; ^trow was out-trowed by the sight ot C'yka. Cyka sighed for Zebskowsku, GET OUT THE VOTE. The Republicans of Lebanon county should not forget the Importance of ! The duty they owe to the party and themselves tomorrow. In every section of the county they should not cnly r«f-. themselves but make it a point to see that thrf full party vote is polled. Every Republican, after having cast his ballot tomorrow morning, should turn political missionary for the remainder of the day and diligently work to get every voter to the polls. Extend the right hand of fellowship to the baiting Democratic brother and seek earnestly to lead him into the marvelous light of Republicanism the radiancy of whicli encircles tho earth with a halo of plenteous'prosperity. But the main duty is to get out the full :ind Kebskowska not to bf out- j l" irt . v vot »'- With that accomplished siprhed by Cyka, tilghril back. tlie niv8 of victory will brightly burn ..ind Cyka won. Kojeska's hnirt | tomorrow night on every hilltop and congested at the sight, but he was out I'" l!Vt ' rv valley of this progressive for business, and he said to C'yka tl:nt * tll(e il" he would reinstate him with" the flu Mifiit on the Zebskow.skiau iuterconti- lieutal trip. h<; would assign tbe mort- P«W to Cyka and Cyka could foreclose in? the ;rirl. The forty changed p.-x'k-1 t-:s. and sixty more went on for an j .'Piwlonlnn trousseau, liut before Cy-1 Ita could foreclose (here chanced iiluiij.' j «'iie 3os Maliska. with eye-: a little I basilisky. As the humming bird Hits j lr->iu flower to flower, sipping sweets! from hour to hour, so flitted the heart I «'f Appalonia /ebskowska, free nn-J { 1'rlsk.v, to Joe Maliska, whom she will veil, tls snid, alknvan.0 being made IVr further possible interference in the rersous of Count Kickinxkihl or Piiuce Ivnoekliloznosxeufr. Michigan papers. , liv.m wliieh 1ht-se ein-unisiaiR.,.j a lv j derived, say th.-ir the <nd is not vet j And mid that "the love affairs of 'el will he aired in court." A GREAT REVIVAL. A great tidal wave of religion is sweeping over the Church oC the Poor in this city, and well- attended revival services are being nightly held by the pastor, Rev. John Herring. The altar of prayer was crowded Sunday night with sinners seek- • ing salvation. JONESTOWN IN LINE And the Light of an Act Passed by the Last Legislature. Among the acts of the legislature at its last session now attracting attention in some of the towns of the state is one intended to promote the cleanliness and health of borough. It provides that the burgess and town council of any borough shall have power by resolution of ordinance duly enacted, to require any owner of property in the borough, abutting or adjoining any street or alley in which is a public sewer, to make connection with such sewer, in such manner and under such regulations as the borough may order, for the purpose of discharge of such drainage or waste matter as the borough may specify in such sewer. If the owner of the property fails to do this within three months the bor- ouh authorities are to do it at the ex- penso of the property holder. Jonestown ia the only borough, in Lebanon county -which the new act will effect. Wen you feel that life Is hardly worth the .caudle take a dose of Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets. They will cleanse your stomach, tone up your liver and regulate your bowels, making-you feel like a new man. For. sain at Dr. Kline's and Addisou Bow ere" drug store, Myerstown, Pa., and all otlier drug stores. the levies of Heidelberg and adjoining townships assembled in or uea'- tb- town for muster and inspection, and thes-j occasions made red letter days for the people of tlie community. All regular occupations wera suspended for the timu being, to enable everybody to participate iu tlie festivities whicli marked the occasion. For many miles around old and young turned out, an the town was crowded with peopl bent on having a good time. The an uual muster took placu either in Ma or immediately after harvest, wlie the season was propitious for outdoo gatherings. The people came to mak a day of it and were usually v grea consumers of cakes and mead, the vti ders of which commodities did a thru ing business. "The militia compani?s were not par tjcularly imposing in appearance- Th equipments of the men wire of a ilt cidedly unrnilitary charactf r. Uniform were conspicuous for their absence each man appearing in his own prl vate raiment. Of arms there was i distinct variety, consisting of uius ktts, rifles, shotguns, canes, broom sticks, and, it is said, even cornstalks V\ hat was perhaps oddest of all, soim of them had their ankles decoratei with wisps of hay and straw tip* thereto. ThOTe wisps of hay and straw were intended not so much for ormi incut as for practical use. In the dril exercises they were a great help ti their wearers, who were thereby en nliled more ivadiiy to distinguish b- twecn the right and left feef. And so when out for drill and dress (V) parade the captain or major instead of calliii" out "Right foot:" "Left foot!' 1 woul? say: "Hay foot!" Straw foot:" and by so doing the old warriors kept perfect step to the cadence of the fife an drum. Schaefferstown never had a cavalry company of its own, but the "liglii borse" companies _of Captain Davic; rice, of Myerstown. and Captair Adam Stupp. of Stouchsburg, offer participated in the battalion day nvi- roeuvrcs here, ami attracted much attention on account of their tine uniforms and " " ' "One of dashing horsemanship, the. chief qualifications qualifications for DOUBTFUL RUMORS. quar- Still Scores of Lebanon People Accept Them as Facts. .10111 An epuh-n,, •" M Louis a "•• health «'l 4 The published statement of some " jvtrangi'r residing in a far-away place tniuin"ti\v- nii.i «i ^ . u ''?" "° truo enough, but it is jieueral- „ .!„!„ l mollim " Iul then .«'' ly accepted as a doubtful rumor. How n.iphlior to M.te. Li-t tin-ticket ' eau it be verified. The testimony a tilrniirht one. i whii-h follows is convincing proof bc- i cause it comes from a resident of I Lebanon. j Mr. .lacob Li'.ise. of 311 North I Twelfth street, employed at the iron | works says: "1 suffered from uiy back i mid from pains in the Iwick of my neck. j It is years apo since I first felt that trouble and at linn's I was so tired and stiff, especially in the morning, that 1 could biinlly dras myself out of bed. Tliis wore off .-u'ter awhile but .the Isinipltst thinir ill-ought it on again. | When I hisuil about Doan's Kidney i Pills and what they were doing for lot hers 1 pot them at Lemberger's : drug store. Tlie rlrst liox did me so ! ii'iieli ::o<x! that 1 sot another and lv- j fore I li:id t;i ken tlu> whole of it I was i entirely 'Mired. I pave the balance of SUCCESSFUL ENGAGEMENT. Tho Chester Do Vonde dramatic company closed a successful "week's engagement at Fisher academy Saturday evening. The company gave an excellent interpretation of the interesting drama. "The Counterfeiter's Daughter." which was much enjoyed by a large audience. Mr. De Vonde appeared in the title role of "Dent" the detective, and he appeared to fine advantage. He was given splendid support by his capable company, and the presentation was a grand finale to the closing performance in Lebanon. Tho company is decidedly the best and most capable company that has played hero in repertoire for many years at popular prices: Should Mr. Ue Vonde and company ever return to this city they will be greeted by large audiences. The company won many laurels here and on Sunday went to Chester. "li'lill.eiia prevails nioiig the ehildiv.i whieli department thought to ck and eui-e by tl... .•idministrati, n antitoxin ,„;„!,. ny t!l ,. ir .„„-„ ,.,,.. ni'st. Eleven eln'K! «'>i'd with as in;;,,)<>!' death because The startling nnnil ren have already ; i>i">'.. ;it the iHiint j in' ibis treatment. | I'm the antitoxin ,- ;I .-UTV ,, llt of ,,„..;. ness and ;ui i made with :i vie 1 piivsieians. If they hay, skill and dun stratum is Iteing i' Proseeiiiing the '•'•. n l.ix in it will remain f,,i- ,he Missouri courts to innoru'.aii a -stiff dose of tin., sorum i them f jus- '^,..~- ' For sale by s Tomorrow will dt-ni-niMr.iie what the l^ nts -, ^^"ti-r-M' ••Iivtion staflsticaus did'ut know about I ?,7. ! ' ll) | e1aKP " ts f liuures. '""•« i _.., e "ame, Inures. my second box to a lady who bad i>;u-kArhe and she said thov ckired her e.«ii]ilelely."' all dealers. T*rice 50 lilbnrn Co.. Etaffalo X. 'or tbe U. S. Kemem- and. take no i other i Chamberlain's Stomach ana J.iver Tablets cure biliousness, constipation and headache. They are easy to take and pleasant in effect. For rale at Dr. Kline's and Addlson BOTVC:S* drup store. MyiTstown. l*a., and all other drug stores. THE CHRISTMAS NUMBER OF THE DELINEATOR. A fitting climax to a year of remarkable advancment is The Delineator for December, between the covers of which is contained a rare collection of special features of varied interest. The winter fashions are pictured and described in detail; there is a delightful article on the Floral Fetes of Japan, illustrated in -colors: the home surroundings of several stage favorites are entertainingly presented and described: there are three splendid stories by well known authors, together with illustrated articles on holiday fancy work and home-made gifts; new recipes, entertainments, and a wealth of other material of a seasonable nature, devoted to the pleasure and profit of every member of the household. command in the malitia. and only t.-ec- ond to a manly tijrun? in importance was a good voice and tho militia of- licers of thosi- days were :ill distinguished for great vocal power. Colonel Fred Hoffman was wont to issue his commands in ringing tones that might have excited the envy of Steutor of old. And most of tbe'othiT local men holding high commands—Captains (•eorge AVeimau. Peter AYolfensperger. Ueorgo Oorl. Charles Obetz. Henry Murdock. Michael Thilippy and Lieut. Levi Oberlin—had unusual capacity in that respect. "The annual musters were discontinued some time prior to the outbreak of the Civil war; but many who \vece deeply attached to the festivities and romance incident to the yearly outings, are still wont to speak with regret of tUe many attractions of Battalion day. CHERRY FAIRS. "The annual cherry fairs, which made the old town famous in its early days, were in many respects, like the after-harvest festivals in vogue in some communities in Germany. They were great social gatherings of all the l-eople, except tlie sick and tco aged. J'roni town and the country jotnid about to a considerable distance. They won? held in the midsummer season, when cherries were ripe, and were the forerunner of the present day picnic. Cherries, although they gave" a name to the occasion, were by no means the most important feature. The fairs ivere essentially a scheme for bringing the ]>eople of the neighlrorbood together in a promiscuous gathering for merrymaking. The stal's of the old market house were utilized for this pur- w>se. and chEiries, raisins, miutdrorp. molasses candy, and other fruit and confections were sold there. The crowds at the fair passed the time merrily in dancing and social ganits. in which many of the young people participated. Music for the dancing was furnished mostly by colored vio- inists. The fairs, as a rule, were continued several days. When the market house fell in ruins, before 1850. they were discontinued. GREAT LUCK OF AN ED1TOE. "For two years all efforts to cure Eczema in the" palms of my hands failed," writes Editor H. N. Lester, of Svracuse, Kan., "then I was whollv cured by Bucklin's Arnica Salve.'' It's :he world's best for Eruptions. Sores ind all skin diseases. Only 25c at all druggist?. Hives are n terrible torment to little folks, ami to some older ones. Xo matter how long you bave bad Ensilv cured. Dunn's Ointment never' the cough; if it hasn't already devel- fails" Instant relief. Permanent cure, oped Into consumption, Dr. Wood's At any drus stow 50 cents. Norway Pine Syrup will cure it at thc sides. Giant's causeway In Ireland shows what God thinks of mathematics. There are over 30.000 columns of rocks—oc- tasoual. hexagonal, pentagonal. These rocks seem to have been made by rule and compass. Every artist has his molding room whece he may mako fifty shapes, but he chooses one shape as preferable to all others. I. will not say that the Giant's causeway was the 'world's molding room, but 1 do say out of a great many figures God seems to have selected the circle as the best. "It Is he that slttelh on the circle of the 'earth.'.' The stars In a circle, the moon In a circle, the sun In a circle, the universe in a circle and tbe throne of God the center of that circle. ; Appreciation of this would correct the architecture of churches, whose shape is often a defiance of divine sus- gestiou. When men build churches, they ought to imitate the idea of tho 1 .Great Architect and put the audience In a circle, knowing that the tides of| emotion roll more easily that way than In straight lines. Six thousand years' ago God flung this world out of his irlght hand. But he cod not throw it out In a straight line.Enit curvilinear, with a leash of love hiRlIng it so. as to 'bring It back again. The world'started |from his hand pure ind Edenlc. It has been rolling on through regions of moral Ice and distemper. How Ions it will roll God only knows, but it will In due time make complete circuit and come back to the place where It started—the hand of God—pure and Edenlc. Tbe Circle of IIIn<or-*. The history of the world goes in a circle. Why is It that the shipping In our day Is improving so rapidly? A scientific shipbuilder says It is because men are imitating In some respects what the small wits deride, the old model of Noah's ark, not as we see It In old time pictures, but as It really was according to the account given. Great ships have we now, but where Is the ship on tlie sea today that could joutride a deluge In which the heaven and the earth were wrecked, landing all the passengers in safety,, two ot each kind of living creatures, hundreds or thousands of species? Pomology will go on with Its achievements until after many centuries tbe world will have plmns and pears equal to the paradisaical. The art of gardening' will grow for centuries, and after the Dowuings and Mitchells of the world have done then- best In.tbe far- future the art of gardening will come up to the nrboresceiice of the year 1. Lt the makers of colored glass go on Improving, they may In somo centuries be able to make something equal to the ea?t window, of York minster, which was built In the year 1290. We are six centuries behind those artists. But the world must keep on tolling until it shall make the complete circuit and come up to the skill of those very If the world continues to Improve In .masonry,. we shall have after awhile, perhaps after the advance of centuries, mortar equal to that which 1 saw In the wall of an exhumed English city built In the time of the Romans 1,600 years afso, that mortar today as go«d as the day iu which It was made, having outlasted the brick and the stone. I say, after hundreds of years masonry may advance to that point. If the -world stands lone enough, we may have a city as large as they had in old times-i-Babylon, nve times tbe size •of London. You go into tbe potteries of England, and you find thorn making cups and vases after' the style of the cups and vases exhumed from Pompeii. The world Is not going back. Oh. no! But It Is swinging in a circle and will come around to. the styles of "pottery Icnown so long ago as the days of Pompeii. The world must keep on progressing until It makes the complete circuit The curve la In tbe right direction; thc curve will keep on until it becomes the circle.' . . B«d Deed* Come Back. We'l,'..now, what Is true in the material universe Is true in Uod's moral government .end spiritual arrangement. That is tbe meaning of Ezeklel's wheel All commentators agree in saying that the wheel means God's providence. But a wheel Is of no use unless it turns, and If it turn it turns around, ami If it turns around it moves In a circle. What then? Are "e parta of a great Iron machine whlr'ad aroanil and around whether we III or not. the victims of Inexorable fate? No! So far from that I shall show you that we ourselves start the circle of good.or bad actions and that it wil' rcirely come around again to- us unless divine Intervention it be hindered. Chote bad or good actions may make he circuit of many years, but come rack to us they will as certainly as that God sits on the circle of the earth. Jezebel,'the worst woman of the BI>le — Shakespeare copying bis Lady Macbeth from her picture — slew J»a- K)th because she wanted his vineyard. While the dogs were eating the body >f N'abotb Elijah the prophet put down ils compass and marked a circle from those dogs clear around to tbe dogs that hould eat the body of Jezebel, tbe murderess. "Impossible. 1 " the people said. "That will never happen." Who s that being flung out of the palace window? Jezebel. A few hours after hey came around, hoping to bury her. They find only thc palms of the hands and tbe sknlL The dogs that devoured ezebel and tbe dogs that devoured Ka- joth. Ob, what a swift, what an awful circuit! Bat it Is sometimes the case that this circle sweeps through a century or through many centuries.- The world started with a theocracy for government—that Is. God was the president nd emperor of the world. People got tired of a theocracy. They said: "We on't want God directly Interfering with the affairs of the world. Give ..us If, according to the Bible, a thousand years are In God's sight us one day, then, according to that calculation the C.OOO years of the world's existence has been only to God as from Monday to Saturday. But It Is often the case that the rebound is quicker, tbe return Is much quicker, than that. Tbe circle is sooner completed. You resolve that you will do what good you can. In one week you put a, word of counsel In the heart of n Sabbaili school child. During that same week you give a letter of introduction :to a young man struggling in business. Tjurlag the same week you make an exhortation to a prayer meeting. It Is all gone. You wlU never hear of it perhaps, you think. A fenr years after a man comes up to you and says, "You don't know me. do you':" You say, "No; I don't remember ever to have seen you." "Why.'t he says. "1 was In the Sabbath school class over which you were the teacher. One Sunday yon invited ino to Christ; I accepted the offer. You see that church with two towers yonder?" "Yes," you say. He says, "That Is where I preach," or: "Do you see, that governor's house? That Is where I live." Slander'* Foal Folion. One day a man comes to you and says, "Good morning." You look at him and say. "Why, you have the advantage of me; I cannot place you." He says, "Don't you remember thirty years ago giving a letter ot Introduction to a young man—a letter of Introduction, to William E. Dodge?" "Yes. yes, I do." He says: "I am the man. That was my first step toward a fortune. But I have retired from business now and am giving my time to philanthropies and public interests. Come up to my house and see me." Or a man comes to you and says: "I want to introduce myself to you. I went Into a prayer meeting some years ago. I sat back by the door. You arose to make an exhortation. That talk changed the course of my life, and If I ever .get to heaven under God I will owe my palvatlon to you." In only ten, twenty jor thirty years the circle swept out and iswept back again to your own grateful Uieart. But sometimes It is a wider circle and does not return for a great while. I saw a bill of expenses for burning Latimer and Ridley. Tbe bill of expenses has these Items among others: , Shillings. PtnWi tOue load of 6re fagots. 3 >. 4 {Cartage* for four loads of fc-aod Qtcm, a poat •Item, two chains tltem, two elaples jltem, four laborers. 2 • 8 making In all 25s. 8d. That was cheap plre, considering all tbe circumstances, [but It kindled a light which shone all [around tbe world and aroused the mar- Jtyr spirit, and out from that burning of i~Latimer and Ridley' rolled the. circle hvlder and wider, starting other circles, 'couvolutlng, overrunning, circuuiscrib- llng, overarching all heaven—a circle. I But what Is true of the good is just las true of the bad. You utter a slan- 'der against your neighbor. It has (gone forth from your teeth. It will inever come back, you think. You (have done thc man all the mischief iyou can. You rejoice to see him wince. .You say, "Didn't 1 give It to him'." That word has gone out, that slanderous word, on Its poisonous and blasted .way. You think It will never do you jany harm. But I am watching that jword, and I see It beginning to curve,' and It curves around, and It Is aiming' at your heart. You had better dodge : it. You cannot dodge it. It rolls Into lyour bosom, and after It rolls In a word of an old book rolls In after IK saying, "With what measure ye mete 'it shall be measured to you again." Filial Incratltnilr. You maltreated an aged parent You begrudge him the room In your house. Tou are Impatient of his whimsicalities and garrulity. It makes you mad to hear him tell the same story twice. •You give him food he cannot mnstl- icate. You wish he was away. You, wonder If he Is going to live forever. He will be gone very soon. His steps are shorter and shorter. He Is going to stop. But God has an account to settle with you on that subject. After awhile your eye will be dim, and your gatt will halt, and thc sound of the grinding will be low, and you will tell the same story twice, and your children will wonder If you will never be taken away. Tihey called you "father" once. Now they call you the "old man." If yon live a few years longer, they will call you the "old chap." \Vhftt are those rough words with which your children are accosting you? They are the echo of the very words you used In the ear of your old father forty years ago. "What is that which you are trying to chew, but find It unmastlcatable and your Jaws ache and you surrender the attempt? Perhaps It may be the gristle which you gave to your father for his breakfast forty years ago. A gentleman passing along the avenue saw a sou tagging his father Into the street by the hair of the head. The gentleman, outraged at this brutal conduct, was about to punish the offender, when the old man arose., and said: "Don't hurt him. It's all right Forty years ago this morning I dragged out my father by the hair of his head!" It Is a circle. Other sins may be adjourned to the next world, but maltreatment of parents Is punished In this world. That circle Is made quickly, very quickly. Oh, what a stupendous thought that the good and'the evil we start come back to us! Do you know that the judgment day will be only the points at" which the circles Join, the good and the bad we have done coming back tb us— unless divine Intervention hinder—coming back to us with welcome of delight or curse of condemnation? ' God'a Mlgjlity Memory.-" Oh, I would like to see Paul, the Invalid missionary, at the moment when his influence comes to full orb—bis Influence rolling out through Antloch, through Cyprus, through Lystra, through Corinth, through Athens, through Asia, through Europe, through America, through the flrst century, through five centuries, through twenty centuries, through earth, through heaven, and at last the wave of influence, having made full circuit, strikes his souL Oh. then I would like to see him! No one can tell the wide sweep of the circle of Paul's Influence save the one who Is seated on the circle of the earth. I should not like to see the countenance of Voltaire when his Influence comes to full orb. When the fatal hemorrhage seized him at eighty-three years of age, his Influence did not cease. The most brilliant man of his century, he had used all his faculties for assaulting Christianity, bis bad Influence widening through France, widening out through Germany, widening through all Europe, widening through America, widening through the 123 years that have gone since .he died, widening through earth, widening through the great future, until at last tbe accumulated influence of his baleful teachings and dissolute life will beat against bis dismayed spirit, and at that moment It will be enough to make the black hair of eternal darkness turn white with horror. Xo one can tell how that bad man's Influence girdled the earth save the one who Is seated on the circle of thc earth—the Lord Almighty. "Well, now," say some, "this. In some respects. Is a very glad theory and In others a very sad one. We would like to have the good we hav« done come back to us, but the thought that all the sins we have ever committed will come back to us fills us with affright." My brother, I have -to tell you God can break that circle and will do so at your call. I can bring twenty passages of Scrlp'are to prove that when God, for Christ's sake, forgives a man the sins of his past life never come back. Tbe wheel may roll on and on. but you take your position behind tbe cross, and the wheel strikes the cross and Is shattered forever. The sins fly off from tbe circle and fall at right angles with complete oblivion, forgiven! Forgiven! The meanest thing a man can do Is after some difficulty has been Battled to bring It up again, and God will not do anything Ike that God's memory Is mighty enough to hold all the events of the ages, but there Is one thing that Is sure to slip his memory, one thing he s sure to forget and that Is pardoned ransgresslon. How do I know It? I will prove It "Their sins and their nlqnlties will I remember no more." 'Blessed Is he whose transgression is lorgiven." • The Eternal Circle. But do not make the mistake of :binklng that this doctrine of the circle stops with this life. It rolls on through icaven. Yon might quote In opposl- loti to me what St John says about :he city of heaven. He says It "Ileth lour square." That does seem to militate against this Idea of n circle. But do you not know there Is many a square house that'has a family circle facing each other and In a circle moving, and I can prove that this Is so In regard to heaven. St. John says, "I heard the voice of many angels round about tbe throne and tbe beasts and the elders." And again he says, "I nw round about the throne four and .wenty seats." And again he says, "There was a rainbow round about tha throne." The two former Imply a circle; the last either a circle or a semicircle. Th* seats facing each other, the angels facing each other, the men facing each other. Heaven an amphitheater of glory. Circumference of patriarch and prophet and apostle. Circumference of Scotch Covenanters and Theban legion and Alblgenses. Circumference of the good of all ages. Periphery of splendor unlmaglned and indescribable. A circle! A circlet ' But every circumference must have a center, and what Is the center of this heavenly circumference? Christ His all the glory;-his all the praise; his all tbe crowns. All heaven wreathed Into a garland round about him. Take off the Imperial sandal from his foot and behold the scar of the spike. Lift the coronet of dominion from his brow and see -where was the laceration of the briers. Corae closer, all heaven. Narrow the circle around bis great heart O Christ, the Savious! O Christ, the man! O Christ, the Gpd! Keep thy throne forever, seated on the circle of the earth, seated on tbe circle of heaven. On Christ, the golld rock, 1 stand; AH other ground is ahlftlns sand. [Copyright; 1301. Louis Kloptch, N. r.J ASTOUNDING DISCOVERY. From Coopersville, Mich., comes word of a wonderful discovery of a pleasant tasting liquid that when used before retiring by any one troubled with a bad cough always insures a good night's reet. "It will soon cure the cough too." writes Mrs. S. Hlm- nielberser. "for three generations^ of our family have used Dr. King's 7>*ew Discovery for Consumption and never found its equal for Coughs r anil Colds." It's an unrivaled life-saver when used for desperate lung d!s- fitiarantecfl bottles 5Oe and At all druggists. Trial bottles eases. $1.00. free. AMUSEMENTS. SPREAD LIKE WILDFIRE. When things are "the best" they •become "the "best selling." Abraham Hare, a leading druggist of Belleville. O., writes "Electric Bitters ore the best selling bitters I have handled In 20-years." You know why? Most diseases begin In disorders of stomach, liver, kidneys, bowels, blood and nerves. Electric Bitters tones up tho stomach, regulates liver, kidneys and bowels, purifies the blood, strengthens the nerves, hence, cures multitudes of maladies. It builds up the entire system. Puts new life and vigor Into any weak, sickly, run-down man or woman. Price SO cents. Sold by all druggists. PLENTY OF RABBITS. George R. Duffenbaugh, of the * Avon inn, John Rutter and Wm. McDaniel enjoyed a'day's outing hunting for game and bagged eighteen rabbits and eight quail. They found the rabbits plenty and all game in season in good condition. JUMPED ON A TEN PENNY NAIL. Tho little daughter of Mr. J. N. Powell jumped on an Inverted rake made of ten penny noils, and thrust one nail entirely through her foot and second one half way through. Chamberlain's Pain Balm was promptly applied and five minutes later the pain nad disappeared and no more suffering was experienced. In three days the child was wearing her shoe as usual and with absolutely n« discomfort. Mr Powell Is a, well known merchant, of I Forkland, Va. Pain Balm is an antiseptic and; heals such Injuries without! maturation and in one-third the time! required by the usual treatment. For 1 sale at Dr. Kline's and Addlson Bowers' drug store, Myerstowa, Pa., and' all other drug stores. i Faust Monday. Nov. 4 The Real Widow Brown. .Tues.. Nov.£ Henry Miller Thursday, Nov. 1 Kollar Friday, Nov. 8 A Rough Rider's Romance. Saturday. Nov. » FAUST. Joseph Callahan's "Faust," with the electrical garden, the weird "Brocken" and the beautiful "Apotheosis," scenes painted by Artist Frank Platzer, of the academy of music. New York city, and a wealth of bewildering electrical and calcium effects, combined with gorgeous and correct costumes, is the strong, theatrical attractions an* nounced for tonight at the academy of music. Henry Ward Beecher once said "Faust." as a moral lesson to young and old. is stronger than any sermon ever preached from a pulpit. On this point all religious denominations agree, and the Joseph Callahan "Faust" company Is said to give a more complete and better stage pro- dncton of this beautiful play than ever before presented. ",. REAL WIDOW BROWN. To see "The Real Widow Brown" is a rare treat—one that will pleasantly linger in the memory of those who witness tho purest, and most successful laugh-producer of the times. There Is a plot—not too deep—and it affords' excellent opportunities for the well selected company to display their dramatic and fun-making abilities to the best advantage. Interspersed throughout the play are the latest musical, singing and dancing specialties. This attraction is scoring a huge success and will soon be seen at the academy of music. Tuesday, Nov. 5. D'ARCY OF THE GUARDS. Louis Evan Shipman, the author of the play, "D'Arcy of the Guards," which Henry Miller presents at the academy of music on Thursday evening only, Is well known to the public as one of the best of our younger literary workers, and has won his spurs. " in the field of the novelist, as well as that of the dramatist. He is still under 30 years of age, of average height, and a rotundity of face and figure which, with his usual jolly smile, look well in keeping with one's ideas of the writer of such delicious comedy as that in which his works abound. Ha was born n New York and educated in. Harvard, but now from choice resides, in Cornish, New Hampshire, that favored residence of so many bright minds of today, among whom are Winston Churchill, the novelist; St Cau- dens and Adams, the sculptors, and Thomas Dewing and Butlery, artists In oils. Before his self-expatriation Rudyard Kipling lived in his Vermont, home, which was within hailing distance and just over the border from Cornish. Such a "literary and artistic atmosphere" Is certainly a good one for a young writer. "D'Arcy of the Guards," Mr. Shipman mildly Insists, was published some time previous to the issuance of "Richard Car-' vel" and "Janice Meredith" to the public, so he was certainly not among, the latest of American novelists to depict early American history. "D'Arcy" was flrst written in dramatic form and from that was constructed the novel. MAGICIAN KELLER. > In some of his Oriental illusions, aft given this season. Magician Kellar -approaches, apparently, very close to the- lines of the supernatral. In "Princess Karnak" he shows how it is possible^ to send a young lady through the air in the- theater, in full light, over the heads of the audience, so quickly that no one can see her go. He accomplishes this in the following manner: Two wooden cages with clatted sides and doors are shown, one on the stage and one suspended ten feet in the air. The princess is locked in' the lower ' one and at the magical word of command is gone. She is seen tripping lightliy down the aisle of: the theater from the rear toward-the stage, but how she got there no one can, fathom. She is again Imprisoned and a second time as mysteriously -and instantane- , ously disappears. This time the aud- ence crane their necks to look at the rear of the house, but she Is not there. The upper cage is unlocked and there is the princess, smiling prettily whilst in the cage on the floor is a six-foot soldier in full regimentals. This t» but one of a dozen full stage Illusions that will be given when Magician Kellar comes to the city. He will be at the academy of music Friday, Nov. 8. A ROUGH RIDER'S ROMANCE. 'A Rough Rider's Romance," a thrilling war drama, has an abundance . of mirthful comedy to relieve the-intensity attendant upon its many highly wrought up scenes and situations. In the first act is seen the Rough Rider's march to war to Sanitago, led. by the great Rough Rider's band, making a thrilling stage picture. The final act of the play shows a reproduction of the storming of San Juan hill which attack was led by our gallant soldier President^ so that Is evident there is enough material In the "play to furnish thrills In abundance. "A Rough Rider's Romance" comes to the academy of music Saturday, Nev. 9. A Beautiful Foot Is a most excellent thing in woman and Is attainable by all who wear he CHURCH SOCIETIES WILL MEET. At the services in St Luke's church on Sunday Rector J. M. Page • announced the meetings for this week as follows: Mothers' guild will meet this evening at the residence of Mrs. John Mills. South Fifth street; St Agnes' guild will meet at the rectory this "evening at 8; a regular monthly meeting of the vestry will be held on Tuesday evening at 7:30; St Katherine's guild will hold Its regular meeting on Wednesday at 2 p. m.; a weekly meeting of St Agatha guild will be held at the rectory Saturday afternoon. Patrician Shoe ^=5^ . Ar j. stocra «<: High Instep and bpanish Arch are notable ch he PATRICIAN. Then. l . . acme of ease and comfort As t'» nam- l£ ph ?{ i '; iSa ," 0ble 6hoe - born on ^n honest last, a shoe that wins your respect thc EVERT PAIR GUARANTEED. For sale only at the "A" dose In time saves lives." Dr. Wood's Norway Pine Syrup; nature's remedy for coughs, colds, pulmonary : diseases of every sort. SHOP ->*ivyii j KEED BROS., Props., 753 CnmfcerlanJ St.

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