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rilE SCRA27TON TEIBTJTE TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 11. 1894:
WIFE OE A BONAPAETR
HISTORY OF THE FAMILY OF, NA-
; POLEON'8 ,YOUNG BROTHER.
Jdd the General and Emperor Beemnie
Cooaeoted with American Relatives.
Ilctay Patterann's Feeullar Position li
The late Prince Napoleon was the son of
Jerome, the ydurigest brother of Napoleon
the Great. This fact brings nearer to us
that groat series of events beginning with
"a whiff of grapushot" and ending with
Waterloo. Ilia death, moreover, has a
peculiar vivid interest for Americans, bo
cause It recalls the story of the first love of
his father, Jerome, for a young American
girl, Betsy Patterson, of Baltimore.
It is a sad tale of romance, iiiiixjrial am
bition and diplomacy. Napoleon had al
ready won undying fume iu Italy when
his you'ug brother, Jerome, was but twelve
years of ago. Ho soon entered the French
navy," for it was his great brother's ambi
tipu to make of him a lighter on the seas
fit to cope with NeLson. It was an English
fvlggto .that destroyed this plan by driving
the French frigate bearing Jerome Into
American waters. At Baltimore Jerome
fall madly in lore with and married Eliza
belli, the beautiful daughter of William
Patterson, a rich mcrvliaut, and an Irish
man by birth. Elizabeth, or Betsy, as slio
was culled, had a consuming ambition, and
When friends opposed the marriage sbo
said, "I would rather be the wife of a
brother of Napoleon for one hour than the
wife of any other man for life."
npoloon was highly displeased with this
match, becauso he already saw himself on
the throne and wished his brothers to
marry only "blue bloods." Joromo and his
wife only learned of the establishment of
tho empire when about to sail from New
Yqfk to beg tho forgiveness of tho first
consul. They .learned at the same timo
that both Jerome and his brother, Lnciun,
were debarred from the line of succession
for marrying against Napoleon's wishes.
Nevertheless tho young couple, still hoping
forgiveness and advancement, sailed for
Lisbon in 1805.
nisTonr or "do."
There Jerome was arrested and taken to
France, after a tearful adieu and protesta
tions of everlasting fidelity to his wife, who
was not allowed to bind. She sent a mes
sage to tho emperor which tickled him im
"Tell the emperor," she said, "that Mme.
Bonaparte- demands her rights as a mem
ber of the imperial family."
She proceeded to England, where a boy
was soon born . to her and christened
Jerome Napoleon Bonaparte. Jerome, the
futher, proceeded to Paris, little thinking
Hint lie would never see Betsy, again save '
as a stranger and with another wife upon
Napoleon positively refused to recognize
the marriage, bnt promised Betsy an an
nual pension of $12,000, providing she
would return to America and renounce
the name of Bonaparte, which conditions
Her husband, Jerome, thus separated
from her, was compelled by his brother to
marry Catharine, the daughter of the king
cf Wartemburg. Soon after he was made
king of Westphalia. He then sent to
America for Betsy's child, "Bo" an ab
breviation of Bonaparte. She refused to
give him up, and in reply to the offer from
her husband of a ducal crown, with an in
come of $-10,000 a year, she sent back tho
scornful message: "Westphalia is too
Email for two queens; besides, I already
receive $12,000 a year from the emperor,
nud I would rather be protected by the
wing of the eagle than be dependent on
th bill of a goose,"
She ever af terward spoke with contempt
of her husband, although "Bo" frequently
visited his father's family in Europe, where
he was treated as a son and a brother, his
half sister, Princess Mathilde, being es
pecially fond of him. Afterward "Bo"
married a Baltimore lady, causing his
mother, Madame Betsy, great anger by
doing so. His cousin, Kimperor Napoleon
III, invited him to France, where he was
legitimized and received as a member of
the family. His half brother, the son of
Jerome by Catharine, quarreled with the
emperor, and there was at one time a
strong intention to make "Bo" the heir
presumptive, but ultimately "Bo" was de
He declined a duchy, refusing the condi
tion attached of surrendering the name of
Bonaparte. On the death of King Jcromo
In I860 bis American wife, Betsy Patter
son, contested his wilL She was, however,
refused a share of his property.
The. letters show a great contempt for
her native land. She wrote to her futher
from Florence in 1820 as follows:
"A parent cannot make a silk purse of a
sow's car, and you found that you could
not make a sow's ear of a Bilk purse. It
was impossible to bend my talents and
my ambition to the obscure destiny of a
Baltimore housekeeper, and it was absurd
to attempt it after I had married the
brother of aa emperor. I bad not the
meanness of spirit to descend from such
elevation to the deplorable condition of
being the wifo of an American.
"I often tried to reason myself into the
courage necessary to commit suicide when
I contemplated a long life to be passed in
a trading town, where everything was dis
gusting to my tastes, and where every
thing contrasted so strongly with my
' "I never could have degraded myself by
marriage with people who, after 1 had
married a prince, became my inferiors.
, "The Americans themselves had sense
and good taste enough to feel that I bad
risen above them, and have always treated
me with the respect and deference due to a
"When I first heard that my son could
condescend to marry any one in Baltimore
I nearly went mad.
"I repeat that I would have starved,
died, rather than marry any oho in Balti
' In her old age Betsy's constant comnan-
ibns were a carpet bag and a red umbrella,
the color of the Napoleonic dynasty. "Bo"
died In 1870. His mother survived till 1879,
dying at the una of ninety-four years, and
leaving a fortune of $1,600,000 to Bo's two
sons, Jerome and CharhW. Bonaparte.
Charles J. married Miss Nellie Day, of
Boston, who Is a granddaughter of Mr.
James C, Dunn, a merchant of Boston.
The Ventriloquist on the Elevated.
"All out for Fift.y-ninth street" rang out
In an elevated train the other evening. The
people, who were on their way home after
a day of toil, started up and made for the
door, but discovered to their surprise that
not the Fifty-ninth street station, bnt onlyt
wits iwoubjr-i-uiru street one naa Deen
"What does this mean?" a chorus of
voices asked the brakeman, and the owners
or the voices glared at the uniformed em
VDon't know. I never called out Fifty
The perplexed passengers returned to
their seats and were soou hidden lebind
their newspapers. W hen the train puller!
up utthe next station at Twenty-eighth
street, the announcement rang out again,
"All out lor Fifty-ninth street."
The conductor became enraged, and
looked about eagerly to discover the mis
creant, but the people in the car, under
r standing then that a ventriloquist was
among them, burst out laughing. They
dropped their papers and scanned faces to
find out who It was' that 'by throwing his
loud wice to the platform of the car, hod
succeeded in playing the Joke. .At each
station the ventriloquist - called out'the
same thing np to Birty-nititrt street, where
1 got off, and all that time he remained
undiscovered. Thus is prosaic life in the
metropolis occasionally enlivened. Epoch.
INCIDENTS OF AFRICAN TRAVEL.
Commanloatlen with Foreign Servants by
Gmtlnulatlnn Is Amusing,
Tips and gesticulations go a great way
in making foreign servants understand
those who do not speak their lunguiure,
but they do nit, always succeed, and tire
some though iimusiug adventures are often
When we first traveled in India we knew
very little Hindustani, and on arriving at
apHlatial but very comfortless hotel at
Jubbulpore I wanted a small pitcher of
Lot water to bathe an injury on my little
Cuger. We know that chola was "small"
and ,garrum "warm," but we could not
think of the Hindustani for "water." At
lost 1 thought I hud made the bearer un
derstand what I wanted. After waiting
some time he returned, looking well
pleased with himself at so easily guessing
my wishes, und, placing a small cup of tea
at my side, bowed profoundly, and was
about to leave the room when I called him
bock and tried ugain to explain.
1 his time we bad to wait still longer, but
presentl we heard a thumping on the
stairs uud a deal of gasping and groaning,
and tbeu three men appeured carrying a
most enormous caldron of boiling water.
Our next journey was to Allahabad, and
on reaching the station at dawn we hired
a carriage and told the coachman in our
best Hindustani to drive to the nearest
hotel. We soon stopped at tho entrance of
a large house and a well dressed European
oiiened tins carriage door for us and polite
ly lielH!d us out.
"I am glad you have come so early," he
said, "for you will have pleuty of time to
see everything, and I assure you I can
show you some very handsome pieces of
furniture. What will you look at first?"
"After traveling all night we are too
tired and hungry to look at anything at
present," I answered sharply, "but will
you show us iuto tho best bedroom yn've
got and send us some breakfast imme
Tho man stared ot mo In utter astonish
ment and turned to Mr. Kor for an ex
planation. After a time we found out our
mistake. The house was not a hotel but a
private residence, and the furniture was
about to bo sold at auction. The European,
whom we had mistaken for tho hotel man
ager, was the auctioneer. So our Hin
dustani had been again at fault.
In west Africa I twice quite unintention
ally offended the natives must grievously.
Directly a steamer arrives at a port the no-
grocs swarm around her in canes, offer
ing skins, grass mats, etc, for sale, and 1
ulways took this opportunity of sketching
them.. Unce one of the men woro a vory
extraordinary wig, and in my anxiety to
have a good look at it I must have lot my
drawing block aud pencil be seen, for lie
caught sight of what I was doing, mid
tearing off his wig in terror he culled out
"No put me in book, white mamil Mo
good maul No put me in book I"
He evidently thought that I was work
ing some evil spell over him.
Another timo an Ashantee woman on
our steamer saw me sketching her, and
she complained most bitterly to the cap
tain that I had made her very ill. She said
thut I had given her a frightful pain in
her head, and that she had to lie down all
But I think the funniest thing that ever
happened to mo was at Old Calabar. We
had sent out clothes to be washed there,
and when the washerwoman brought them
back she coolly told mo thut she had kept
oue or two of my garments, for she likM
them so much that she could not part
with them, blie asked me what she should
give me for them. I told her I could not
possibly sell my underclotlung as curiosi
ties. However, sbo got them for nothing,
for our steamer was just sailing for Eng
land, so I had no means of insisting upon
their return. Mrs. David Ker in Epoch.
He Didn't Mind.
A good story is told of Bay Middleton,
whoso namo in England is a household
word for jokes and escapades of all kinds.
It seems that in the house was a guest
who, for some reason, did not bring a
smoking jacket with him, and committed
the heinous offense of appearing in the
smoking room in a dress coat. Bay Mid
dleton vowed vengeance against him, and
promised him that if ho repeated the of
fense he would tear the coat from his hack.
The following night the man appeared in
the smoking room very late, wearing, as
usual, his evening coat.
He took his position before tho fireplace,
with his arms ou the mantelpiece, gaziLg
contemplatively into the fire and present
ing his coat tails in a tempting fashion to
Bay Middlnton. The offer could not be re
fused, and Bay seized the coat tails and
split the coat up to the collar. The victim
never moved or said a word. The joke
seemed to fall flat. Some one asked ho of
the split coat why he did not make any ob
jection, upon which he said:
"Why should If As I came down stairs
I went into Bay's room and put on his even
ing coat." Now York World.
The old Germans, themselves almost as
ancient as the Romails, made tho first
metal stove. It was on the outside of the
house to be warmed. But while that may
seem like a curious place to put your stove
your smiles may vanish when you are in
formed that one end of the stove projected
Into the room. Tho firing was done on the
outaido, and it must have been a most un
welcome thing indeed then to got up first
in the morning and start a Are m tho stove,
The ashes woro taken from the bed with
out being scattered over the carpet, and
the business end of the contrivance which
reached into tho room did all the good our
present stoves can accomplish, excepting
that they lost more heat than do these.
The Tallest German Soldier.
Until quite lately, Captain Pluskow, of
the First regimout of Guards, had been
considered the biggest man in the German
army. He measured over eighty inches in
height But a short time since a young
Rhinelander joined the Fifth regiment of
Foot Guards, as a "one year's volunteer,"
who attains the colossal height of over
t feet KM inches. Since 1850 the First regi
ment ot Guards has not had so tall a man.
At that time they had a man who was so
tall that everything, even his bedstead,
hod to be mode especially for him. His
accoutrements are preserved still among
the curios of the regiment. Leisure Hour.
An active poison is present in stale milk,
cream and cheese, and is known as tyro
toxicon. It has been fonnd in sweet milk
not properly cooled, in oysters stewed with
milk, in cream puffs and in old cheese, thus
directly pointing to its habitat in milk. In
most instances illness has been traced to
some such condition as the mingling of
milk over a day old with that newly drawn,
the use of milk or oream over twenty-fonr
hours old, the nse of utensils Imperfectly
cleaned, the use of milk kept in damp, ill
When Baby was sick, we gave her Castor),
When she was a Child, she cried for Castorla.
When the became Miss, she clung to Castorla.
When she hod Children, ah gave them Castorla
A GIRL'S FIGHT WITH A PANTHER.
The Knraged Wild Cat Thrown Down
Precipice by Her Fair Antaaronlit,
The story was brought to Pueblo, Col.,
by a messenger from up in the mountains
of a thrilling adventure which befell Nora,
the daughter of one of the settlement's
leading members. She is a devoted orni
thologist, and had captured an eaglet from
a nest in the top of a tall oak, back ot
Quarry peak, a long ledge crowned ridgo,
distant half a mile from her home. On her
return from the trip to the eyrie Bhe deter
mined to cross the crest of the ridge and
desoend the crags instead of making a cir
cuit, as she had dono in the ascending.
The ledge does not average more than forty
feet in height, but was so steep as to be
She had discovered two places, however,
where she could make the descent, and
started down the perilous route. There
was ono place in the descent where she
must drop from the edge of oue rock to the
top f ' another six fwt below. Strapping
the eaglet to her shoulders, she made her
way skillfully and safely, and bad just
dropped from tho overhanging ledge of one
"step" in the stairway to the landing be
neath when a plaintive, half human cry
reached her ears, seeming to come from the
base of the crag beneath. A great branch
ing oak, with limbs shadowing the jagged
rocks and almost touching them, had
grown up from below. She peeped cau
tiously over the precipice down through
the foliage, not daring to make the slight
est noise snd almost fearing to breathe.
She could see nothing. The prolonged
moaning caterwaul was that of a young
panther. The fair hunter had no weapon
with her except a small knife and a pocket
revolver a mere toy and with panthers
sho quickly decided that the knife was
equally as good a defenso as the revolver.
Sho cast her eyes wistfully into tho limbs
above and then down over the precipice to
ward the jugged rocks below.
V hue bending over thus the shadows of
some flying tiling seemed to pass over her;
thero was an ominous rattle of loosened
stones above and a rustling shock among
tho upper branches of tie tree. Tiieu on
the instant another shrill scream, winch
now seemed to come up triumphantly
from the foot of tho ledge, and was an
swered by a snarling cry from the tree top.
The girl knew just what had happened,
and crouched quite limp and faint from
fright upon the shelf of the rock.
For a few moments sho dared not look
upward. Then anotliersnarl and ripping of
the bark drew her eyes irresistibly. At the
Bight which met hor gaze she shrank and
cowered closer to the ledge from which sho
hud just before dropped. Tho old panther
was there, the mother of the young one at
tho base of the ledge. Swaying to and fro,
sho clung to a branch anil glared fiercely
on tho intruder, her white fangs gleaming
us tho red lips quivered above them. The
long, lithe, brown body lay along the limb
as the creature prepared for a downward
Forsomo moments tho boost kept her
threatening attitude. At length, awed or
puzzled by the steady eyes of the girl, she
turned as if to go up the ledge. But just
then the yearning cry of the young ono
came up from below, and with a spring
the mother leaped to tho stony platform
besido the girl.
With an involuntary cry of horror the
mountaineer's daughter kicked with her
heavy shoes full into the panther's face
with such force as to push her over tho
edge. But oven then, whirling about, the
animal caught her dress and drew the girl
after it. As she slid off Nora caught hold
of the branch of the treo with one hand.
The other hand, with theknife in it, struck
out for tho assailant, and by good fortune
hit the creature's eye. Whether the socket
was pierced and the belli u stablicd, or
whether, blinded with pain, the fall was
awkwardly made and broko the animal's
back, could not be told, but, howling with
angor, she loosed her hold and fell down
the ledges and lay fifty feet below, dead.
The panther's carcass was brought in the
next day by her father. Cor. St. Louis
lliblo Crlticlsut. .
"Speaking of preaching, misquoting nnd
misinterpretation of Scripture," remarked
u story telling Maine Yankee the other
evening, "ministers aren t the only cbiss
of persons using Bible language that con
st roe or explain it to the confusion of their
"I remember Undo John S , a piotiR,
good hearted man of forty years ago, in
Cumberland county, Me., who, whilo ut
tering an exhortation in a prayer meeting.
alluded feelingly to the persecution and
contemptuous treatment suffered by Jesus
at the bunds of the Jews, and illustrated
his thought by the instance of Christ's en
try into Jerusalem, attended by a large
concourse of friendly disciples.
"Said he: 'My friends, what outrajii
things them old Jews use't ter dew to the
gentle Saviour, when he was u-duin all he
could to euro 'em of ther sickness 'n' bring
'em ter life, 'n' n-fmlin' the pore, starvin'
souls with the merackerlus bread, V how
patient he was when they mistreated him
sof Jest think ot his ridur inter jrns
lum. 'n' belli' folk-red nrler by n mob, a-
hootin' 'n' a-hollerin' V abusiu' or him all
the wayl They even tore the limbs olT'n
the trees and throwed 'em inter the road
ahead on 'im. It was jest like them on
foelin' Jews; for they dono it, I alius
thought, jest a purpose to scare the colli'
A Thief In a ling.
The late carl of Shaftesbury once lost
his watch while walking in lntechupel.
He advertised his loss, lis he valued his
watch for certain associations. Within
twenty-four hours his household was
aroused by a violent rin and knock at
tho street door, and the wheels of a vehicle
were heard hurrying away rn the distance,
On opening the front door a sack was
found filled with something that nioveii,
On examining tho sack o bov of the Artful
Dodirer class was found, bound hand and
foot and gagged. Round his neck was tho
missing watch, and underneath was a pla
card with the words: "Lock Mm up, my
lord; he's a disgruco to our profession; ho
nrt,r known as how vcr lordshin wos free
of the wud; gtv' 'ira flvo years 'ard. Yer
Frionds." The earl did not take the ad
vice of his "friends." He reformed the
Artful Dodger, and eventually he lieonme
a light of the London shoeblack brigade,
A Free Wrestling Match.
As nearly as the spectators could judge
it was a friendly wrestling bout between
the black bears. - There were four of them
in a narrow cage in Central park. The
smallest one was inclined to run things,
Ho was particularly aggressive toward a
bigger, blase looking bear, who seemed to
want to be by himself and reflect. When
the little one amused himself with biting
the other's ear the big fellow thought it
was time to put an end to it. He brought
his paw around artd knocked the little fel
low against the bars. They grpwled chal
lenges back and forth like professionals
and then began to wrestle.
There was apparently a well understood
agreement that there should bo no biting
nor striking. It was a wrestling bout
without rules. The commotion attracted
many people. A man with a little round
paunch and thin legs put his flat crowned
hat on the side of his head, thrust out two
fingers and announced that he would ref
eree the match. He. called "time" and
"foul" in a loud tone, nnd quoted the rules
to the bears so that a white capped nurse
nearly fainted with laughter. The bears
were having no end of a good time. They
rollod about iu tho cage and roared as loud
as a Bowery actor in a melodrama. Once
the big one hugged the little one so hard
that his eyeballs seemed to start from his
head, but trie ntrie fellow Droits away and
overturned his opponent. The spectators
shrieked with delight and applauded vig
orously. A sparrow policeman camo along,
swinging bis club and wearing a heavy
frown. He stalked up to the cage and
stared dully and coldly at the wrestlers.
The bears slunk back in their cages. The
crowd melted away. The sparrow police
man jerkod in his chin, shrugged Ilia
shoulders and stalked away. New York
. Age of the Ohio.
An examination of the geological struc
ture of the country through which the
Ohio flows shows none but the extreme
end of the valley to be of later age than
the carboniferous. Portions are, indeed,
fur older, but the area covered by these,
though perhaps extensive enough to ullow
the development of somo system of draiu
ago, wus nover large ouuugh to develop a
stream of any great size. None of the
tributaries of the river, either from the
north or the south, flows through regions
more recent tlma the carboniferous, with
the exception of tho lower parts of the
Ohio itself and of the Tennessee, which
border on the quaternary. The lowest
formation in the valley is the Cincinnati,
which is just touched utyn single point, and
only for a short distance, ubout twenty
miles above the city.
It may be stated, theu, that since the
close of carboniferous time the river has
flowed mainly in tho same channel. The
vast antiquity of the liver in thus easily
established; and the existence of the wide
vlley, with its broad bottom lands, is
readily accounted for. The story of the
river during tho loug period of preglacial
time would be simple. Forages its waters
were probably poured directly into the
Gulf of Mexico, an arm of which extended
northward into the continent at least as
far us tho present site of Cairo, Ills. In
later timo the Mississippi-Missouri began
the formation of a delta, which, gradually
extending, has left tho Ohio a tributary
merely of the mighty "Father of Wuters."
Joseph F. James iu Populur Science
Shrinking Cricket I'liinnols.
Cricket flannels require more shrinking
than any other material, becuusa of the
numerous cleansing processes they under
go ufter leaving the tailors' hands. The
best flannels are shrunk at t he Is-st cloth
workers, which are situated in tho west
end of London. The "shrinking" itself it
done by interweaving the flauuels in heavy
wet sheets, and letting them remain twen
ty-four hours. They are then hung upon
rails to dry iu rooms tieated by hot pipes.
1 he next process is to fold them in spe
cially prepared papers, which huvo a very
glossy surface. They are then pressed,
somo firms using hydraulic, others large
hand presses, worked by eight to ten men.
The moro pressure tho more "clothy" the
feel. Cheap flannels are never shrunk, be
cause they will not stand it. When being
made up iuto wearing apparel they do not
even make the acquaintance of the tailor's
goose, us they would contract with the
beat. English Mechanic.
Two mon toiled sido by side from snn to sua,
And both were poor;
Both sat with children, when the day was done.
A boat their door.
One saw the boaatiful in crimson cloud
And shininir moon:
Tho other, with lain head In badness bowed,
llmlo nlRht of noon.
Ono loved each treo and flowor and singing bin'
Ou mount or plain:
No music in the soul of ono wus stirrod
By leaf or rain.
One saw tho good iu every follow man.
And hoped tho best;
The other murvcled at his Mustor's plan,
A ud doubt confessed.
One, having heaven ulwve nnd heaven below,
The other, discontented, lived in woo,
Ann li-ii"liH-s died.
THROW IT AWAY.
There's no long
er any noed of
I wearlntr clumsv.
vrhich (rive only partial relief
at best, never cure, but often
inflict (rrent injury, inducing
matter of how Ion k standing-,
or of what size, is promptly
nnd pormnnently cured without the knife
nnd without puin. Another
Triumph in Consorvativo Surgery
is the cure, of
TilMflBs uvnnnn, rinroid ana otner
1 U iuVJakJ, varieties, without tho perils
Of ciittln opemtlonfl.
PILE TUMORS, SSHnJoInS
dipeanes of tho lowcn bowel, promptly owed
Without pain or resort to tho knifo.
RTflM II in tn0 Mauler, no mntter now
D 1 Vll U Wire, is crushed, pulverized.
and wnnlicd out, tliim avoiding cutting.
uiii 11 11 1 u L' or urinary paranira is
D 1 XUl; 1 UIVJJ also removed without
cutting. Ahunrtnnt References, and Pamph
lets, on above diseases, sent sealed, In plnln en
veloiw, 10 cts. (stsmps). World's Dispkn
aby Medical -Association. Buffalo, N.Y.
((, iwnnwieDlljroiirad I
i.j irrio toeodw by I
edy, ) foftninty. backed by .riiRi,oi)Oev c
frilive proofs tnd 100-putt txmk illmtrtted from I!
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I . y THAW -Tt-v. mk
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y It LASTS LONGER than other Soaps.
Price FIVE CENTS a bar.
W W&'?kfcAAJ'y nmll propald. With a ft order we written (imrantec to cur
W-JKliBKSjilui&Vorreftandth Circular fref. Sold bv all druKKlftn. ApU for.t,take
otFOREANDAFTfcRUSING no other. Addreaa NEHVK MEED CO., a ionic Temple, CHICAGO.
li xoc A. -.ifiiimnr nnnrinnaniTT.
For Sale in Scranton, Pa., by H. C. SANDERSON, Drmjgist, cor. Washtafftoi
Hna noruce streets. 1
MAak Air OK. HOIT'8 nnTBOTlt, VIX.T.B and taka no nthof.
JJR. MOTT'N CHEMICAL CO.,
For Bale by C M. HARRIS, Drug-glit,
BomaHmt need, a reliable,
use pure., axuga aneuia be uaea. ii you want tne peat, got
Dr. Peal's Pennyroyal Pills
They are prompt, .ale and certain in reaalL The Rennlne (Dr. FmI'b) never JUap
nolnt, gout any whereyli.OO, Address MsMouia Co., CleTiland, O.
Foraal by JOHN H. PHELPS,
Spvuct Street, Scranton, Pa.
iBeecham's pills are fo
biliousness, bilious headache,
dyspepsia, heartburn, torpid
liver, dizziness, sick head
ache, bad taste in the mouth,
coated tongue, loss of appe
tite, sallow skin, when caused
by constipation; and consti
pation is the most frequent
cause of all of them.
Book free; piliV 25c. At
drugstores.or write B.F.Allen
Co.,365 Canal St., New York.
ft. A. HULBERT'9
City Music Store,
DKCKRR BROTHER! m
H. KAnH.il & BAOJt
Aav, a large ttock of flnt-elaa
MtHIO, atm. ET1
CbaTof thn nest quality tor domestic use,and
f all rt ibs, dolivered In any part ot toe oltj
at lowest price.
Order left at my office.
NO, 118, WYOMING AVENUE,
Rear room, drat floor. Third National Bank,
or sent by mail or telephone to the mine, will
receive prompt attention.
Special contracts will be made tor the salt
and delivery of liuckwneat UoaL
WM. T. SMITE
Rooms 1 anil 2 Commomltli IM&
Made at tha MOOSIO and .BUSH
Lafflin & Band Powder Co. '
ORANGE GUN POWDEB
Electrio Batteries, Fuses for explor
ing blasts, Safety Fuse and
ftepaunoChemlcal Co.'s High Explosives
nntviti ,nnn f r. T f-n I , . 1 At AHA nflll-
vivAir.n DUirn tv., inu ih rauiiiti, fi ,vuu,wuv,
BEHT 81. CO feHOE IN THE WORI.V
"A dollar taved ii a dollar tamed."
ThliLiKllot' Solid Frenrh DongolaKId But
ton Boot delivered frae any whre In tlio U.S., on
rocMpionaan, fiioney umar,
or Poatnl Nolo for H-SO.
Eqnala every way the biwta
eiild In all ratal! atorca for
Si.M. We m;iko llila boot
oumeWea, thoret'oro we guar
anUt the Jit, ifva and wear,
end If any ono (a sot aatltllcd
we win roiuna mo inunry
send another pair, upora
Toe or Common Seme,
wldtlia V, Ji. K, s KK,
zet 1 lo 8 ana nail
ilzea. Send your tlse;
wt VUl fit yon.
Dexter Shoe Go.,
Special tffmn to lHaitrt.
uImI limn all nttflut dis
17 m rtflH lffi
enwe. FMirb nn Wonk Memory, Low of Briln Powor. Iltrndache, WukftfuineM,
Ixmt Manhood, Nightly Kmlnnlon, NervoufinPM.n.idrninsa.idlotBof power
Jn Generative rcii (is ill t'tthtirsttxonusM by overflxertlon.youinnii error.
nf tnhnAri nnliim nritimnknt whioh 1hmI in InHrmttV. Cnil
van do cornea in TentpocKei. bi per dux. v ivi
The only lafe, rare arnj
reliable Female FILL
ever offered; to Ladles,
1 7 1'eun Avenue.
monthly, reRnlitlng medicine. Only harmlM UV4
Pharmacist,' cor. Wyoming Avcnu and
I'llYSKI.Ws AMI eiUKOI'.ON
DR. O. EDGAR DEAN has removed to 810
Suruce street. Scranton. fa. (Just or
posits court-house Sauare)
TUt A. J. V.ONNELL, Office 2ol Washington
U avenue, corner Spruce street, over
Francke 9 drug (torn. Residence, "l Vine at.
(Jllico bonrs: 10.30 to 12 a. m. nnd 8 to aud
auto 7.30 p. m. Suiiduy, 2 to 8 p. m.
DK. W. E. ALLEN. Office cor. Lack,
wanna and Wushinortpn uvea: over Leon
ard shut) store; otlice hours, 10 to 12 a ra. and
uto 4 p. m.; evenings at residence, 6UN.
Vl DShjllgtOU DVO.
llllil KKEY, l'racticu limited to Di
I eases of the Eva Eur. Nobo and Throat:
trice, li Wyoming- ava. Residence. 629 Vine
DR. L.M. GATES. 1:S Washington Avenn
Offlc huuin. 8t.il) a.m.. l.uoto II and 1
to 8 p,m Rufideuo ;tt) jtdisu:i avenu
l OHM U WENlllir"D7 oTneBHfc! "d .
w t'ommonwealth buildlnu; residence 711
Mndisonave; office hours. 10 to U 2 to a T to
; bundays 2.80 to 4. evonintrs at renidence. A
upccmlty mado of dlt-eiwi-s of the eye, ear, now
and throut and Kyueoology.
U.KA V, aimi'enuAve ; 1 toSp.tn ; call
Ui.of women, obstotrui. and din. of chil.
LAW V lilts.
M. C. IIANC'K'S Uw and Collection of
fice. No. OU Bltmca nnn.u.lla
llimw). Scrniit.m. .-. rr,lli (-ii,,u . .r,n,i.
tbmuuhnut l'eniwylvauia; reliablo correauond
euts in every couuty.
lfc..-MUr)c UAtMU, Attornoys and Counaul-
lors at Law. ConininnweRiti, i,ii,i,...
Wasbinston avu. W. H. Jeshitp,
Horace K. Hawtj.
W. H. Jebsup, Jr.
U1LLAKD. WARRKN KNAHP, Attor
nova unit (?otlnsolnra at Law. RpnuhilfMin
bnildinir, WnHbiiiKtoo avo.. rlcranton, l'a,
1ATl'liKlN & WILCOX, Attorneys au.l
C'lunst-Uora at Law; oflkes U and 8 Library
building. Hcrantou, Pa.
HoswFt.t H. PATTinsoa.
Wii.mau A. Wiiiox.
ALKUKDHANU. WILUAM.I. HAND, At
torneys and ConnHellors, Commouwealtb
huildiiiK. Ilofims 19, 'M and 31.
K 1IOYLE, Attorney -ut-Law,No..l9 aud
. 'u, nun- iiiuiuini;, nusiiint'tun avennn.
ENltY M. KEBLY Law oflii-ea In Price
buildintr, I'ii'i Wiu)uint;ton avenue.
1. THANK T. OKr.LL, Attorney at Li
n, Coal KxclintiKR. Scranton, l'a.
MILTON W". LOW KY, I Att'ya, W Waaluna
C. H. VUN STORL'H. ( ton av.. C. H. Banare
I ronins CJ,
OAKKOKD, Attorney at Law,
W and 85,Comnionw(-alth b'l'c.
OAMUEL W. EDdAK, Attorney at Law.
IO OIHco, 31T Snruceat.. Hcranton. Pa.
A. WATKES, Attornoy at Law, 423
Ijiirkawanna ann.. bcrantnn. ra.
i V. tiMITH. (unaellor at Law. Ofllce.
. room M, 65, M ('nmmnnwnaltli buililins'.
li. 1'iTl HElt, Attornoy at Law, Com-
, motiweaiin iiniidine. Mcranton, fa.
V. COMEOYS. H2I Hpiuco at.
DB. KEPLOIiLE, Attorney-Loan noxo-
tlated on real estate security. 40b Sprues.
BKKILLASI, Attornev-ttt-Law, YM Wy-
vuwii vi' inc. uaiha w aa, acran-
Ll . TM V 1 .1.1. , ,1
wu, a ., ,ririiMic;o uv mui Kino turcuiieK.
. II. l t..l. kil.l
Catalogue at requwit. 0 ens September la
HRT. I nuMAS 1VI. CAN!i
Walter H. Buei.u
MlSi WORCESTER'S KINDERGARTEN
jSL and tiehool. 412 Adams avenue. Punils
recei vea at an times. i ext term win open
"1 I". LACBACH, burgoou Dentist, No, 115
. Wyoming nve.
R. M. VI'UATTON. offlra f'nnl Kvclnne
IUE RKPUBLIU Baviinrs and Loan Abho-
J. elation will loan yon money on eaeier term.
ana pay you Dettsr on investment man nny
otner association, can on a. JN. CALLliN
IIKK, lump Hank hntlrtinv
II. CLARK & CO.. Seedsmen. Floriata
VJT, and Nurserymen: store 141 Wasbinston
avenne; green uouse,ijju norm main avenue;
GRAND UNION' '1EA CO.. .Joncw Hroa
M l UK SCKEKNS.
TOS. KUETTEL, 6ii Lackawanna avenue,
af I U i T a, a .in. .
r r. - m iiM . rx.. lnniiiii r nr w im NrrnAni
HOTELS AND ISKSTAl'RANTS.
rpHE ELK CAFE, A and 127 Franklin ave
x nue. Kau-s roasoiiHblo.
P. F.iEOi.En, Proprietor.
l LSljiiiNaTER HOTEL.
? W. O. SCHENHK. Mnnaoo.
Sixteenth street, one block east of Broadway.
, I ' .. t L-.,H XT V ..
am uuiuu uumiu, HOW IUTK.
Amerlran plan, $:C50 per day and upward,
CCR ANTON HOUSE, near D., L & W. pa
yi atruKor uoiwh vonuuetru on inn r.nrnrtAan
pmn. v irnn Korn. 1'roiiriotor.
AVIS HOUPT. Arcliltects. Rooma ii.
25 and 2fl ( omnionweaitb b'ld'ir, Hcrenton.
J L.WALTER, Architect. Ofllce, rear of
Jm um vvasninKton avenue.
J L. BROWN. Arch B. Architect, Price
i Miiiaiiiaj.iai asninitton Avo.,Scranton,
BAUER'S ORCHESTRA MUS1U FOR
bails, picnics, rartioa. receDtiona wed-
dings and concert work furnished. Kor term,
address R. J. Bauer, conductor, 117 Wyoming
ave., over nuioeri . music sioro.
TTORTON D. 8WARTS-WHOLESALB
1 1 lumber, Trice building, Scranton, Pa
MfcUAKUEE BROTHERS, PRINTERS'
supplies, envelopes, paper hairs, twine.
Warehouse, JU WaabluBton ave., Scranton,
ORSEH AND CAKRIAUtS FOii SALE
at lli'i I'anonsi avenue
D. L.FOOTE, Apent.
TRANK P. BROWN St CO.. WHOLE
X sale dealers iu Wnodware, Cordage and
oil lotn, 7.ii w. u-ickawanna avenno.
Ifannfaetnrera of the Celebrated
100,000 Bbl3. Per Annum,
AT THE OLD DEPOT HOTEL.
iBpropared to rocelve summer boarders and
furnish rlas for tourists to surrounding towns
and summer resorts.
A Handsome Complexion
Is one of the greatest charms a woman can
possess. PozxoNi'a Comflbxion Powoaa
Robinson s Sons
CENTRAL RAILROAD OF K I
LEHIGH AND SUSQUEHANNA DIVISION
' An.V.paMfa nun1 dt.I.,.1 , .
i-i ..v.iui,oif, insuring
'cleanliness and comfort
TIBI TABLl IN amor MAT 20. MOI.
Jl.rre,etc..at.ai, 11.18, 11.30 ".ii! M
; iis wf m. """"" v w
For Ailantio City, 8.20 a. m.
For New York, Newark and Elizabeth. .39
m, iui loipross witn Bullitt
'parlor car), 8.30 (exprem) p, m. Sunday, ill
OR JMAUCH UnCNK, AM.ENT0WK,BETHr,1.
, i.lDlwn biiu I-MIL.AllEI.rHIA. B.Ol & m
W M (exoept Philadelplil.) nV m!
dav. 2.16 n. m. ' ' " "
Kor Lo!o Bkaikih, Oceaw OnovE, etc as
(with tbrousrh par) a. ra., Vim p. m.
. v. ..Ebui(i, uouaunn anu jiarriaDurtr. via
Allontown, 8.20 a. m, 12.50, 6.00, p.m. Buuduy.
For Pottaville, .2n a. m 12.M) p. m.
Keturning leave New York, foot o( Liberty
treot, North rivor, at M0 (oxprcsa) a. in
10, 1.30, 4.31) (expross with Buffet parlor carl
, m. Biinday, 4.;) a. m. .
Leave PhUadeliAla, Rending Terminal, B.0J
m., 2.00 and 4.UJ p. m. Hunaay, 6.7 a m.
Thrmiol, tlnlrA. .11 V i .
... K.. ... .v.o w i, ,uuiu, nv tuwasb raio.
ma; be bad on application in advance to tua
II. r. BALDWIN,
DELAWARE AND IITJD.
m, an trams will arrive ana
depart from the new Lack
awanna avenue station aa
MB A Mil' Train will leave Scran.
W M IP ton atatlon for Carbnndalo
jflw ' and intermediate pointn ut
P" 2.i). fi.4f. 7 00. 8 25 and M.IU
a.m 12.00. 2.20, 8.6!, 6.16, 4.16, T.24, 8.10 and
li. as p.m.
. or. Prview, Waymart and Ilonesdnlo at
7.00 8.26 aud 10.10 a.m., 12.00,2.20 and 5.16 p.m.
- jiiuur, naraioira, too Aaironaacasana
Montreal at 5.4i am. and 2,20 p.m.
.,7. .'!!F,"Brra a"d intermediate pointa
4.110. 6.10, 6.05. 9.15 and 11.88 p.m.
win arrive at Scranton Station from
arboudnle and lntrn,Ai. ,n
.40, 0.84 and 10.40 a.m.. 12f0. 1 17 2M XU
164, 184.108.40.206. 0 11 and U.k .m.
From Houesdale. Waymart and Farvicw at
t.M a.m.., 12.00, 1 17, 8.40. 5 55 and 7 45 n m.
From Montreal, Saratoga, Albany, etc., at
IM and 11. iH p.m.
i1-r?.m '"fes-Ilarre and Intermediate points
at 2 15, 8.01, 10.06 and u 56 a.m., 1 16, 814. 3;.
5.10, 6.08,7.2), O.ua and 1L lfl p.m.
MAY 18, 1H1
-Train lenvn. flrrantn fn Pit(ltt.4lnh1fi inA
New York via, D. & H. R R. at 7.46 a.tn.. 12.0
2.88 and 11.38 p. m. via D , L & W. R. K., 6.08,
8.0H, 11.20 a.m., aud 1.30 p. m.
Leave Scranton for Plttnton and Wilko.
Barro viaD.. L. A W. R. R., 6.00, a OS, n.20
m , 1.80, 8.60. 0.07. 8.Wp. m.
Leave ScrAntnn for whlln n.vnn. TTazlnton.
Pottaville and all points on the Bearer
Meadow and Pottevlllo branches, via E. t W.
V., 6 40a.m., via D. & H.R.B. at 7.46a.m.. 12.05.
B.88. - p.m., via D., L. & W. B. R., 0.00, 8.US,
11.20 a.m.. 1.80, 8.60 p.m.
Leave Scranton for Bethlehem. Easton.
Readluf. Harriaburi and all Intermediate
noints via D.& Il.li.R7. 7.45 a.m.,U2.05. 2.38, 1LUI
p.m., via u., usw, K. U.,0.00,8.08, n.uua. m.
Leave Scranton for Tnnkhannock. Towand u
Elmira, Ithaca, Geneva and all intermediate
points vlaD. ft H. R R..8.I0 aro.,12 0j aud 11.3.
p. m.,vla D. L. 6 W. R. R 8 0Ta.m.,l.:iO p. in.
Leave Scranton for Rochester, Buffalo, Ni
agara Falls, Dotroit, Chicaza and all point.
west via u. a 11., It. u., 8.46 a.m.,lZ.U5,H.l.").li.l
p. m., via D. L. & W. R. B. and Pittaton
Junction, 8.08 a.m , 1W, 8.50 p. m.. via E. & W.
1 ,J., 0.1k u. III.
For Elmira and tha west via Salaminoi. via
D. A H R. R. 8.4.i a.m., 12.05,6.03 p. m.. via D..
LAW. K.K., ,8.08 a.m., 1.30 and 0.07 p. m.
Pullman parlor ana sleeping or L V. obair
cars on all trains between L. B. Junction or
Wilkes-Barre and New York, Phlladslphls,
Buffalo and -Suspension Bridie.
MULU1N H. WILBUR, uen. sapt.
A.W.NONNEMA6HER.Ass't Oen!p3u. Ag'k
Boutb Bethleh.m, Pa.
DELAWARE. LACKAWANNA AND
Trains leave Scranton aa follows: Exproat
for Now York and aU points East 1.40, 2.ML
8.00 and 9.6a a. m.; 12 60 and 3 50 p. m.
Express for Eaatou, Trenton. Philadelphia
and the South, 6.16, 8.00 and 9.61 a. m.; U6l
anau.ou p. m.
w asnington ana way stations, 0.00 p. in.
Tobyhanna aocommodation, 8.10 p.m.
Expr.ss for Bingnamton, Oswego, Elmira,
Corning, Bath. Dansvllle, Mount Morris and
Buffalo, 12.10, 216 a. ra. and 124 p. m., makinj
close connections at Buffalo to all points in the
West, Northwoatand Southwest.
Bath aocommodation. 9 a. m.
Binghamton and way stations, 12.37 p. m,
N ivuol, on accommodation, at 1 p. m. ana
6.10 p. m.
Binghamton and Elmira Express, 6 06 p, ra.
Express for Cortland, Syracuse, Oaweg
Utica and Richfield Springs, 2.15 a. m. and 1-2
Ithaca, 2.15 and Bath 0 a. m. and 124 p. m.
Plymouth, Bloomaburg and Danville, making
close connections at Northumberland for
Wllliamsport, Harrlaburg, Baltimore, Wash
ington and the South.
Northumberland and Intermediate stations,
6.00, 9.1m a. m. and 1-80 and 6-07 p. m.
Nanticoxe ana Intermediate stations, .iJ
and 11.20 a. m Plymouth and intsrmeaiata
stations, 85U and bbS p. m. ...
Pullman parlor and sleeping coaches on all
eXF1o"dettaUod8iuformation, pocket m' tajjj9.
etc.. apply to M. L Smith, olty ttoket , offloe,
IBS Lackawannaavenue. or depot Uoketocloa.
PRIE AND WY0MIN3 VALLEY BAIL
TraliS Wava Scranton for New York and In
termediate point, on the Erie fji1 j
. m ...j S.S4 n. in. Also for Honesaaie.
fl.wley and I local points at 6 85, 0.45 a m.. and
3 Ail le above are through trains to and
,rA,nH.dndit?o,naI train leaves flcr.cton for
Uke Ariel at 5.10 p.m. and "rives at Scraur
ton from the Like at 8 26 a m. and J.4i P.m.
Trains leave for Wukea-Barre at 6.40 a a.
and 8.41 p. m.
In Effect June 24th, 1804.
208 eol 208
IS N (I B'.m...... r.. T
d-pt Sunday.) rJs O'
N. Y. Frankllu St.
West 42nd stret-U
' Ml ....
1 161 .
1 0M ,
2 6W ,
illaucock Junctloni 6 001
2 2D ....
2 31 ....
241 r M
2 60 160
2 58 4 51
8 06 6 06
8 09 6 08
FOI HCt (!ltj
l ark Place
7 101 8 19 6 is
7 27 18 681 68?
f I Wit 48 f5 42
7 411 161
7 ii 4 0( I
7 M 4 07
7 til 10
8 M 4 14
,11 0i 8 88
(1067, 8 88
109(4 17i 616
10 56 g 80
'a M'r m p h
All trains run dully except Sunday.
I signifies that trains stop on signal for pas-
recure rates via Ontario Western before
purchasing tickets and save money. Bay ana
J. C. Anderson, Gen. Pass Aft.
T. Flitcroft, Dlv. Pass, Agt. Bcranton, Pa.
Wt CAN OIVI Oli
Come and see us about the Job
l Work you will need soon.
The Scranton Tribune Job Dept.