The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, November 30, 1894, Page 6, Image 6
THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE FBIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 30, 1894. These short serial stories are copyrighted by Bacheller, Johnson & Bach eller, and are printed InThe Tribune by special arrangement, simultaneous with their appearance In the leading dally journals' of the large cities). Br. Best, the old professor and king of the medical school, was talking eagerly to a pleasant-faced, slight young- student who stood before him. 1e young man had tivken his degree and received his diploma only the day before, lie had graduated at the top of his class, and, as Dr. Bent had said to one o his fellow professors, us they sat to gether signing the diplomas, he was the only man in the class who really had a genius for his profession. IV. liest was a Kew York physician cf wide reputation who had kept his professorship in ilie medical school of ono of the smull inland colleges, both because it was his own college and be cause the few -weeks whlph his lectures covered gave him almost the only vaca tion that he could manage to get through the long hard-worked years. "I'm not so sure that I won't take you Into partnership, my boy," he said, after ordinary menus of persuasion had seemed to fail. "That is,if you will take a few months first in the hospital where Ml get you a grand ehance. You otght not to bury yourself in a country practice with your gifts. I'll push you along as fast as I can if you'll come to Kew York." The younger man threw back his fine head with a sudden eager gesture n strange wistful look shone in his eyes. He knew well enough all that the doc tor's generous offer and fatherly affec lionatcness meant; fame and money and ' all delightful social advantages were put easily within his rcucli. lie was reverent, of the world of urt and of letters, and of a man's best knowledge and closo acquaintance with affairs. Hut he could ot shut his eyes to that other vi.sion of a familiar upland coun try, the dark hills, tho narrow rocky rouds, the gray and red farmhouses of Alton. Uo remembered, too, his father, tho old doctor of all that region, physi cian of souls ana bodies, whom every body had missed, he himself most of all "You're very kind, Dr. llest," said John Ashurst, with a bright color in hiB cheeks. "I know how much your kindness would mean but you see Ibey need a doctor up at Alton." "There are plenty of doctors," said) the old gentleman, gruffly. "The peo-, tile up there can get a doctor there's Duncan or Grafton or Smith who prom ise fairly well, and don't know whero tn the world to settle. You ought to lisvo a ' larger place. Come, make a push and take what belongs to you." "I feci as if I were needed up at Alton, Bir," said the young doctor, with the anxiety slowly leaving his face, and a happy light coming into his eyes again, though he reached Ijis hand for tha baci of a chair closo by and took hard hold of it. Dutyiwas so shining clear that tha moment of temptation was nuicuiy over, but ho suddenly remeni' bered that he was turning his back; upon tho most beloved companionship that he had ever known, except his father's. The doctors, about Alton, whom he should sometimes meet, were old-fashioned men, not of the best sort; some of whom were likely to be joaloua of him. There would bo, no more talk for him now with Dr. Best or with other friends who saw their profession from anything like a wide point of ricw, to whom ho could speak in his own language. lie was facing a good deal of loneliness; he could not hope to go to Jew York very often; he was in debt already for his education. Dr. Best was an old man, too; they might never meet aguiu. Tho old doctor rose gruffly tho mo, ment had grown too painful for them, both. "Well, Weill" he said, impatient ly. "You must do as you think best; mother living and depending upon you;' wouldn't feel at home any whero else; sacred inheritance from your father to take up his work; I know, I know, but If he were here he'd feel just as I do. Ko, no, I sha'n't forget you. I'm too busy towrlto much, I never promise', but you write to me if you like, and keep up with the periodicals; poor as they are, they're better than nothing,; and you must follow the new notions.; Borne day, if I can get off, I may run Up among the hills in the summer. God bless you, my boy!" said the old, gentleman, handing him a book, but not even offering to shake hands, and, turning again, grumbling to himself, to fumble among some papers. John, Ashurst escaped as quickly as he could' Mie felt a littlo light-headed and broken, as if It would bo easy to shed tears. When he reached his boarding place he sat down drearily, and thought tor a long time, deeply and anxiously., And at last he looked at the great book. It was the very best French surgical work of the day, ono that Dr. best had. just imported; he could not havo bought it himself with a month' bard work. n. . ' A good niany years afterward, ona Winter day, John Ashurst, grown older, and gray and weather-beaten with; his long drives over the windy hills, camo Into a railroad car from one of tho fcmall stations within twenty miles of Alton. lie carried a heavy wrap over his arm, a Scotch plaid which Dr. Best, dead nojv these many years, had sent him onoe after a summer abroad. Thev had both been too busy to see each other often; once or twice, they had met, and once or twice they had done, things for each fther, but tf-v had never failod to be truly intimate. It ihad proved as the elder man had fore iscen, that' John Ashurst had taught jhlm and other doctors more than any ibody could teach in return. .And ho had done marvelous things In, surgery and medicine of which the world never heard, but, for all that, tho best phy sicians knew him by name and reputa tion. , Hft tS'2ie thasajoe boyish, simple igok. of his student days, and he had a doc tor's lovely habit of taking care of other 'people, so that when he sat down, stiff and tired from a long drive over frozen ground, he noticed that his next neigh bor, a cross, grumpy-ljoking old fel low, whose seat he asked to share in the crowded car, looked old and pinched, and seriously ill besides. Ills quick eye saw signals of danger from a most obscure disease, and he gave a littlo sigh as he settled himself and tucked his warm wrap round his couv panion's knees and drew a corner of it over his own. "It's too cold here, sir," ho said, in an offhand way. "I haven't got far to go myself. I'm ashamed that there are no stoves in tho cars yet. I spoke to the conductor this morning about hem." ! The elderly traveler turned a grate jful, surprised face. "You're very kind, jsir," he said. "I've been fairly suffer ing. I haven't been well, and it was a great risk to take this journey!" John Ashurst considered a little. !"I see you are not well, sir," he said at last. "I'm a stranger to you, but I'm a doctor, and I think I could give you .some ease now, and perhaps head off what's likely to trouble you a good deal if it goes on." Tho stranger took a straightforward look at this unexpected Good Samari tan, lie saw a man who looked rich in kindliness and wisdom, and poor in ieverything besides, but there was a look of distinction about him, there was something that whispered to him to havo confidence. "Go on, sir," he said, "if yon. think you have time. I should be very much obliged to you." "There isn't much time, but I'll write you a prescription. Tell me if" and he asked a question or two with sympathy and directness. By the time they parted they wero already friends. The traveler was a man of few words and great sincerity. Ha said that he was in business In Cuba, and had much against his will been obliged to come to the States at this season. Ills health hod suddenly begun to fail him in such a way that he was much concerned. He, insisted, in a blunt, old-fashioned way, upon, paying the doctor his feo, hut the doctor laughed and said the ad vice was his own proposal it was noth ing, and at that moment he rose anc 'said good-by, hastily. "Keep the wrap,' KEEP THE WRAP, HB,SAID. ihe said. "You can send it backbj John Ashurst. Alton express to Dr. !Be careful about chills. That is part 'of the prescription." The traveler watched him as he lefl the car and got into a shaky-looking opon Duggy wan wnicn a young worn, an was waiting to drive him away. Ai the cars moved on he twisted about td watch the buggy as far as he coula down the frozen road under a gray, bleak sky. It was a poor-looking, hilly piece of country. The travclel took a note book and gold pencil out oj his pocket, and wrote down carefully the name of Dr. John Ashurst, of Al ton; then he tucked the Scotch plaid well about him and smoothed it over his knees affectionately. "That's a scholar and a jsntleman," he thought, with an unusual glow in his heart' "Hq treated me liko a brother. I woncWr how he comes to be hidden away ila this corner. Well, the world isn't av bad as I thought; it was good sense, everything he said. That fellow I saw yesterday mado a trade of it, and this one put mo on the right road, if there is any right road. I know my condi tion better than he thought but ho didn't lie once, and he explained just what chance I had, and how to go to work to take it.. That's the doctor for me," and the traveler drummed on the dnsty windowsill with a pleasant sense of taking a new lease of life. Dr. John Ashurst'was driving away with one of his daughters, and explain ing to her under what circumstances he had left his wrap in the train, "Poor, cross' old man," ho said. "I should not wonder if I patched him up for some years to come. He wan just where that first-rate prescription will hit him right between the eyes; he'll be surprised to find how much better he feels evon within a day or two." "I hope he'll remember to send the plaid back," said the doctor's young daughter, smiling a little. She was too well used tp her father's doing such kindnesses on ,every hand, to take special note of this. Only the thought sometimes flitted through her mind that people hardly ever took the trouble to do him a kindness in return, and when the plaid arrived neatly folded and addressed, but without a word of acknowledgment, she put it in its place on the study sofa and loved her father all the more, because this stranger seemed to love him less. to be concluded tomorrow. OUR NEW COMPETITOR. Argentine Promises Soon to Become the Wheat-Producing Country. From Harper's WeAkly. - Agriculture of the United States In one of its ch,!ef branches has another very Important competitor In the field. The Argentine Republic promises soon to become the greatest wheat-producing country In the world. The planters there have but recently begun the ex portation of wheat, but the Increase has been very rapid rapid, however, in so steady a way that we cannot speak of it as a mere temporary or spasmodic con tribution to the world's supply. These shipments from Argentine were first noticed in 18a2, when about 25,000,000 bushelswere sent to Europe; in 1893 the shipments amounted to 45,000,000; In the first half of 1894 the shipments had been about 45,000,000, and the indications In Buenos Ayres were that before the end of the year the shipments would aggre gate 75,000.000. Another crop will be harvested there In December, and this promises to amount to 125,000,000. There are 5,000,000 people in Argen tina, and if we allow five bushels per capita lor home consumption It will easi ly be seen that In the South American republic there will be a surplus of 100, 000,000 bushels, and this, of course, will go to the European markets and Bra ztllan markets once supplied by us. The Brazilians have abrogated the treaty of reciprocity with us, and naturally our flour and wheat, once exchanged for sugar, will have to find other purchas. ers. Tho shipments of agricultural ma chinery from this country to Argentina are at present greater than ever before, and this shows that the wheat planters there are preparing to enlurge the acre age, as the machines most in demand are reapers, mowers and thrashers. There Rre other considerations that make this Argentine competition for midable. The climate Is mild there, and the food plentiful and cheap. The la borers do not need to be housed and clothed so well as those who work In our harsher climate. Then, again, the Ar gentine wheat-growing regions are quite near the seaboard, and there Is no need for a long and costly land haul to the place of exportation. These considerations make It wise for us to look at the future of wheat culture In the United States with candor and frankness. It will do no manner of good to underrate the Importance of facts because we hold the Latins of South America in low esteem. It would be wiser for us to come in competition with them only when we can beat them or at least hold our own. We cannot beat them In any game that requires the American farmers to live as the Itallon laborers live who till the fertile soil of the plains of South America. Nor should our farmers abandon the field to any competitors, however formidable. In other words, we should by no means con, slder the possibility of no longer cult! vatlng wheat. But we should cultivate It more wisely. BABY'S COLD. How the Little One Often Times Catches It Through Carelessness. From Babyhood. A common source of a "cold" is the current of cool air that passes under neath the doors of a room and blow .tin the exposed ankles. It Is not infre quently the case that a child enjoy Immunity from colds until he has reached that Interesting age when he sends thrills of Joy through the heart of his fond parents by his antics on the floor. Then, much to the wonderment of the family, he seems to be catching cold all the time, notwithstanding the excellent care bestowed upon him. Strangs, to say, It seldom occurs to the mother, unless she has been enllght ened by her doctor, that there Is such a thing as a floor current In a room, and that In Its insidious and unobtruslv way It has been getting in Its fine work on baby's bare legs. The draught from badly-fitttlng win dows may occasionally account for an attack of bronchitis. If to gratify baby's recently acquired interest In the outside world, he be placed at such window, insufficiently clad, with th coverings of his chest saturated through with the secretions of the mouth- drooling the current of air that blows in under the sash may cause a rapid evaporation from the chest, with its undesirable results. PIERCED CURE to every nervous, delicate woman, suffering from "female complaint," irregularity, or weakness. In every exhausted condition of the female system. Br. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is an invigorating restorative tonic, fitted to tbe needs ol nursing roomers. and women approaching cominemeut. South Bend, Pacific Co., Wash. Tin. R. V. Pierce. Buffalo. N. Y.: . tjear air l ocaim las.. Inir vnnr " Favorite Pre. surlption" tho first month of pregnancy, and nave continueu iakim it since confinement. did not experience tbe nausea or any oi tuo an, tnpntu due to nreirnuu cy, after I begun taking vour " Prescrlution." I was only in labor a abort time, ana me puysiciau to,,! i trnt nimff iin. Mrs. Baker. sBiiv well. We think It saved me a great deal of suf fering. I was troubled a great deal with leu corrhea also, and it has done a world of good lor me. omcereiy youis, Mrs. W. 0. BAKEK. HOTEL WAVERLY Kuropean Plan. First-class Bar at tuched. Depot for Berguer & Engle j.uminaeuser ueen, . E. Cor. 15th and Filbert Sts., Phila. Most desirable for residents of N. E. , Pennsylvania, All conveniences for travelers to and from Broad Street station and the Twelfth nnd Market Street station. Desirable for visiting rtrrantonians .and , people In the Ao traelte Region. , , . J. VICTORY, PROPRIETOR. ' ' 1 Linn Allen 8c Co. STOCK BROKERS, Buy a il sell Stocks, Bonds nnd Grain on Ne York Exchange and Chicago Board fit Trade, cither for cash or oa margij. , Vi pruce street. LO(VL STOCKS A SPECIALTY. G. tluB. DIMHICK. Manager. TEIEPHONE 6,002. ROOF TINNING AND SOLDERING All done away with by the use of HART MlN'S PATENT PAINT, which consists of sigrertiontH well-known to all. It can be apncd to tin, (julvarllzeil tin, sheet Iron roolA, also to brick dwelings, which will frevVil absolutely any crumbling, crack ng oil breaking of the brick. It Will out last t.Vnlng of any kind by many years, and it it cost does not exceett one-fifth that of tho tost of tinning. Is sold by tho Job or poiiiui. .oiurm'is laKen oy ANTONIO UARTUAKN, 627 Birch St. WW wm f HANY A (Starve) to death y while using beef-tea, calfs-foot elly, and various beef extracts made by application. of heat. They contain no nutrition whatever, and cannot restore vitality. . ; holds in solution the 'albu moids and salts of lean raw meat, prepared by a cold proc ess, containing the life-sustaining and tissue-building properties of meat itself, yet in the most condensed form. Endorsed by 25,000 physicians. For sale by all druggists. THE B0V1NINE CO., NEW YORK. WHEN THE The goods arc yours at your own price, if you happen to be the lucky bidder. UNRESERVED AUCTION SALES of C. W. Freeiuan's valuable and hiyli class stock oi Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry, Silverware, 'Hric-a-Hrac, etc. THIS SALE IS POSITIVE, as the store is rented, tbe fixtures for sale, etc., add Mr. Freeman positively retires from business. AUCTION SALES 2.30 AND 7.30 P. M. Private sales at less than cost price during the intervals between auctions. COL. S. M. McKEE, AUCTIONEER. The Only Specialists Id NervoiH Diseases Be tween Buffalo and New York. DR. W. H. HACKER, And his staff, among whom should be men, tiotied the celebrated Treat and Cure all NERVOUS DISEASES, such as DISORDERS of SLEEP, MOR BID HABITS of the young. NERVOUS DISORDERS arising from EXCESSIVE use of the parts affected, EPILEPSY, CHOREA, etc., KIDNEY. BLADDER. STOMACH and other SPECIAL DIS EASES. Surgical treatment and radical cure without the use of the knife of VARICOCELE and RUPTURE. NO CURE, NO PAY. EXAMINATION FREE and conducted In German, Welsh and English. 8end for "Our Book" on nervous dis eases of men. Office 327 Spruce street, Scranton. OFFICE HOURS-8 a. m. to 8 p. m. Sunday, 10 a. m. to 2 p. m. REVIVO RESTORES VITALITY. Made a Well Man WthDay.fflf 0f Me. THE GREAT qmh producea the abovo results In 30 days. It acti Iiowerf ulljr and quickly. Cures nhon all other (ail Young men will rexntn their loat manhood, and old racu will recover their youtbful vigor by uataa KrjVlV O. It quickly and surely ronioree Nervous ncsa, Lost Vitality, Impotuucy. Nightly Emiaalona, Loat Powor, Foiling Memory, Wasting Diaoaaes, and all etfecta of aolf-abuae or exoeuaud Indiscretion which nntlta ona for study, bualnesa or marrlaga. It not only cures by atartlng at the arat of dlaeaae, but la a great nerve toulo and blood builder, bring tng back ths pink glow to pale cheeks and ra atorlng tha fire of youth. It ward" off Innanlt; and Consumption, lnaiat on having REVIVO, no other. It can ba carried iu vuat socket. By mall jl.OOperpaokaga.or six for 85.00, wtthapoal tlie written guarantee to car or refunt the money. Circular free. Address ROYAL MEDICINE CO., E3 River St., CHICAGO, IU Ior sale by Matthews tiros., Drmrsl'' Scranton . Pa. A Handsome Complexion Is one of the greatest charms a woman can possess. Pozzoni'a Oomploxiom Powoaa gives it. r Rave von Bora Throat. Plmcles. Conner-ColOTed' Spots, Aches, Old Boron, Ulcors In Moulh, Halr r'allinit? Write Cook Brmedy Co.,807 May aoaic rf empie,t'iiicttro,i n,ior prooia of ourea. Capital sjfioo,0O0. Patlentaourod alae years oortnvjoumnridjvnJOj The Or iglnal HAMMER FIUL CI LI IroaUta, 1st bay. mimimi cards Physicians and Surgeons. DR. O. EDGAR DEAN HAS REMOVED to 16 Spruce greet. Scranton. Pa, (Just opposite Court House square,) DR, A. J. CONNELU OFKICH W. Washington avenue, cor, Spruce street, ever Fmncke's drug store. Realdenw, t2J Vine it. Office liourst 10.30 to U , m, and I to 4 and 0.JO to 7,50 P. m, Imu- uay. to a p, m, DR. W.B. ALLEN. OFFICE COR, LACK- nwiuiuit ana wasmnct0" ve, ot Leonard's ehoe Btor$; ofllee hours, 10 to U a. m, and 3 to 4 p, m.i evtningi tt residence, 613 N, Washington avenu. DR. C, L. FRET. PRACTICE LIMITED diseases of tbe Eye, Ear, Mote ami Throat: ofllee. m Wyoming ave, Reai denoe. to Vine street. DR. L. M. GATB9. 125 WASHINGTON venue, omce hours. 8 to a, m., ) to I and T to 8 p, tn. Residence 809 Uad taon avenue. JOHN U WBNTa. KI. D.. OFFICES tS and 63 Qppimonwealth building; resi dence 711 Madison ave.; office hours, to 12. S to 4. T to 8; Sundays ISO to 4, evenings at residence. A specialty made of diseases of the eye, ear, nose and throat end gynecology. DR. KAY, M6 PENN AVE.; 1 to t p. m.j call 2062, Pis. ot women, obatetx.lce and nd dls. ot chU. Lawyers. JESSTTPS ft HAND. ATTORNEYS AND Counsellors at law, Commonwealth buUdtng, Washington avenue. W. H. JESSUP, HORACE E. HAND, W. H. JESSUP. JR. WILLARD, WARREN & KNAPP. AT toroeys and Counsellors ut Law, Re publican building, Washington ave nue, Scranton, Pa. PATTERSON ft WILCOX, ATTOS neys end Counsellors at Law; offices I said 8 Library building, Scranton, Pa. ROSWELL H. PATTERSON, WILLIAM A. WILCOX. AX-FRED HAND, WILLIAM J. HAND. Aiiornuys anu wealth building. jommo Rooms 19, 20 and 21 W. F. BOYLE. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, Nos. 19 and 20, Burr building, Washing ton avenue. HENRY M. SEELY LAW OFFICES In Price building, 128 Washington ave. FRANK T. OK ELL, ATTORNEY-AT-at-Law. Room S, Coal Exchange, Scran ton, Pa. JAMES W. OAKFORD, ATTORNEY-&t-Law, rooms 63, 64 and 65, Common wealth building. BAJrUEL W. EDQAR, ATTORNEY-AT-Law. Office, 317 Spruce St., Scranton.Pa. L. A. WATRES. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, 423 Lackawanna ave., Scranton, Pa. P. P. SMITH, COUNSELLOR AT LAW, Office rooms, 64, 66 and 66 Common wealth building. C R. PITCHER. ATTORNEY - AT law, Commonwealth building, Scran ton, Fa. C. COMEGYB. 821 SPRUCE STREET. D. B. REPLOOLE, ATTORNEY LOANS negotiated on real estate security. 408 ppruce street. B. F. ICILLAM, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, uu Wyoming ave., Bcranton, fa. Schools. SCHOOL OF THE LACKAWANNA, Scranton. Pa.. DrcDares bovs and trtrls for college or business; thoroughly trains young children. Catalogue at re quest. VJpens September 1U. REV. THOMAS M. CANN, . WALTER H. BUELL. MISS WORCESTER'S KINDERC1AR. ten and School, 412 Adams avenue. Pu pus received at all times. Next term will open Nov. 19. Dentists. DR, WILLIAM A. TAFT SPECIALTY In norcelaln. crown ana bridge work, Odontothreapla. Office 104 North Washington avenue. C. O .LAUBACH, BURGEON DENT 1st, No. 116 Wyoming avenue. R. M. STRATTON. OFFICE COAL EX- cnange. Loans. 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. Callender. Dime Bank building . Seeds. O. R. CLARK ft CO., SEEDSMEN AND Nurserymen; store 146 Washington ave nue; green house, 1350 North Main ave nue, store telephone 782. Teas. GRAND UNION TEA CO., JONES BROS, Wire Screens. J08. KUETTEL, 615 LACKAWANNA avenue, Scranton. Pa., manufacturer of wire Hcreens. . Hotels and Restaurants. THE ELK CAFE, 126 and 127 FRANK lln avenue. Kates reasonable. P. ZIEQLBR, Proprietor. WESTMINSTER HOTEL, W. a. BCHENCK. Manager. Sixteenth St., ono block east of Broad' wav. at Union Sauare. New York. American plan,' 13.60 per day and upward, SCRANTON HOUSE, near D.. L. ft W. passenger depot. Conducted on the . European plan. VICTOR KOCH, Prop. Architects. DAVIS ft VON STORCH. ARCHITECTS, Rooms 24, 25 and 26, Commonwealth building, Bcranton. E. L. WALTER, ARCHITECT. OFFICE rear of 606 Washington avenue. F. L. BROWN, ARCH. B. ARCHITECT, price building, mi Washington avenue, bcranton. Miscellaneous. BAUER'S ORCHESTRA - MUSIC FOR balls, picnics, parties, receptions, wed dings and concert work furnished. For terms aaaress ti. j. itauer, conductor, 117 Wyoming avenue.over Hulbert,s mu sic store. MEGARQEE BROTHERS, PRINTERS' stfpplles, envelopes, paper bags, twine, V, arehouse, 130 V ashlngton ave., Scran. ton, ra. CABS AND SECOND. HAND CAR rtoges for sale. Also fine glass Landau, U. U KOOThJ. AU'T. 1G33 Capouse avenue. PRANK P. BROWN CO.. WHOLE sale dealers In. Woodware, Cordage and uu ciom, nv west iackawanna ave. Moosic Powder Go Rooms 1 and 2 Commowealtli Bld'g SCRANTON, PA. MINING and BLASTING POWDER MADE AT MOpSIC AND RUSH DALE WORKS. ' Lafilln & Rand Powder Co.'s Orange Gun Powde Electric Batteries, Fuses for explod ing blasts. Safety Fuse and - Repauno Chemical Co.'s High Explosive; RAILROAD TIME-TABLES Central Railroad of New Jersey. (Lehigh and Susquohanna Division) Anthracite coal UHed exclusively, Insur ing cleanliness and comfurt. TIME TABLEJN EFFECT NOV. 18, ISM. Trains leave Bcranton for Plttston, Wllkes-Barre. etc., at 8.20, 9.15, 11.30 a.m., 12.41, 2.00, 3.05, X.U0, 7.25. 11.05 p.m. Sundays, 9.00 a.m., l.W, 2.15, 7.10 p.m. For Atlantic City, 8.20 a.m. For New York, Newark and Elizabeth, 8.20 (express) a.m., 12.45 (express with Huf fet parlor car), 3.05 (express) p.m. Sun day, 2.15 p.m. For Muuch Chunk, Allontown, Bethle hem, Easton and Philadelphia 8.20 a.m., 12.45, 3.05, 5.00 (except Philadelphia) p.m. Sunday, 2.15 p.m. For Long Branch, Ocean Qrove, etc., at 8.20 a.m., 12.45 p.m. For Reading, Lebanon and Harrlsburg, via Allentown, 8.20 a.m., 12.45, 5.00 p.m. For Pottsville, 8.20 a.m., 12.45 p.m. Returning, leave New York, toot of Lib erty street, North river, at 9.10 (express) a.m., 1.10, 1.30. 4.30 (express with Buffet parlor cur) p.m. Sunday, 4.30 p.m. Leave Philadelphia, Heading Terminal, 00 a.m., 2.00 and 4.30 p.m. Sunduy li.27 m. Throuirh tlrkeU to all nolnts at lowest rates may be hart on application in ud vance to the ticket agent at the station. H. r. BALDWIN, Gen. Puss. Agent. H. OLHAUSUN, Gen. Supt. DELAWARE AND HUDSON RAIL ROAD. Commencing Monday. day, July 30, all trains will arrive at new Lack awanna avenue station as follows: Trains will leave Scran tnn ntntinn fnn carbonaaio ana in- termedlate points at i.a, d.u, i.uu, s.a ana 10.10 a.m.. 12.00. 2.20. 3.55, 5.15, 6.15. 7.25, 9.10 and 11.20 p.m. For itarview, way man aim nuuesuan at 7.00, 8.25 and 10.10 a.m.,12.00, 2.20 and 6.15 Var Albanv. Saratoga, the Adirondack and Montreal at 5.45 a.m. and 2.20 p.m. For Wllkes-Barro and intermedial .Into ot 7 4fi. U nnd 10.45 a.m.. 12.C5j 1.20, 2.38, 4.00, 6.10, 6.05, 9.16 and 11.38 p.m. , Trains will arrive at Bcranton- stutlon from Carbondaie and Intermediate pointy at 7.40. 8.40, 9.34 and 10.40 a.m., 12.00, 1.17,2,3!j 40, 4.64, 6.55, 7.45, 9.11 and 11.33 p.m. From Honcsdale. Waymart and Far- view at 9.34 a.m.. 12.00. 1.17. 3.40. 6.55 and 7.46 p.m. From Montreal. Saratoga. Albany, etc.. at 4.54 and 11.33 p.m. j From Wllkes-Barre and intermediate points at 2.15, 8.04, 10.06 and 11.56 a.m., 1.16 A ii i na e in c au 1 on a ni i.m.1 n id n , 1 ., Q.tt U.AV( V.VO l.V, O.Vtl 1U y.iu. i Nov. 18, 1891. Train leaves Scranton for Philadelphia and New York via L). & H. R. It. at 7.45 a.m., 12.U5, 2.38 and 11.38 p.m., via L., 1.. & W. R. It.. 6.00, 8.IW, 11.1M am., and 1.30 p.m. Leave Scranton for Plttston and Wllkes- Burre, via D., L. & W. R. R., 6.U0, 8.1W, 11.20 a.m., 3. DO, 0.07. 8.50 p.m. Leave Bcranton for white Haven, Ha- zleton, PottHvllle and all points on the Beaver Meadow and Pottsville branches, via E. & W. V. R. It., 6.40 a.m., via 1. & H. K. R. at 7.45 a.m., 12.05, 2.38, 4.00 p.m., via D., L. & V. R. K., 6.00, 8.08, 11.20 a.m., 1.30, 50 p.m. Leave Scranton for Bethlehem. Easton, Reading, Harrlsburtr and all Intermediate points via 1). & H. R. R 7.4D a.m., 12.05, 2.38. 4.00. 11.38 m.m.. Via D.. L. & W. R. R., 6.00, 8.08, 11.20 a.m., 1.30 p.m. Leave Scranton for TunkhannocK, ro- wuuda, Elmlra, Ithaca, Geneva and all Intermediate-points via D. A H. R. Ii., 8.45 a.m., 12.05 and 11.35 p.m., via D., L. & V. R. K., 8.08, 8.55 a.m., 1.30 p.m. Leave Scranton for Rochester. Buffalo. Ningara Falls, Detroit. Chicago and all points west via I). & H. It. R., 8.45 a.m., 12.05. 9.15. 11.38 n.m.. via P.. L. & W. R. R. and Plttston Junction, 8.08, 9.55 a.m., 1.0, 8.50 p.m., via E. & W. V. R. R., 3.41 p.m. e or fcimira ana tno west via Hnmmanca, via D. & H. R. R.. 8.45 a.m., 12.05, 6.05 p.m., via D.. L. & W. R. R.. 8.08. 9.55 a.in 1.30. and 6.07 p.m. f Pullman parlor nnd sleeping or L. V. chair cars on all trains between L. & B. Junction or Wllkes-Hurre end New York, Philadelphia, Buffalo, and Suspension Bridge. ROLLIN H. WILBUR. Gen. 8upt. CHAS.S. LEE, Gen. Puss. Agt., Phlla., Pa. A. W. NONNb.MACHER, Asst. Uc:i. Pass. Agt., South Bethlehem, pa. Del., Lack, and Western. Trains leave Scranton as follows: Ex oress for New York and all ooints East, 1.40, 2.50, 6.15, 8.00 and 9.55 a.m.; 12.55 and 3.50 p.m. Exnress for Easton. Trenton. Philadel phla and the south, 5.15, 8.00 and 9.5S a.m., 12.55 and 3.50 D ill. Washington anu way stations, s.oo p.m. Tobyhunna accommodation, 6.10 p.m. Exuress for BltiKhamton. Oswego. El mlru, Corning, Hath, Dansvllle, Mount Morris and Buffalo, 12.10, 2.3a a.m. and 1.24 p.m., milking close connections at Bur falo to all points in the West , Northwest and Southwest. Bath accommodation, 9 a.m. Blnghamton and waV stations. 12.37 p.m. Nicholson accommodation, ut 6.15 D in. Binghamton and Elmlra Express, 6.06 p.m. express ior v ortianu, oyracuse, uaweijo Vtlea and Richfield Springs, 2.35 a.m. and 1.24 p.m. Ithaca, z.3u ana Bath 9 a.m. ana i.n p.m. For Northumberland. Plttston, Wllkes- Barre, Plymouth, Bloomsburg and Dan ville, making close connections at North umberland for Wtlliamsport, Harrlsburg, Baltimore, Washington and tlie uoutn. Northumberland and intermediate sta tions, 6.00, 9.55 a.m. and 1.30 and 6.07 p.m. Nantlcoke and intermediate stations, 08 and 11.20 a.m. Plymouth and Inter mediate stations. 3.50 and 8.52 D.m. h'uilman parlor and sleeping coacnes on all express trains For detailed information, pocKet lime tables, etc., apply to M. L. Smith, city ticket olllce, 328. Lackawanna avenue, or depot ticket office. SCIIANTON DIVISION. In Effect Sept. 16th, 1894.' North Bound. South Bound. 26520:1 401 1202 204;itU0 & J I Stations gw si (Trains Dailr. Except Sumluyll 1 kl Arrive I-eavei A III 7 86 710 N Y Franklin tit 74(8 West 4 '.'ml St 7 53 810 70W weehawken i HIS) P Ml Arrle - Leave! A M r m 115 109 19 56 12 40 12 40 19 ! 1418 19 03 Usncock Jimc.l 0 001 9 051 810 758 mncocK Stall igl it PrestonFark Como Poyiitelle Ueluiont rieuunt Sit Uniondaln Fotnet City Carbondaie White Hriilge Mtvyfleld Jermjni Archibald Winlon l'tokvllle Olyphant Mokon Throop , Providence 0 OS 911 01H! 751 6 as 931 9 41 745 788 7 33 7 It! 719 708 6 3-' 6 40 ens 9 50 9 58 8 06 3 09 819 331 rasa 1149 1134 A M 710 r 8 81 SSI 9 IS 91 7 94 4N re 43 ruso ii'23 II 18 flllS 7 97 f331 5 37 f5 49 mot) r3 43 0 41 63-i 9 03 7 31 3 45 645 8 37 8 51 7 40 7 43 7 48 759 754 750 8 51 5 51 63.' 854 350 4 01 554 559 604 607 610 614 616 690 P M 6 29 II II 8K0I 1107 It OS II 03 II UO 9 44 141 1 4 07 410 414 f417 819 614 8 Ml 800 809 80S re 13 610 fios; 8 Park Place Scranton loss 83U 4 90 r m A M Leave Arrlve A H r u All trains rnn dally except Sunday, f. signifies that trains atop on slgual for pas tenners. Secure rates via Ontario & Western before Surchaxlng tickets and save mouey. Day and Ifhl Expretw to the West. J. C. Anderson, Oen. Pass. Agt, T. Flltcroft, Div. Pots. Agt., Scrauton, Pa. Erie and Wyoming Valley. Trains leave Bcranton for New York and intermediate points on the Krle rail road at 6.36 a.m. and 824 p.m. Also for Honesriale, Hawley and locul points at 135. ,4i a.m., and 3.24 p.m. All the above are through trains to and from Honesdale. . Trains leave for .Wllkes-Barre at 6.40 af m. and 8.11 p.m. ACADEMY OF. MUSIC. rniUMT, NOV, 30. Eugene Robinson's Superb Production, THE NEW Paul Kauvar Special Scenery and Effects. A Strong; Dramatic Cast. Multum Em Onus. HEAR.'. THE.'. GRENADIER .'. QUARTETTE Regular prices. Sale of seats opens Wednes day, Nov. iM. ACADEMY OF MUSIC. SATURDAY, DECEMBER 1. An excellent company of SINGERS, DANCERS AND PRETTY GIRLS, Including tho Eminent Comedians, and Kun Producers, THE.'.GORMANS JOHN, JAMES and UEORGE. Sale of s?ats opens TbursJay, Sov, S!D. THE FROTHINGHAM Monday I nrn 0 I Only Ona Night, ! Utb, Oi I mi DIRECT FROM N. Y. CASINO CANARY AND LEDERER'S Colossal Corned Organization. 110-PEOPLE-110 One Night, and That's All. SEE I L'Knfunt Prodigue Ballet. Canary r.n'l Lederer s Pickaninnies, The Splendid Specialties. TANNHAL'SEK, AI , EBQ9 HEAR FAUST. 1L TKOVATORE, IL PAULIACCI. NEW VERSIONS) Vernona Jurbeau, John K. Honshu vr, Lucy Daly. Charles J. Kosj, Jessio Carlisle. Ueurgc A. Schiller, Madue Lessing, William Cameron, Sylvia Thorne, Gus Plxley, La Petite Adelaide, E. 8. Tarr. May Ten Broeck. THE GREATEST COMPANY OF ARTISTS EVER ENGAGED IiN THE INTERPRETATION OF A LIGHT ENTERTAINMENT "A Good Thins" Orchestra Increased to IS. 3 CARLOADS I "rash It Along" OF SCENERY Prices, $1.50, $1, 73i, 50c; Gallery, 253. Sale of seats commences Friday. Nov. 30. at the box otllca. A CADEMY OF MUSIC Tho Distinguished American Artist' CARRIE TURNER And Her 8uperb Dramatic Company. Pre senting the Great Dramatic Masterpiece THE CRUST OF SOCIETY THE PLAYERS: Elgar L. Davenport, Carrie Knd-liffe, Eunene Ormonde. Jean Cuumbliu, Joseph E. Whiting, Sydney Cowell, rieruurt ayiing, v.arrie unowiej, Htwley Fraucks, Sale of seals o;ons Saturday, Dec. 1. DAVIS' THEATER! Thanksgiving Attraction, Thursday, Friday and Saturday, Nov. 29, 30 and Deo. 1, SHERMAN & MORRISEY'S COMEDIANS In That Most Laughable Absurdity, A Jay Circus THE BEST SHOW ON EARTH, BAH NONE. Many New Forjlen Features, Never Before Seou in This Country, and the S10,0u0 Wrestling Pony, "Major." The Only 8how in the World That Carrie and Sets a Real Circus Tent ou the Stage. ADMISSION, 10, To OR 30 CENTS, Two performances dallyat2.30and8.15p.rn. Next Attraction, "The Circus Girl." CLEARING SALE OF BICYCLES A Child's Bicycle, Rnbbsr Tire, ns w A l hi Id's Bicyole. SubBer Tiro, new..... 10 A Boy's Bicyole, Rubber Tire, new 13 A Boy's Bicycle, Bnbbar Ttra, new 18 4 Boys' or Girls' Bicycle Cushion Tire, new down to 88 1 Youth's Bicycle, Pneumatic Tlre.new,. S I Viotor B Bicyclos, Pneuoatio Tire.see- ond hand ,.v " I Victor B Bicycle, Pneumntlo Tire, new 80 1 Secure B ovolo, Pneumatio Tire, seo- ond-tand 80 lLovel Diamond Bloycle, Solid Tire, second-hand 1 1 LadloV Bicyole, Solid Tire, second- hand 88 t Victor A Bicycles, Solid Tire. seaoM- band 1 Viotor C Bicycle, in. cushion Tire, secondhand ...a,.. ' M 1 Viotor B Bicycle, i In. Cushion Tire, secondhand., ....... 1 Columbian tZ Bicycle.PnaumatJoTIrs, 68 I Chainlets Bicycle, Pnenmatlo Tire, ' nearly new 100 Comfe Early for Bargains. Lawn Tennis Racquets at a dis count of one-third for .two week. j J:D. WlLUflHS Jt ko. 314 UtMWIM Ut THEGILHQ0LYSA6R0AD THE PASSING SHOW Malonsy Oil and Manufacturing Co OILS,- inrv VINEGAR and , CIDER. HI to 151 MERIDIAN ST.