The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, January 12, 1894, Page 6, Image 6

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Daily Chronicle
Pittston Events.
The Scuanto.i . . ItUtun olllce. No. 8 South Main street, is in
charge, nf V. E, Toolie and J, JX l'iUy, to whom complainti uud umvj Hums
may be referred by any subscriber, j
Frlmaiiis to Be Held tlw L; it Tuesday
of the Present ..i. nth.
The West PitUton Rspublionn bor
ough convection will ho hel 1 at the
Town hall, Thursday, Feb, 1, 1S01. at
7. 30 o'clock p. m.. to nominate Repub
lican candidates for the boroiuh offla II
to bt tilled at the spring election ujld
on Tuesday. Feb. 2J, 1311, to wit, can
didates lor olKce as follows :
Burgeai for three years, two couicil
nien for threo years, two school direct
ors for three yens, one tax collector
for tiQrr years, one UU litor for three
years, one high constable for one year,
and all other officers to be chosn at
this eleotioti; also register, assessors
and electiou oftiovrs iu each election
This convention will consist of twon
ty live delegates, auportioued as fol
lows: First district, three; Sscoud
district, three; Third district, four;
Fourth district, two; Fifth district,
tarse; Sixth district, three; Seventh
district, two; Eighth district, two;
Ninth district, two.
The primary election will be hold
by the Republican vigilance commit
teemen at the various polling places iu
taoh election district ou Tuesday, Jan.
81, between the hours of 5 and 7
o'clock p m. Tho convention has to
be held earlier this year thau usual,
owing (o the change iu the law re
quiring nominations to be tiled with
the commissioners eighteen days before
the election.
Douglas Havord Shoots John Bait,
latter May Die.
During an altercatiou over an old
score Douglas Havord, alias "Dig
more," snot John Halt at Smithvllle.
late Tuesday night Havord, it nf
pours, stabbed Halt a short time ago,
tnd robbed him of his pay. Halt, on
meeting Havord on the night iu ques
tion, demanded satisfaction, when
'lavord whipped out a large slf -acting
evolver and discharged it four times
in quick succession. Tne first two
ihots went wide of their mark, tiie
third graced the left shoulder and tbo
fourth imbedded its lf in the left breast
about two inches abjve the heart.
The injured man received no med
ical attendance up to yesterday when
he was removed to the hojpital at this
place, where he now lies in a critical
condition. Howard, who did the shoot
inc. fled and is nowhere to be found.
Doth men are colored and caine here
from Roanoke, W. Va. , to wora on t lie
Wilkes-Barre and Eistern railroad at
the time of its construction.
The Boilers at Hughee' Brawn ry Ex-l-l
d , Without Lose of Life.
Tuesday afternoon the boilers at
Hughes' brewery exploded, fortunately,
however, without doing any serious
damage, to the property, or loss of life.
Tho explosion was due to tho fireman
allowing the water to bicome entirely
exhausted before "feeding." As a cou
si'quence the boilers became red hot.
Thinking the water was not entirely
txhausted, he turned ou the feed. He
had no sooner dona so than crack,
crack, went each boiler.
A brewing valued at $1,0 X) was in
course of fermentation at tne tiun and
desperate measures had to bj resorted
to at once in order to save it Work
men were immediately despatched
after another boiler to the works of J.
A. Touhill on North Main street.
With the aid of tho latter, after a
hard night's work, a 90 horse power
boiler was placed in position andstoam
raised in time to save the m ish, greatly
to the joy of Mr. Hughes.
too well known to need any cntnmeut.
That the production will afford an
netting of rure enjjyment there is no
qus ioning.
Employes of tiie Eri and Wyoming
Valley Railroad company will bo paid
The Trinity Guild of the West Side
held a meefing at the residence of Mrs.
Merrill, on Wyoming aveniu yesterday
aft rnoon.
Miss Morris, of William street, left
Tuesday for Baltimore and other cities,
where she expects to spend the eusning
six Weeks with friends.
Frank Walsh, of Vv'sym.irt, is visit
ing friends in this place
Mrs. Philip 11 life and friend, Miss
Bowman, ol WHkes-Barre, were the
gnefta of Mrs. Joseph Morris, of North
Main street, yeslerday,
Mr. and Mrs, Peter McElhanney, of
Mill street, celebrated their ninth wed
dim: anniversary ytsterday.
Miss Hewitt, of the )West Side, will
entertain the. "Even Bight" club this
evetiiug with a ghost Dirty.
Misses Alice Maloney, of Upper
Pittston, and Margaret Mangan. of
South Main Street, returned today to
Mauhattanville convent, New York,
where they will resume their scholas
tic studies.
The Miners' Savings bank has de
clared a semi-annual dividend of 5
per eent, payable on or after Jan. 20.
The Water Street Dridge company also
has declared asemi annual dividend of
15 per cent., payable Jan. 20.
The Carrie Louis repertoire com
pany delighted a large audience at
Music hall last evening with "A Mid
night Call." The piece was admirably
staged and gave exceileut satisfaction.
The following ticket has been nomi
nated by Avoca Democrats: Burgess,
John J. Curley; oounoilmeu, Thomas
Herbert, John Cannon; scu'oi direct
ors, James Merrick, Will O'Malloy;
tax collector, Patrick O'Boyle; consta
ble, P. F. Boylan; high constable, A.
A Curley; register assessors. North
district, M. Noon ; South district. John
Clifford; inspectors, North district,
Frank LiHle; South district, M. Ryan;
judges, North d:3triut, P. J. Connor;
South district, M. Touuey; ail litor,
M F. Osborn.
To Mr. McDangall much credit is
duo for the excellent class of attrac
tions that the theater goers are being
favored with of late. His julginnt,
with few exceptions, has been excellent
and it is to be hoped ho will continue
to merit the confidence of the public.
To witness the large throng of peo
ple Who attend the opening of A. B.
Brown's "10 cent sale" this week
abundantly testifies to the advantage
of advertising From early unrn to
late at night the large force of clerks
was kept ou the jump catering to the
wants of the hundreds of customers.
A pleasing feature worthy of more
thau passing notice is the politeness
j Hid affability accorded the poor and
lowly as well as tue rich and opulent in
making their purchases.
A Liborer Receives a Routing at Tcu
hSl'S Foundry.
George Tlsxbervlck, a laborer em
ployed in Touhill' fonndry ou North
Main street, wai t-rriblv burned while
at work Wednesday night. He with
others was assisting in the casting of
a large piece of work and had about
succeeded when the fastenings gave
way, allowing the molten mjtal to rlv
anil run about tho floor in
streams. All escaped but Tischevick.
In some unaccountable minner, ha
was slow in getiing oat of reach and
the flying motnl dropped into both
shoes, badly burning him, When his
shoes were removod his feet were found
to he horribly roasted.
The injured man was removed to his
boarding honse, close by, where ho re
mained until yesterday, when it was
fonnd necessary to removu him to the
hospital for treatment. His injuries
will incapacitate him from work for at
least two months.
Ellen, wife of Thomas Oerrity, of
Port Griffith, died Wednesday evening
She was aged 5(1 years and is survived
by a husband, five sons and two daugh
ters The funeral will take plaoe Sat
urday morning at 11 o'closk with a
mass of reqniem at St. John'R c lurch.
Interment In Maikvt Stroet osmetery.
Miss Margaret Brann, age! 23 year,
of Exeter, died at 2 30 o'clock yester
day afternoon, of pneumonia. Funeral
announcement later.
The funeral of Patrick Price, of Mill
street, who died of injuries received at
No. 8 shaft Wednesday, will take place
Saturday morniug at 8 30 o'clock,
with a mass of requiem at St. John's
church. Interment iu Market Street
The funeral of Matthias Coknavche,
the Polander who was killed on the
Delaware and Hudson Tuesday, will
occur 'his morning. The deceased was h
memberof the Lithuanian St. Anthony's
society. Services wili bs held at St.
Cassimer's church, and intorment will
be in the Polish Catholic cemetery on
Swallow street.
Peter Rumage, aged 79 years, of
Duryea, died yesterday. He was form
erly a residen tof Ashley.but for some
time nae made his home with his
daughter, Mrs Nathaniel Meade.
Funeral Saturday at 1 o'olock, p. m.
Stories of Greatness.
"You know John Habberton," said one
i of a group of artists who were talking to-
gelher, "is doing the hook reviewing for
Godey'snow. A few mouths ago he had a
letter from nn editor an editor, mind you
I who ashed if Mr. Ilabln rton could possi
bly secure him a new novel hyOuorge
or one by Thackeray. Said he would be
willing to pay almost any price if either of
them would send him a new story."
"Oh, pshaw!'1 said the rest, with un
bounded contempt.
"Uh, it's a fact, upon my honor!''
"Well, perhaps it is," said the second
speaker, "for I know of a hook dealer who
wrote to a publisher here and asked that
ho would send him a new novel by Jane
Austen, for those he hud were selling very
well. Poor old Janet I guess she turned in
her grave at that."
Everybody laughed, and tho long haired
youth shook hack his bang! and ulluwed
himself to look renlly intelligent.
"Your stories are bad enough," he said,
"but they don't equal one which I have
heard vouched fur by good authority. It is
that 'As You lake It' was produced several
years ago on the stage of a New York the
ater, and part of the audience called tor the
That broke up the party. New York
Not Eligible Himself,
The retort courteous has seldom been
more aptly made than was done by lion.
Frank Nation of The Post. It will be re
membered that Mr. Ilatton held the posi
tion of postmaster general during tho
Arthur administration. Over a year ngoa
would he swell entered the editor's private
room at the office of The Post and voiced
his grievance that in the Dumhlane .ace
he was to ride the following afternoon at
Ivy City he found that a young fellow em
ployed in one of tho departments was to
have the honor of compt ting with him.
Reiterating that the sole objection to the
other gt titleinnn entered for the race lay in
the fact that he M as in the employ of the
government, the visitor left, urging Mr.
Ilatton to attend the races and promising
to send tickets by the first mail. This was
done or rather one ticket duly appeared in
a note to be as speedily returned to the
donor with the brief message that the editor
did not feel himself eligible for the honor
conferred, inasmuch as he also had once
been iu the employ of tho government. -Kate
Field's Washington.
Louis Morrison will appaar at Mnslc
hall Monday evening in "Faust."
Sinoe this will be Mr. Morrison's first
appearance before a Pittston audience,
it is to be hoped that the locator-loving
patrons will accord him a rousing re
caption. The merits of the play are
An Atmosphere In Outer Space, Maybe.
That extreme cold paralyzes every vital
function is of course u piece of everyday
knowledge. Hut it has ban left, to Profess
or Fictet, who has been conducting some
experiments on this subject, to discover
that, at it temperature of lfiO degrees below
the Centigrade sera there is no chemical ac
tion between nitric or sulphuric acid and
potash, between oxygen and potassium,
though under ordinary eireumstanOSS the
affinity of the hitter metal for oxygen is so
great that it will burn if thrown into wa
ter, owing to its combination with the oxy
gen in that fluid,
lint if the electric spark is played on
laslies which have thus lost the power of
chemical nihility some new anil curious
Combinations fault. The latest investiga
tion, the OQncluSiOnS of which, however,
have been theoretically presaged for some
years past, may require us to reconsider the
question of the temperature of outer space
and the possibility of an at mosphere com
posed of gases in combination existing
there. London Chronicle.
One of Nature's Harmonies.
Nature lias her own eye for harmonics. I
studied one of her schemes of color the
ot her day. The man had light brown hair,
brilliant reddish yellow or old gold beard,
light green eyes, rose red oars and a pale
yellow complexion, strikingly Tabled with
blue. He was not half an ill looking man
either merely unique. Boston Commou-wealth.
A Soldier Started Out to 1'Ihj- u Terrible
JoUe anil Vua Win-sled.
"No, sir, I didn't lose thai arm iu battle.
I lost, it while playing the fool," said .Major
John Leonard as he looked regretfully at
his empty sleeve, then swung intoline with
the storytellers at the Laclede. "It was
shortly before the battle of Shiloh. I was
out prowling around, looking for fat pul
lets or anything else that would give the
mess kettle a savory odor and Dually found
myself in ar the Confederate lines. A long,
gaunt Teiinesseenn, evidently ou picket
duty, stood leaning against a true reading
a newspaper, He appeared deeply eu
gt) -Mil, and I chuckled as 1 thought what
a rich joke it would be to sneak up within
easy range and plug hitn.
"I began to smuk. The ground was wet,
envoi id with briers, and I crawled for fully
800 yards, ruining my new uniform to play
my little joke. The Johnnie kept on read
ing. He had evidently not seen me. I
stopped to hug lnj self before I rose up to
my hellish work. I took good aim and let
tly. Tlio sent ry never moved just kept on
reading. That made me hot. I reloaded
and blazed aw ay again. He never budged.
1 kept up a fusillade for half an hour with
out result; then I got so mad I couldn't
stand it any longer.
"I was not a little proud of my marks
manship, and to have a large, loose jointed
enemy of my beloved country stand up
there iu his butternut breeches and calmly
absorb the news while 1 was chucking lead
at him at a distance of 500 yards was too
much for me, I reloaded, marched up Lo
within iii paces of him, took deliberate aim
and biased aw ay. He kept on reading. I
dubbed my musket and mad a rush. I
whacked him over the dead with force
enough to kill a church scandal, then re
versed and jabbed my bayonet into him, It
was a dummy.
"I started to lose myself in the direction
of camp when there came a shriek of de
moniac laughter from n clump of hazels to
my left, mill three big Tennes-,eeans stepped
out to incercept me. Surrender? Not much.
I was mad enough to light the whole South
ern confederacy single handed. 1 made a
rush for 'em, and they turned loose, reliev
ing me of this arm und breaking both legs.
But I licked the dummy, One of my cap
tors told me afterward that they shook a
pound of lead out of it." St. Lou's lilobe-
Trees Are the Friends of Men.
All trees display constantly and broadly
their nature and the marks of the class to
which they belong. The oak, elm, willow,
birch, beech, together with poplar chest
nut and pice, are among our native born
trees, and those most familiar to us as the
ancient landmarks, remembered so well in
childhood the mulberry, olive, ilex, hem
lock, spruce, apple, pear and cherry trees -go
to make up the almost sacred circle of
friends so dear to us because they are mon
uments of other and bappic r days.
The homestead and its associations recall
all the dear old t roes so fondly cherished in
days "lung sync" and so dear to mu now
that it is pleasant to write what I know of
their history, utility, and why they are val
uable as lumber or the more valuable me
chanical need which they meet. They all
afford the human race a certain amount of
reliable service and are the foundation of
many industries. They furnish the ships
that cover the ocean with white sails and
furnish easy communication with all na
tions. The arts and sciences depend upon
them for substantial aid in completing pal
aces and churches ai.d all the grand and
lasting buildings which have dotted the
earth with beautiful cities and comfortable
dwelling places for man. And thus we And
that the trees are really tho steadfast and
never failing friends of men. Boston Tran
script. A Lazy Rare.
A lazier man than tin- average Burrcan
it would be exi redely hard to find. When
it is absolutely necessary for him to work,
he generally hits upon some method which
will save him a lot of exertion. If he wishes
to cultivate a piece of ground, he sets light
to the brushwood BS a cheap, easy and
etficacious method of preparing the soil.
For two or three years he cultivates that
piece of land, and then he sets light lo an
other spot, allow iug the jungle to grow in
the old place, which will be ready for re
burning when the other ground wants a
Kice growers dispense with plows, turn
ing loose instead n number of buffaloes, who
cut up the saturated soil with their hoofs.
When a Bnrman has earned a little money,
he Immediately proceeds to spi ml it all, for
the Burmese have no ambition to be rich,
and never hoard. ConseQUl utly there are
no large landowners, and. tin re being no aris
tocracy, the people are BS near ls'ing on
an equality ae possible. Poor people are quite
as ran' as rich people, and the only beggars
to be met with are t lie lepers, who sit on the
steps of the pagodas. Current Literature.
Not mi Affair or the Heart.
They stood nt her disir, and there seemed
to be some constraint, between them.
He WHS a trifle older than she, mid she
had the advantage of him in looks too.
In his eyes there was supplication, and in
hers there were disdain, scorn, rejection.
"If I might," he began,
"No, sir," slie interrupted, "His totally
"I do not wish to hoar you."
"One word."
"Not one, sir."
"Well, if you won't"
"I want nothing you can offer me."
"But 1"
"Onct for all, I toll you I want no tin
ware today."
She shut the door and went in, and the
peddler went on to the next lnuse. New
York Truth.
A Natural Currency.
The cheapest cuius in the world are the
cowrie shells, which are found in the Pa
cilic islands and largely Imported Into Cal
cutta and London, being sent to the west
const of Africa for trading with the natives,
They are pretty shells, and
them for a variety Of purposes, principally
to adorn their clothes. In west Africa they
pass current, the only objection to their Use
being the fact that when a man wanted to
buy anything he had to take a wagon load
of them along. Copper coins nre had
enough, hut, when a man is lorced to carry
half a ton of shells to buy a fowl for his
dinner the transportation problem becomes
of more importance than the question of
finance. Million.
Long Sarannah, Jnmei Co, Tenn.
Dn. ft. V. Piance, Buffalo, N. V.:
Dear Sir I think your " Favoritn Prcicrlp.
lion was tne pre
servation of my
life. I was undor
tho dootor's care
for three months
with wnrab Its
eiine anil a grm
uiil wasting-all thn
time. I was so
weak that f could
not N raised la
hod when I eom
nienoed lull ion the
s. " Prescription,"
end hy the time
I had taken three
bottles I wns up
and going wher
ever I pleased,
sad have had Rood
health and been
very Btrong ever since. That was four years
aao. I have recommended It to a irnnd many
of my friends, and they have taken It und uro
highly pleased.
Yours truly. O. A. 8I'ttI(108.
Mns. Hi-ninas.
Tho Anceelry of the ropes.
The popes have been drawn from all
classes of society. Nineteen were sons or
near relatives of princes, and an equal num
ber came from illustrious families. Many
came from absolute poverty and obscurity.
Sixtus VII was the son of avery poorllsher
man; Alexander V was the son of very poor
and unknown parents, the future pope
spending ull of his young life in begging ou
the streets. Adrian, t he only English pope,
was abandoned early in life by a worthless
father ami had to subsist on charity until,
going as a tramp to llud an asylum in
France, he entered a monastery or convent
as a servant. His real worth was tcxin
manifested in his diligence, and his virtues
and Intelligence soon won for him the papal
tiara. Sixtus V had for a lather a poor
laborer, a common servant for a mother,
and a laundress of vicious habits for a sister.
('destine V was the son of a farmer of no
means and little intelligence. Benedict XII
spent his childhood in a bakeshop. Urban
IV learned the carpenter's trade from his
father, as did also (iregory VII. Five of
the popes studied medicine before taking
holy orders. Julius 111 wxis the son of a fa
mous Jurisconsult, Benedict XI was the
son of a poor notary. The father of Pela
gius was a prefect und the vicar of his
province, Tne father of Paul V was a pa
trldan of Sienna. The fathers of Kiigene
IV, (iregory XII and Alexander XII all be
longed lo the patrician families of Veuice.
- St. Louis Uepublic. ,
The Lot Katong,
The princes and greater magnates of Slant
prepare a long toy boat with gill prow ami
ornamented stern and cross benchea all
complete, and sometimes u pinnacled dome
lncrusted with gold tinsel and paste w
ds. On the benches are placed well dressed
dolls iu the uniform of the owner armed
with mimic paddles. Instead of the hum
ble taper large candelabra are fixed up,
blazing with waxlighls and showing oil'
the splendor of the ship and its crow. Such
"katong"aa these are launched iu the royal
presence at one of the palace landings, and
float along between a line of guard ships
flaring with oil lamps, amid the discharge'
of rockets aud lireball.s and with limelights
shining upon them from some gunboat or
royal yacht.
The floating Of these boats (for the word
loi means to float) Is not really "to the
dead," but only in honor of them, for after
a short journey they arc recaptured and re
stored to their princely owners. But they
oild an imposing feature to the night's dis
play, and doubtless yield to their proprie
tors, und to all who have n hand in the
business, a comfortable conviction that by
the whole proceeding they have "made
merit" as good lluddhists. It is a rather
strange coincidence (If it is a coincidence at
all) that the date of the "Loi Katong" cor
responds nearly iu ull years with the old
Catholic fete connected with the jour des
moris. Uindon Raturdav Review,
In thousands of cases the euro of a cough
is tho preventive o( consumption. The
surest couuh medicine in tht world is Dr.
Wood's Norway Pino Byrup, Sold by nil
doalers on a guarantee of satisfaction.
E, Robinson's Sods'
llantificturers of the Celebrated
100,000 Bbls. Per Annum.
Cnsl of tho noit quality for iloin stle use.aml
of nil flz"8. ilelivorud iu any part uf the city
at lowost urico.
Order loft ut my ofllro.
Ttonr room, first floor. Third National Rank,
or sent hy mail nr telephone to tho mino, will
receive' prompt assentfon.
Special contrnctH will ho mndo for the solo
nil delivery ot buckwheat Coal.
Best in the market
Brandt Clay Product Co.
OFFICE: Bingham ton. N.Y.
FACTORY: Brandt. Pa
Eureka Laundry Co.
Cor. Linden St. and Adams Ave.
Coubt House SquAns.
All kinds of Laundry work guarantesd
the best.
The Strike Over
Dry Goods
And other seasonable articles were tied up on the road and delivered to us, now
These must be sold every article is marked ,wita its lowest selliag prioj in
plain flgurss. We will deduct sn extra
Cash Discount of 20 Per Cent.
Thus offering a grand variety of fine presents at prics3 invariably less than
cost of transportation or manufacture.
Cash is king yoil hear all sing,
Fine Holiday Goods are just the thing.
This lot comprises Toilet Cases, Manicure Set3, Shav
ing Sets, Glove and Handkerchief Boxe3, Select
Indian Baskets, Albums, Etc.
Each article is a piece of art, ornamental aud usuful.
Our annex is located on William street, nsxt to our Millinery Department.
See the windows. They contain hundreds of dollars worth of fine warei, such
as Quilts, Bed Spreads, Silk Umbrellas;, Curtains, Linens and many other usu
ful select articles. These constitute our
List of of Rare Bargains
Every article is a prooiit to you if you patronize the Pioneer Establishment of
warranted good aud low pricos, A. B. BROWN'S BEE HIVE.
We will and can Bbow you a larger stock than any other concern in this
section. Remember, we are MAKERS; the ordinary factory garment has no
room in our Cloak Department and us to prices, we invite comparison witb
any concern in the laud and kuow we are the cheapest
A. B
33 N. Main; 8, 10, 12 and 14 William St.
DR. H. K. DEAN, thssasasof the Eye, Noss
Throat aud Ear, 001 biii-uce strset. oppo
site emirt house.
DK. A. J. CUMNBLL. oitleo id Wuhtngtos
avenue, comer BprnOS street, oyer
Fraticku'B druu store. Keidonce, ?! Vine nt.
Otllee hours: ill.) to VI a. m. and S to 4 mid
tJO to T.JO pj m. Sunday, 2 to 3 p. m.
DK. W. L. ALLEN, offlco cor. Lacki
wuuna uud Washiucton aves. ; over Leon
ard shoo store; oflieo hours, 10 to l:!,-.- m. and
;ito 4 p. m.; sveajngi ss residence, r-us.
w ashii.ton HVe.
DIC Q L. FREY, Practleo liuiltoil to Dis
eases of tiie Eye,, Nose and Throat;
offiro, li Wyoming ava Kosldoiico, iUU Viae
DU. L 11 HATES, liil Washington Avenui.
Office hours, StoU a.m., l.Juto 3 aud 7
to S p.m.
OHM L. WENTZ, M. D Officii !il and ",l
tl Commonwealth hulldlng: residence 711
Madison ave: office hours. IU to 12, 2 to I, 7 to
8; Sundays 2.3U to . evenings at residence. A
specialty made of difeases of the eye, ear, nose
and throat and gynecology,
nit. 6. D. MURRAY, spec ialty made on dis
eases i t eye and akin.'JIS Wyoming Ave.
Offloe hoars: 1'util In a m.J to 4 and" to 8 p.m.
i'l At Carbondals on Fridays of each week.
L1 STL" HUE, Veterinary Sunjoon. Don
i j . tistry a specialty: gold medalist of On
tario Veterinary Colletm. Office. Summer's
livery. &l Dix St.. near Keller's carriage shop.
Telciilmn-. No.
LA tt I
I M C. RANOK'8 Law aud Collection of
f. lire, No. 817 Spruce St., opposite Foroit
House,, Pa,; collections a specialty
throughout Pennsylvania; reliable correspond
ents in every county.
1KSSLTS & 11A.MI, Attorneys and 1'ounaul
tl lot's at Law, Commonwealth huildiii
Washington ave. W. H. Jtsst p,
Horace K. Hand.
W. li Jsssup, Jn.
v neys and Counselors at Law, Republican
huildimr, Washimrton ave.. Scranton. Pa.
PATTERSON & 'WlLcoX Attorneys ami
1 Counsellors at Law; oUIcob ti and s Library
building, Bcranton, Pa.
WlMAAM A. Win "
torneys and Counsellors, Commonwealth
tuill'lini: Itoiiius 19, -.H and 'Jl
L'KASK T oKi.LL, Attorney at Law. ltooni
r ft. Coal Exchange, Scranton. Pa.
MILTON W LOWRY, i Att'ys, 25 Washing
('. H VON STOKCH. I ton av.. C 11 MUSTS
J AMES W, OAKI'UKD, Attorney at Law.
I rooms til. 64 and Oomaonwealth b'rg.
AM ULL W. EDO Alt, Attorney St ''Lav
0 Offlco, 111 7 Spruce st . Scranton. Fa.
1 A WATKES. Attorney Sjj Law, 423
I J. Lackawanna aun.. Scr.-iiitoti. Pa
I) P. SMITH. Counsellor ut Law. office.
I . rooms r4. ftft. M I'oninionwoiiltli huildiiu
1 R. PITCHER. Attorney at Law, Com
V7, monwealtli building. Scranton, Pa.
C. CO.Ml'.OVtl, :l Spruce at'
nB. KEPLOOLE. Attorney - Loans DSffO-
tinted on real estate security. iOH Bpruea,
Br, K1LLAM. Attarnov ut Law, VM Wy
omiuguvcntle, Sersnton.
written aud acknowledged by J. W.
BROWNING. Attorney and Notary Public
Common wealth Huildlm;
.M IIO.'l
0 toll. Pa., prepares boys and glrl forcollogt
or business: thoroughly trains vouug children.
Catalogue at icijuost.
Rev. TnoMAsM. cani,
Wai.tkii H. BoSt.L
.'1 and School, 41.' Adams avenue, pupils
1 .. . i at all times. Full term will upuu
Bentemher 4.
f1 C LA URACIL Surgeon Dentist, No, 11J
' Wyoming ave.
R. M. STHATTON, office Coal Exchange
0 homo. Moncr loan on cusv monthly
laymonts. S. N. CALLENDEK, Dime Bank
1 ave. Rooms heatod with steam: all moif
orn Improvements C M. TitllMAK, Prop.
yiEOLKR S HOTEL. M7 Lackawanna avu
j nuu, Scruuton. Rules reasonable.
P. UtoUtn, Proprietor.
V V W. O, HCHENCK, Manager,
filxteonth street, one block east of Broadway,
at Union Square, New York.
American plan. ISftilper day ami upward.
C'OYNE HOUSE." European plan; ;good
rooms. Open day uud night Bar sup
plied with the best
P. II. COYNE. Proprietor.
ifJCKANTON HOUSE, near D., L & W. pas
C lenger depot Conducted on the European
plan. Victim Koch, Proprietor.
RAND CENTRAL. The largost und bast
I iiqulppol hotel Iu Allentowu, Pu. ; rate
Und Jiao per day.
ViiToa D. BAtiKER, Proprlotor.
A IS St HOL'PT, Architects. Rooms H,
) 2ft and Mi Commonwealth h'ld'e. Scranton.
L. WALTER," Architect, Librury bund-
log, Wyoming avenue. Scrnnton.
1? L. BROWN. Arch B. Architect, Price
" building. I'X Washington Ave. .Scranton.
lumber, 8 und Dime Bank building,
Scranton. Pa.
supplies, envelopes, papor bags, twino.
Warehouse, IliO Washington uvo., Scranton,
balls, picnics, partios, receptions, wed
dings and ooneert work furnished. For terms
address R. J. Bauer, conductor. 117 Wyoming
ave.. over Hulbert's music storo.
TCZRA FINN & SONS, buildors nnd contrao
Xi tors. Yards: Comer olive st. and Adams
ave: corner Ash st and Peun ave., Scranton.
R. CLARK tt CO.. Seedsmen. Floruits
and Nurserymen; store 140 Washington
avenue; green house,135J North Main avenue
store telephono 7s2
TOS. KUETTEL, fu5 Lackawanna avenui
tt Scranton, Pa., tuanuf'r of Wire Screens.
IS THE BIST. Get prices and
see the furnace and bo con
vinced. A full line of HEAT
v ERS, Appello and Ctauza Door
Manufactured at the Wapwallnpen Mills, Lu
. , i-i couuty Pa and at Wil
mington, Dcluware.
General Agent for the Wyoming District,
n8 Wyoming Ave., Scranton Pa.
Ihird Nntlonal Bank Building.
THOS. FORD. Pittston. Pa.
.loHN I! SMITH & SON; Plymouth. Pa.
E. W. MULLIGAN, Wilkes-Harre. Pa.
Ageuts for tho Repauno Clioiuloid Com
pany's High Explosives.
-THE -
Rooms 1 and 2 Commonwealth Eld'g,
liado at the MOOSIC niid RUSH.
Lnflltn & Rand Powdor Co.'s
Electric Batteries, Fueoi for explod
ing blasts, Safety Fusu and
RepaunoChemicsl Co.'s High Explosives
The Tribune
Anthracite coal usod exclusively, insurina
eleauliness and eomf..rt.
Trains leave Scranton for Pittston, Wilkes
.!'.",!'r!'',.et!; ',.,,t,1!'1"' "'r'. " JO a. m., 12.8U, WO,
lioolWn? P-'"- 8un,ta'w '
tar Ailantic City, 8.10 a. m.
For New York, Newark and EUzaheth, H.10
(. Xliressl n. m . l":ti, ,.......... il. ELmZl
parlor con, 8..IU (express) p. m. Sunday, 2.W
PoR lfAucB Chdxk, Aunsowir. Brnu.
!.,':i!' r'.irT.,i-a"d 1'', 8.10 a. in..
UJU J..VI. ViU (except Phlladelphioi p. in.
Sunday, 1.00 D, m.
For LoNu BiMsen, Oi ean Okove, etc., at
s.lua. in., Vl:V) p in.
For Heading, Lubanon and Harrlshurg. via
Allentowu, S,l0 a. nr., 118& 4.55 p.m. Buudav,
- ill p. in.
For Pottsville, s.lOa. in., 12.31) p. m.
Ketuining. leave New York, foot or Libert
SMst North river, ut , (express) a, m.,
l i", 1.80, ISO (express with Buffet narlar eai )
p. m. Sumlny, .-JU a. in.
Leave Pblhidalphla, Heading Terminal, B.40
a. m tOOand 4.3 1 p, m. Sundry, (I :."7 a. m.
l nrough tickets to ail points at lowHt rato
jssjr be bsd on application la advaaos to the
ticket SgSBt at (be atuti. n.
J-H.OLHOl-EN, ' "' Agent.
GrHI, Supt.
nlmvS! ,,,, '''" (or Philadelphia and
St ",fy.iu- 0. H ,lt it. at S u.n... 12.10,
II. Ou. m.. and LB, :i.sup. m,
n,!HV.8i lr"i'lo 'or Pittston and Wilkes,-
P,!.f,a,Voi8cl''''n,(''r V"u' Hvua- Hsslaton,
PottevUIs uud nil points ou th- Beaver
Meadow and PotUvUK brsiXs, via u. ft g
K. K. at H a.m.. 12.1(1. 1 HI i, . v a !1 I
R. R.,8.08, 12.10 u.l,,., i.cIvm!!"-' '
Leavo Scranton for Bethlehem. Kaston.
IC-.'lOO i. i . - i ..I ... . .... l... ...
. m, ,.U...,,JU. null intenasuuita
points via D. a ft R. ft o a m .12 10. 2,38 LM
p.m., via D., L. t w. u. ft.. n.two. m., uo
'.'.'"yo Scranton forTunklminoek, Towamla,
vmmi una an intormsaiatj
points vn. p. it II. R, R., l.jjt and ll.:tj p. m
via I). L. H V It. It., O.M a in.. 1 JO p.m.
Leave Scranton for Bacbsster, Buffalo, Ni
agara FnU. Detroit. UblCSfO and all points
Mt M i ft It. R. l4Kllo,Il.J p. it., via
l). Ij 4u W. B. R. and PltUtoO Junction fOfiO
s. in. for IluiTu'.o only I, 1.301) 3S p. m . via E 3t
n . It II., UU v. in.
..''Vr,?1'.n'r,tt "k1 the west via Salamanca, via
d e J?: R at (1. i-l p. m v.aD.. L. tt W R.
K.. C, P.oo a. nt und n.07 p. m.
Pullman parlor -nd sleeping or L. V. chair
Vft-S 00 fJ1 tl'""'" b''t w,'u" t B .1 unction or
Wilkes Barre and New York. PhiUdalphta,
Bui Jul'; and SusiK-nsiou Bridge.
BOLLIN H. WILBUR. Oen. Supt. East Div.
. l'.AS LKE. Qan. Pass, Ag t. PbOs ,Pa.
NpNNEMACJlftftAss't O ...Pass Ag t
south BetMshws, Pa.
f'omnioneint. At.-iv -n mn'i
trsina w i.l run as follows:
ri-.-.ilil h-itiv, nri.l.r..
Btntipa, Scranton, for Pitts-
WTla -,,,n llke Barre, etc., D.IO,
mm T mt u. 1042a.m.. 12.10!
M r r anu u.ns p. in.
" For New York and Phila
delphia, HVa. in., 1210, ;jHl
U8, lit and 11.80 p. m,
For Honnsdale (from Delaware, Lackawanna
and western depot i, 7.00, s.ilij, 10. 1J n.m., 12 00
m .. 2 17. ',. lo p. m.
For Oarbonaals and Istermedlate ststloM.
.-..40. 7 00, B.aO, 10.1(1 a. m . m ,2 17, 3 SB .1 1ft
0.30 and 9 16 d. in.! from Bridge ktreet Depot,
8.03 a. m.. 2.17and 11 "5 p, m.
Fast express to Albany,, Saratoga, the Adl
n ndaek Boantains, Boat m and New England
points. 5.4(1 u. m., nrriv.n,' at Albany 12.45.
Saratoga 2.2,1 p. m., and leaving Scranton at 3
p. 111 , arriving at Albany at 8.50 p. m. , Sara
toga, 12.05a m , and B s on. 7,00 a. m
The only direct route lietwoenthe coal fields
and Boston. "The Leading Tourists' Route
of Amuri.-a" to the Adirondack Mountain re
sorts, Lakes Ucorge aud Champluiu. Slotitreal,
Time tallies showing local und through train
service between stations on all divisions Dela
ware ami Hudson system, may be obtained at
all Delaware and Hudson ticket offices.
Second Vice President. Oen. Pass. Agt.
Delaware, Lackawanna and
WESTERN railroad
Trains leave Scranton as follows: Express
for New Yolk and ull points East. 1JVJ, V.50.
5.15, 8.00and0.50a. in.: 12 51 and 3.50 p, m
Express for Eastou, Trenton, Philadelphia
and the South, 5.15, s.ou and 8.50 a. m.; 12.55
uud 8.50 p, m.
Wiahlngton and way stations. 2.40 p m.
Tobyhanua accommodation, il 111 p. m.
Expr ss for Bingham ton, Oswego, Elmira,
Corning, Bath. Dansvill,., Mount Jlorris und
Ruffalo. 12.1(1. 2 15 a. ni. and 1.21 p, mn making
dose oonnectlons at Bnffalo to all points in the
West. Northwest and Southwest.
Buffalo accommodation. 8.00 n. m.
Bingliamtou mid way stations. 12 37 p. m.
Nicholson and wav stations. 5.45 p, m.
Biiigbamtou and Elmira Express, 506 p.m.
Express for Cortland. Syracuse, Oswego,
Utiea uud Itiebfleld Springs, 2.15 a 111. and 1.21
p. m.
Ithaca, 21," and 90 a. in. and 1.21 p. In,
For Nortbnmberland,Plttston,WIIke(-Barre,
Plviuouth. Bloomaborg and Danville, making
close connections at Noithuinborlaud for
WilUanuport. Harrisburg, Baltiuioie, Wash
ington and the South.
Northumberland and Intermediate itationa,
8d0, ftSO ;i. m. and IM and 6107 p. m,
Naiitic, ike and intermediate stations. 8.08
and 11.20 a. in Plymouth and intermediate
stations, 3.5 land O.its p. m.
Pullman parlor and sleeping coach, s on all
express trains.
For detailed information, pocket tim-tables,
etc.. apply to M. L. Smith, city tickot olflcj,
888 Lackawanna avenne, or depot ticket offloe.
J.1 Railroad, Scranton Division. Time table
in effect Nov lo. USUI.
Trains h ave Scrunton for Cnrbondale:
U0, 1.80, 11.05 a 111., 4.KI. 6.10 p m.
For Hancock .function and main connections
II ,06s m , fi 10 p. m.
Trains leave Hi n oek Junctiou for main
line connection for Scranton, ti 00 am., 8.08
D. II),
Trains leave Carbondale for Scrnnton 7.2t,
V.41 a.m.. 1. 10. 3.34, ti.11 p m.
Heimral Passenger Agent, New York.
T. FI.IT1. R0FT,
District Passenger Agent, Scranton.
li ROAD,
Train leave Scrnnton for New York und in
termediate points- on the Erie and llawlev and
local points at li 35, 8.45 a. m. and 3.24 p. m.
Train leaving at 9.4.1 a. 111. and 3 24 p m.
are through trains to and from Mones.inlo.
Trains leave lor Wilkes -Barre at 6.40 a. m. uud
3 ll p. 111.
Atlantlo l ead nnd Prenoh Zinc,
Pure 1 oi OIL
Tuipeutlue and VurnUtiea,
Iteady-uiliod Pnints In all colon,
Qildere' Whiting,
Pul ls White nnd Knlsomlne,
Oil' Vllrol, Marblo
Dust and Window Glata
Hotel Waverly.
European Plan. Flrst-olaas Bar attsohed.
Depot for Berguer Engel'a Tanuhiouser
I E Cor, 15th and Filbert its,, Ptiiladi
Meet desirable for reiidenta of N.E. PennJ All conveniences tor travelers
to and from Broad Street elation and the
Twelfth and Market Street station. D
ilruble for visiting Soraiitouiaus and peo
pie iu the Anthracite Region.