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THIS SCRAJfTON . TKIJUI1TE-FIJI DAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 12, 18U4.
(Tlirso short serliil slurlts art' cojiy
rij;liti'il liy J In lit 1 W f. .InlinsoM & ll:iclil
!' r. mid arc printed In Tim TriUiino by
special n riji licmiMi l ." simultaneous with
their nppeiiruhep III 1 1 1 Ii ':iH Ji :r daily
jonrnnls nf Hi" lilrce cities!.
The- PlmlilcUits were tlefrotetl. tli
Ripujiapins veiv victorious, unYl Musi
lire, likii countless other towns that
Ti"-ht, v.is in uu uproar of jubilation
Midi as hail riot been seen since tin'
(.clclirutum of the ,rrcat liimldVlct vic
tory of IsS-, at'ler successive defeats
for u ii:'rtcr of a century.
Kvcry saloon juwiumI liKo a crater
nml uttered noises lil;e the mouth of
liell. LritiffhUr was loiul, anil U0)'
6ml tiieii tSu shrill convulsive wlioop
ofu (lri-nUen luniherninu rose above
the clamor, the trample, the chittcr of
yirissiiij,' teams untl the brtiyinjr of tin
All the cniinU-v.as m Mosjiee. The
TupupairWis hud usii-iiiblitl for the
jiaraile, oml the Dimblcbats were there
to look on ami jeer. It was the day
utter 'lie presidential election. New
York had been curried, 'ul t!i:.t t-i't-tleilit.
'J'lie jiaraile was hurried for
ward at once, ii ml preparations for
speeches and bori'iivs went forward
MiniilWinemihiv. Very little business
was doiie,'. All 1 rmlc. all talk was of
the election and its results.
Dan ( lark, the sheriff (and a liimbie
luitl, wa- not depressed. As lie snt at
Mippcr with his wife, in the county
jaii, that night, he said, prophetically:
".lust you wait, Annie. They're jjuin'
to passu hiffh tariff bill.anu then you'll
hear siiml hiu' drop. Tin; people won't
1st and it.''
'Airs. ( lurk was a small woman with
a round tirju face and piercing blue
-yes. wiih little outward indication of
tin courage she was known to possess.
'Are you gn'iu' out aaiu to-nie-ht'.'''
"Yes, I'm a little afraid of trouble.
The town is full of hands from the
mills und camps, and the saloons are
sill open. 'Why? Want 'o pi down and
ihee the parade'.'-'
I "No: hut somcthin' is ro'unr on in
'there.'1 She nodded her head toward
itiie pris it part of the house.
1 "Sj'.' What makes y 'it t liink so'.')'
j "Well, they've been pretty lively in
.there sin.L'iu' a "food deal, and I've
caught .lack and Shorty talkin' to each
-ronfound "em! "What do they talco
on to-lib lit for'.' Well, I Won't be (.'olio
on(f. I'll look in, before pomp dowii."
As they ato their supper, the far-off
rlanjrinjr of the prisoners' voices could
be heard as they sflnp in their cells. It
was a wild sound, but Mrs. Clark was
used to it. and paid attention to it only
as one might btudy tho moan of tho
' ' fV
("rot'itr. TtiE- si ax i-ve hkk.n looking
wind as a sign of the weather. She
was almost as renowned as Dan; for
'once, alone, she had (juelled n mur
derous row, and ut the point of a re
volver had driven six escaping convicts
;hack into their cells. Like many
county mils m the west, the lnrling
was divided into dwelling and prison
,byu heavy wall cutting the building
through the middle. A heavy door
opened from t)ie hall of the dwelling
into a main corridor running alright
ungles to the wall of the house. This
lintin corridor was in turn separated
from the corridor before the cells by a
heavy iron grating. There were two
Stories of cells, and during the day the
prisoners had the run of the eutiro
Tlio change from Mrs. ( lark's pleas
. lint dining-room, to this prison, was as
I sudden ns it was gruesome. A dim
light at noonday, a sepulchral light at
night, a cold clammy place at all hours;
badly ventilated, having that indefina
ble, sickening odor which becomes an
intolerable horror to the sensitive
prisoner; and, worst, of all, nothing
'or the convicts to do. Their fpinrters
were clean, in n way, food abundant
nough. but no employment. Modern
Civilization is slow in finding its way
Into a county jail nnd almshouse. In
(Mich an atmosphere guilty men (not to
mention possible innocent cases), grow
Milieu, morbid, bitter, even insane, and
go back into the open sunlight educated
to crimes. If such prisons were once
pxcusable, they ure so no longer.
As Clark rose to go into the jail ho
could hear the song beginning again.
Je listened a little, critically.'
"They're all right. A little excited,
that's all. They hear tho noiso outside,
und it stirs 'em up." '
He appeared to be sneaking of a den
Ar he opened, the door, the song' burst
through, hollow, reverberating, thrill
ingly wild: . ' ' '
, " Light In the darkness, sudor,
' liny U nt bund I"
These were the words, but the singers
Jnannged to give th"in tho ferocity and
abandon of a robber's glee in n resound'
lug cove. Each man stood at tho door
of his cell, his face to tho little grated
itvlndow; thus each cell was a voice, and
,1 ho iron walls vibrated like a violin.
j As the door opened, some ono gavo a
piercing whistle and Instantly all fell
; "Hello, hoys, what's the row?"
"Our evening hymn, Dun," said a
Toico fr6m tho open tier of colls.
"Well, don't say y'r prayers in that
ifcnwe key, Want the latest?;'.. ...'
"Yes, yes. Lot's have it," shouted c
"The Kips are In it. New York
Some of tho fellows cheered, others
doubted. "Is it settled?"
"Well, yes. lev York Uerald con
cedes the victory."
"Will, that settles It."
"What's goin' on in town to-night?"
asked one voice eafrerly, wistfully. ;
'JV.rade," said Dan. "Now no more
questions and don't make any more
noise than is necessary."
"They're all right," lie reported to
his wife, "lint I'll come back early.
Keep your car to the tube, and if you
hear anything suspicious, send Julia,
down to Jim's." ,
When he pot out into the street he
found everybody else there, and tho
procession was nearly formed. Torches
were (lying here and there, tho band
master was bugling tho "fall in," and
the main street roared with voices, in
song, in whoop, and in jest.
The electric lights sputtered, dying
almost out at times, to the derisive
fjToans of the crowd. They had but
lately been put up, and every evidence
of failure was hailed with joy by some,
and with dismay by others.
Just behind the baud Capt. Frank'
W'illey, the master of ceremonies, had
dismounted, and was arranging tho
boys' brigade, which was to lead.
illey was a cashier in tin1 bank, und
one of the finest men of the town, an
almost universal favorite. Handsome,
in his slouch hat, gold-braided coat,
and his graceful dark red sash, he was
a great figure in the eyes of the boys,
who held their flaring torches uloft
wit h the gesture of veterans.
The crowd around the band was so
thick it forced the passersby into the
gutter, a ml tho captain was saying, as
the band struck up:
"Spread out, gentlemen. Don't crowd
people onto the boys. All ready!-'
A llgure reeled off the sidewalk,
toward the captain, with a revolver in
"Damn you, you're the man I've been
looking for," he said, as he fired.
The captain stiffened in his tracks,
wavered a moment and fell.
"Take that!'' 'snarled the murderer
again, as he tired a last shot und flung
the revolver at the captain's face then
turned and walked away.
The unexpected finds men powerless
to stir, and the fifty men who saw it
stood appalled, unable to cry out or
move till the man had passed on into
the crowds farther up the street
Then a wild cry arose
"Man killed:" '
"Stop "iin don't let him escape!"
The hoarse cry of murder reached
Sheriff ( lark, who was some distance
down the street, talking with the city
"Trouble. Joe, come on!'' cried Dan.
They rushed toward the sound of the
There was a struggling mass of !
men just ahead of the band. Curses,
wild cries and commands came from
the group. Another smaller, silent
swarm was concentrated around some
thing on the ground across the street.
Clark nnd the marshal rushed into the
Some one yelled: "Thesheriff! Stand
off!'' and the crowd gavo way before
Dan's furious strokes us he fought his
way toward t!e center,
i "Kill him! Smash 'im!" yelled voices
hoarso with passion.
'live 'im to me!" shouted Dan.
As he laid hands on the wild-eyed,
pallid, struggling wretch, foam was on
his lips, his teeth were clenched, his
face- was bloody, his neck ibare. Ho
had been knocked down and trumpled
upon by the mob. Ho clung to Dan in
stinctively, but remained perfectly
"Get out o' the way!" yelled the
marshal. "We'll take care o' him.
Wha t's the matter?"
"He's shot W'illey. "
A wild clamor of voices burst out to
gether: "I saw him!" "Kill the hellion
! Lynch 'im!"
"(Tear the track!" commanded Dan.
"I'll take care of him. Marshal, you
look after .W'illcv. (Tear tho way,
lie rushed tho panting assassin
through the crowd or rather along
w ith the crowd toward the jail, which
was only a short di'.taneo away. Tho
prisoner made no resistance, nnd said
nothing. He appeared dazed. As tho
sheriff got a little in advance, tho
crowd thinned, and he hurried his pris
oner faster. Tho curious, furious
throng was divided; part remained to
see what became of the murdered man,
the more cureless und more youthful
ran along beside Dan as they hud often
followed a circus, Everybody thought
the case exaggerated, for few hud
heard the shot in the tumult.
They followed, however, up to tho
very door, and there were several voices
crying; .J' Lynch the cowardly sonrof a
"Keep your hands off," said Dan, In a
significant tone, ns he waited for the
door to open. "Tlio law '11 look out
for this feller. Don't worry."
"The law yes. Somo dumn tricky
lawyer '11 git hlra off with ten years,
just liko the" The speaker's words
were-lost in tho mutter of assent
W hen the door swung close behind
them, Dan turned and looked ut his
"What is it, Dan?" asked Anniu. The
prisoners now wero perfectly silent,
hoping to heur about the arrest.
"O, a little row," Dan said, careless
ly. "Come in here, young feller."
The man was dressed like a lumber
man, in a guv "Mackinaw" jacket, with
trousers of the same material, and red
stockings of felt which came nearly to
his knees, no was a litho and power
ful man, with a sullen face, now that
tho look of mortal fear was passing
from it. Ho wur dazed and breathless,
nnd mude no resistance as Dan thrust
him into a lower cell.
''What's up, Dnn?" asked tho convict.
"Sonic drunks fighting," Dun replied,
In a tono that silenced further inquiry,
though they knew a drunk would not
be brought to tho county jail, ne tried
alt the doors 'of the cells to see that
thev were secure, then joined his wife
"I'm going down the (street again.
They need me. ThereV livo thousand
men out there, half of .'.cm full of
whisky, and Joe can't handle . 'era
TO BE COXTUCUitTSj
A CHILD'S FAITH.
It If the Sweetest Thins on Earth In Iti
The sweetest thing on earth Is the faith
of a little child. Who of us lias not been
comforted and made better and had our
own faith brightened up tlirou;;li this in
nocent trust? Did you ever study closely
the absolute faith n child has in God and
the power of tlio unseen? A little child is,
taught his prayers and told of God at nn
ngo when he cannot understand clearly,
but he lips faith in those who tench him,
and through that a faith in a supreme
being. This faith iianlanted iu the little
heart Is greater than call ever come to tho
mature heart, and ofttimes its strength
and peculiarities are never realized by
those who have taught it. ,
A little child whom I knew was playing
by himself.. His mother was sitting on the
piazza of her country house. Ho had been
running around the yard, picking lloweri!
und gathering apples as they would fall
from u tree. He assisted the apples to fall
by occasionally throwing a stick or a
stone at tho tree. She finally heard him
"Do away, Dod; do away! Don't bodder
And then lie threw another stick. That
one failed to bring down an apple. As he
raised his hand and took aim again he
"Do away, I say! Taut 'oo wait a min
ute?" His mother called him to her and said:
"Haby, to whom were you talking?"
"Dud," he replied ia tho most matter of
"God," said the shocked mother. "Why,
niy child, where was he?"
"Ho was whispering to me."
"What did he navy''
"Ho said, 'Haby! baby; don't frow stones;
'oo will hit tho poor little birdies.' "
And tho mother had nothing to say.
Faith and conscience were taking care of
the little soul, and tenrhing their lessons
better than it. was possible for her to do.
Another time this same little child was
flying a kite. He had indifferent success.
There were storm clouds in the sky and
tho wind was fitful. He finally came run
ning into the house for a piece of paper
und a pencil. He said:
"I want to send a letter up to Dod."
"What are you going to say?" asked his
"I am doing to t ell Dod dat some nanghty
black angels won't let my tite do up."
"How will you get the note up to God,
"Oh, Dod will send a dood angel down
for it if he knows how bad I fed."
Ho scratched something on the paper,
which to him was symbolic of his wishes,
and his mother tied it to the kite and
helped him to get it started on its mission.
The wind had changed or grown stronger,
and the kite sped up to the end of its linen
thread. The little fellow was not at all
surprised. His mother asked him if lie
thought God had received the letter. He
said, " T's, I link I saw u dear little white
angel sitting on a cloud who tuot it, to
The mother was worried as to what she
would say to him when the Japanese In
vent ion come down still adorned with the
while paper. His faith and ideas were so
beautiful to her that she dreaded to dispel
tliem in any way. She was saved an ex
planation. When tho kite reached terra
lirma again the note was gone. She was
surprised, but the faith of the child was
so great that he never looked for it and
, never mentioned it again. Chicago Inter
Wit on tho Stump.
It must havo been rather disconcerting
to the declamatorv RiHiuk'er wlin rii.tmlsitifr
ftn technicalities, tried to storm his hear-
ers by sheer force of eloquence, hut who
on uttering the words, "In the hook of na
ture it is written,'! was interrupted by a
quiet looking gentleman with a mild re
quest that he would "name the page."
Sometimes, however, tlio interrupter re
ceives a "retort courteous" ho hardly bar
gaincd.for, and a capital story illustrative
of this is told of Lord l'almcrston. Hjs
lordship, who was an inveterate-joker, pos
sessed a readiness of repartee and a quaint
sense of humor thnt often stood him in
good stead. Once when ennvussing Hamp
shire in conjunction with Sir George
Staunton he held a meeting at a hotel
which was but dimly lighted at each end
by two small windows.
During tho noble lord's speech he was
frequently interrupted by cries of "uo, no,"
proceeding from a little fat mau in one of
the windows, who was butler to an old
admiral iu the neighborhood. There wero
loud calls to bring him forward, but Lord
l'alnierston promptly said: "Pray don't
interfere with the gentleman. Lit him re
main iu the window. Providence has de
nied him any intellectual light-it would
he hard indeed to deprive him of the light
of heaven!" London Standard, '
Tho Instrument of Deatlb
The iron maiden was a terror inspiring
torture instrument made of strong wood
coated with iron; it opens with two doors
to allow tho prisoner 'to be placed inside.
The entire interior is fitted with long,
sharp, iron spikes, so that when the doors
aro pressed to these sharp prongs force
their way into various portions of tho vic
tim's body. Two enter his eyes, others
pierce his chest, und in fact Impale him
alive in such a manner that he dies in the
most agonizing torture. Persons were
condemned to death by tho embraces of
tho iron maiden for plots against the gov
erning powers, parricide, religious unbe
lief and murder with attempt against pu
berty. The date of this rare specimen is tlje Fif
teenth century. It is believed that the
iron maiden is purely and peculiarly a
relic of old Nuremberg, as at that date we
do not read of it uny where else, while t ho
annals of that town contain many ullu
sious to its terrors.. .
1'nlng the Eur While Leuniiug a Language,
The more carefully any teacher or
thoughtful student will consider his own
experience the more ho will bo convinced
of what the facts of bruin disease demon
strate that a good method of learning any
language, whether the aim be to speak or
only to read, must make tho thorough
training of the auditory and motor speech
centers a fundamental object. This train
ing can he perfectly attained only by living
where the langungc to be learned is spoken,
hut although the difficulties at homo are
great, if the essential requisite is only kept
iu view a great deal can be accomplished.
Tliis we owe to the clear insight and faith
ful work of the inventors of the natural
method.-II. T. Pershing, M. D,, in Popu
lur Science Monthly.
' Anticipating Backward.
"My brothers and sisters," said on Ar
kansas circus rider at tho conclusion of his
exhibition, "let us lead such godly lives
that when death comes we may stand out
on the platform ot atuniity-uud gaiwwitli
fond anticipation on the thing that are
past." New York Times. . , ' ,;i
Why Did They Laugh? v
Hob Have you sold your humorous ar
ticle to any newspaper yet?
Sum I've shown it to several editors,
hut none of them has bought iU
"Perhaps they don't think it 'funny
enough." . . ... ... . .
"Oh, yes, they do, for they all laughed."
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Atlantic Refining Go
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We also handle the Famona CUOWN
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NKKVKNEKlll'O., Masonic Tuuiplo.Chlcaro.
Bof.il IN SCIl ANTON, PA., II. C. SANDERSON
WASUIiiliTON.COH. SPRUCE, DUUUU1STS.
rvi'ilCASANiKF. to For
fio'Xa iUU AllC( UuiS-
craer we lira a irruvcD
For talc By JOHN H. PHEIPS,
Sprue Street, Scranton, Pa.
' Cor Sale lifCK. BABHIS, Urogglsl.
::WZS !4.. Mil
tittsvj Attars rfi mi ma
Vhysieluun and Surgeons.
DR. G. EDOAR DEAN HAS REMOVED
to C16 Bpruce sreet, Hcranton, l'a,
(Jjnitripoelte Court House suuare,)'
DR. A. J. CONNELL. OFFICE) Wil
Washington avenue, cor, Spruce street,
Scr...f'rancko'" rur store. Residence,
722 Vine st. Office hours! 10.8(1 to U .
m. BUll 1 to 4 anil A Stl lotHln m Him.
jay, j to 8 p. m.
DR WB. ALLEN, OFFICE COR, LACK
awanna and Washington uvea,! over
jeonard's shoe etore) office hours, 10 to
13 a. m, and to 4 p, m,i evenings at
resldencetjlj N,Wa3Mngton avenue,
DR. C. L. FRET. PRACTICE LIMITED
lieeaes of the Eye, Ear. Nose and
Uhroat: olilee. 12S Wyoming- ave, Rcsl-
lenre, iC9 Vine arrest,
DR, U II. GATES, 125 WASHINGTON
avenue. Otlli. houro. 8 to 0 a. ra.. f.SO
to 1 and 7 to 8 p. m. Itosldenoe 809 Mad-
JOHN U WENTZ. M. D OFFICES 63
and G3 Commonwealth building; rosl
donce 71V Madison ave,j offics hours,
10 to 12. t to 4, 7 to 8; Sundays 130 to 4,
evenings at resldonoe. A specialty
made ot diseases ot the eye, ear, nose
and throat and gynecology.
DR. KAT, DOS PENN AVE.: 1 to S p. m.j
call 1062. Ills. of. women, obstetrics and
and (lis. ot chlL ,
JESSI'PS ft HAND. ATTORNEYS AND
CounstiUors at law, Commonwealth
building, Washington avemia.
W. H. JESSUP,
HORACE K. HAND,
W. H. JESSUP, JR.
WILLARD. WARREN & KNAPP, AT
torneys and Counsellors at Law, Re
publican building, Washington ave
nue, Scranton, Pa.
PATTERSON ft WILCOX, ATTOlt
neys and Counsellors at Law; offices 6
and 8 Library building, Soranton, Pa.
ROSWELL H. PATTERSON,
WILLIAM A. WILCOX.
ALFRED HAND, WILLIAM J. HAND,
Attorneys and Counsellors, Common
woalth building. Rooms 19, 20 and 21.
W. F. BOYLE, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW,
Nos. 19 and 20, Burr building, Washing
IIKNRY M. SEELY LAW OFFICES
In Price building, 126 Washington ave.
T. OKELL, ATTORNEY-AT-
Room G, Coal Exchnnge.Scran-
JAMES W. OAKFORD, ATTORNEY-at-Law,
rooms 63, 64 and 65, Common
SAMUEL W. EDOAR, ATTORNEY-AT-Law.
Office, 317 Bpruce St., Scranton, Pa.
L. A. WAT RES, ATTORNEY -AT-LAW,
423 Lackawanna ave., Scranton, Pa.
V. P. SMTH. COUNSELLOR AT LAW.
Office rooms, 54, 55 and 56 Common
C. R. PITCHER, ATTORNEY-AT-law,
Commonwealth building, Scran
C. COMEGYB, 821 SPRUCE STREET.
D. B. REPLOQLE, ATTORNEY LOANS
negotiated on real estate security. 408
B. F. KILLAM, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW,
120 Wyoming ave., Scranton, Pa.
SCHOOL OF THE LACKAWANNA,"
Scranton, Pa., prepares boys and girls
for college or business; thoroughly
trains young children. Catalogue at re
quest Opens September 10.
REV. THOMA8 M. CANN,
, WALTER H. BP ELL.
MISS WORCESTER'S KINDERQAR
ten and Schol, 412 Adams avenue. Pu
pils received at all times. Next term
will open September 10.
DR. WILLIAM A. TAFT SPECIALTY
in porcelain, crown and bridge work,
Odontothreapla. Office 104 North
Was hi n gton avenue.
C. C .LAUBACH, SURGEON DENT
lst,No. 115 Wyoming avoiiue.
It. M. STRATTON, OFFICE COAL Ex
THE REPUBLIC SAVINGS AND
Loan Association wll loan you money on
easier terms and pay you better on In
vestment than any other association.
Call on S. N. Cullender, Dime Bank
O. R. CLARK ft. CO., SEEDSMEN AND
Nurserymen; store 146 Washington ave
nue; green house, 1350 North Main ave
nue, store telephone 782.
GRAND UNION TEA CO., JONES BROS.
JOS. KUETTEL, 515 LACKAWANNA
avenue. Scranton, l a., manufacturer of
Hotels and Restaurants.
THE ELK CAFE, 125 and 127 FRANK
lln avenue. Rates reasonable.
P. ZIEGLER, Proprietor.
W. O. 8CHENCK, Manager.
Sixteenth sLI one block east of Broad
way, at Union Square, New York.
American plan, $3.60 per day and upward.
SCRANTON HOUSE, near D., L. & W.
passenger depot Conducted on tho
European plan. VICTOR KOCH, Prop.
DAVIS & VON STORCH, ARCHITECTS.
Rooms 21, 25 and 26, Commonwealth
E. L. WALTER, ARCHITECT. OFFICE
reur of 606 Washington avenuo.
F. L. BROWN. ARCH. B. ARCHITECT,
Price building, 120 Washington avenue,
BAUER'S ORCHESTRA - MUSIC FOR
balls, picnics, parties, receptions, wed
dings and concert work furnished. For
terms address R. J. Bauer, conductor,
117 Wyoming avcnue.over Hulbert.s mu
MEGARGEE BROTHERS, PRINTERS'
supplies, envelopes, paper bags, twine.
-Warehouso, 130 Washington ave., Scran
CABS AND SECOND - HAND CAlt
rlagcs for sale. Also Hue glass Lamluu.
D. L. FOOTE, AO'T,
1533 Capouse avenue.
FRANK P. BROWN ft CO., WHOLE
aule dealers In Woodware, Cordage and
Oil cloth, 720 West Lackawanna avo.
For purity, and for improvement ot the com
plexion, nothing equals' Pozzoni's Powder.
Will bram Ton npln Wf lk.
iola with VRITTI1I
Mr?ausCbllit;, LnasofSaiual Powar in eilhtiMi,
lovoiunlsrv Emiifioai irom any cine. 11 Dffircwa, mm irfiuwir -
enusumptina or Inianity, tl.oupr box by mall, 6 boieafor Sft. Wan ty?1
guariuirr 10 cunix rvianu iu wwuvr ...
Pharmacist, cor. Wyoming Avenue and
The arest remedy for nnrTous prostration and allnerTonsdlseases of
"i "A ' tlia goncrallre onjsn of either asx. anch as Harrons Prostratlrn, Mil
s Ins or Lost Manhcod. IrnnoMney, Nlihtly EnlstloDS.TouUif nl KrrorBy
nf TnhL.r.0 nriinium. which lead toCon-'
With erary order we IT written snai-
1X7 fsua Atsbus,
Central Railroad of New Jersey.
I Lehicn and s. usque tmnua Divistoa)
Anthracite coal usml exclusively, insurw
ine cleanliness and ccmtorL
TIME TARLli IN EFFECT MAY 20,1894.
Trulns leave Scranton for Plttston,
Wilkes-Barre, etc., at 8.20, 9.1B, 11.30 a.m.,
12.50, 2.00, 8.30. 5.00. 7.1:3, 11.03 p.m. Sundays,
9.00 a.m., 1.00, 2.15. 7.10 p.m.'
For Atlantic City. 8.20 a.m.'
For New York, Newark and Elizabeth,
8.20 (express) a.m., 12.50 (express with Buf
fet parlor car) 3.30 (express) p.m. Sunday.
For Mauch Chunk, Allentown, Bethle
hem. Enston and Philadelphia, 8.20 a.m.,
12.50, 3.30. 6.00 (except Philadelphia) p.m.
Sunday, 2.15 p.m.
For Long Mranch, Ocean Grove, etc,, at
8.20 a.m., 12.50 p.m.
For Reading, Lebanon and Harrlsburg,
via Allentown, 8.20 a.m., 12.50, 5.00 p.m.
Sunday, 2.15 p.m.
For Pottsvllle, R.20 a.m., 12.50 p.m.
Returning, leave New York, foot of
Liberty street, North river, at 9.1U (ex
prosa) a.m., 1.10. 1.3u. 4.30 (express with
Buffet parlor cur) p.m. Sunday, 4.30 a.m.
Leave Philadelphia. Reading Terminal,
0.0U a.m., 2.00 and 4.30 p.m. Sunday, 0.27
Through tickets to all points at lowest
rates may be hud on application in ud
value to the ticket uKt-nt at the station.
Si. P. BALDWIN,
Gen, Puss. Agent.
J. II. OLHAUSEN.
MAT 13, 1804.
Train leaves Scranon for Philadelphia
.mil New York via D. & 'H. R. K. ut 7.48
a.m., 12.05, 2.38 und 11.38 p.m. via D., 4c W.
It. It., (i.00,S.(W,11.20 a.m., and 1.30 p.m.
Leave Scranton for Plttston and Wllkes
Itarre, via D L. & W. R. R., 6.00, 8.08,11.20
a.m., 1.30, 3.50 6.07, 8.50 p.m.
Leave Scranton for White Haven, Ha
zleton, Pottsvllle and ull points 011 the
Beaver .Meadow and Pottsvllle branches,
via E. & W. V., ti.40 a.m., via D. & H. R.
R. ut 7.45 a.m.. 12.U5, 2.H8. 4.00 p.m. vlu IV,
L. & W, R. It., 0.00. 8.08, 11.20 a.m., 1.30,
Lenve Scranton for Bethlehem, Kuston,
Reading, HarrlMhurg and all intermediate
points via L. & H. R. R. 7.15 a.m.. 12,o5,
2.38, 11. 3S p.m., via D., L. & W. It. H B.00,
S.lid, 11.20 a.m., 1.30 p.m.
Lenve Scranton for Tunkhannock, To
wand.i, Klmiru, Ithaca, Uunvva and all
Intermediate polnta via D. & H. R. R. 8.45
a.m., 12.05 and 11.35 p.m., via IJ., L. & Vf.
It. R.. 8.08 a.m., 1.30 p.m.
Luiiva Hcranton for Rochester, Buffalo,
Nlacura Falls, Detroit, Chicago and all
polutH west via D. & H. It. R..8.45 a.m.,
12.05, 9.15, 11.38 p.m., via D., & W. It. It.
and P'ttston Junction, ?.H8 a.m., 1.30, S.D0
p.m., via E. & W. V. R. It., 3.41 p.m.
For F.lmlra and the west via Salamanca,
via P. & II. R. R., 8.45 a.m., 12.05, 0.05 p.m.,
via D., L. & W. R. R., 8.U8 a.m., 1.30, and
Pullman parlor and sleeping or L. V.
chair cars on all trains between L. & H.
Junction or Wllkes-Barre and New York.
Philadelphia, Buffalo and Suspension
R OLLIN II. WILBUR, Gen. Supt.
CHAS. S. LEE, Gen. Purs. Ag't,Phiia.,Pa.
1. W.NONNEMACHER, Asst. Gen. Pass.
Ag't, South Bethlehem. Pa.
ROAD. Commencing Monday,
day, July 30, all trulns
wlllariive tnew Lack
awanna avenue station
Trains will leave Scran
ton station for Carbondale and in
fermeillat uolnta at 2.20. 5.45. 7.00. 8.25 and
10.10 a.m., 12.00, 2.20, 3.55, 5.15, 6.15, 7.25, 8.10
and U.21) p.m.
For Farvlew. Wavmart nnd Honcsdale
at 7.00, 8.2a and 10.10 a.m.,12.u0. 2.20 and 5.15
For Albany, Saratoga, the Adlrondacka
and Montreal at 5.45 a.m. anil 2.ai p.m.
,;"or Wllkes-Barre and Intermediate
nts at 7.45, 8.45, 9.38 and 10.45 a.m., 12.05,
i.j. 4.00. a.10. ti.uo. n.io anu 11.3s p.m.
Trains will arrive at Scranton utatlon)
from Carbondale and intermediate points
at 7.40, 8.40, 9.S4 and 10. 4U a.m., u.w, 1.17,2,344
S.4U. t.M. b.ou, i.ta, 9.11 ana u.u p.m.
From Honesdale, Waymurt and FaN
view at 8.31 a.m., 12.00, 1.17, 3.40, 5.6S and
From Montreal, Saratoga, Albany, etc.,
at 4.54 and 11.33 p.m. '
From Wllkes-Barre and Intermedials
points at 2.15, 8.04, 10.05 and 11.55 a.m.. 1.16,
111 O 9(1 e 10 e tut T OA O O'l ..! Hid "
V.4V, V.VO, ,.v, .V4 BUU AJ..V y.lU
Del., Lack, and Western.
Trains leave Scranton as follows: Ex
press for New York und all nolnts East.
1.40, 2.iti, 5.15, 8.00 und 9.55 a.m.; 12.55 and 3.50
Express for Euston. Trenton, Philadel
phia und the south, 5.15, 8.00 and 9.50 a.m.,
li.Do anu 3.w p.m.
Washington and way stations, 3.55 p.m,
jouynanna accommodation, b.iu p.m.
Express for Blnghamton. Oswego. El-
mlra, Corning, Bath, Dansville, Mount
Aiorris anu tiurraio, 12.IU, 2.1b a.m. and 1.2
p.m.. making close connections at Buf.
falo to all points In the West , Northwest
Bath accommodation. 9 a.m
flinfrhnmtnn and tvnv atntlona 10 07 n m
Nicholson uccommoiiutlun, at 4 p.m. and
Binghamton and Elmlra Express, 6.05
Express for Cortlnnd, Syracuse, Oswego
Tttca and Rlchtlcld Springs, 2.15 a.m. and
Ithacu, 2.15 and Bath 9 a.m. and 1.24 p.m,
j'or jNortnumnerianu, I'ltlston, Wllkes
Barre, Plymouth, Bloomsburg and Dan
ville, making close connections at North
umberland for Wllllamsport, llarrlshurg,
uuiuipuio, tv usiiingion linn me Motitn.
North umherliind and Intermediate eta'
lions, o.uo, 9.'m a.m. and 1.30 and 6.07 p.m
Nantlcoke and Intermediate stutlons,
s.us una 11.20 a.m. Plymouth and Inter
mo. Hate stations. 3.50 and 8 52 n ni
Pullman parlor and sleeping coaches on
uu express trains
For detailed information, pocket time
tables, etc., apply to M. L. Smith, city
ticket office, 32H Lackawanna avenue, or
wvwwt iivj.oh uiuire.
SCIl ANTON DIVISION'.
Ill Effect Sept. lClh, 1804.'
Kxcept Sunday l
'N Y iTnnkliuSt
I West 4'.'i)il St
"l i V
11 34 ....
s an ....
3 10 P M
3 HI S3!
3 51 5 51
8A9 5 59
! 4 01 6(4
I 407 607
I 4 10 610
I 4 14 6 14
! ft 17 6 16
i 480 080
IP MP at
7 111. f 1150
6 a". 11 IS
0 3-.' fill.".
6 tOlll 03
014 11 UO
f6 18 fl0,17
610 10 55
p U ' A at
A V! Leave Arrive' A
All trains run tlallv excent Humlnr.
f. sivrnillea that trains stop on sigual for pas
senders. Secure rates via Ontario & Western before
purchasing tickets and aave uiouey. Day and
nigm txpress to tne n e.
J. C. Anderson, Den. Pass. Agt,
T. Fll'oroft, Ulv. Paas. Agt., Scrautou, Pa,
F.rie anJ Wyoming Valley.
Trains leavo Scranton for New York
and Intermediate points on the Erie rail
road at 6.35 a.m. and 324 p.m. Also for
Ilonesilale, Huwley and local points at
(.35. 9.45 a.m., and 3.24 p.m.
All the above are through trains to and
An additional train leaves Scranton for
Lake Ariel at 5.10 p. m. and arrives at
Bcrunton from the Lake at 7.45 p.m
Trulns leave for WilkOH-Burre. at 6.40 a.
m. and Ml P.nv
ACADEMY OF MUSIC
rmuAT, NOV. 2.
THE GERMAN 8INUING COMEDIAN
Charles T. Ellis
In a Grand Scenic Revival of
the German Comedy-Drama
CU HIE YODLER
Plenty of Good, Solid Fun.
.V (iood Company.
Hear Kills' Own Sweet Songs
Bale of ssats opens Wednesday, Oct. 31.
neiurn Dy universal uesire.
TWO GRAND FESTIVAL CONCERTS,
Saturday I Mftf Q I Saturdav
nernoon I nuWiU Night
Best in the World,
60 of the Best Musicians Obtainable,
proaiicing "Trip t3 ths World's Fair," and
ine greatest historical musical spectacle,
WAR AND PEACE
The event of the present season, with
the amutuuee of
Miss Mahtha G. Miner, Soprano;
juss L.OUISE uiiEL, LontraltoT
Hit. C. C. FiRiiusoN, Teuor:
Mr. H. II. Imano. Basso.
Marching Troops, Veterans of the G. A. R.,
i' no ana ururu corps, etc., etc.,
etc., and the
Complete battery of rapid, electro-nriug artlU
PltlCES-Matlnei. 25c.. Mc.. 75-. Nfaht 2T,a .
50c.,;5i'undtl. Seats ou sale Wednesday tf a.m.,
at box uttlce.
ACADEMY OF MUSIC.
OA I UltUAI, INUV. o.
nadlson Square Theater
No advance in Prices.
T WWW S
Sale of seats opens Thursday.
-A . I , . fctw m . I n
i wo in ignis, nuv.gsnug.
Special Enragoment of tbe Legitimate
Irish Comedian, MR.
And a Carefully Selected Sup
MONDAY EVENING, NOV. 8,
He will apppear Id the Greatest of
all Irish Dramas, THE
Played by hiui with unparalleled success
fur Fourteen consecutive Seasons.
TUESDAY EVENING, NOV. 6,
lie will nppoar in the companion drama
to "Kerry How," entitled
Shaun - Rhue
Introducing Mr. Murphy's wouderfully
A HANDFULOF EARTH."
I'sual prices. Sale of seats opens Friday.
ACADEMY OF MUSIC.
TWO NIGHTS, NOV. 6 AND 7.
Mr. Edward Harrigan
And his New York Company, under the manr
agemrntof M. W. Hanley, presenting
on Tuesday Evening Mr. Harri
gnu's brllliaut vouiedy,
REILLY AND THE 400
which run 500 nights In Now York.
On Wednesday Evening
Original Cast and Scenes from Harrignn's
Theator. PltlCtri-Flrst Floor, l.00 and Toe.;
Balconv, 75c. and 60c: tiallery, "Zm. Sale of
soaia opens fnr both perfurmancea Saturday.
ONE WEEK COMMENCING OCTOBER 29.
Matinee Daily at 2.30 P. M.
Positively the Beat Production of this
Urand old Play ever produced in this
city. Ths World's Greatest Topsy
EThe Grand Noonday Street Parade.
TneBeautiM Midget Pony, "liny.".
Tbe Ferocious Bloodhounds.
Tbe Greatest Topsy.
Prices-No Advance, 10c, 20c, 30c
uthDar.WjMr1. of Me.
THE GREAT S0th 1
orodnces tho above results ln'30 days. It scut
naivarfilllT and quickly. Curoa whan all othara (alt
Youni mau will raf ala their lott manhood. sad oil
nru will racover thtlt youtotal visor by utlng
KEVIVO. It qillckljr and aurely natons Warveua
naaa, Lott Vitality, Impotenoy, Nlfbtly Kmlaalona,
Lrat Power, Falling klamory, WaaUai DUtaaea. and
ill effects ot teU-abuae or azoeaS and IndlaeraUon,
which unuts ona (or atudy, builnaai or marriata. It
noi onijr eurea oy aurting at tut seal 01 aiaeaa, m.
Is a treat nerva tonle and blood builder, bring.
Ing back the pink glo- to pals cheeks snt f
itorlng tbs firs of youth. It warda off Inaaalty
ud Coniumptloa. Inalat oa htTlis KEVIVO, no
ttliar. It can ba carried la vaat pocket. By nail,
11.00 ear package, or sis for C5.0O, with a poap
lo wrl'ten guarantee to cars or refund
be money. Circular trae. addraas
OVAL MLOICINE CO., ES River St., CHICAGO. ILL
For salt by Matlhsws Bros,, Drglsl
Scranton , l'a.
Famous - Artillery -