Newspaper Page Text
TIIE SCRAlNTOT TUTBTTOJ TTTTTIt S D AT MORNING, MAY 31, 1894;
TfiE Gdiu:ne , QirS
One dozen of the KOiuiino JO
HANN HOPP'S MALT EX
TRACT gives as much strength
and nourishment as a cask of ale,
without being Intoxicating. H i
highly beneficial for use at meal
time for convalescents, weak chil
dren and ladies, ami as :i general
louic for (ho weak and debilitated.
lusiet upon the genuine JOHAMM lion's,
which matt bapathaaiirnatura of "JOHAMN
Bon on the nock label.
Eisner & McndolKon Co., Sole Afrcnt, New
EASILY MADE SCREENS.
These Conveniences Can lie Concocted at
Home at Small Kipciw.
Nothing li more generally utsfu than
a screen. Thero was a time when oreeni
wcro costly, tint happily they can he
had at tho present for a comparatively
small sum when elaborate and for very
little mouey indeed if you chooso to cui-
SCKF.KN OK TF.A C1IIST MATTING).
piny your irisuro time and do-a little
work yourself. Bamboo frames and
wooden frames aro offered by every di al
er, and as the panels can ho easily fitted
expenso need he little more than tin y
cost. Or, if you care to undertake the
task, your carpenter will make pine
frames for even less money, and yon can
cover them and attach tho hinget your
self. For tho former sort the materials that
can ho utilized are almost too numerous
to mention linen, silk, denim and a
host of other low priced fabrics. For the
latter there ure also linen and denim
and tho excellent tea chest matting aa
The pino frames that require to be en
tirely covered onll for something serv
iceable, and nothing is at once better
and simpler than the tea chest matting,
which costs nothing at all. It is used to
wrap around matting of finer sorts, and
the dealers aro always glad to givo it
away. If yon caro to obtain some and
try tho experiment, order four thin
frames of three inch pine strips in any
size yon prefer. Then cover each neatly,
with the matting turned over to tho un
der side, and lino it with ordinary cot
ton flannel. Buy four good brass hinges
and screw them on and finish all tho
outer edges of tho panels with orna
mental brass nails, and when all tho
mechanical work is dono paint your de
sign. The New York Herald, authority
for the foregoing, advises if tho screen
is for the dining room fruit, such as a
branch of growing oranges or red apples
hanging from the hough, will ho excel
lent If for tho sitting room or drawing
room, some brilliant floral subject will
bo good So long as you choose a subject
with good rich color all will be suro to
go well. Tho matting makes a perfect
background and shows up over tho sim
plest design with marvelous success.
Pick into small pieces, after soaking
till soft enough, enough codfish to fill
a pint bowl. Pour cold wiii.r over it
and heat slowly to boiling; then pour
off the water and replace with enough
fresh boiling water to cover it Cook
slowly for a half hour or till tender;
then if any Water remains pour it off.
Season with a spoonful of butter, a bit
of pepper and a thickening of a table
spoonful of flour mixed to a pasto in a
pint of rich sweet milk. If more salt
than remains in the fish is neoenaTy,
add it after tasting. Boil till it thiakens
slightly. This is nico dipped over toast
or served with potatoes cooked dry and
mealy and salted only. Potatoes may be
cooked with the codfish and the whole
seasoned as above. Peel the potatoes
and slice into thick slices and add them
to tho fish after tho first wnter is drained
off and it is put to cook in the hoiliug
Luncheon favors should ho chic, very
uniquo, but need not bo costly. Bonbon
holders may bo mado at home, costing
only a few cents apiece. Home pretty
ones that figured recently at a luncheon
were mado as follows: The foundation,
cardboard, had been cut and sewed
in box shapo. Abont this tho popular
crimped paper, in tho giddiest of yel
lows, gracefully fell, forming odd little i
frills and points, these being scalloped I
at tho edges. A few stitches hero and
thero, and tho charming nest for goodies
was ready for lops and cunning twists
of shining satiny ribbons. The behe rib
bon, bought by the piece, is quite suffi
cient for a full Ret of favors.
"Yes, yos," said the professor very
thoughtfully, "Hoint! of thoso old mytho
logical writers were very peculiar In the
construction of their stories."
"Ah, for Instancef" queried tho doctor,
throwing a femur at a rat on tho book
"Why, that ouo ahout Ijonnder swim
ming the I lc III 'spent."
"As to howf"
"Well, the writer of that couldn't have
made Ijeander the hero of the story if the
magaaine owners of that period had offered
him a bonus of II, OUO." Detroit Free
TAILOR MADE GOWNS FOR MORNING.
SILK FOR AFTERNOON.
Fnvorlte Materials and Styles of tho Season.
Covert Coating Furnishes n Popular Fnb
rle ForVTuilor Suits--Tailor Clowns of
Linen For Midsummer.
Fashionable women wear tailor mado
gowns in the morning, on tho prome
nade and for traveling. In the afternoon
the garment becomes a silk one, or cre
pon perhaps, or other soft stuff, made
up in Frenchy effects. These soft fall
ing materials are treated with exceed
ing grace, and the sleeves, which are nil
large and of the gigot shape at the top,
aro often gracefully ruflled on tho arm,
and the pannier stylo suits this soft mn-
dress or stoma and satin.
terial very well. Everything is trimmed
with laee. A charming reoeptioh dress
is trimmed with earn lace, laid flat on
black satin and decorated In the mid
dlo or bust with n large satin bow and
a bunch of violets. The material of
which the dreefl is made is moire an
tique, of course.
Covert coating is the popular material
of the season for general morning wear,
for boating and tho like.
Every second gown you see which is
marked "tailor made" is made of this
fabric. It comes in every shade of fawn
and in gray, while a novelty takes tho
tone of gendarme blue. Its mast con
ventional form is of course the coat and
skirt with strapped seams, worn over a
silken blouse, hut complete dresses aro
also made of it in a simple style. To
grace such a dress as this it is necessary
that the figure of the wearer should be
beyond reproach the slim waist, tho
slim hips, the chest moderate, aro abso
lutely essential to its snooesa, Every va
riety of the coat and skirt stylo needs
some kind of blotMO or shirt to completo
A smart bodice to wear with this sort
of dress is of Muck satin, shirt style,
with a box plait down the center of tho
front, fastening with jeweled pins or
studs, and a neat little black satin tio
at tho neck, in very warm weather
cambric shirts aro worn made in shirt
ing of various colors, with white linen
collars and cuffs and boasting compara
tively small sleeves, with but trivial
fullness at the top, which in noway do
bars the correct demeanor of tho coat
sleeves beneath which they set,
For summer days are tailor gowns
of new linen fabrics of sufficient body
to mako them np in jackets, coats and
skirts without lining, and with strapped
seams. These linens como in all white;
also in many shades of browns, blues,
earns and the like. White linen vests
accompany suits of light or dark blue
The stylo of hats best suited to h. i
tailor clad ladyship nto tho toque, sail
or and boat shaped hats.
GOWNS FOR SUMMER.
Linens of All Sorts Bold an Kxalted Posi
tion The Irish Flax Fabrics.
Among other nbvelties this season is
tho hopsack linen. Been at a little dis
tance, the hopsack linen has all the ap
pearance of a rich thick silk, and yet it
possesses all the hard wearing and wash
ing propensities of an ordinary linen.
The range of colors is exceedingly good,
a soft gray blue being particularly artis
tic, ;i fact, which is worthy of note, for
a great drawback to the ordinary linens
is the hardness of the coloring. Great
earo has been taken, however, to pro
duce these linens in tho most In coming
shades. Tho new material is 37 inches
wide and it is quite sufficiently sub
stantial to make up well without any
A great variety of plain linens have
been prepared, and among them thero is
to be found tho real t butcher blue, and
why this most attractive mnterial need
bo reminded of its disagreeable extrac
tion by being labeled "butcher blue"
when by another name 'twould sound
moro sweet is a matter for conjecture.
For children's dresses and shirts a third
light mako of linen is to bo recommend
ed very strongly. This may bo procured
in blues and various other tones, a pretty
brown being included in tho range of
colors. Thoso materials are all made in
fast colors only and aro handmade by
tho Irish peasantry. For skirts and
coats, tennis mid DOfltlng dresses mid
covert coats for summer wear these
fabrics are perfection, while tho hop
sack linen is quito worthy of taking its
place among tho smart materials which
adorn our persons on groat occasions,
while it would equally adapt itself to
tho needs of tho woman who yearns for
a washing tea gown or robo do chambre
of attractive appearance.
The Kalatea cottons, so long used for
; ml W
children's sailor suits, aro this season
added to the list of fabrics for adults
and are being made np into gowns for
yachting nnd country wear. They como
in narrow stripes of white, alternating
with blue, red, brown or black, and
also in solid colors.
Tho old fashioned grass cloth or linen
batiste of pale ecru and tan shades is
mado up in very chic gowns for mid
summer wear. They are trimmed with
heavy laoei in points, medallions and
insertions and are given a touch of color
by a velvet stock and belt of nilo green,
tnrqnoise blue, golden brown or pink.
Dimity gowns aro again in order, as
are thoso of pique swiss and organdie
muslins. Very effective piques have
ribbed stripes of dark blue and white
only a quarter of an inch wide. These
aro made with a round waist jacket and
deep volant, cut circular mid open up
tho back. The open fronts have the rov
ers and sailor collar now in vogue,
with an extra white pique collar but
toned on invisibly. Pique blazers, out
short and full In the hack, button only
once on the bust) tire rounded below to
show n vest or shirt and have a notched
Collar stitched near the edge. Curved
slit pockets aro on tho sides.
Notes For Piano Teachers.
I found that many teachers made tho
mistake of giving the pupils too much
in a lesson. Instead of taking one point
and making it perfectly clear to the pu
pil, they confused the latter with a mul
titude of details, and tho oonsoquenoe
was that the pupil did nothing intelli
gently and well, writes Perlee V. Gcr
vis in The Etude. Ho says:
I was surprised to find so many teach
ers using the Mason "Touch and Tech
nic" with the hand and arm in a state
of great rigidity. Unless tho muscles
can be kept devitalized, one would le t
ter leave the two linger cxcjf'iso alone,
as it may be productive of more harm
than goad, owing to the fact that the
contracted muscles tire exceedingly lia
ble to b trains,
One teacher had been playing for
years with not only the forearm, but
the upper arm to tho shoulder RS rigid
as iron. Tie had been studying all the
time with good (!) teachers at least
teachers of reputation as musicians, He
could not play three pages of a pieoi
containing perfectly easy finger work
without becoming exhausted. I was
Obliged to forbid him the uso of the
piano entirely (for ho could not even
play legato) and go back to tho most
elementary work on the Virgil Clavier
before I could secure tho free action of
the fi.'.gen, with the hand and arm in a
Il.itlilni; Apron For Mothers,
Wherever there is an infant there
ought to bo a bathing apron. The best
one for tho purpose is a double flannel
one, with a piece of rubber cloth be
tween. Take two yards of soft flannel,
Scantily gather one end of flannel on a
band and sew four buttons on tho band.
Extend tho ends of band Sufficiently to
button around tho waist; also gather
the other end of flannel scantily and
face. Work four buttonholes in the fac
ing) to correspond with buttons in the
band. Work buttonholes in one end of
rubber cloth, button this to the band,
then fold up the lower half of the flan
nel and button this to the band also.
Vv'hen necessary to launder, the rubber
cloth can easily bo n moved. Flannel is
preferable to any other goods for snch
aprons, as it readily absorbs moisture
and is not cold and clammy to the touch
when wet, as is cotton goods.
Laco is being used as an edging for
bonnet strings and for veils,
Gold embroideries aro in vogue.
The great feature of all headgear this
season is lace, and the general effect of a
short curtain of lace hanging over the
back hair is rather pretty.
Among tho many novelties of the
season are entire gowns of black braid
mado over colored silk,
Checked Louisine silks, soft and firmly
woven, are revived for summer gowns
and aro usually of changeable tints.
Every woman who has a fine gold
chain cut into segments by pearls at
tached to her person takes great caro to
Green sticks aro the latest fad in sun
shades, Tho handles aro extremely or
nate. Tho most distracting thing in the way
of French petticoats is one of palest
blue and gold shot moiro antique,
flounced with laco and trimmed with
The newest chemises and kniokerbook
ers are of finest white cambric trimmed
with black luce. The black laco is very
becoming to the skin.
A novelty for summer is hopsack
Walking dresses aro mado ground
length and only long or trained for
evening and dinner toilets. The skirts
are very simple, hut nearly all have a
slight loop or drape, generally on tho
left side or In front.
Case For Scissors.
In fine needlework the scissors nro an
important accessory. These need to be
sharp and easily opened and shut. To
ecTssorw in case.
keep them from tarnishing it is almost
necessary to place them in a case when
not in uso. Following is a scissors otiso
described by The Delineator:
Two sections of cardboard aro eoverod
with colored faille silk and joined with
narrow ribbon, tho ribbon terminating
in loops , and ends at each upper and
lower corner. Tho outer section is em
broidered in a floral design, and a rib
bon is arranged by which tho onso can
bo conveniently suspended.
Chamois may bo substituted for tho
silk if it is so desired, but either silk or
chamois will keep the scissors bright.
We have placed on sale
our line of Ginghams for the
coming spring and summer.
Finer Goods, More Tasteful
Colorings and Lower Prices
than ever before, ae what
will recommend them to our
E, Robinson's Sons'
Mnniifnctiirers of tho Celebrated
100,000 Bbls. Per Annum,
Large Medium and
Choice Timothy and
Lawn Grass Seeds
Guano, Bone Dust
and Phosphates for
Farms, Lawns and
HUNT & CONNELLCO.
MINING, BLASTING AND SPORTING
Mnuulactured at tho Wapwallonnn Mills, Lu
zorno county Pa., and at WII-
HENRY BELIN, Jr
General Agent lor tho Wyomins District;
118 Wyoming Ave, Scrsnton Pa
Third Nntloiisl rianlt lluildlna.
THOS. FORD. Pittstin, Pa.
JOHN B SMITH & SON; Plymouth. Pa,
K W. MULLIGAN, Willcos-Bnrro. Pa.
Agents for the Itepauno Chemloiti Com
rany'a High Explosives.
AND Til TREATMENT OF LAMB
MUSS or HOBSES,
To theno brsnchss I devote especial ntten
tion every afternoon.
Office nnd form stthe BLUME CARRIAGE
WORKS. 115 D1X COURT, SCRANTON.PA.
DOCTOR JOHN HAMLIN
Grsduato or the American Veterinary Col
Enreka Laundry Co.
Cor. Linden St. and Adams Ave,
Couut Houss UquAns.
All Wads ot Laundry work gnaranteal
and vigor nulrklv
Mrobbjr. ate. ui. ly rami l.y INliAl'o, the trrnal
lllli.lo., Reml,. Willi .rlum enm SuMby
ID fmiiive prooh and 100-pAsn book, ilturtntM from HH
BH lifefTorii (ct.tilKcurp l.frroby mill When HatHpHiitfi BM3
FiUt i. id Mtrcurv fUl, Our Vti;Ic Remedy will Ml
mjm paiitiTftly cure. COUlt HKXkDV I (., lliirrn. IU.w59
NE of the strong
points of The Trib
une's equipment as a
first-class printing es
tablishment is the fact
that it has a superb
supplied with up-to-date
managed by skilled
workmen. For neat
work promptly done
and at prices that are
fair and square, it has
no superior in North
Preserve Those ric
tnres Don't Spoil Those Mul
The Tribune will
promptly preserve any
of the art series pur
chased by its readers
at prices especially
moderate. I twill make
special rates on the
binding of any or all
parts of the
World's Fair Series
Or Any Other Series
And do the work so
thoroughly that you
will simply be de
lighted. FOR ALL KINDS
WORK OF SIMILAR
TRY THE TRIBUNE
MI) T" I 1 n 171 CI
Ml IK H I I I ,S
-"--.a n.v Buttueum
DR'8n;,?,-Q" OBAN has rsmovwitoeU
-"iUUI U )
JLi: e0ffNKLL, OfBcs 2U Washington
FrAi.,.i, 73-. . Br oprucs street, orar
Offlmtionrii nlZ .."""UOS. 7i Viae at
o 10 ,12"- m. and 3 tot and
to i (.JO p. m. Sunday, 2 to 3 p. m.
1)1'.. W. E. ALLEN, otllco'cor Lacks.
XJ wanna and Wahli?to"ca.fovar LoX
Ste iHtZte' " hours, lOtofjia. m. and
k.SX' Practice limited to Dta.
office U! Wyoming aVu, Koaidimca, S2U Vina
l)"ntf OATEK. 126 Washington Atouuo.
to 8 p.m. Roaldonco39Madlaon avcnu
.1 Commonwealth building-; rosldonoe 711
H K..TV aV0.S if1' hou' l" to 12, 2 to 1, I to
i?By" . i; openings t resldonoo. A
specialty m.vlo or dlponeoa of tho oyo, car, noea
and thiout nnd gynecology
J nl. m AJ?VKc3 Lftw and Collection ol
! IT?. hNo' K 8ruco Bt-' oppoaito Forest
Hours. Bcranton, Pa,; collections a Rpoclalty
I throughout Penncylvania; reliable correspond-
e:it in ever j ivuiity.
.1 'u1;! 11 A:, U, A tt7, py., ""counsel."
M.OBA0I E. likltft
J W. g Jessui-, Jn.
yn.l.AIU WAIilf'N ' KXAIV, Attor
iim8's" , ou"w""rsut Law. "''1'ublicua
bUlldlng, as liuirtoll nvn U .'....
I IATTKkM(lM Jtr wii , i,.v r 7
i 1h'iSus,ilor8 ot Law; offloesfl and 8 Library
bullduui Bcranton, Pa.
KOSWELI, H. PATT1R30
, William A. Wilcox.
A l.;niIAtm WILLIAM J. HAND, At
IX torneyn aud Counsellor, Commonwealth
building. Hoonis 19. M ami 21
In8??! A"orney-at-Law,Nos.Hl and
ENKY M. SEELY-l.n .n.i. d.i;
b"Mlng. Washington avenue.
AMES W. UAKFokl) A,n.,'., T..r
oouiR ffl, 64 and &, tommonwe.dth b'lV
S ff"! EUOaR; "Attorney at "Law
JHcQjjlT Sprunoat.. Bcranton. Pik
J . A-WAES. Attorney'"" at UTcS
Lackawanna ane.. Bcranton. Pa.
i P. SMITH. Connulln. . T '
ropmaSI. W, M Commonwealth hulMlne.
u. pnvHEH a.. -l t..
t .COMROYs. im spruce at
H. UKfl.llMI.I.- A.. ,
jljsalesfcit security. 0d Kpruce.
i . iviiijAji, Attorney iit-Law, MB Wr-
fAVK'yt)! U DEEDS AND MORTOAUKM
DK()WNlKi'i a'.'? WknowSrJ by J. W.
UKOW.MMi . Attorney and Notary Public, a
SV?nP ' K THE LACKAWANNA, Serai
ShSiZ PfPetys and Klrl, forcollew
uXu. st reauosf trU'nS hMr&
Rpv. TnoMAs M Canx
Waltei: H. Eckul.
TIss WOBOBSTBB'S KINDKrgartbn
t e.ch0,1'. 412 Adsma avenue. PupUj
AprilT tenD wlil Pa
C. WyoInK"' 8U,''(U0,, DnM,,i N 114
R M. -TUAl':.,x. rjjjTgjjj Kichanee
T?tS?RLlb as" and Loan Asso'
s nation will loan you money on ousi,;r terms
and pay yPn bHttor on invm(men r
?;ror J,8"0"- Call on S. N. CALLKN
Dl u. Dime Bsnli bnUdlns
Ci K- CLARK CO., Beeowncn. Flortata
. and Nurserymen; store Its Wssbiacton
svonus; ereen house, 1330 North Main avenue;
Horn telephone 7IU.
OHAM UMo TKA CO.. .Tones ftru
T08. KUETTEL. ttS Lackawanna svenu
V Si-ranton. Pa., mnnufr or Wire tVre.Mis.
HOTELS AND BBSTAOBAKTg,
H-UE WESTMINSTER, 217219 Wyoming
X avo. Rooms heated with steam: all mod
ern Improvements. C. M. Tbcmab. Prop.
qHE ELK CAFE, 125 and 127 Franklin aye
A nue. Rates reasonablo.
urn; ' i.i, uoi aju
Jf! W. G. hCHENCK, Managi
bixteenth trest, one block east ot Uruadi
at T'nlnn U XT . .
1 : KS,fftO.S'ri,-D IJi'i.r
-""".i-giuiiu, nuiv I era.
American plan, SlISil per duv and nnwr,l
pOYNE H0U8K. European plan; 'gool
V im'.K0toa 4,7 D Dor sup.
...... n,.u ,uu ,.,
P. H. roYNE. Pronrletor.
LH'RANTON HOUSE, near D., L. & W. paj
I J senger depot Conducted on the Europe:'
llla- Victob Kocn. Proprietor.
C "J. RAND CENTRAL. The larueet and be,;
M couinDe:l hotel in Aliontown, Pa.; ratsi
ft and 52.60 por day.
VICTOB D. Barner, Proprietor.
AVIS A HOUPT, Architects. RoonlsHil
n una ji vommoliwe.lltll n lil'c. Pcran'er.
P H WALTER, Architect, Library bui.J
1. tng, Wyoming avnue, Bcranton.
y U EROWN. Arch B. Architect, Pri."
1 . liiiildinc.126 aalilngton Ave., Scran toe.
BAUER'S ORCHESTRA - MUBIO Fo"ll
balU picnics, partioa, reception wed
nlnci and oonrert work rurnlsbed. For tormi
nddress It J. Bauer, conductor. 117 Wyoming
imjijiuiuflrv n inomc NLnre.
HOliTON U SWARTS-WHOLE8ALK
lumber, S and 8 Dime Bank botldins
A i i (I Ui ('!: uinTiri.-ra'
1 1 ......... . IV.-
tupplics, envelopes, paper bags, twine
iiuivuuuia aj V, aSUlUClOU UV0
LOOTE'S LIVERY. 1583 Cnpouse avenue
V Flrst-olSSI carrinciis. D. L. POOTE, A-;
Funeral Director nnd Kinbalmer.
ITiRANK PTBROWN 4 CO.. WHOLE
I sale dealers in Woodwaro, Cordaifo and
Oil Cloth, 7211 W. Lackawanna .venue
l,V.HA FINN KN.S, buiblem androntr
A-j tors. Yards: Corner Olive st. and Adam,
avo.; corner Ash st. and Penn ave., Srrnnton
IS THE BEST. Get prices an.
seo the furnaoe nnd be eon
vinced. A fall line of HEAT
ERS, Appello nuJ Qsuze Door
THE DICKSON MANUFACTURING CO.
tSCHANTON AMD W1LKES-BARRK, PA.. MANUFACTURERS
Locomotives and Stationary Engines, Boilers,
HOISTING AND PUMPING MACHINERY.
CENTRAL RAILROAD OF N. I
LEHIGH AND SUSQUEHANNA DIVISION
Anttirsclta coal used exclusively, lnaurlna
cleaullneas and comrort
TIME TAULC IN KlfriJCT MAY 20, 1801.
Trains losvo Bcranton lor Plttston. Wllkoa
Bsrre, etc., at8.2, 9.1,r, 1L80 a.m. 12 DO 2(tt
B 80, 6.0U, 7.2.-1. U.OB p. in. Sundays, B.li) a. wZ
1 00, .1j, 7.10 p. m.
For Atlantic City, 8.20 a. m.
For New York, Newark and Ellzaboth. a20
(express) a. m., 12.50 (expross with BulToe
parlor car), 8.30 (express; p. m. Sunday, 2.11
VOB MAUCH CnUNK, ALLENTOWIf, BRBX
RW 0tuA8I9",nd rBILADKLPRIA, H:v a. m..
U50, 3.80. 5.00 (oxoopt Philadelphia) p. m.
bunday, 2.15 p. m.
For Lono fillAHCB, OoitAB Gbove, oto., at
s.0 a. m., 12.60 p. m.
For Reading, Lebanon and Harrlsburg, vis
Aliontown, c.20 u, ru., 12.50, 5.00, p.m. Buiidav.
2.1o p. m.
For Pottsvillo, 8.20 a. m., 12.50 p. m.
Returning, leavo Now York, foot of Liberty
,X'",t:Ji'.'Lth ot 1U0 (nxpress) a. ra..
1.10, 1.J0, 4.3IJ (express with Buffet parlor carl
p. m. Hunday, 4.U0 a. m.
Leave Phdudclirliia, Reading Terminal, 0.00
s. m., 2.00 and LSI p. m. Sunday, 8.27 a. m.
Ihrough tickots to all points ut lowest rates
may bo had on application in advance to tbs
til- rut snutit of tl. . ......
ubum, in bl.IIMJU.
Qcn. Pass. Agent.
DELAWARK AND IIUD
Commencing May 20. 1802.
trains will run as follows:
Trains leave Bridfla Htroet
Station. Scranton, for Pitts
ton, WilkoB-Barro, otc, 8.001
U.07. B.8T, 10.42 a. m 12.10,
1,20,188.8.131.52,5.16, 8.16, U.IJ
and 11.88 p. m.
For New York and Phlla-
delohln HfUli, m ISIfl !M
2-38. 410 and 11.30 p. m. '
For Honc sdnlo (frcjm Delswsro, Lackawanns
and western depot), 7.00, 8.30, 10.10 a.m., 12 00
ni., 2.17, 5.10 p. ni,
For Carbondalo and intermediate stations,
6.40, 7.00, 8.;, 10.10 u. m., 12.00 m.,2.17. 3.a),5.10,
8.20 and 35 u m.; from Bridge Street Depot.
2.UI a. m., 2.17and 11 .16 p. m.
Fast express to Albuuy, Saratoga, tho Adi
rondack Mountains, Boston and New England
points. 5.40 a. m., arriving at Albany 12,45.
Surntogn 2.20 p. m., and leaving Scranton at3
p. ni., arriving at Albany at 8.50 p. ni., Sars
toga. 12 55 a, m ., aud Boston, 7.00 n. m.
The only direct route between tho coal fields
and Boston. "Tho Leading Tourists' Routs
of America" to tho Adirondack Mountain re
sorts, Lakes (ieorgo and Champlain, Montreal,
Time tables rhowlng local nnd through train
sorvlco botween stations on all divisions Dela
ware and Hudson system, may be obtained ut
all Dolawaro aud Hudson ticket offices.
11. U. YOUNG, J. W. BUKUICK,
ocond Vice President. Oen. Pass. Atrt;
nuuvt : r.-si rj j v . . u.-w
MAY 13, 1KM.
Train leavos Scranton for Philadelphia sml
New York via. D. & H. R H. at 8 a.in 12.10,
2.B8andll.35p. m vlaD.,L.&W. R. R , 0 00,
8.08,11.20 a. in., and 1.30 p. m.
Leave Scranton for Pittston and Wllkes
Barre via D.. L. & W. R. R., 0.00, 8.08, 11.20
a. m. 1.30, a&l. 0.07. 8,50 p. m.
Loave Scranton for White Haven, nazleton,
Pottsillo and all pointi on tho Beaver
Meadow and Pottsvillo brsuchce, via E. dt W.
V.. II M a.in., via D. & H. R. R. at 8 a.m., 12.10L
2.;i8. 4.10 p.m., vis D., L. c W. R. It , 8.00, 8.03L
11.21 a m., 1.30, 3.5) p.m.
Leave Scranton for Bethlehem, Easton,
Reading, Hurrlburg and nil intermediate
points via D. & II. R. P. 8 a.m., 12.10. 2.38, 11.33
p.m.. via D., U i; W. II. R.,0.00,8.08, 11.20 a. in.,
Leavo Scranton forTunkhwnock, Towands,
Elmira, Ithaca, Geuova and all intermedlsto
points maD. &H. R.R.,0.07 u m., 12 10 and 11.33
p. m.,via D. L. & W. R. R 8.08 a.m., 1.30 p. iu-
Leave Scranton for Rochester, Buffalo. Ni
agara Falls, Detroit, Chtcazo and all points
westviaD. & H. R. li.. 0.07 u.ra.,12.10,'.U.U1.8
p. m., via D. L. & W. R. R, and PitUton
Junction, 808 a.m., 110, 8.50 p. m., via E. & W.
R.W., 3.41 p. in.
For Elmira and t'ai west via Sahminoi, vi
D. e EL It. It. 0.Ui'a,m., 12.10,8.15 p. in , v.a D.,
L. & W. R.lt ,8.08 a.m., 1.30 aud B.07 p. m.
Pullman p u-lor aud sleeping or L. V. chair
cars ou all trains between L. St B Junction or
Wilkos-Barre and New York, Philadelphia,
Buffalo and Suspension llridge.
ROLLIN H. WlLllUll. Gen. Supt East Dlv.
OH AS. S, LKE. Sen. Paw. Ag't, Phlla.Pt.
A. W NONNRMACHER. Ass't Qen Pass. Ag't
fS T!',b'"' -i Pk
i )ni. Aw or., licka wanna and
XJ WESTERN RAILROAD
Trains leavo Scranton sa follows: Express
for Now York and ;J, points East. 1.40, 2.50,
6 1", 8.00 and .5;i a. in. ; 12 5) aud 3.50 p, m.
Express for Easton, Trenton, Philadelphia
aud tho South, 5.15, 8.00 aud U.5j a. in.; 12.53
and 3.50 p. ra.
Washington and way stations. :!..:5 p. m.
Tobyhuuna accommodation, (110 p. in.
Expr ss for Binghamton. Oswego, Elmira,
Corning, Bath. Dansvllle, Mount Morris aud
Buffalo, 12.10, 2 15 n. in. and 1 21 p. m., mnkimt
close counoctions at Buffalo to all points iu tho
West, Northwest and Southwest
Bath accommodation, I' a. m,
Binghamton and way stations, 12.37 p. in.
NicnoUon accommodation, at 4 p. in. nnd
6.10 p, in.
Binghamton and Elmira Express. 6 05 p, m.
Expross for Cortland, Syracuse, Oswego.
Uticu and RichfKld Spriugs, 2.15 a. m. aud 1.24
Ithaca. 2.15 and Bath Da m. and 12i p. m.
For Northumliorland.Plttston, Wilkes-Barrs,
Plymouth, Bliwrnsbiirg and Danville, making
close connections at Northumberlaud for
Willlamsport, Harrlsburg, Baltimore, Wash
ington and the South.
Northumberland and Intermodlato stations,
COO, 9.55 a. ni. and 130 and 6.07 p. m.
Nautlcoke ana intermediate stations, 8.08
aud 11.20 a. ui Plymouth and interniedl.it j
Ktations, 3.50 nnd 8.52 p. m.
Pullman parlor and sloopiug coaches on all
For detailed information, pocket time tables,
etc., apply to M. L. Smith, city ticket office
328 Lackawaunasvouue. or depot ticket otflc
In Klfcct January tiSlh, ISD1.
202 201 808
y R (Trnlns Dally, Kx-
si I ct'pt, Sunday. I
i' w Arrive Li'avci
7 25.N. Y. Franklin St.
7 10 West 4'.'ud street
7 00 Wechawken
p Mi.srnvo Leave a Ml
6 32 ....
6 45 ....
6 55 ....
I. Olio. I
1 1 M
!' A M
7 24') 0 4S 3 84
(1 1 KM
I 18 3 89
II Iti.fl) MM 41
5 I I
7 31, 9 56 3 48
7 40110 (8j 8 61
7 43 10 Oft 3 hi
7 48 10 Id! 3 59
7 52 10 18 4 04
7 54 10 17 4 07
7 58 10 20 4 10
8 "' 10 S41 4 14
8 12)0 21 411
u i- o 4 99
k MA U P M
0 i N
i ll 0,"
i' 1 : m lave
All trains run dully except Sunday.
t ttgnlOtM that trains stop ou slinal for pas
Addltlonnl trains leave Carbondalo for Scran
ten i.io and 0.15 p. DL, urrlvlng at scranton 1.88
Leave Scrnnt on for Carbonflnle 6.50 and 8.80
arriving at carbondole at 7,:io aud !.15 p. m.
secure rates via Ontario a Western lietors
Snrohuslng tickets and save money. Day ana
ilngt 1 1 press to the West.
J. C. Anderson, Oen. Pa?8. Agt.
f . nitoruft, Dlv. Pass, Agt. Sciunton, Pa.
T.1R1D AND WYOMING VALLEY RAIL
Train -i leavo Scranton for Now York and In
termediate points on tho Erio railroad at 0.3)
a. m. and :t24 p m. Also for Honesdale.
Huwley and local points at A 35, 0,46 a. m , nnd
Ail tho above aro through trains to and
An additional train leavos Scranton for
Lake Ariel at 5.26 p.uu and arrives at Scran
ton from tlfe Lake at 8 40 a m and 7.f!j p.m.
Trains leave for Wllkes-Barro at i MtL UL
and 3.(1 p. m.
General Office, bCRANTON. TL