The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, September 25, 1894, Page 7, Image 7
THE SCKAJtfTON TBIBUNE TUESDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 25, 1894. .TStiv(53i -- r-sct. rC0PmKWf . CHAPTER VI. CONTINUED. " Once a sort of heathen as Mra. Fran cis Armour had been, she still could grasp the situation with considerable clearness. There is nothing keener than one woman's instinct regarding another woman where a man is concerned. Mrs. Francis Armour received Lady Hald well with a quiet sbiteliness which, if it did not astonish her, gave hor sufil cieut warning that matters were not in this little comedy to be all her own way. , Thrown upon the more resources of wit and language, Mrs. Francis Armour must have been at a disadvautago, for Lady Haldwell had a good gift of speech, a pretty talent for epithet and no unnecessary tenderness. She bore Lali no malice. She was too decorous and high for that In her mind the wife of the man she had discarded was a 'mere commonplace catastropho, to be viewed without horror, maybe with pity. She had heard the alien spoken well of by some peoplo. Others had seemed indignant that the Armours should try to push "a red woman" into English society. Truth is tho Armours did not try as all to push her. For over three years they had let society talk. They had not entertained largely in Cavendish square since Lali came, and thoso invited to Greyhope had a chance to refuse the invitations if they choose. Most people did not choose to decline them. But Lady Hakhvell was not of that number. She had never been Invit ed. But now in town, when entertain ment must be more, general, she aud the Armours were prepared for sooial interchange. Behind Lady Haldwell's visit curios ity chiefly, ran. She was in a way sorry fur Frank Armour, for sho had been fond of him after a fashion, always fonder of him than cf Lord Haldwell. She had married with her- fingers hold ing the scales of advantage, and Lord Haldwell dressed well; was immensely rich, and the title had a charm. When Mrs. Francis Armour met her with her strange, impressive diguity, she was the slightest bit confused, but not outwardly. She had not expected it At first Lali did not know who her vis itor was. She had not caught tho name distinctly from the servant. Presently Lady Haldwell said, as Lali gave her hand: "I am Lady Hald well. As Miss Sherwood I was an old friend of your husband. " A scornful glitter came into Mrs. Armour's eyes a peculiar touch as of burnished gold, an effect of the light at a certain angle of the lensi It gave for' the instant an uncanny look to the face, almost something malicious. She guess ed why this woman had come. She know the whole history of the past and it touched her in a tender corner. She knew she was had at an advantage. Bo , fere her was a woman perfectly trained in the fino social lifo to which sho was born, whose equanimity was a, regular as her features. Herself was ty nature a creature of impulse, of the woods and streams and open life. The social con vention had been engrafted As yet sho was used to thinking and speaking with all candor. She was to have her train ing in the charms of superficiality, but that was to come, and when it came sho would not be an unskillful apprentice. Perhaps the latent subtlety of her race came to help her natural candor at the moment, for she said at once in a slow, quiet tone: "I never heard my husband speak of you. Will you sit down?" "And Mrs. Armour and Marion are not in? No, I suppose your husband did not speak much of his old friends. " The attack was studied and cruel. Bnt Lady Haldwell had been stung by Mrs. Armour's remark, and it piqued her that this was possible. "Oh, yes, he spoke of some of his i friends, but not of you. V ' 'Indeed 1 That is strange. " "There was no necessity," said Mrs. Armour quietly. VOf discussing me? I suppose not. But by some charico" "It was just as well perhaps not to anticipate the pleasure of our meeting." Lady Haldwell was surprised. Sho ad not expected this cleverness. They -win Lady Haldwell presently rote and al& goodby. talked casually for a little time, the visitor trying in vain to delicately give, the conversation a personal turn. At last, a little foolishly, she grew bolder, with a needloss selfishness ' ; "So old a friend of your husband' as I am,1! am hopeful you and I may be friends also." . '. Mrs. Armour saw .the move. "You are very kind, " sho said conventionally and offered a cup of tea. : - -Lady Haldwell now ventured unwise-. ly, Bhe was nettled at the other's self i possession. : "But tnen in a way I have been your friend for a? long time, Mrs. Aimouf.". : ' :!' . ''. The point wne veiled ia d vague tone, ! but Mrs. Amonr understood. Hor reply was tot wanting: '-'. ; v. VAnyone who nas" been ' friend to my husband has naturally claims upon me.'t :. v. .'. Lady Haldwell. in spite of herself. 1 1 i in i ii ,' !893.BYJ,B.LIPPtNC0TT.,ta ' chafed. There was u subtlety in the woman beforo her not to be reckoned with lightly. "Aud if an enemy?" she said, smil ing. : A strange smile also flickered across Mrs. Armour's faco as she said, "If an enemy of my husband called and was penitent, I should offer hur tea, no doubt" "That is, in this souutry, butiu your own country, whioh, I believe, is differ ent what would you do?" Mrs. Armour looked steadily and coldly into her visitor's eyes. ''In my country enemies do not compel tis to be polite." "By calling on you?" Lady Haldwell was growing a little rookies. "But then that is a savago country. Wo are different liere. I suppose, however, your husband told you of these things, so that you were not surprised Aud when docs ho come? His stay is protracted. Let mo seo, how long is it? Ah, yen, near four years. " Hore she became alto gether reckless, which sho regretted afterward, for sho knew after all what was due herself. "Ho will como back, I supposo. " Lady Haldwell was no coward, else sho had hesitated before speaking in that way beforo this woman, in whose blood was tho wildness of the herolcal north. Perhaps she guessed the passion in Lali's breast perhaps not. In any caso sho would have said what she list ed at the moment. Wild as were the passions in Lali'a breast, she thought on the instant of her child, of what Richard Armour would say, for ho had often talked to her about not showing her emotions and passions, had told hur that violence of all kinds was not wise or proper. Her lingers ached to grasp this beautiful, exasperating woman by the throat But after an effort at calmness she remained still and silent looking at her visitor with a scornful dignity. Lady Haldwell presently rose. She could not endure tho furnace of that look, and said good by. Sho turned toward tho door. Mrs. Armour remained immovable. At that instant however, some one stepped from behind a largo screen just inside the door. It was Richard Armour. Ho was pale, and on his face was a sternness tho like of which this and perhaps only one other woman had ever seen on him. He interrupted her. "Lady Haldwell has a fine talent for irony, " he said, "butho does not al ways use it wisely. In a man it would bear another namo, and from a man it would be differently received." He came close to her. "You are a brave woman," ho said, "or you would have beeu more careful. Of courso you knew that my mother and sister were not at home. " She smiled languidly. "And why 'of course?' " "I do not know that Only I know that I think so, and I also think that my brother Frank'B worst misfortune did not occur when Miss Julia Sher wood trafficked without compunction in his happiness. " "Don't bo oracular, my dear Richard Armour," she said. "You are trying really. This seems almost melodramat ic, and melodrama is bad enough in Drury lane." "You are not a good friend even to yourself," he answered. . "What a discoverer you are 1 And how much ia earnestl Do como back to the world, Mr. Armour. You would be a relief, a now sensation. " "I fancy I shall come back if only to see the 'engineer hoist with his own torpedo." Ho paused before the last word to give it point, for her husband's father had made his money out of torpedoes. She felt the sting in spite of her, and she saw the point "And then wo will talk it over at the end of the season," he added, "and compare notes. Good afternoon." "You stake much on your hazards, " she said, glancing back at Lali, who still stood immovable. "An rovoir!" - She left the room. Richard heard the door close after her and the servant re tire. Then he turned to Lali. 'As ho did so, she ran forward to him, with a cry. ..".Oh, Richard, Richard!" she said, with a sob, threw her arms over his shoulder' and let her forehead drop on his breast Then came a sudden impulse in h'is blood. ' Long after he shuddered when ho remembered what he thought at that instant; what he wished to do; what rich madness pos sessed him. Ho know now why he had come to town. He also know why he must not stay, or, if staying, what must be his course. , He took hur gently by the arm and led her to a chair, speaking cheerily to hor. Then ho sat down beside her, and all at ouco again, her face wet and burning1, she flung herself forward on hor knees beside him and clung to him. "Oh, Richard, I am glad you have come, " she said; I would have killed hor if I had not thought of you. I want you to stay. I am always better when you are with mo. I have missed you, and I know that baby misses you too. " Ho had his ouo. He rose, trembling a little. "Come, come, " ho said heartily, "it's all right, it's all right my sister. Let ns go and seethe you ngstor. There, dry your eyes aud forget all about, that woman. She is only envious of you. Come, for his imperial highness'. " She was in a tumult of fooling. It was seldom that sho had shown emotion in the paHt two years, and it was the more-amplo when it did break forth. But she dried hor eyes, and togother they went to the nursery. She dismissed the nurse, and they were loft alone by the sleeping child. ... She- knult at the head of the little cot and touched the child's forehead with her lips, He stooped down also beside it 1 "He's a grand little fellow, " he said. "Lali, " he continued presently, "it is time Frank came hotna I am going to write for htm. If he does not come at once, I shall go and foteh him. " ' 'Never ! Nover I' r Hor eyes flashed an grily. "Promise that you will not Let him come when he is ready. He does not care. " Sho shuddered a little. "Bnt he will oare when he comes, and you you care for him, Lali. " Again she shuddered, and a white ness ran under tho hot excitement of her cheeks. She said nothing, but look ed up at him, then dropped her face in hor hands. "You do care for him, Lali, " he said earnestly, almost solemnly, his Vips twitching slightly. "You must caro for him. It is his right And be will I swear to you I know he will oare for you." . .. lu his own mind thero was another thought, a hard, strange thought, and it had ,to do with tho possibility of his brother not caring for his wifa Still she did not speak. "To a good woman, with a good hus band, " ho oontinued, "there is no one thero should be no one like the fa ther of hor ohild. And no woman ever loved hor child more than you do yours. ' 1 He knew that this was special pleading. She trembled and then dropped her cheek besido the child's. "IwantFrank to be happy, " howonton. "Thero isno ouo I caro more for than for Frank. " She lifted her face to hint now, in it a strange light Then her look ran to con- She lifted her face to him now, In it a strange light. fusion, and sho soemed to read all that he meant to convey. Ho know she did. He touched her shoulder. "You must do the best you can every way, for Frank's sake, for all our sokes. I will help you God knows I will all lean." "Oh, yes, yes!" she said from the child's pillow. Ho could see the flame in hor cheek. "I understand. " She put out her hand to him, but did not look up. "Leave mo alone with my baby, Richard," she pleaded. Ho took her hand and pressed it again and again in his old, unconscious way. Then he lot it go and went slowly to the door. There he turned and looked back at her. He mastered tho hpt thought in him. "God help me!" sho murmured from the cot Tho next morning Richard wont back to Greyhope. to be continued. i Colombo! and Queen Isabella. As It happened, Isabella hod so money at hand. Her war with Granada had cost a prodigious sum. She found herself m debt even to her own servants. Political reasons, of great weight with tho resolute Ferdinand, who was justly content with the practical results of concentration of power, and economical reasons, of great weight also with the conscientious Isa bella, who was most anxious to bring about some system and regularity in her revenues, induced their refusal, in view of the fresh outlays required for the expedi tion, and of the ex&Kl-rated demands for rank and office should the expedition yield its promised results. But to the friends of the discoverer neither of these considera tions appeared sufficient to warrant the abandonment and rejection of such mar velous plans. As soon as Suiitnngelo heard of the flight of Columbus be went to the queen's cham ber and implored her to order him to re turn, being supported in this by the Mar chioness of Moya. Aud when the queen complained of the exorbitant demands of the discoverer he reminded her that the cost would be but a trifling consider, tiun if tho attempt succeeded, and if it f lied could be reduced to next to nothing. Y m to this cogent reasoning the queen objec id the emptiness of the Castllian 'reasury, end the need of again pawning ) it jewels to raise the meaus, Santangelo unhesita tingly assured her of the flourishing state of the Aragonese finances, doubtless because of the revenues yielded by the expulsion of the Jews, and. of the resources there avail able, promising at the Bame time to win over the perplexed and Inert mind of Ferdi nand the Catholic. ' Thereupon messengers were sent post haste, who stopped Columbus at a neigh boring bridge some two leagues away and mnile him turn back t Granada, where, in April, U'.tl, the articles of agreement known as the capitulations of Santa Fo were signed, granting to Columbus all ho asked. Thence he went to Palo. Emilia Castclar in Century.' ROSES. I. With rarest of roses ray garden's repletej lied roses coquettish and dewy and sweet; Palo vestal robed roses born of a prayer; Young bl nulling pink rosea, sweetest to wear; Kuby red roses witli deep golden heart; Kwuw of Ophir, by winds kissed apart; Kosce wlio've folded the sunset's late ray Clone in their velvety petals away; White roses that hide 'ueath a veiling of sno The dainty blush of the pink shell's glow; Posos illumined with ruddiest gleam; Hones as pure as a young maiden's dream; Hoses cream tinted as foam on the ea; Wcarlot lipped roses, caressed by tho bee; Slurry eyed roses drenched with the dew; Variegate roses, like hopes ever neuj: Jacqueminot rosos, martial in mien; Hoyal blood roses, balTrana, the queen; Fair Duchesne rones; with beauty of Bt.nl Marechal Nell roses, pompous and great; Rosea all yellow with buds of rare gif.d; Roses that whisper the tale that is old; Roses aud roses, gay, lleetiug and uew; But where is my rose love, tender and truo? Of all tho bright beauty tho garden discloses, She blooms in tho summer, the queen of tit roses. Boston Woman's Journal. UNQ STRINQ of diseases and do- ran gemonts have their origin in torpor of the liver. Deranged ap- headache, sour stom ach, gassy belching!. indigostion, or dys pepsia, are due to siuggisn nvcr. Mr. JonN A. Dn BKiutr, U. S. Inspect or of Inimlgrutloa at Jlutfolo. K. Y., "From earlr childhood I suffered from shnr. wr ifli hji in nv glsh liver. Doctors' prescriptions and patent medicines afforded only temporary relief. I tried Ur. Memo's Pleasant Pellets, taking three at night and two alter dinner every day for two weeks and then one " Pellet " every day for two months. I have In sli months in creased in solid flesh, twentv-six Dounds. I am Id bettor health than I have been since childhood. Drowsiness and unpleasant feel ings after meals have completely disappeared. . .. iicspecuwiy your, U.S. Inspector of Immigration. TtrazlUan Coffee. Does it net strike you as strange, consid ering the fact that more than bolt the cof fee consumed la the world Is grown in Brazil, that one seldom goes Brazilian cof fee advertised? Should you ask your gro cer for "beat Brazilian" he would not know what to give yon. The reason is because the best coffee grown in Brazil is sold un der the namo of "Java" and "Mocha," and a largo share of the inferior grades ore marked "lJoorbon" and "Martinique." Yet nowadays tho latter island produces hardly mora than 500 sacks of coffee In a year a mere drop in the world's big bucket; and Uourbon ylMdS perhaps 8,000 socks per annum jast about enough to supply the markets ot Klo far twenty-four hours. At least nine-tenths of all the "Mocha" coffee thnt you drink with such gusto be- causo it costs an extra price is the small, round bean of the Brazilian plant, picked from the tips of the upper branches where the tropic sun nas hod most chance to In fuse richness into It, and afterward "sepa rated" by hand. The fozonduJros (coffee planters) of Brazil, nnliko those of Java, do not sell their crops under any special trade mark. Between the faxendeiro and exporter a class of "middlemen," unknown elsewhere, intervene half bankers, half brokerslocally designated as commisa rlos, who lower the standard of the crop by mixing different harvests, thus relieving individual producers of all responsibility and depriving the product of its true value. Hio do Janeiro Cor. Boston Bulletin. Make a Beginning. A good womuu in Philadelphia tweuty odd years ago asked two or three of her friends to join her in renting a little, room where they could meet occasionally to drink a cup of tea and consult together how to help other women whose lot in the world was harder than their own. Out of that little room has grown the stately New Century club, with its col lateral guilds, classes and clubs of working women, which have helped and strength ened many thousands. Many readers who live in inland towns are bewildered when they visit the cities by the great libraries, hospitals, associa tions for charity, education or mutual aid, and wish hopelessly they hod the same helps to broader aud higher life In their own homes. Let them begin with a little elort, and persist in their good work. Setae good will como from every attempt of this kind. The most firmly grounded institutions are those which grew out of poverty slowly, and were not built to order. Youth's Companion. Why a noy Obeys. "It isn't 'cuuse, perhaps, he'll get a whipping, mamma," explained a six-year-old, "tluit makes a boy do things you tell him; it's 'cause he's 'tcrmined in his mind." Which delicious bit of child wisdom is referred to parents as a valuable hint. Teach the loy or girl the obedience which comes of "'termining in bis mind," and the battle is over. New York Times. Incessant Novel Headers. The general notion seems to be that girls ot from sixteen to twenty form the main audionoaof the novelist. But we are in clined to think that tho real audienco con sists of young married women sitting at home in the first year of their marriage. They find themselves without any con straint upon their reading they choose what they will, and they read Incessantly. Yankee Blade. Killed III Man. Cowboy Guess you never killed a man, did ye Tenderfoot-Huh, I helped to kill half a dozen of them. '--' ' -"Heref" "No. At college." "Fightin with 'em?" "No. Initiating them." New York Weekly. Matthew Henry's Dying Words. When about to die Matthew Henry said: "You have been used to take notice of tho sayings of dying men; this is mine: That a life spent in the service of God and com munion with him is the most comfortable and pleasant lifo that any one can live in the world." John J. Taylor, of Streator, Ills., once wrote 4,100 words on the blank side of a postal card without artificial aid. The words on that single card if printed in regular newspaper type would fill 2 col umns of any of the great metropolitan dallies. If you are painting a boat or anything that will be much exposed to tha atmos phere, take pains to buy a good paint, made of white lead and linseed oil and other reliable ingredients, from a trust worthy dealer. In Australia there are caterpillars from six incites to a foot long, and when a young lady has one of them drop on Ikt back hair she says something in a seven octave voice, with a calliope attachment rung onto it. Gil mores Aromatic Wine A tonic for ladies. If you are suffering from weakness, and feel exhausted and ner vous; are getting thin and all run down, Gilmore's Aro matic Wine will bring roses to your cheeks and restore you to flesh and plumpness. Mothers, use it for your daughters. It is the best regulator and corrector for ailments peculiar to woman hood. It promotes diges tion, enriches the blood and gives lasting strength. Sold by Matthews Bros., Scran ton. REVBVO RESTORES VITALITY. Made a i.tu.Mf jrKvveii mar, IMbDay.fW of Me. THE GREAT 8Oth bat. XTUSISrOXX produres tbe above results In 30 days. It art, powerf ully and quickly. Unre when all others fall Youuk meu will rcfcsiu their lost manhood, and old men will recover their youthful vuor by using KKVIVO. It fiulckiy and surely restore Nervous ness, Lout Vitality, Itnputeucy, Nigiitly Emissions, Lost Power, Failing Memory, Wsnllna Diseases, and all effects of solt'-itbuge or exoewtand ludlseretion, which unit ope for study, business or marriage. It not only enrtm by starting at the test of disease, but Is a great nrrvotonie and blood builder, bring, lug back tho pink glow to pale chevks sod re storing the lire of youth. It wsrds on Inwnlty and Consumption. Insist on having ItKVIVO, no other. It can be carried tn vest pocket. By mtil, 1 .00 per package, or six lor SS.UO, with a posl live written guarantee to core or refund the money. Circular free. Addrasa DOTAL MEDICINE CO., 83 River St., CHICAGO, ILL For tale by Matthews Brot,, Druggists Ecrauton , fa. Beecham's pills are for 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: pills 2 qc. At drugstores.or write B.F.Allen Co.,365 Canal St., New York. COMPLEXION BLEMISHES Stay be hidden Imperfectly by cosmetics nn3 powdors, bat can only be removed perma nwntly by Hetssl's Suparlor Fact Bltacli It will positively remove Freckles, Tan; Moth, saliowncs., and cure any diseases of the skin, such as Pimples, Aoimi, lllaek hearis. Olllness and renders the Bkin soft and beautiful. Price $1 por bottle, for sale at E. M. HETSEL'S 330 Lacks. Ave., Soraaton.J'a. Seeds and Fertilizers Large Medium and White Clover, Choice Timothy and lawn Grass Seeds Guano, Bone Dust and Phosphates for Farms, Lawns and Gardens. HUNT & CORNELL (ft H. A. HULBERT3 City Musio Store, atTFmWAT ROI DKCKER BROTHERS Ul KKANIC1H A BACK Utl ktrf stock of Ont-atast MUBIOAIi MERCHANDIStt MLblO, UXU, KTU Third National Bank of Scranton. ORGANIZED 1872. CAPITAL, $200,000 SURPLUS, $250,000 Thla bank offers to depositors ever facility warranted by thalr baJanaea, bust Mat awl rastMBslbltlty. ttpaeial attention glvsn to business ao. eottata. Intorwt paid ma, ttaao aWpoalta, WJX7.IAM rONNKf l, PraUmt. UKO. H. CATLIN, Vtco-PrMtdtint WILUAM H. rKUl, CaaHleat SIRKCTO&a William Connall, Gouge IT. Coil In, Atfrod Hand. James Archbald, Heary Ualln, Jt, William X oltb- Lotbor ROOF tinning and aolderlnr all dona away with by thanseof HAKTMAN'8 HAT KMT PAINT, which consist of IngTcdi nt4 well-known to all It can be applied to tin, galvanized tin, sheet Iron roofs, also to brick wolllnga, which will prevent absolutely any crumbling, cracking or breaking of tha Wrick. It will outlast tlnulng ot any kind by many years,and it's cost does not exceed one fifth that of tbe cost of tinning. Is sold by tha lob or pound. Contracts token by ANTONIO UlKtlUNN, 67 Birch St muaUTnl . " ... .- . I atfaawwa a ih . atnalnl Aatu imAmr snstsata hsutwaatl In aVMliftt roc Al. friitlvw proofa wd 100-p. book, ..lattrmtod fm llf.fVm nf.niaamrMl fWo bv moil hMI Hat abavisM I t4 MflmvrhiJ, Our MnttlC KeniACty wt"l poawwlymr. COOl McaKUY ou- cu, U1.Z 1 mutmrniwum i' mm m 'Us -f ':fT4-i iiKJ rr Lff, . 1' it" Gfflifl: TO 0 Washburn-Crosby Co. wish to assure their many patrons that they will this year hold to their usual custom of milling STRICTLY OLD WHEAT until the new crop is fully cured. New whaat is now upon the market, and owing to the excessively dry weather many millers are of the opinion that it is already cured, and in proper condition for milling. Washburn-Crosby Co. will take NO RISKS, and will allow the new wheat fully three months to mature before grinding. This careful attention to every detail of milling has placed Washburn-Crosby Co.'s flour far above all other brands. HEGARGBL k CONNELL Wholesale Agents. LOUIS B. Dealer in Choice Confections and Fruits. BSEAD AND CAKSS A SPECIALTY. FINEST ICE CREAM 1437 Capouse Avenue. 010 YOU That we will GIVE you beautiful new pat terns of Sterling SILVER SPOONS and FORKS for an equal weight, ounce for ounce, of your silver dollars. All elegantly en graved free. A large variety of new pat terns to select from at iercei'eau 807 LACKAWANNA AVENUli All Grades, Sizes and Of every description on baud. Prompt sMpmenta gnar anteed. Chains, Rivets, Bolts, Nuts, Washers, Turn buckles, Bolt Ends, Spike3 and a full line of Carriage Hardware. BITTENBENDER & CO. Scranton, Pa. We have the following supplies of Lumber secured, at prices that warrant us in expecting a large share of the trade. Pacific Coast Bed Ccflnr Shlagles. "Vlrtor" and other Michigan FraniUof Whits Pine and White Cedar Shingles, Michigan White and Norway Pine Lum ber and Bill Timber. North Carolina Short nd Long Leaf Yel- Din. Miscellaneous stocks of Mine Bails, Mine Ties, Mine rrops and Mine Supplies in general. THE RICHARDS LUMBER CO, Commonwealth Building Scranton Pas SPRING HOUSE HEART LAKE, Susquehanna Co. V. E. CROFUT Proprietor. 'llHIS HOUSE is strictly temporanre, Is nsw I and wU furuishoj and UPKMXD TO '1 HE PUBLIC THIS YEAR ROUND; is located midway between Moutroie an1 Scran ton, ou Montrose and Lacaawsnna Railroad, six miles from U., I., & W. R R. at Alford Station, and fire miles from M mtrom; ca pacity, eighty-five; three minutea' walk ( rom H. R. station. GOOD BOAT4. FIsniNO TACKLE, etc, FREE TO URESIS. Altitude about 2,H-0 feet, equalling In this respect the Adirondack and Cut ikill Moun tains. ' Une groves, plenty of shade and beautiful scenery, making a Summer Resort unex celled in beauty and ehespness. Dancing pavilion, swims, croquet grounds, &c. Cold Spring Water and plenty of M Ilk Hutu, 117 to eUO per week. HI. 00 par day. Excursion tickets sold at all stations onD. L. ft W. lines. ' Porter meet all trains. ur Patrons SMITH1 PARLORS OPKN FROM T A.H. TO 11 T.H. BPEULAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO BUIu PLYIKt FAMIUB3 WITH ICS CKSAM. KNOW? & Gonnell Kinds kept in Stock. Juniata County, Pnniylni, WhIU Oak. Sullivan County Hemlock Lsmber and Lam. Tioga County Dry Hemlock Stock Boards. tlk County Dry Eemlook Joitand 6tu ding. DUPONT'S HIKING, BLABTINO AND BPOBTTNa POWDER Manufactured at the Wapwallopen Villa, Ls erne county Pa., and at Wil mington, Delaware, HENRY BELIN, Jr. General Agent for the Wyoming Dhrtrlet, uB Wyoming Ave, Scranton fm Third National Bank BuOdla AOlNCIKa. THOS. FORD, Pittssnn. Pa. JOHN a SMITH ft BON; Plymouth. Pa, K. W. UULLIOAN, WUkes-Barre. Pa. Agenta for the Repaaae Chamloal Cos panj'a CUgb, KxplosiTea. .