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THE SCBANTON . TRIBUNETHURSDAY MORNING,1 SEPTEMBER C, 1894."
A special to tha Philadelphia Record
frsm Nsw York lavs the formal dsn
for tha reorganization of the Reading
BailrOBd company will b presented to
in receivers of tbs company, wnut
id attain of tbli plan have been care
fully cuarded It ia considered abso
lately certain that do assessment of tbe
took and junior aeoaritiei is contemp
lated. Tbe atook and reference bond'
holders will be asked, however, to sob-
on Be to an lasne of 5 per cent collat
eral trust bonds at a fair price, $10 -000.000
of whlcb, backed by $15,000,000
securities, are now in tbe company's
treasury, una refunding of tbe gen
eral mortgage sonpons for tbe period
of five years and tbe creation of a vot
ing trnst dnring tbe period of refund
ing is another provision, though tbe
voting trnst features is snsceptible to
a change in favor of a representation
on tbe board of managers of
tbe general mortgage and preference
income bondholders. Tbe $3,000,000
or more of equipment notes coming
due are also to be taken care of and a
new car trust will likely be created. As
to the funds necesasry to oarry out the
provisions of tbe proposed plan it is
well known that Philadelphia has al
ready under written $3,100,000 of the
amount requisite to refund the general
mortgage coupons and could readily
have raised tbe balance. The receivers
of the Reading company, having given
nssurance of their hearty co-operation
in the matter of reorganization and
tbe principal featnres of, tbe proposod
plan having been thoroughly can
vassed, the prospects of the submission
of a re organization plan to tbe secur
ity holders at a very early day are ex
Application has been made by Fran
Ms J. Gowen receiver of the Senth Jer
sey Railroad company, to Jadge.Dallas,
n the United States circuit court, for
tn order to provide tot the payment of
vages of employea it was related that
tbe men was not paid during June, July
and August and that there is coming to
tbetn about $39,000 for wbieh they
hold time checks. Ttie complainant cred
itors and some of the bondholders of
tbe road were represented by connsel,
but before the discussion had pro
ceeded far the judge held that the mat
ter was not at this time in such shape
that an order could be made.
Tbe Newport Coal company, which
operates several collieries near Wilkes
Barre, has been in financial distress for
some time. Operations were continued,
however, until Tuesday, when the col
liery at Lee passed into tbe hands of
tbe Lehigh iid Wilkes-Barre Coal
company, Tiie Newport company
operated under a lease and the Lebigh
and Wilkes-Barre company held a
mortgage on tbe property, wbicb will
be advertised for sale at once. It com
prises about 500 acres of first class an
thracite coal, which is said will yield
no less than 11,000,000 tons if operated
to Its full capaeity. As several parties
have been negotiating for tbe lease
hold interest of tbe Newport company,
it is ezpectod that sufficient money will
be realized from tbe sale to satisfy all
outstanding indebtedness. Meantime
tbe Lehigh and Wilkes-Barre company
guarantee tbe payment of tbe employes
for the work done daring July and
A important conference on tbe af
fairs of tbe Philadelphia and Reading
railroad was held in Naw York Tues
day afternoon. It was attended by
George Earle, jr., P. L. Tyler, of Phil
adelphia and by Fred P. Oicott, of
New York, and otber members of
what is known as the Oicott commit
tee of tbe general mortgage bondhold
ers' committee. It was agreed to
consolidate tbe Philadelphia commit
tee, of which Mr. Earle is chair
man, with the Oicott committee and a
Bub-committee was appointed to draft
a plan for the re-organization of tbe
Reading company, (Some time will be
ocsnpied with tbis work. It is 're
garded as likely that there will be nn
assessment on the Reading stock and
income bonds for wbich a new seenrity
will be given. Tbe coupons on tbe
general mortgage bonds will also be
funded for a limited period.
At a recent meeting of the executive
and financial committee of tbe Lake
Shore and Michigan Southern Ruilway
company, Monday, D. W. Caldwell,
president and manager of the Nickol
Plate road, was appointed general man
ager in tbe place of tbe late John New
ell, who was president and general
manager. There was no president ao
pointed, but D, W. Forester was elected
as vice president.
The figures which Poor's Manual
gives us relating to tbe freight traflia
ha fact that dinlnnmanli in oMll In
It - . 1 ,1 i I . , a
existence waxes fiercer and fiercer.
Tbe record presented, as we pointed
ont when dealing with tbe passenger
business, does not covsr a uniform
period, but takes in all returns made
up to the close of the various fiscal
yearsiof tkeseveral companies reporting.
Tbe period of depression is, therefore,
only partly represented, those state
ments made which come down only to
June 30, or even to an earlier date, as
they do in a few instances, of which
ock Island and the Chicago and
Northwestern may be cited as the most
important examples, reflecting a period
when traffics were good rather than
otherwise. Tbe result is that we have
an unusual inorease in tonnage and
ton mileage, but for ; the reason stated,
tbe falling off In rates, no such corre
sponding increase in earnings.
' la order to make profits under such
conditions, managers have before them
a task wbioh it seems is destined to
present new phases and difficulties
without end. There has not ben a
year when the average was as low as
in 1893, and inferentially not a year
when earnings were in more demand
to meet the requirements of tbe operat
ing department. Tbe fact that no step
in tba otber direction appears to
be possible long ago demonstrated
tbtft oapital outlays were necessary in
order to provide facilities to meet snob,
a condition, If the vast sums already
invested were to continue to receive
any remuneration at all. - As it is we
are reminded by the statistics wbioh
emanate from trustworthy Bourses,
every now and then, that the rate of
profit progresses towards the diminish
ing point, showing that What has been
done to avoid ills actnal disappearance
bas not been too well done, nor done
any too quickly.
Last Friday tbe Woodward colliery
of the Delaware, Laokawanna and
Western Coal company broke its
former record by 108 cars. Some
months ago they broke the record by
hoisting M00 ears, which was banner
hoist np a deep shaft. Tbe hoist made
oa Friday was 1,503 ears, which was
done in ten honrs, tbe number of tons
amounting to 8 ISO, Tbe throttle was
handled by Engineer Thomas Smith
withoat a mishap. Superintendent W.
O. Williams- and Assistant Superin
tendent William Beaobam'1 were at
work, both in and out of the mine, ar
ranging tbelr forces of men.
The Portage Iron works, at Duncans
ville, resumed operations in all the de
partments. Tbe resumption ends an
eight-months' strike among tbe pnd
dlers, who have finally aoceptsd tbe
wages of $2 75 per day, the rate first
offered by their employers. The works
will go on double turn, and will em
ploy 050 meu.
Fire, presumably of inoendlary origin,
on last Saturday destroyed the Huin
boldtcollieryat Hszleton. There was no
fire about tbe building wbatever, and
it has not been in operation for soma
months. Linderman & Skeer, tbe
operator, bad been removing machin
ery from it, and the most valuable en
gines were not in tus'blaza. Tbe total
loss to the compauy will be about $10,
000. ., . ,
Minor Industrial Notes:
After five months of idleness tbe Couloch
Coal company, near Ilazleton, bsgan
J. P. Walsh bas just completed his thlr
tieth year as general mastur mechanic of
tbe Louisville and Nashville.
Tbe Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul
Will enlarge its shops at West Milwaukee
and give employment to 1,800 men.
During August tno Pennsylvania rail
road sent west over its main Hue 02,604
cars and east 00,527, a total of 12!),091.
Frank Chandler, late general passenger
ssent of the Wabash, loaves an estate
valued at $00,000. It is largely in stocks
and bonds of good standing. Bruco Chand
ler, bis brother, is now looking up his
property, lie left no will.
The Chesapeake and Ohio is making im
provements at C'atlettshurg that will cost
several hundred thousand dollars, includ
ing an expensive iron bridge across tbe
Big Sandy river and elevated tracks
A number of western roads are dosing
the less important stutions and dismissing
tbe aiienta. Ou the St. Josuph and Grand
Islund ruad notices of tbe closing of a
dozen or more stations hive been sent ont.
This is partly due to the failure of the
crons and partly to tbe fact that the in
habitants of such towns have moved away.
FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL.
Stocks and Bonds.
New York, Sept. 5. As in yesterday
tbe stock market continued entirely pro
fessional in its character with tbis differ
ence, however, that today operators were
inclined to be bearish, whereas yesterday
the bullish sentiment was in the ascend
ant. At the start certain railway issues
ran off X to per cent., while Sugar,
Wostern Union, Lake Shore and Lead
advanced as much. The early loss was
soon recovered, however, notwithstand
ing foreign and local selling to realise
profits. Tbe improvement was based
partly on the favorable railway earnings
for the fonrth week and month of August,
and the statement by Pennsylvania rail
road officials that west-bound traffic was
picking up at a satisfactory rate.
Subsequently the market drifted into
dullness and tbis resulted in a
general decline of to 9 per
ceut. Iu the last hour there was a
fractional rally but owing to a renewed
Belling movement In American Sugar
which carried that stock down to tbe
lowest point of the day, tno recovery in
the general list whs lost. The market in
consequence closed barely steady. The
transactions were smaller than on yester
day, footing np only 160.000 shares against
lib, 000 on Tuesday. . Net changes show
losses of yi to per cent.
Tne rauuo of tolav's rjricna for tha
five storks of the New York stock mnriot aro
Riven below. The quotations are furnished
Tub Tuibunr by O. du B. Dimmick, mananor
oi Willi ii Linn Aden & Co., stock brokers,
11 3llUUO IblOCI, CUlttUbUJl.
Open- Hlorh- Low Clos-
insr. est. est. ing.
Am. Cot. Oil 84 34 34 34
Am Bugar. 10U lotl In I Knu
A.T.&8.S" 1 HH 75$ 7
Can. 8a MM 5 tt bSH
Chespenke& Ohio... 2l3j 214 1MW
Cblc. Gas. 749$ 'H 73J Tifttf
Chic & N. W.......1H7 107 106M 10IW
Q., B. ft Q 78 76.JJ 77V "
C..C.C. &8t. h.... 41 41 41 41
C. M. A St. Paul.... WU 7U M WA
l'hicngo,n. I. & Pac. lid 1 0 k. liUU mi
d. & h... 1:15 m m m
D., L. &W 1W'4 ltwil ltwifi 18K
u.fto. P.... if4 ivi Wis-
O.E.Co. 4i;s 42 41fc 4196
Lake Shore 137 137 137 137
L. & N 84 50-Vf KM mu
Manhattan 11! IN 120J4 Ml 120
Miss. Pao 30U 8074 SIM Snu;
Nat. Cordage 1UW 1!4 llitl Hi
Nat. Load.'. 4594 J4 3V 43
New Jersey Cent
a. 1. Central 1U1 WIK 1U1M 101 M
N.Y.&N. E .... ...T ..
N. Y., L. E. & W.... W4 1(1 Kit KM
N. Y 8. & W.. or " .. .: ....
norenrao , o$ o oA oji
North Pac. cr 224 22(4 21& 21
O. A W 17Sii 1741 I7W 171,
Phil. & Reading..... 22!4 22Vd 21 21
men G W. if 18-i JHg WA 1
Texas Pao li ICS low 10
Union Pacific 14 14 14 14
Wabash 74 1 1 7
Wabaab pr Vi'A 17Jg 10$ 17W
Western Unidn 11W t tills m
CHICAGO BOARD OP TRADE PRICES.
vOpen- High- Low- Clos
ing, est. est lnff.
.... mi 63ft mi 53g
.... 5lift 67 Wft
Hopt M'4 B714
Due bo)i W'-g
Ntw York Product MarksL
New York. BeDt. 5 Floor Dull.
WfllCAT -Tulrltr apfiva tnr aTnnrta firm.
No. 3 rea store and elevator)
oao.; anoat, MaSStfo.; f. o. b., 58a59tfc.;
nnsradfld rail r,?.W . JJn 1 i.ih.m
63c; options closing steady at ii.
down; December most active; September,
ooc; uecemoer, Die. ;may, ooJc.
oorm-DuIL atrongor! No., a, 64Ja65c;
eevator, 65c. afloat; options were moder
ately active and firm at c advance;
Way and Decembermost active; September,
rfijfcc.; October, 62c.; November, 61e.;
December, 68o.; .way, 6"c
Oats Dull, steady; options dull, firm
er; September, 34c; October, 86c.;
NnvAmhpr. flfin DnrAmViai. n . XT
., , .-wwuaw., U.U., iUltJT,
40a; Bpot prices, No. 3, 83a34c; No. 2,
white, 80Xa30Jic; No. 2 Chieano, 84 Va
84io.; No. 8, Utfo.; No. 8 white, SGaaoo,;
UUAttU wesvoru. oaooo.; wuueuo., oaa4lc;
white stats, 8oa41c.
BniF-Steadv. quiet; family, 110.00a
12.00; extra mess, .00s8.S0.
BEKr HAMS DUU; 12,00.
TrKRHItn HulF.lf Ollint. firm, oltir .r..
, "V , - , w.wj ...Id
India mess, $17.00.
Out Meats tjulet, steady; pickled belllef,
13 lbs, 8c: pickled shoulders, 7c; pickled
bami, ll&alSc; middles nominal.
Lard Quiet, firm; western steam
19; city, 8a8Xc.; September, t9; refined,
dull, firm;' continent, 19.85; South America,
19.60; compound. 6u6e,
Pobk Active, firm: mess $15.50al6.73;
extra prime, tl3.C0.al4.
cutter jHooerateiy acUve, steady;
State dalrv. l29Vi rln iriim. iq.
2aXc; Pe'nnsylvanlH, do. 18a23)a; west-
umry, loaiic, ao. creamery, l5a2lo.;
?K,i0BOtory 18,l0o-5 e,8'ni ai"-i creamery.
Chkksk Moderate demand, steady;
;lg ,VH Oftuo.; lancy, luwaioa;
do. small, SXalOJt'c.; part skims, 4a8a
full skims, 8aS)c.
Eoos-Choice, firm, and fairly active;
- itoiuu., western irssn, lualHO,;
do., per case tl.75s8; Canadian, 17al8c,
Dr. food's Norway Pins Byrup was
used forvearsasapencrlption by a suc
cessful physician. It is in all respects the
m a cugl1 medlone made today. Sold by
all dealers on a guarantee of satisfaction.
NOT OUT OF THE MODE.
Silk Is Tery Popular, but All Wool Fabrics
Are StUl Worn.
Although silk is so much worn this sea
son, flue wool fabrics are by no means out
of tbe mode. All the old standard weaves
are shown in the new colors, while crepons,
both all wool and silk and wool mixed, ore
seen with new variations. They may be
self trimmed or combined with satin and
moire. Ihs latter Is worn in all colors, al-
GREEN CREPON COSTCMK.
though block seems to be the favorite, as it
always Is In moire, Pretty woolen gowns
are made with a yoko or vest, belt and
gigot sleeves of bcngalino or moire, tbe
Bklrt being trimmed with bias silk bands to
match, or the sleeves may be of the woolen
goods, with a balloon pull of silk reaching
from shoulder to elbow. Fine gimp or gal
loon trimming is used as a finish.
The popularity of silk seems to have giv
en a fresh impetus to the ribbon trade, and
ribbons are shown in an unusually wido
range of color, width and stle. Satin faced
moire and double-faced satin or peau de
sole come in beauWully soft, rich qualities,
and satin backeu velvtt ribbon may bo
found in all tbe fashionable shades, but
crosgrain ribbon seems to have gone out in
lompany with grosgruin silk both ore in
visible. Ribbon Is much used this year not
only for millinery, but for trimming cos
tumes in bows, bands and ruffles, and is a
particularly pretty garniture for light sum
mer goods, such as muslins, nainsooks and
challies. It is not confined to tbe trimming
of tbin gowns, however, but is used on
heavier toilets and wraps by itself or com
bined with black, white or cream lace.
An illustration is given of a summer
walking costume composed of tbin lettuce
green crepon. The skirt is plain on the
right side, but is draped over the left hip,
tbe drapery being held in place by a large
silver buckle. The back of tbe skirt has
no trimming, but tbe front and sides are
ornamented with two oblique bands of
wide white moire ribbon. Tbe plain round
bodice fastens invisibly under tbe left arm,
the back being In one piece, plaited in at
tbe waist. A doable band of ribbon is car
ried from tbe nnder arm seam ou the right
side across the front to tbe left shoulder,
where it is fastened under a bow with loug
ends, and a ribbon belt confines tbe waist.
The gown has gigot Bleeves.
THE LINEN DUSTER'S DAY DONE.
The raising of a Fright and the Coming oi
Pretty Dust Cloaks.
The linen duster of 80 years ago bas en
tirely disappeared. It was a strictly util
itarian garment, suggesting overalls, in
geniously constructed so as to not only cov
er and protect the gown, but conceal every
good point of the wearer, emphasizing tbe
bod ones if there were any. A more unbe
coming article of apparel could not be de-
ORAI CLOTH PU8T CLOAK.
vised, and how women ever persuaded
themselves to appear in such attire Is a
marvel. But we have changed all that.
The linen duster is obsolete, and in its place
we have dust cloaks made of surah, gloria
silk or thin worsted goods, fashionably cut,
carefully made, becomingly trimmed and
well fitting. Buttons, stitching, braid,
passementerie and guipure may be used as
a garniture, although all heavy trimming
should be avoided, as these dust cloaks
are strictly hot weather garments, and
lightnesses fjiisideratuni. They not only
protect flietlress from dust and cluders,
but as tWcostume Is completely covered
It is possible to wear on hot days tbe thin
nest sort of muslin gown under the cloak
without the fact being apparent,
There is an unwritten law, which no well
bred woman ever infringes, against wearing
In tbe street a bodice thin enough to allow
tbe arms and neck to appear through the
stuff, but a loose coat of thin Bilk conceals
tbe diaphanous gown and Adds little to the
warmth of the wearer. These cloaks are
becomingly made, with a snugly fitting
back and straight front confined by a loose
girdle, or they may have a guipure covered
yoke and a full front. The sleeves are usual
ly loose and often made in bishop fashion.
As to. material, surahs and thin cloths are
used in all the duller shades.
A sketch is given of a dust cloak in tbin
silver gray cloth trimmed with silver but
tons. It is close fitting in the back, while
tbe front bangs straight from the shoul
ders. The large revers, extending below
the waist and sharply hollowed out at tbe
top, are fastened back by buttons. The
pockets, placed high on the hips, are also
adorned with buttons, as are the close cuffs
of the bouffant sleeves. Tbe plain stand
ing collar 1b surrounded by a flaring orna
mental collar lined with silk. The black
straw bat wbich accompanies tbe cloak is
trimmed with bluck ostrich tips.
i SunrlM on Mount St. Elfas.
In the morning I was awakened by the
croaking of a raven on tbe snow immedi
ately over my head, and found that the
soft blue light of my grotto was replaced
at the entrance by a pink radiance, telling
that the day had dawned bright and clear.
What a glorious sight awaited mel .The
heavens were without a cloud, and the sun
ahone with dazzling splendor on tbe white
robed mountains. The broad, unbroken
anow plain seemed to burn with light re
flected from millions of snow crystals. The
great peaks were draped from base to sum
mit in the purest whltft, as yet nnsoarred
by avalanohes. On the steep cliffs the
snow hang in folds like drapery, tier above
tier..wkUetb.e .OBgnJar Maia above stood
For Washing Clothes CLnAN'and SWEET)
It LASTS LONGER than other Soaps.
Price FIVE CENTS a. bar.
out like crystals againsfthe sky. St. Ellas
was one vast pyramid of alabaster. Tbe
winds were still. Not a sound broke the
solitude Not an objeit moved. Even the
raven bad gone, leaving me alone with the
As the sun rose higher and higber and
made its warmth felt, the snows were
loosened here and there on the steep slopes
and broke away, gathering force as they
fell, and rushed down in avalanches that
made the mountains tremble and awak
ened the echoes with a roar like thunder,
From a Bmall beginning high up on tbe
slopes the new snow would Blip downward,
silently at first, and cascade over preci
pices hundreds of feet high, looking like a
fall of foaming water; then came the roar,
Increasing in volume as the flowing snow
involved new fields in its path of destruc
tion, until the great mass became irresisti
ble, and plowed its way downward through
clouds of snow spray which hung in the air
long after the roar of the avalanche had
All day long, until the shadows of even
ing fell on tbe steep slopes, this mountain
thunder continued. The echoes of one
avalanche scarcely died away before they
were awakened by another roar. To wit
ness such a scone under tho most favora
ble conditions was worth all the privation
and anxiety it cost. Israel C. Russell in
One of the oldest epitaphs upon a printer
is that inscribed upon a monument erected
In St. Mary's church, Datchet, to Chris
topher Barker, at one time printer to
Quoen Elizabeth. It runs as follows:
ITere Barker lies, once printer to the crown,
Whoso works of art acquired a great renown;
Time saw his worth, and spread around his
That future printers might imprint his name,
ltut when kin strength could work the pTcas no
And Ida hut sheets wore folded into store
Pure faith, with hopo (the greatest treasures
Opened thoir gates and bade him pass to
In a different strain Is the next epitaph
we shall quote. It purports to be written
by the defunct himself, but whoever wroto
it showed a pretty turn for making a merry
quip of a serious topic. No better idea of
death being a release from cares and
troubles could bo conveyed than In the fol
No more shall copy bad perplex my brain;
No mora shall type's small face my eyeballs
No moro tho proofs foul page create me troubles
By errors, transpositions, outs and duables;
No more to overrun shall I begin;
No more be driving out or driving in.
The stubborn pressman's brow I now mayscoff,
Ilevised, corrected, and finally worked off.
Ilere is a curt complaint:
Weary of distributing pye,
Pressed out of life, I now most die.
I've cut my stick, my fount is sped,
My case is empty, asin lifo my head;
In fact, my last impression is I'm dead.
Talleyrand, looking bade, declared that
he who had not lived before the French
revolution knew nothing of the charm of
living. Now, however, in England at least,
conversation, like letter writing and a
hundred otber social joys of a quiet and
leisurely age, is fled, and in their place we
have telegrams, slang and slovenliness.
There seems to be a general agreement
that in our time conversation is in a bad
way. 'Without repose, without a certain
strain of old world courtesy, without
manners, in short, conversation is impossi
ble. Many will agree with M. Renon, who
finds this to be a pushing, selfish, demo
cratic age, of wbich "first come first served"
is tho rule, and which has ceased to pay any
heed to civility. Nor is this a question
only of manners. ,
When tbo philosopher Schopenhauer
used to dine in toil coat and white tie at
the table d'hote In Frankfort he usod daily
to place a gold piece beside his plate.
"That," he explained when asked, "is to
go to the poor whenever I hear the officers
discuss anything more serious than women,
dogs and horses." The gold piece always
reappeared, and I fear it would do so in
places nearer than Frankfort. Forty years
ago Sir Arthur Helps in "Friends in Coun
cil" pronounced the "main current of so
ciety dreary and dull." It has not improved
since. Gentleman's Magazine.
In China soanstone is largely used in
preserving structures built of sandstone
and other stones liable to crumble from
the effect of tho atmosphere; and tho cov
ering with powered soapstone in the form
of paint on some of the obelisks in that
couutry, composod of stone liable to at
mospheric detoriortlon, bas been the means
of preserving them iutact for hundreds of
Tbe number thirteen is supposed by
many to be unlucky, and if they find
themselves one of a party of that number
they will deport with haste. But why
should not the number thirteen be just as
lucky as twelve, fourteen or any otber
number? Many instances could be cited
to establish this principle were it neces
sary. Some of the Icelandic lakes are studded
With Volc&nlfl istOM. minllltlirA milnnnfc
strombelis, whose craters rise from bases
green witn a proline growth of angelica
and grosses. Even in tbe bosom of tbe sea,
off the coast, there are hlddeu volcanoes,
WEAK MEN your attention
l Am Ws.bL.Ul TU TUS
jt. mark Tiamwn
Great English Remedy,
"J Gray's Specific Medicine
IF Yflll SIIFFFB from Ner-
imitwm. wtu hum. vous De
bility, Weakness of Body snd Mind. Sperma
torrhea, and Impotunny, and all diseases that
arise from over-Indulgence and self abuse, as
Loss of Memory and Power, Dlmusas of Vis
Ion, Prematura Old An and many other dis
eases that lead to Insanity or Consumption
snd an early grave, writofor a pamphlet.
Address uRAY MEDICINE CO., Buffalo,
V. Y. The Hpeoiflo Wediolne is sold by all
druggist at per package, or six packages
for u,or sent by mail on receipt of money.and
with every $3.00 order WE GUARANTEE
m cure or juuiiuy roiunuau.
Ify-On account of counterfeits wn hv
sdopted the Yellow Wrapper, the only genu
ine. Bold In Bcrauton bv Matthews Bros,
Stand at the Head.
For thirty years
lJucbcr Watch Cases
have been endorsed by
every prominent dea
lcrlnthoVnltcdStatcs. Tho Duober trade
mark in this country,
and tho Hall mark In
I England ore a guaron-
I tee ol pure metal. 17-
iu the rJt 'c Hampden tuove
JOtyfE yf&qr neiits in Ducbcr cases
tSS& stand at the head, t
If your dealer does sot keep our watches mall
us your addrens and we will send you tbe
name of dealer woo does, latt fiuusa
Bank of Scranton.
This bank offers to depositors evert
facility warrajiu d by their balanoee, busi
ness sad reapaailbUitr.
Bpeelsl attention irlvea tn business ao
counts. Interest paid en time deposits.
WILtTAM CONNFt-t, President.
UEO. H. CATLIN, Vlre-lTeildent,
WILLIAM V. ritCU, Cashlek
William Connelt, Qeorgre FT. Catlln,
Alfred Hand. James Arclibald, Henry
Delia, Jr. WlUUm aoitn- Lather
National Bank of Scranton
W. W. WATSON, Vice President.
A.b. W 11 .171 A W H, Cashier.
fAlTCSI. HWM, JAMES M EVWWART,
Irvino A. Fmcn, Pieboe B. Finljct,
Joseph J. Jchmyiv, M. S. Kimekbiu,
CUAS, P, MATTHEW'S, JoIJN T. PoUTSU.
W. W. WAISOS.
CONSERVATIVE and LIBERAL
This bank Invites the patronage oC business
(nen and flrms generally.
Large Medium and
Choice Timothy and
lawn Grass Seeds
Guano, Bone Dust
and Phosphates for
Farms, Lawns and
BUNT & CONNELL CO.
Booms 1 and 2 Commonwealtli Bld'g
Hade at the MOOSIO and BUSH
Ltfflin & Band Powder Oa'
ORANGE GUN POWDEB
Electric Batteries, Fnses for explor
ing blasts; Safety Fuse and
RepaunoChemical Co. High Explosive!
SKITEB BOOR CO.. Ino,p.Cspltal,!. 000,060.
KST SJl.HO SHOE IN THE WORLD.
"A doUnr tttd it a dollar lanud."
This Ladles' Nolld French Dnngola Kid Bet-
ion isool delivered Ireeanywnare in uie u.s.joo
v rt reoolpt of Cah, Money Order,
or Postal Note lor fi.oo.
Equals every way the boots
sold la all retail stores (or
62.60. We make this boot
ourielres, therefore we guar
ante ue ju, ityn ana vtar.
and If any one Is sot satisfied
we will rofnnd tbe money
or send snotner pair, upers
roe or common bos,
i ... i.. r r w k vi?
lies 1 to 8 sad osir
lies. Stud your tint;
ws vtti nt you.
Dexter Shoe Co,
3 FEDERAL ST..
1 BOSTON. MASS.
fljwdal ttrmi tt Deuivt.
MVaUsdirtniTunr. Mena By uou.uuuo
Pusltiv proote tad 40O-pf book, illorNd (ran B
UfefroMptbfilvsttM.lVMbTMU. WhmHotRprltifi I
ud MstmitMI. Our Mnglo ftomAdy win i
tMCltiVtlT tun. IWt MB Bill I Ptl, (MM, III. I
m --ft r.vn u iv..v .
1 'a ujin r-.'-i -v&iv
l'HVUK IANS AMI OlllUihO.N.t.
DU. G. EDGAK DEAN bas removed to 015
Bpraoe street, Btrauton, la. (Juat op
posite court-bousu Bquaie.)
DK. A. J. CONNELL, Office ail Washington
avenue, coiner Sprues street, oyer
Frauoke s drug store. ItosiUence, ?) vine at.
Ollico Hours: 10.Uu to 12 a. m. and S to and
C.au to-WPjin. Sunday, 2 to jPjjn.
DK. W. 12. ALLEN, "ottlce co7. Ladli
wanna and Waehltiaton aves. ; over Leon
ard shoe store; ollice Sours, W to 12 a. in. and
Uto 4 p. tn.; eveuiutf at rwldeuce, 5UN.
V ashlngton vo.
1 K. (J. L. FKEY, Practice limited to Oi
XJ eaxns of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat;
office, lit Wyoming ava. ltosideuue, iUl Viae
1U. L. M. GATES. 125 Washington Avenua.
XJ Office hours, S to V a.iu.. l.au to a and f
to 8 p.m. Rosidonce 'Jm Madison aVenu
TOHN L. WEN'fZ, M. b., Olllces 6i! and St
O Commonwealth building; residence 711
Madison ave: ol&Ye hours. 10 to IS, 1! to 4, I to
8; Sundays 2.80 to 4. evenluira at rusidenca A
specialty made of diseases of the eye, ear, nose
and throat and gynecology.
R.KAY, awPeunAve.; 1 to3p.m ; cull20t).;.
Ois.of women, nbstotrii's and din. of chii.
JM. a RANCK'8 Law and Collection of.
flco. No. 817 Bpruce at., opposite Foront
touse. Bcranton, Pa, ; collections a specialty
throughout Pennsylvania; reliable oorruspouu
ents in every county.
JErihUl'S HAiSi), Attorneys and Counsel
lors at Law, CommouweiUth building
Washington ayv. W. H, Jerhvp,
Hohace E. Hard,
W. H. Jessop. Jn.
WILLARD. WAKItFN & KNAPP, Attot
neya ana Counselors at Law, Republican
uuiinmg, waBninsrton av&. Bcranton. tn.
PATTEKriON tc WILCOX, Attorneys and
Counsellors at Law; olllces (1 and 8 Library
building, bcranton, Pa.
RoswEt.L H. rArranso
William A. Wiu-ox.
LFRED HAND, WILLIAM J. HAND, At
li. torueyg and Counsellors, Couimonwealtb
building. Rooms 19, a) and SI.
WF. BOYLE, Attorucy at-Law.Nos.lK and
20, Hurr bnllilinn, Waehlnjjton avenno.
ITENKY M. REELY -Law oflicea In Price
buiklluff, 1211 WaahiiiKton avenue.
FRANK T. OKKLL, Attorney at Law. Room
li. Coal Exchange. Scranton, P.O.
MILTON W. l.OWRY, I
C. H. VON 8TORCH, I
Att ys, 2.7 Waahinir
ton av., C. H. square
JAME8 W. OAKFORD, Attorney at Law,
rooms 63, 64 and 85, Commonwealth b'l g.
OAMUEL W. EDGAR, Attorney at Law.
O Office, 817 Bpruco at., Scranton. Pa.
T A. WATRES.
Attorney at Law,
Xj. Lackawanna ane.
P P. SMITH, Counsellor at Law. Offloo,
1 . roomaM, 65, M Commonwealth bnilding.
ti R. PITCHER, Attorney at Law, Com
' . monwealth builaiiiR. Scranton, Pa.
C. COMEUYS. 821 Spruce Ht.
H HF.I'I.OOI.K 4tt..r,,vl nn ..
tiated on real eatiito security. 4(M Kpruco.
F. KILLAM, Attornov at Law, lai Wy
oniinsr avenue. Scranton.
CCHOOL OF THE LACKAWANNA, Scran
O ton. Pa., prepares boys and girls for colloga
or business: thoroughly trains young childrun.
Catalogue at request. D cm SnpU mbur 10.
Rev. Thomas M. Canx,
Walter H. Bi-ei.l.
MISS WORCESTER'S KINDERGARTEN
and fcchool, 41 Adams avenue. Pupil
received at all tlmos, Next term will open
IIKN I i.rs.
p C. LAUBACH, burgeon Dentist, No, 115
R. M. STKATTON. nin Conl F.Tchi.nw
I.O A KH.
THE REPUBLIC Saviugg and Lnnn Asso
ciation will loan you mouoy on easier terms
and pay you better on investment than any
other asBoclation. Call on 8. N. CALLLN
PEH, Dime Hank building
Ga CLARK & CO., Soeilsmen, FlorisU
and Nureorymen; store 148 Washington
avenue; groen houso,lUjQ North Main uvouuo;
store telephone 7H2.
GRAND UNION TEA CO.. Jones Rro
JOS. KUETTEL, OiS Lackawanna avenue,
Semnton. Pa., mannf'r of Wire Screens.
HUTKLK AND li K.ST A V It A NTs,
rpHE ELK CAFE, liSandlLT Franklin ave
X nua. Rates reasonable.
P. ZiKQLEB, Proprietor.
W. G. SCHENCK, Manager.
Sixteenth street, one block east of Broadway,
at Union Squaro, New York.
American plan, 60 per day and upward.
SCRANTON HOUSE, near D., W. pa
longer depot Conducted on the Europoau
r'""" i in in 11111 rcr"' Proprietor.
aiii iiri Kt i s.
AVIS & HOUPT, Architects. Rooms !21,
a ana m t oinmonweann o m g. acranton.
17 L. WALTER, Architect. Ollice, rear of
Jm HOB Washington avenue.
I? L. BltOWN. Arch B. Architect, Price
buiiding.18 Washington Ave., Scranton.
BAUER'S ORCHESTRA -MUSK3 FOR
balls, picnics, parties, receptions, wed
dings and concert work furnished. For terms
address R. J. Baunr, conductor. 117 Wyoming
ave., over Hnlbert'a music store,
ORTON D. 8WART8-WHOLESALE
lumber, Price building, Scranton, Pa.
MEOAKUEE BROTHERS, PRINTERS'
supplies, envelopes, paper hags, twine.
Warehouse, 180 Washlngtou ave., bcranton,
URSEU AND CARRIAGES FOR SALE
at 1JJ Cupouso avenue.
D. L.FOOTE, Agent
IRANK P. BROWN & CO.. WHOLE
salo rlealerB in Woodwaro, Cordage and
Oil Cloth, "'.'0 W. Lackawanna avenue.
Ei Robinson's Sons'
Manufacturers ot tne Celebrated
100,000 Bbls. Per Annum,
AT THE OLD DFPOT HOTEL,
Is Drenared to reoeiva summer boarders and
furnlHhrigs for touristB to surrounding towns
aud suuiuior resorts.
A Handsome Complexion
Is on of tho greatest charms a woman can
possess. Possoni's Couflbxion Powdsb
CENTRAL RAILROAD OF R I
LEHIGH AND SUSQUEHANNA niuisina
ctfb llnd mfoTt.
time tab La i arvac mat 20. lMt.
For Atlantic City, 8.30 a. m.
For New York, Newark and Elizabeth. 8.21
fexnress) a. m.. 12.30 (exprosj with Buff e
arW car). 8.30 (exprei; pP. a Bunoay, .U
Fon MAucn CnrNK, Allkntowk Bbthlb.
S';nfJ;ri,N?KfinAI!cn' 0clEA! Onova, eta, at
p ("ith through car) a. m.. l'i.W p. m.
. or Readinir, Lebanon and Harrisburg vl
Aljentown. , m, USDj w p.uudly
For Pottsville, Rffla. m., 12.H)p. m.
.t2SSirKi,?.tolV0 Now York' ot Liberty
f io1H?wrlv,,r' ftt.R'10 (Pss) 7m..
. m"Tl 5 i !h'0 K1"? Terminal, ft5J
a. m., aoo and 4.JJ p. m. Sumlay, 6.27 am.
JifUaket' V U. Mnts at lowest rttos
may be had on application in advance tbi
ticket agent at tta station.
a P. BALDWIN.
J. H. OLHAUSEN, 0-ss.AawH,
DELAWARE AND HUD
, SON RAILROAD,
30, all trains will arrive and
uoparc irom (ha new Lack
awanna aVBUUA Rtj,tlnn aa
trft Ff follows:
C.m M Train, -ill to... a
W M Ml MW . ..... aunTv UVI .11
KM r ton station for Carbondale
jf IF r and intermedlato points at
i i&A , 8 23 nd U.l(l
a.m., 12.00, 2,2a, 8.65, 6.16, 0.15, 7.K6, 0.10 and
For Farview, Waymart and Honesdale at
TOO. 8.25 and 10.10 a.m., 12.00...JO and S.15 p m
Fcr Albany. Saratoga, the Adlrondacksand
Montreal at 6.4i am. and 2,2(1 p.m.
For Wilkes-Barre and Intermediate points
at 7.45, 8.45. 0.38 and 10.45 a m, U05, J.20; 2.88,
4.ll, 5.10, 8.05. ttl5 and 11.38 p.m.
Trains will arrive at Scranton Station front
Carbondale and intermediate pnlnts at 7 40.
MO, ..34 and 10.40 am.. 12C0, 1.17, 2.84, a 40.
4.64, 655.7.4), 9.11 and 11.83 p.m.
From Houosdale. Waymart and Farviow at
J.34 a.m.., 12.00, 1 17, 8.40, 5 55 aud 7.45 p m.
From Montreal, Saratoga, Albany, to., at
154 and 11.U3 p.m.
From likes-Bnrre and Intermediate points
at 2 15, 8.01, NU'5 and 11 55 a.m., 1 10. 2 14. 8 30.
5.10, 0,08, 7.20, 8.03 and 1L18 p.m. '
U A V IV 1 U11J
Train loaves Bcranton for Philadelphia anl
New Y ork via. D. & H. R R. at 7.45 a.m.. 12.0-jl
2.88 and 11.38 p. m. via D., h. &W. B, B, 8 0
B.(W,11.20a.m.,and 1.9) p. rn.
Leave Srunton for Pittston and Wilkes
Barre via D.. L. & W. R. R, 8.00, a08, 11 2J
a. m., 1.30, 3.61). 8.07. 8.50 p. m.
Leave Scranton for White Haven, Hazleton,
Pottsvillo and all points on the Boaver
Meadow and Pottsville branches, via E. & W.
V.. 6.40s.m.,vla D. SEH. It. st 7.45 a.m.. 12.05.
M P-m T' D- L- w- B- B- J
11.20 s.m 1.30, ioOp.m.
Leave Bcranton for Bothlehem, Easton.
Reading, Uarrlcburg and all intermediate
BoInU via D.4t H.R.R.7.45 a.m., 12.03, 2.38, 1L84
pp., via D., L. & W. R. R.,8.00,5.08. ll.aia. tn,
Luve Scranton for Tunkhannock, Towanda,
Elmira. Ithaca. Geneva and all intermediate
points via D. & H. R.R.,8.tj a. m., 12. 05 aud 11.38
p. in., via D. L. & W. R. R., 8.0J a.in,l.;Wp. m.
Leave Scranton for lloohoster, Buffalo, Ni
agara Falls, Detroit. Chicago and all Dolnts
westTiaD. is 11. R. R h.45 o-m., 12.00,18.104.22.168)
p.m.. via D. L.& W. R. R. and Pittstoa
Junction. 808 a.m , 110, 8.50 p. m., via E. & W.
H.R.. 3.41 p. m.
For Elmira and tho west via Balamanoi. via
D. A H. R. R. e.4A ,m., U05.U.U) p. ra . via D
L. ft W. Rit, ,8.08 a.m., 1.30 and 8.07 n. m.
Pullman parlor and sleeping or L. V. chair
ears on all trains between LSD. Junction or
Wilkes-Barro and New York, Philadelphia,
Buffalo and Suspension Bridge
ROLLIN H. WILBUR, Gen. Siipt.
CHAS. S. LKE. Gon. Pass. Ag't, Phlla..Pj.
A.W.NONNEMACHER.Ass't Qan.Pass. Ag't,
tiouth Bothlehem, Pa,
DELAWARE, LACKAWANNA AND
Trains leave Scranton as follows: Express
for New York aud all points East. 1.40, 2.6U,
6.15, 8.00 and 9.5o a. m.; 12 60 and 8.50 p. m.
Express for Easton. Trenton. Philadelphia
and the South, 615, 8.00 and 8.6) a. m.; 12.61
and 3.50 p. ra.
Washington and way stations, 8.65 p. m,
Tobyhanna accommodation, 810 p. ra.
Expr ss for Binghamton, OBwego, Elmira.
Corning, Batb. Dausville, Mount Morris ana
Buffalo, 12.10. 216 a. ra. and 1.24 p. m, makiug
close connections at Buffalo to all points in the
West, Northwest and Southwest.
Bath accommodation, 0 a. m.
Binghamton and way stations, 12.37 p. m.
Nicuolaon accommodation, at 4 p. m. anj
6.10 p. m.
Binghamton and Elmira Express, 6 05 p, m.
Express for Cortland, Syracuse, Oswego,
Utlca and Richfield Springs, 2.15 a. to. and L2
Ithaca, 215 and Bath 8 a. m. and 124 p. m.
For N ortbumberland, Pittston, Wilkes-Barre,
Plymouth, Bloomsburg and Danville, making
close connections at Northumberland for
Wllliamsport, 'Harrlsburg, Baltimore, Wash,
hi K ton and the South.
Northumberland and intermediate stations,
6.00, 9.55 a in. and 1.30 and 6.07 p. m,
Nanticose ana intermediate stations, 8.09
aud 11.20 a. m Plymouth and intermediate
stations, 8.50 and 8.5.' p. m.
Pullman parlor and sleeping coachos on all
'Voir detailed Information, pocket turn tables,
etc.. apply to M. L. Smith, city ticket offloe,
1128 Lackawanna avenue, or depot ticket oflloa,
JRIE AND WYOMING VALLEY RAII.
Trains leave Scranton for Now York and in
termediate points on the Erie railroad at 6 H
a! m. and 8?24 p. m. Also for Honesdale,
Hawley aud local polnU at 136, 9.4o am.. and
3 ai? ule above aro through trains to and
from Honesdale. .
An additional train leaves Scranton for
Lake Ariel at 6.10 p.m. and arrives at Bcran.
ton from the Luke at H 20 a m. and
Trains leave for wukos-liarre at .0 a, m,
and 3.41 p. iu.
In Fllfct June 24ih, 1894.
803 203, 20 i
.02 J04 2OO
a J3 i
q 1 r l4 , m
(Trains Dally, Ex.
... 7 25
... 7 1(1
... 7 00
N. Y. Franklin fit.
West 4'Jnd street
8 aii 1 15
Xi 1 151 ....
V 1 09 ....
S IS Mil ....
8 31 ....
9 6l 4 W
2 581 4 69
8 19, 5 18
884 6 84
7 Ml IU its
7 4.V12 40 A
7 8812 lKilOOtl
lllfllPW 9 48
1 1 49 il 881
11 81 91.r
fuso 9 ic
1 arm ami k a?
fl H!f ll 48lf5 42
6 I111 28 9(M
7 811 8 45:
till 11 IS sa?
7 4(K 861
0 23ill (17
6 2111 OJ
7 43 8 M
7 481 8 59
7 Nil 4 04
7 541 4 07
6 19 11 OX 8 ll'.i
6 1411 ('! 8 3S
7 Gft 4 10
8 01 4 141
fo nm7: .is
8 (ItU 17
8 05; 4 S0
610 10 55
r mU hi
1 rr u
All trains run dully except Sunday,
t xljiulilcs that trains stop on signal for pis.
recure rates via Ontario a Western before
purchasing tickets and save money. Vtj and
Klligt EipresBtothe West.
J. C. Anderson, Oen. Pass. Agt
T. Flltcrott, Dlv. Pass, Agt. Bcranton, Pa.
WC CAN OIVC YOU
,uihk unu ue us uooui tne joo
worn you mil nceasoon.
The Scranton Trite JoD Dept.
KiiM - mm
.. 7 40 ....
. 7H5 ....
. 810 ....
N M ....