Newspaper Page Text
THE SCR TON TKIBUNE -THURSDAY MORNING. MAY 24, 1894.
ri i Tj SJ
Onn dozrn of the ppiuiino J0
H AN X HOPFS MALT EX
TRACT gives as much strength
and nourishment as a cask of ale,
without being intoxicating, it is
highly beneficial for use at meal
time lor convalescents, weak chil
(lien and ladies, and as a general
tonic for the weak and debilitated
Insist lilion the ornnntn. .1(111 A NV tfiwv'a
which must have the siguiituro of "joHAMM
iiiiik on mo nc I la Del,
Eisner ft Mcndolsou Co., Solo Agents, New
THE HERO OF
Concluded from Page I.
THE PLATFORM ADOPTED.
A Strong Declaration for American Pre
Chairinna Gilbert, of the committee
on resolution?, rend the platform. It
was adopted us rad, and is as follows:
We, the Kepuolicans of Pennsylvania, iu
convention assembled, repeat for the reg
ulation anu government; of the national
currency the following principles of
flunuco which were announced bv ns at
our last state convention, and which
Binco then have received the overwhelm
ing apin ovul of our fellow citizens:
Wo favor the expansion of the circuln
ting medium of the country until the same
Biiail amount to lorty dollars per capita of
our population and approve the proposi
tlou to issue to nationiu banks notes to
the par value of the amount of bonds de-
rn'ited to secure their circulation.
We declare that the obligations of tho
government should be discharged in
money, approved and current in all civil
ized nations, to tho end that a lurgely in
creased reserve of gold should bo grad
Dally accumulated and maintained.
We declare our belief to he that no Wia-
latlon can make our currency meet the
neeus or tuo American people unless it
conforms to the following utterances of
our Inst national convention: "The Ameri
can people from tradition and interest fa
vor bi-metiillistn,niul tho Republican party
demands the use of both gold silver as
standard money with such restrictions
Bnd under such provisions to bo deter
mined by legislation, as will secure and
maintain tho parity of values of the two
metals, so that tho pnrehosing and debt
paying power or a dollar, whether of nil
ver, gold or paper, shall be at all times
equal. The interests ot the producers of
the country, the fanners and workiugmun
demand every dollar, paper or coin, issued
by the government shall bo as good as any
THE AMERICAN PROTECTIVE SYSTEM.
The threats and efforts which tho Demo
cratic party now in control of the execu
tive and Legislative departments of the
national government are making to des
troy tho svstom of protection to American
industries, have wrecked our manufact
uring establishments, ruined our em
ployers, beggared our workinc men. and
brought distrust upon the honesty of their
We donounco the Democratic attack
upon the American protoctivo system, be
cause its effect already has been to roduci
to idleness two millions of workmen and
values to an amount greater than tno na
tional domands created for thesuppression
of rebels; because it enlarges the free list
only upon products which employ tho
greatest number of Amoricnn workmen:
because it strikes with equal cruelty the
farmer, tho miner and the lumberman.the
iron, the glass and the textile worker; be
cause it transfers work from our own
mills, mines and workshops to foreign
countries;becnuse it is sectioned and aimed
directly at Northern industries, and fos
ters the plantation system nnd destroys
thejbecauso it is vicious in its changes from
specific to ad valorem duties in its reduc
tion of the revenues of the government by
many millions of dollars, and it resorts to
war taxes nnd increased internnl and di
rect taxes to make up the deficiency it
We commend nnd approve efforts of our
BenatoiBaud members of congress to delay
and defeat the passage of the legislation
hostile to any American industry, and wo
denounce the treatment of our workmen
by the Democratic committee of tho sen
ate, which, iu violation of courtesy and of
all legislative traditions, denied them a
henring when they desired in a constitu
tional manner to remonstrate against this
We denounce the selection of a southern
Democrat for the secretaryship of the In
terior as a deliberate betrayal of the wel
fare of our soldiers and sailors and de
ploro the needless prosecutions, suspicions
and privations to which they have been
subjected under that hostile administra
tion. AN UNPATRIOTIC ADMINISTRATION.
We denounce tho unpatriotio and un
American management of our foreign re
ations by tho Democratic national admlu
isi ration which surrenders American trenty
rights In Samoa, and which hns unjustifia
bly planted and labored to uphold and re
store an odious monarchy In Hawaii and
prevent tho establishment thoro of a sister
republic, in conflict with that principle of
self-government upon which our own re
public was foundod.
Wo demand the ennctment of such legis
lation as will prevent the immigration of
paupers, criminals and persons lucnpable
physically or mentally of self-support.
We demand such change in our naturali
zation system as will deny the rights
of American citizenship to anarchists and
all others hostile to our government and
liborty of law upon which it is based. The
Cleveland administration has real
ized the worst apprehensions of those who
opposed its election. It has shown its in
capacity to govern alike in foreign und do
mestic affairs, incapacity to wisely advise
even its owu party followers, so that
Democratic congressmen are adrift upon
ail questions, whorever the power of
patronage does not compel them to think
alike. Majorities are justly chargeable
with all tho affairs of tho goveruuieut, but
majorities which aro permitted to drift in
a sea of Impotency deserves the contempt
of all thoughtful citizens.
DANIEL H. HASTINGS.
Sketch of tha Career nf Pen my Ivan la'. i
General Daniel Hartmau Haatingi comes
f Scotch-Irish ancestry, and hit father
was a small far.i er in Clinton county,
wbero the son was born on Feb 2C, 18C.I
In the winter of IStiS, when ho was but U
years or age, a school in Wayne towuship.
Clinton county, became vucant. Forth
with the boy borrowed tgl.trnilced through
thosuow on a wintrv dav. and secured tho
appointment. It was, however, condition-
ttu upon uis passing an examination. Ho
walked back to Lock-Haven the same day,
was examined and received his certificate,
returning on foot in timo to open the
school the next morning. Meanwhile the
dollar was spont and his first day's experi
ence as u scnooi teacuor was passed with
out anything to eat. The following four
years were Bpent in teaching the neighbor
ing schools iu the winter nnd assisting his
father on the farm in the summer. He
studied diligently through the winter
evenings, the better to qualify himself for
teaching, and ia IStiti his exertions were
rewarded by his boiug elected principal ot
the high school at lieliefoute. This posi
tion he lllled for eight year '.
Iu 1S75 he was admitted to the practice
of law, and In a short time became a
leader at the bur and in politics. In the
campaign of iss: General Hastings was
the personal friend and enthusiastic sup
porter of General lieaver for governor.
Defeated, bat not disheartened, iu ISSti
General Hastings presented the name of
Governor Beaver to the Republican con
vention and asked and secured his re
notninatnon, A a delegate-atlarge to the
Republican National convention at Chi
cago in I8tf8,he placed Senator Sherman in
nomination for president. Ho was equal
to the oceat.ii n, and in a single half hour
attained a national reputation ae an ora
tor. Mean while he hud served us B mem
ber of the school board and us burgess of
General Hastings became connected with
the National Gaard iu 1;77, in July of
which year ho was made paymaster of the
Fifth regiment, with the rank of captain.
He served on the sta IT of General Beaver,
then a division commander, daring tho
riots of July, 1877, accompanying the com
mand to Altoona. Iu March, lsrs,
ho was elected and commissioned
lieutenant-colonel of the Fifth regiment:
In June, iss3, cu was appointed asstatant
udj utant general of the Second brigade,
and in March, 1SSI, he was elected colonel
of the Filth regiment, and ot the annual
inspection of lSbl! his legimeut achieved
the highest standing of any in tho stuto.
After serving nearly three years ia that
rank, iu January, 1887, Colonel Hastiugs
resigned hie commission and accepted tno
appointment of adjutant geuerni of Penn
sylvania. As a member of tho military
coin mission created to revise the code of
the commonwealth. Genera Halting?-, in
connect! in with General Hartranftand the
other uole officers of that board, rendered
excellent service iu tho preparation and
passage of tho present military bill, which
places the militia of the state on its pres
ent baris of efficiency and completeness.
As adjutant general, the National guard
openly acknowledges General Hastings'
ability, zeal and ffictenoy. It recalls the
success of the division encampment iu 1SS7
nt Mount Gtetna, where General Sheridan
reviewed the b.Min guardsman, all fully
equipped for war, all due chiefly to the
united energy sad vigilance of Generals
Hart ran ft and Hastings.
t)n June 1, 188V. ho was at a small town
in Cambria county. When he heard the
Rwfnl reports from Johnstown be at once
hired a team and star ted for the ill-fated
dry, driving the whole day long over
flooded roads and broken bridges, arriving
at Johnstown at 4 p. ni. 'faking in the
situation of affairs, no immediately tele
graphed to Governor Beuver to send up
some tents and other necessaries, then
took off his coat and went to work ns a
private citizen to help and succor the dis
tressed. Promptly recognized by tho sur
vivors of the disaster as tho man lor the
place, by general assent ho assumed the
charge and responsibility of feeding and
relieving the people, and subsequently
managed the operations ordered by the
state authorities, demonstrating his gn at
executive ability and ranking himself a
General Hastings' conduct of nffairs at
Johnstown brought him more promiueutly
than ever before the people of the state,
and in Ib'.iO he aspired to the highest honor
within the gilt of his party the nomina
tion for goveruor. Ho entered tho conven
tion of that year with a stroug support,
receiving M votes on the first ballot, to 84
for Delamater and 66aeattered among four
other candidates. He received 00 Votes on
the second bullot, to OB for Delamater, but
the lattor's position was too strong and a
few changes gave him 105 votes two more
than was necessary for the nomination,
leaving Hastings with BO,
General Hastings was offered tho chair
man of tho stnto committee for the ensuing
year, but declined that position. On the
organization of the Columbian World's
lair commission, in September, 181)0, he
was defeated for the position of director
general by Colonel ti, 'oreiG R. Davis, of
Chicago, by n vote of 44 to 50. He remained
in the lie.d as an aspirant for tho governor
ship, and his nomination was assured as
soon as the election of delegates to con
In IS77 (ienernl Hastings was nnited in
marriage with Miss Jane Armstrong Kan
kiu, a daughter of James II. Rankin, tho
present of the Center county bar. Ho is a
member of the Methodist church, and holds
the position of trustee of tho church at
Frl'.liaat Attorney Nominated for Lieu
Walter Lyon is one of the best known
Republican leadors of western Pennsylva
nia, and is at nresent a mnmhnr nf thn
upper house of tho legislature. Ho was
born in Allegheny county. April 27, 1853.
After attending the public schools he re
ceived somo private education, studied
law nnd was admitted to tho bar in Janu
ary, lim, and has prosecuted his legal
Dullness Since that time. T he law llrm of
which he is a member is that of Lyon, Mc
Kee & Sanderson.
Mr. Lyon was appointed United States
district attorney fur the western district
of Pennsylvania by President Harrison iu
Jnue, 1WJ, serviug in that office until
electod state senator to succeed the late
John N. Noebiu 1893. Ho has takon an
active interest In state politics, beincr a
member of tho Republican convention
half a dozen tunes or more. Ho was tem
porary chairman of tho convention which
nominated Judgo Williams, and was per
manent chairman of tho convention of
18110, which placed in nomination Ueororo
W. Delnmater for governor.
AMOS H. MYLIfl.
Thn Lancaster County Candidate
Amos H. Myliu, tho candidate for audi
tor-general, was born in West Lampeter
township, Lancaster county, on Hept, Sill,
1887. He wns reared on a farm, audearlv
acquired habits of industry and thrift. He
was fortunate iu being accorded a liberal
education at public and private schools,
and finally fini-hed his scholastic education
at Andovnr, Mass. Ho afterwards attended
the Law Department of tne University of
i-euusyivaniH,irora wnicu ue graduated in
1804. Ho hns, however, devoted the
greater part of his life to farming.
in loru Air. iiiyiiu was elected to the
lower branch of tho legislature, and whs
continued iu that body for four years. At
the exptiatlon of his Htioud term he was
nominate 1 for the state senate, and con
tinuously represented Lancastor county in
that, body fr..m 1870 to 1893, Ho served ns
president pro turn, in 1888 and again in 1885.
J MES W.
Nomlnatod for Secretary of Internal
Oenernl James W. Latts, candidate for
secretary of internal affair-', was born in
Philadelphia April 19, 1H31I. Ho entered the
military service as a private In the Reserve
corps in April, 1801, and was promoted to
second lieutenant und .list lieutenant iu
the until regiment, Pennsylvania Volun
teers, in August, 1803, nnd was promoted
to the captaincy of Company B, of the
same regiment, on March 4. 18(14. In May
following he was made ciptuiu and assist
ant adjutant-general (lf volunteers, and
was musterou out ot tho service on Jan.
20, leHtl, with the rank of brevet lieuten
After the war ho took much Interest in
ocal military affairs, and was made cor-
onel of the First Regiment, National
Guard of Pennsylvania, Governor Hoyt
appointed Colouel Latin aojiilnni -g. I e n)
uf the state, vice A. L. Kusscd, resigned.
and he served until the first oleotion of
Goveruor Pattiaou, in 188:3, when he re
tired and engaged in the practice of tLe
In May, 1887, upon the crpation of the
municipal civil service board, Mayor Fit-
ler appointed truneral Latta secretary
which position he filled very satisfactory
until ne was eiectou clork of the court or
quarter sessions iu 1880. In 1803 he was
re-elocted to tho same office, and is now In
the second yar of his second term. 1 u
June, 1801, General Latin was placed on
the list of retired officers of tho National
Guard, having Berved flftoeu years in tho
state militia since 1801,
Vetoran Statesman of the Northern
Tier, for Congreesrnan-at-Lirg-e.
Hon. Gnluslia A. Grow, cnudidato for
conressman-at-large. has been known to
the people of this state for nenrlv half a
century. He was born in Connecticut in
1:b. At an early ago bis parents re
moved to SiiMiueliauna county. Pa. Ar
riving at manhood be Studied law, was ad
mitted to the bar, and soon became uctivo
Me was elected to congress in 1850. and
served in that body continuously for
twelve years, being speaker of th" houso
duiiiighis last to: in, 1801 to 1803. For
thirty years thereafter Mr. Grow held no
public office, although he wus always ac
tive iu the promotion of Hepublicau principle-,
and In support of Republican candi-
lates. Iu February lust th.i cx-sponkcr
wns oieoted io succeed tho late General
Lily, cngressman-at-large from this
state, his plurnli'.y being over 180.000 vote'.
ti.o largest ever given to any cnudidato for
GEORGE Fa;.NKLIN HUFF.
Candldnts for Cougrosaman-at-Larft-a
Hen. Georgo Franklin Huff, candidate
for congressni m at-large, was born nt
Norristowu, Montgomery county, July 10.
ii Alter recoiviiiL' a common school
duration, be learned tho trade of eiir-nu-filing
at Altoona, and subsequently eu
ered the banking bouse of William M.
Lloyd Co., In that City. In 1807 ho re
moved to Westmoreland county and en
gaged in the hanking business at Greens-
bnig. He became identified Willi I ho in-
lustrial and mining interests of that sec
tion of the state. Mr. Huff was a member
f the National Republican convention, nt
Chicago, iu 1880 as one of tne "Grant 800."
lie wus elected to the senate of Pennsyl
vania in November, ism. iu isoj be wns
elected to the Fifty-Second congress, serv-
ig ouiy one term.
GENERAL MEWS W INDUSTRIES.
The anthracite coal trade hns heon
siimul it d to mnro activity duriiiL' the
past week by tho expectation of an ad
vance in circular price for coal on
June 1 The mining and carrying com
panies, with perhaps one or two ncp
tlons, are refusing to accept orders or
contracts for cual at the ruling prices
fur iklivery after the 1st proximo, and
this hai already stiffened the nctnnl
selling qnotatiom to about net circular
prices. The demand for coaJ has im
iroved Bomewhat, but there is no gen
eral increase in consumption nt pros
ent, Householders who live out of
town during the summer months are
beginning to lay In tiir fall and win
ter supplies, and this hat improved the
retail business. The dum ind forpe i
and buckwheat coal is greater than ever
but the supply is largely deficient. The
junior steam sizes of antlirHcite con
tinue to grow in favor. Sitioe tho re
conl uttoruneo of Mr. E.ldey B. Cose,
that the utilisation of tne hundreds of
great mountains of coal waste as good
mel is now an aiiured fact and no
longer an experiment, u number of new
culm washeries will be erected in the
various districts of the anthracite field
to reclaim what has heretofore, since
the Introduction of anthracite ns fuel,
about 18D, gone to the culm dump as
waste. nil nide i pnia Ledger.
Preliminary work incident to taltine
. i -i . . m
down the 1'erru wueel on the Midway
Plaisanoe wna begun last week lhis
consists of placing false work, engines
and hoisting apparatus. Some dav
next work tho big wheel will turn for
the Inst timo In Chicago. At that time
several Ferris Wheel Company oflhinls
will ride around on tho struts that are
still in place. S une will simply hold
to the ten-inch iron beams, while
others, more timid, will b tied on. It
will take ten weeks to tnlte tho wheel
to piecss. The car that was us?d for
carrying the Krupp gun will be used
for tho seventy ton iixle. Tho material
will be takon in (iv trains of thirty
cars aoh to New York eity. There
are :i 000 tons of metal in the wheel
and 500,000 feet of timber is needed for
the false work. Taking the wheel
down will be more dangerous than
putting it up. (July one life was lost
iu erecting tho big attraction.
For tho first time in twelve years the
mills of tho Mahoning Valley Iron
company, at Youagstown, are idle for
want of foal The company has plenty
orders, but not pound of coal. All
departments of the Union Iron and
Steel company's lower mill, except the
bar and guide mills, are idle through
lack of fuel
J. II. Carpenter, of Rending, Pa., the
inventor of the steel shell that hns doni
so much dnm igo to Uirvoyizsd armor
plate, says that he paid out $00,000
just to see the secret processes in use
in two foreign steel works one in
France, the othor in England. A tui
tion fee liko this seems large; but Mr.
Carpenter doesn't regret having paid it
out, for it gnvo him some new ideas
worth vastly more to him.
A now hot blnst copper furnace is
described in the Arizona papers, tho
main feature cousisting of an nrrange
ineut for healing the blast before it en
ters the fnrnaco; that is, there is n
wind jacket completely anrronnd in ir
the crucible of tho furnaee, and in
connection with the blast supply pipo
and also with the regular wind box.
In operation the blunt coming from the
supply pipe enters tho wind jacket in
the usual cool condition, slightly high
er than the snrroundiug atmosphere,
and passes completely around the cru
cible, here coming in contact through
out its passage with tho hottest por
tion of the furnace. After making
the circuit of the crucible it flows
into the regular wind box, and
luenoe to the invors in th ravnlnr
HELP IS OFFERED
every nervous, exhausted, woman suffering
from " female complaint1 or weakness. All
peins, bearing-down sensations, anil Inflam
matlons are relieved nnd cured by Dr.
Pierco's Favorite Prescript ion.
Woiii.p'sIiisiTNSAKY Mkmcal Association,
Hiidnlo, N. V.:
O'enlfi-meii We cannot
lUffleii ntly thank yon tnr
the cieat amount of hen
em my wife reoi Ived from
the use of your mcdl'-luc.
My wife had a bad ease of
leucorrhea, and she used
Dr, Pierces favorite Pre
scription for it. i cannot
F raise it above Its value,
have a daughter who
has Ik-en poorly over a
year; she Is taking the
and Is already fueling bet
tor, alter taking two bot
OHO, w. BWEBXgT.
or. mon:;v ki:titknid.
fashion. In making this passage it
heats the blast to a high degree by
takiug up the heat whiob has formerly
been lost to such a large extent by rad
iation, now takiug it back into the
furnace to perform the useful work by
reduoing the coke consumption. It
also keep- the erncible from getting
abnormally hot, thus saving wear and
tear cansed by great variations of tem
perature, and saving the time thus
formerly lost in oooling it down when
in this highly heated oondition. For
those working in the vicinity of the
furnace this arrangement insures a
much groater degree of coolinesa and
comfort, nnd there is also claimed to
bo un important reduction In the run
The cost of making a RH inch breech
loading cannon, as shown by tho an
nual accounts of the ordnance factor
ies, is .110,707. Every 10-Inch gun
costs t'5,045 Qnlck-liring gum, 0 inch
calibre, cot. t'l.OOO each: Nordenfelt
7 pounds. 308, and Hotohkitl 0-pound-
IS, .t'2.17. 't'ba ennt nf lnnniifaeturinr'
12-pound field guns averages 266
each; IH-inch torpedoes, l'lDO. The
cartridges for 184-fncb breech loaders
weigh each 178 poundB.nnd coat ,C2 lfl.
Lee-Mi t ford magazine rifljs average
about L'3 16a,
Minor Indpbtrul Notes:
President Harris, of tho Itending. Is said
to bo booked for retirement under the now
plau of re-organization for the company.
It is estimated that if tho co il strike con
tinues another week it will throw l.floo.-
i 0 i men out of work through the checking
- conference of rnilroad men nnd legis
lators will b( held in Washington on June
13 to decide on nmeiidmerits of the Inter
state commerce act to bo rocommeuded
Tho Heading's coal tonnage for the
woe ended May 10 decreased 88,121.08
tons, making the decroaso for the year to
that date 877,877.07 tons.
A million Friends
A friend In need is a friend indeed, and
not less than ono million people have
found just such a friend iu Dr. King's New
Discovery for Consumption. Coughs anil
Colds, If you have never used this Great
tough .Medicine, one trial will convince
yon that it has wonderful cnrutlvo powers
in all diseases of Throat, Chest and Lungs.
Each bottle is guaranteed to do nil that is
omtmoii or money will be refunded, t rial
bottles free at Mathews IJroB'. drug store.
Large hnttl-s Koc. and IL00.
Bcccham's pills are for
biliousness, bilious headache,
dvSDeosia. hearfhnm tnriM',1
1 i -i M i vi Jll
iver, dizziness, sick head
ache, bad taste in the mouth.
coated tongue, loss of appe
tite, sallow skin, when caused
)y constipation; and consti
pation is the most frequent
cause of all of them.
Book free; pills -25c. At
rugstorcs.or write B.F.Allen
Co.,365 Canal St., New York.
Manufacturers of the Celebrated
100,000 Bblfc Per Annum.
Maloney Oil and Manufac
Have removed tlioir nllice to their
141, 143,145,147, 149, 151
TELEPHONE NUMBER, 3081
Enropean Plan. Flrnt-olasa Mar aUnehea
lJepot for llurguer Eugol'a Tannhieusor
IE Cor, 15th and FMStt, Plulaoi
Most desirable for residents of N.K. Ponn"
lylvnnia. All conveniences for travelers
to and from Broad Street station and tho
V eUtu and Market Btroet Btatlon. Do
Irahle fur visiting Herantonlans and nao
tie In the Authraclto Kenlou.
T. J VICTORY,
Eureka Laundry Co.
Cor. Linden St. and Adams Ave.
I'OUB't IioUSB HQUAHB.
All kinds of Laundry work ganranteil
A Handsome Comnlexion
I xn one ot the greatest charms n woman con
h s :q r-lzrojil'S Cl.UPLKXlOH PoWDHH
HS Pum prod! 3 iru.ig- hob , ill-utritt.il from BH
jBH Ulfrnro pi,ilr guted.frrr. hy in.ll tVt.ffntlotSpilQp
We have placed on sale
our line of Ginghams for the
coming spring and summer.
Finer Goods, More Tastefu
Colorings and Lower Prices
than ever before, are what
will recommend them to our
N. A. HULBERT'S
City Music Store,
- r Vomlnu avr. ICttAMVOlh
STKINWAY ft SO
KHAMCH ft BACK
8TUL.XZ He 11 Al 1 11
lln a large mock of flrst-slasi
wi sic, iru. i.tu
MINING, BLASTING AND SPORTING
Manufactured nt tho
Waowalloaan Mills. Lu
zerne county ra ami at wu-
HENRY BELIN, Jr.
Goncral Agent for tho Wyoming District,
118 Wyoming Ave., Scranton Pa.
Third National Bank Building.
TITOR. FORD, Pittston, Pa.
JOHN B SMITH & SON; Plymouth, Pa.
. W. MULLIGAN, W ilkes-Barro. Pa
Agenta for the Hepauno Chemloal Com
I nny'b High Explosive
Best in the market.
OFFICE: Binghamton. N.Y
FACTORY: Brandt, Pa
dooms 1 and 2 Commonwealth Bld'ft
MINING and BLASTING
Kade at the MOOHTC and RUSH
LolHin & Rand Powder Co. 'a
ORANGE GUN POWDER
Electric Batteries, Fuse for explod
ing blasta. Safety fuse and
RepaunoChemical Co. 'a High Explosives
Cnsl of the tvat quality for domestic rne, and
of all hIzhn, th littered iu any part of the city
t lowest price.
Ordor felt at my oftVe.
M. 118, WYOMING A VKNITTC,
Roar room, flr't iloor. Thir l National Bank,
or sent by mall or telephone to the mine, will
receive prompt attention.
r-i ecial oontrartn will b,- made for tho sale
anil delivery ol Buckwheat CiwL
WM. T. SMITH.
Brandt Clay ProductCa
JUVSICIAPS A Ml IUHGKON&
rE. G. EDGAR DEAN has removed to 010
tfu Spruce street, Scranton, Pa. (.Just op
' wu ruuuw csquai e. )
T)R- A. J. UONNELL, Office 2U1 Washinton
' avenue, corner Spruce street, over
;,'." drug store. Residence, IB Vino st,
rSS.SW"' lO-autolSa m. and I to and
MUto 7.30 p. m. Sunday, 2 to 3 p. m.
1)1. W. K ALLEN. Offlco cor. LackT
f. wanna and Washington aves. : over Leon
ard shoe store; offlco hours, IU to hi a m. and
w. Hp". m,; eTuninip at residence, 6UIN.
1 ) R. (J. L. Fit EY, Practice limited to Di
XJ eases of tho Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat;
once m Wyoming avo. Residence, 6tf Vine
UV,M OATE8- 125 Wsshinuton Avenue,
to 8 p.m. Rosiilonce 30tl Madison avenue
I01I.VL. WENTZ, M: b Offlcm K and hi
J Commonwealth building: residence 711
Madrsonavo: offlco hours, lito 13, 2 to 4, 7 to
, Sundays UO to 1 evenings at residence. A
specialty made of dieoases of the eye. ear, nose
and throat and gynecology
M C. HANC.K s Law and Collection of.
p, fc F ty' opposite Forest
House. Bcranton, Pa,; collections a specialty
tbrouK'hout Pennsylvania; relluble correspond-
J jL!l'S 11 A.Vu Aitoraey, and Cornish
WashnX a TlfvT
HortAr-u- lit 1 1 , ran
W. H. Jessup, Jil
U'lLI.AHD, WARKEN & KNAr'l
IsalMtS?1 u,V""8''lor8t Law. Hepublicau
WMai. Washington avo Scranton. l'a.
UAT1'KH80N & WILCOX,' Attorneys and
A Counsellors at Law; offlces ti and a Library
Luilding. bcranton. Pa
Itoswp.LL H. PA-mnsoa.
w I1.L.IAM A, U IU-OX.
A LFBED HAND, WILLIAM J. HAND At
K,7iii,'rnoy8,nnd CounHellors, Commonwealth
biuldintr. Rooms 19. 20 and 21.
BOYLK, Attorney at-Law.Nos.lo und
i -U, Hurr building, waahlnaton avemm
EJBY, M. 8EELY Law offlces to Price
Kuuu.ug, im MBUgtOtl avenue.
PRANK T. OKiLL, Attorney at Uw. Rc
t Coal hxi hangn. Scranton. Pa.
MILTON W. I.OWRV, I Att'ys, 227 Wrmhinff"
C. H. Von STOBOH, 'fton ayT ff R SS55
W. OAKt-'ORD, Attorney at Law
" ' " h arm us, commonweal
1th b'l (t
EDllAli, Attorney ut Law.
ruce st., tSrraiiton, la.
I'ien, 317 Snruceat
A JVATRES, Attornoy at Law. 42J
Uiekawanna aua, Scranton. Pa
) P. SMITH. Cbnrihullor at Law. office.
. rooms 54. 55, Co Connnonwealtli building
' R. PITCHER, Attorney at Law, Com-
"i.v.iiii;. pumnfou. rm
C. co.MEGYB. 321 Hprnoa C
DM. KEI'LOULE. Attorney-Loans ne,-o-
t atn nn ron . 1... ,., ..
: - "w. ne, uruv.te.-) .-pruee.
HP. KILLAM, Attornev-at-Law, 2UWy-
oming avenue, Seranton.
HfTSP? DLF'PS AND MORTGAGES
niinmviv "d acknowledged by J W.
SCHOOL OF THEICKAWANNATscIrr
or ousiness: thoroughly ti -ains vininir .hil.l-,,'.
Catalogue at request.
Rrtv. TnojtAsM. Can
Waltkk H. Brai.b
VflUS WORCESTER'S KINDERGARTEN
UJ ctiiooi, .j. Aoams avenue. Pupils
received at all times. Next term wiU opon
UhN 1 1 HTM,
"'.T.AUBACH. burgeJu Dentist, No. Ill
H M. .-TUATTON. offle., Coal Rx,-li-in-.n
IM1E HKPl-MUC Savings and Loan Ass.,.
m. ciauou win loan vou meney on easier terms
and pay you bettor on investment than rmv
other association Call on S. N. CAl.LI-.N-Jl-.U.
Dune Bank building
G - CVrARK co- Kooosnien. Horists
and Nursorymon; store Iti Washington
avenue: greon house,13iU North Main avenue'
nt.u e l.'lf pnono 0J.
GRAND UNION TEA CO., Jones Urns.
WIRE SCHE i ns.
r OS. KUETTEL, 5ij Lackawanna avonuo,
' Seranton. Pa., nianufr nf Wire Screens
HOTELS AND REST A URANTs.
ryHK WESTMINSTER 217-2111 Wyoming
Jl avo. Rooms heated with steam: all mod
era Improvements. C. M. TimMA, Prop.
rPHE ELK CAFE, 125 and 127 Franklin avo-
- nuo. Kates reasonable.
K Zieoleii, Proprietor.
HLSi'JiliNOTER HOT EL.
W n Knuvxrr'ir w
ct-. , . ' v'", manager.
Sixteenth street, one block east of Broadwav
nf t'nlrtn Kn,,.n V.. V
American plan, fasti per dav and upward.
I 'OYNE HOUSE. European plan; good
V rnnmi I Inn. ,1 ,, I . . .).. ,1 -
t. j . . iL V - u.uu tr sup.
plied with the best
P. H. COYNE. Pronrletnr
QCRANTON HOUSE, near D., L & W. pas-
O tenger denot Cnndnpto nn ih. .
Plan. Victor Kncn. Proprietor.
'RAND CENTRAL. Tho largest and iVst
VI equtpped hotel in Allentuwu, Pa ; rates
f2 and f 2.50 per day.
V KTOB D. Barsep, Proprietor.
AVIS & UOUPT, Arcbiteets. Rooms 21,
21 and 3D Commonwealth n id i. Seranton.
f L. WALTER, Architect. Library ouiid
iy ing. Wyoming avenue, Soranton.
L. BROWN. Arch B. Arrhitect, Price
oniiuinc. lai Washington Ave., seranton.
JJAUER'S ORCHESTRA - MUSIO FOR
II halls, picnics, narties. rerention. wmi.
dings and concert work furnished. For terms
address R. J. Bauer, conductor. 117 Wvomlm
ave., over Hulbert's music store
D SWARTS WHOLESALE
8 and Dime Bank building.
M1.GARGEE BROTHERS, PRINTERS'
supplies, envelopes, paper hags, twine.
Warehouse, 130 Washington avo., Scranton,
T.IOOTE'S LIVERY. 1088 Cnpouso avenue."
J First class carriages D I, FOOTE. Av
Funeral Director and Embalmrr.
RANK P. BROWN ft CO.. WHOLE
salo dealers in Woodware. CnriWn ,
Oil Cloth, 720 W. Lackawanna avenue.
1.V.RA FINN ft SONS, builders and rontrac
I , . , - I '..v i il, a -a .
avo.; corner Ash st and Ponn avo., Scranton.
IS THE BEST. Get prices and
tee the furnace and be con
vinced. A full line of HEAT
ERS, Appello and Gauze Door
THE DICKSON MANUFACTURING COl
BCRANTON AND WILKEB BARRE,
Locomotives and Stationary Engines, Boilers,
HOISTING AND PUMPING MACHINERY.
General Office, SCRANTON, PA.
CENTRAL RAILROAD OF 1 J,
LEHIGH AND SUSQUEHANNA DIVISION
Anthracite coal used exclusively, insuring
cleanliness and comfort
TIMK TAlILK IN EFFECT MAY 20. 1S9I.
Trains loavo Scranton for Pittston, Wllkes-I'-n-iv
i. le ni s " i II ., 11 'in . ... i en ,...
m i V& U 05' P- m BundayaVWIO a. m,
LOU, 2.1a, 7,10 p. m.
For Atlantic City. 8.20 a. m.
For Now York, Newark and Eliznboth, 8 20
(expreaa) a. m., 12.50 (oxproas with BnfTot
parlor car). 3.30 (cxprewj p. in. Sunday, 2.1j
Foit MAucn Chunk, Ali.entown. Betiilk
uiW H,STU".a"u Pioi-Adelpiiia, 8.20 a. m..
Sunda - 'M- l'xouP' PhiladolplilaJ p. ra.
For Lbaq Aiiahcii, Ocean Grove, oto., at
fc -Oa. m., lUOft m.
For Reading, Lebanon and Harrlsburg, via
2 15p n7"' m'' li50' 5'' P-"1- Sunday,
For Pottsville, 8.20 a. n ltp, tu.
Iteturning leave New York, foot of Liborty
1 in00.':.'1' rlver' Bt (express) a m..
n m : toVS?" wiUl l,u(luI Parlor car)
p. m. Sunday, 4.:i a. ni
. Vo 5U9!SnU' Heading Terminal 9.09
a. m 2.00 and 4.3-1 p. m. Sunday, 027 a. m.
ni'i0",1-'''."01"5'3 all,l'"'"ts at lowest rat 3
Jtt ""I ! "PI'1101 ljn I" advance to the
ticket agent at tho station.
H. P. BALDWIN,
J. H. OLHAUSEM, -' lJass. Agent
DELAWARE AND HUD
Coinnicnciug .May t), l;-'M,
trains will run as follows:
I ruins leave Bridge Street
Station. Seraiit.in, for Pitts-
ion. Muses narre, etc.. 8 00.
.'.07. II M 111 19 . a in
wt iu. au, Ala 9.15
and 11.35 p m
For New York and PhUjh
2-38, 4.10 and 11.30 p. m.' ' ' '
For Honosdalo(froin Delriwaro.I.ai-kaw i'ina
and western depot), 7 00, b.30, 10. Iu a.m 1" UO
ni., 2. 17, 5 10 p. m.
For Cailiondale and Intermediate stations
8.40, 7 00, 8.30, 10.10 a. m . 1200 m ,2.17, SJAAlS
6 SB and 9 8B p. m. ; from Bridge Street D -not
2.KI a. m.. 2.l7and 11 36 p. m. p
Fast express to Albany, Saratoga, the Adi
rondack Motintaius, Boston and New England
points. 5.40 a. m., arrivin ? at Albany 12.t".
Saratoga 2.21) p. m , and leaving BoraDton at J
p m,, arriving at Albany at 4.50 p m,, Sara
toga. 12.55 a. in . and B iston. 7.111 a. ni
The only direct route between the coal fields
and Boston. "The Leading Tourists' Route
of America" to thu Adirondack Mountain re
sorts, Lakes Georgo and Cbamplaiu, Montreal
Timo tables showing local and through train
service between stations on all divisions Dela
ware anil Hudson system, rnav be obtained at
ill Delaware and Hudson ticket offleea,
H. G. YOUNG, J. W. BUKD1CK.
Second Vice, President. Gen. Pass. An't
T EHIG 3 VALLEY RAILROAD
-I-' Fir, ii, id9:.
Train leaves Scranton for Philadelphia Bfl I
New York via. D. ft If R R. at 8 am . Itlfi
2.38 and 11.35 p. m via D, L. ft W. R. R , OUO,
AOAILJOa. in., and L3D p. 111.
Leave Bcranton for Pittston and Wilks
Burro via D., L ft W. R. R 0.00, 8 0s, 11 il
a. m , 1.30. IM, ti.07, 9.38 p. m.
Leave Scranton for White Haven, Hazleton,
Pottsvillu and all points on the Beaver
Meadow and Pottsville branches, via E. ft W.
V U 411 1 a.m.. v.a D. ft IL R. R. at 8 a.m., 1110,
2.3. 4.16 p.m , via D.. L. ft V. R. R., B.08,
11.20 a in., 1,80, Atll p.m.
Leave Scranton for Bethlehem, Easton.
Reading, llarrislmrg and all int-nnediat 1
points via D. ft H. R. R , 8 a m .12.10. 2.:K il. ti
p.m.. via D., L. ft W. R. R..ii 0O.8.U8. 11.20 a. m
Leave Scranton forTunkhmnock. Tow.nU,
Elmira. Ithaca, Genova and -ill intortn tdl itn
points via D. ft H H R.,9.7 a m., 12 10 rind 1LSS
p. in., via D. U ft W. R R., 80s a.ml.tl) p. m.
Leave Scranton for R ich -iter, Buffulo. Ni
agara Falls, Detroit. Clit-ago and allpolnti
west via D. &H R. R. 9.07 u.m.,12 10,ti.l.vll.8
p. m , via D. L. ft W. R. R. ami Pitt-to i
Junction, 8 0S a.m., 1J09 M p. m.. via E. ft W
For Elm ra and the west via Sal un 1110 -. vi,
H ft 11 R R 9.07 a.m., 12 lO.U.i.i p. m . v.a D
L. ft W. R IL. .8 08 a 111.. LiiO and IVI7 p. m.
Pullman parlor and sleeping 0.- L. V. chair
cars on all trains between L. ft H. Junotiou or
Wilkes liarre and New York. Philad Ip da,
Buffalo and Susiieri'-ion Bridge
BOLLIX H. WILBUR. Gen. Supt. E .st Dir.
('HAS S, L-:E ... Pas. Ag't, Phila.Pi.
A.W X iXXEMACHER. Ass't O -n.Poss Ag't,
South Bethlehem, Pa
DEI.AW ,ltl LACKAWANNA AND
Trains leave Scrunton as follows: Express
for Now York and all points East. 1.50, 2.50,
A IF, 8.0U and 9 .55 a. m. ; 12 63 and 3 50 p, m.
Express f,,,- Easton, Trenton, Philadelphia
anil the South, 5.1'., 8.00 and 9.5, a. m. ; 12 53
and 3.60 p. in.
Washington and wav stations, 3.55 p. m.
Tobyhanna accomiiioiiatiou, II 10 p, m.
Expr ss for Binghamton, Oswego, Elmira,
Corning, Bath. Dansville, Mount Morris and
Buffalo. 13.10,8 16 a. 111. and 121 n. m.. making
close com ections at Buffalo to all p.jints iu tlij
West, Northwest and Southwes:.
Bath accommodation, t. a. m.
Binghamton and way stations, 12.37 p. m.
i. In ,1.-1 m and way stations, 5 45 p. in.
Nieiio, on accommodation, a' 4 p. nt and
0 n, in
Binghamton and Elmira Express, 0 05 p. m.
Express for Cortland, Syracuse. Oswogo,
Utica and Richfield Springs, 215 a. m. and 1.24
Itliaea. 2.15 and B itb 9a. m. and 121 p m
For Northumberland, Pittston, Wilkea B irrn,
I'll month. Hloomsburg and Danville, making
close connections at Northumberland for
Willtanuport, Haniabnrg, Baltimore, wash
lngtoii and the South.
Noi thumberlan.l mid interniedi.ito station,
6M. 9.50 a. iu and L80 and ii.07 p. m.
Nanticoke and intermediate stations, 8.'8
and 11.20 a m Plymouth and int rmeill iti
stations, 3.50 and H..1S p. in.
Pullman parlor and sleeping coaches on all
express trains. ,
For detailed information, po -ket tun tablse,
etc , ap;.ly to M. L. Smith, city ticket oBeA
32s Lackawaniiaavenuj, or depot ticket offlce.
S RATiN MIVl-lON.
In FflVct Jnnunrv 8tb, 1804.
stiiuth . .nnd
200 20? 20.1 i.02 g if en .
IS'as? 8ta,ton9 Isssfpa
? c ? j; 3 (Trains Pnllv, Er- 1 2
g 2 7a 1 cept Sunday. 1 r- 5 j
t u Arrive Leave' 1 j
7 86 N. Y. Franklin s:. , 73J
7 10; West 42nd streeti ....I ... 7,v
7 00, Wcehawken I .... ... 810
p 11 p alArrtvo Leave a it... f m
820... IIAUanceck JuDOUOn lOQ .... 208
810... 109 Hancock tiro.... 811
76s ... 1258 Starlight 6 18 .... 2 24
7 61 ... 1861 Preston Park 686 ...J 2 31
7 45 .. 12 47 Conio 63i: .... S 11
738 .... 1282 Poyntello 04 .... S60
1 86 .... 1886 Belmont 6 4.1'.... 8 8-4
7 2.' .... 12 13 Pleasant Mt 666 .... 3 0
fll8 .... fl&m I'ntoiidiile 1658 .... 800
7 08r BU6B ForsetClty 7 11) a h 3 16
0 61 5 32111 41 Carbondaie 7 it ms a ai
6 485 2711140 While Bridge 7 27 94s 18 34
16 43 f5 22; ... . M ayfH'ld f .' 32 til V f,i 411
641 52011 331 Jertayn r:ii 866 846
6 35 5 14 11 28 Archibald 7 4 ' 10 C8 II 61
tt82.M!fll25 Wlnion 7481006 8 81
689 5 0711 21 Peckvllln T 48 in 10 3 88
6 88 8 08 11 17 OlTPhant 7S2I015'404
6 21 5 0 1115 Dickson 7 M 10 17 4 1.7
m 1 4 5M I 13 Throop 7 56 10 ! 4 10
616 4WU10 Providence 8 HI 10 21 414
f6isf4 52 park Placo 8 92 10 Sit 4 IT
6 10 4 5011 06 scranton 8 Or, It) 80 4 80
r m p m a m Ieavo Arrive a ma u r u
All trains run dally except Sundny.
f. signifies that trains stop on signal tor pas.
Additional trains leave Carbondaie for soran.
ton 1.10 and 6.15 p. 0t, arriving at Bcranton 1.88
Leave scranton for Carbondaie 6..-.0 and 8.80
arriving at carboudalo at 7.36 and 0,16 p. m.
secure rates via Ontario a Western before
urchaslng tickets and save money. Day and
llhgt Enprcss to the West.
J.C. Anderson, Gen. rasa. Agt.
ff.mterott, Dlv. Pass, Agt. acianton, Pa.
RIF. AND WYOMING VALLEY RAIL
Train- leave Seranton for Now York and In
termediate points on tho Erio railroad at 0.35
a. m. and 3.24 p m. Also for Honesdale.
I taw lev and local points at 6 35. 9.45 a. m. and
3.24 p. m.
All tno aiiove aro through trains to ana
An additional train leaves Seranton for
Lake Ariel at 5.25 n.m. and arrives at Seran
ton from tho Lake at 8 40 a m and 7.35 p.m.
Trains leave for Wllkos-Barro at 6.40 a ra.
and 3,41 p. m.
PA, MANUFACTURERS 07