Newspaper Page Text
THE SCI? ANTON TRIBUNE-TUESDAY MOHNINtf. DECEMBER 18. 18U4.
News of the Gre?n
Room, and Foyer
Some of the' More Important Doings
; ! ' :' of these, Our Actors.
AUGUSTIX DALY'S LIFE WORK
Xlst of Some of tho Noted Players He Ilus
Educated Sardou Is Not a l'lagiar
' 1st-Other Notes About Clever
Iter hat she took within her hand,
Just on the seat before mc;
Deliclously the act was planned
So as to not Ignore me.
7 knew the girl who cares for those
Who have a seat behind her
ilust have raro virtues to disclose
Bo In my heart I twined her.
i got what others lost that day,
The Btuge's perfect vision; j
J saw the actors and the play,
. And all the scenes elyslan.
i could have written In her praise
A string of sugured Ronnets:
Bo few the girls ut matinees
Who dare taUe off their bonnets.
At last I sought, with fancy free,
My angel to discover;
Kml mude her give her heart to me
IVnd now I am her lover.
The recent presentation to Augustln
Daly of the Letare medal voted annu
ally by the faculty of Noire Dame un
iversity to some person who has at
tained eminence In art or letters revives
interest In the personality nnd career
of this noted manager. Apropos, one
writer, says: "Augustin Daly has
made money in the theater, but his con
tributions to the stage have been more
vuluable than his receipts at the box
office. The number of excellent actors
that have graduated In art under this
manager's tuition is remarkable. He
can turn a nobody into a celebrity better
than any teacher In the profession. The
only exception to this rule is that offer
ed by Henry K. Dlxey. Adonis Marble
was a great man before he joined Daly's
company. He Is not so renowned now,
but he is on the road to comedy. Few
of the earlier pupils of Daly's theater
gave any promi.se of the distinction
which they afterward attained. James
Lewis, a country schoolmaster; Mrs.
Gilbert, originally a ballet dancer, Ada
Jtehan and John Drew, mere novices;
Clara Morris, an uncouth, awkward
western girl; Fanny Davenport, a
youngster of decided although immature
talent; Ada Dyas, Linda Dietz. Ellle
Shannon, Otis Skinner, Fanny Morant,
' Yorke Stephens and many other actors
of present eminence began their llrst
practical studies of tho drama at Daly's.
This manager Is u hard taskmaster.
But he turns out pupils who make their
.way in the world. New Yorkers all re
' !member the awkward, clumsy figure
cut by Arthur Bourchier on his first ap
pearance at Daly's. After two seasons
of training tho young Englishman
learned his trade. Arthur Uourchier 13
now staring through the English prov
inces In Shakespearean roles, with, It
is stated, tolerable success even in Ham
let. In these circumstances it is known
what Dixey is, but know not what he
may be. Ilia Malvollo at present lacks
ease, it is self conscious and is wanting
in that quaint, eccentric humor which
Barton Hill lias so finely lent to the
character. Tint with Mr. Dlxey's nat
ural talent and Mr. Daly's skill in its
' direction It is reasonable to look forward
to- the time when the comedian will
catch the spirit of Skakospeare as hap
pily as he grasped that of burlesque."
A new phase was added to the "Did-Eardou-Wrlte-'Em"
discussion by a let
ter from Miss Elizabeth Marbury, who
is Sardou's agent In this country. The
letter was printed In the World and was
Now that "A Woman's Silence" Is a suc
cess, as Vletorien Sardou's representative
in this country, I wish to state through
the World, in reply to one or two critics
who havo recently expressed some doubt
as to authenticity as to his proclaimed nu
thorshlp In connection with this play, that
there is no living dramatist more earnest
and personal In his work than is Mons.
Sardou. Certain writers have gono so far
as to assert that he has a trained body of
secretaries who act as his literary assist
ants. The fact, let me mention, is that
Sardou does not even employ one secre
tary, and tho patient industry with which
he writes every line, Indicates all stage
business, and elaborates each detail of a
manuscript, gives evidence of an energy
which Is untiring and of a fidelity which is
Concerning the plays which he has writ
ten during the past year, namely,' "Ther
mtdor," "Americans Abroad," "Madame
Sans Gene," "A Woman's Silence," and
"Glsmonda," I have at hand documentary
evidence, In the shape of a vast corre
spondence and of manuscripts in various
editions, to stand as vouchers that (unless
there is an acknowledged collaboration)
Sardou, and Sardou alone, Is tho author
of trfc above dramas. That Emllo Moreau
is co-author with him of "Madame Sana
Gene" no one Is more anxious to have ad
vertised than Is Sardou himself. liefore
closing let me add that "A Woman's Si
lence" will be produced at a leading Paris
theater within a few months, and that
Blnce its first performance here contracts
have been signed with Manager J. Comyns
Carr of tho Comedy theater. London, who
will make It his next production, with Miss
Winifred Emery In the role of Dorothea
Miss Marbury knows what she la talk
ing about, too.
There are many plnys with dual roles
for actors. Prominent among them may
be mentioned "Henry Dunbar," pro
duced by Lester Wallack 20 years ago.
"The Corslcan Brothers," "The Lion's
Mall," "A Man's Shndow," "John Need
ham'a Double," "Estelle," "Samuel
Broche and Company," "Deacon Bro
die," and "Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde.'
Very few plays, however, have been
written dual roles for actresses. There
are, of course, the "New Magdalena"
and "The Woman in White," but the
only contemporaneous case, according
to the Buffalo Express, of a piny in
which an actress plays two parts In the
same performance is Marie Wainwrlght
In Magnus and Lancaster's drama,
"Daughters of Eve," wherein Miss
Wainwrlght skillfully differentiates the
charaoters of the two sisters, one in SO'
ciety and the other fallen from it.
Amy Leslie talks about entertaining
plays with her usual frankness. She
sayB: If publishers dared what man
agers do, people would stop reading
books. Imagine the vain endeavor of
trying to choke the public with season
After season of "Dodo," "Trilby," "Tpkb
d'Urbervllles," "The Little Mlnlster,"and
Kipling's "Jungle Book!" Any one of
these sensations has more of art in it
than Plnero ever knew and more of
music than all the mincing song-writers
of farce could dream, yet the twentieth
edition of either astounds enthusiasts
and a steady run for over three years
Branch O'Brien tells a funny story
about a watertown man who wanted
admission to a recent performance In
that town: "I was sitting in the box
ince when man approached the win
dow and asked for two 60-cent seats.t
'All gone,' said the happy ticket seller.
'Nothing but standing room left" 'That
so?' responded the would-be spectator,
adding: . 'Well, give me two of them to
gether if you can.' " '
Alan Dale tells the story of Rose
Coghlan's new play. "To Nemesis," In
the World. He says: "Mile. Walanoff
Is a lady with a past concealed about
her identity. One would think she had
at least half a dozen pasts,- to Judge
from the way she is discussed by the
other charasters. At least twenty
five minutes before you Bee the
fascinating Wralanoff you are forced
to wade through a labyrinth
of talk, In which she Is described,
analyzed, praised and held up for gen
eral appreciation. At the end of the
twenty-five minutes Hose Coghlan trots
In In a yellow silk gown, cut a la Grun
nis, and with her good old adventuress
expression in evidence. You would bet
your Inst dollar that she has a past,
even if that fact had not been dinned
into your ears by Mine. Frolssart, the
Baroness de la Bruyere, Mme. Grangel
len and a nice assortment of foreign
gentleman wearing orders. Two acts
are principally devoted Ito Mile.
Walanoff's past." The lady's past was
not bo very bad after all. She had run
away with a man when she was very
young, but she found he was a scamp
and got away from him. She is adopted
by a wealthy lady who dies and leaves
her her immense fortune. Then the
heroine meets her betrayer again. Of
course he does not know her. She mar
ries him and on their wedding dny de
nounces him and tells him she has mar
ried for vengeance. A most unnatural
thing for a woman to do. Then It all
comes out that her husband is not the
man she thought, but his twin brother
who has assumed his dead brother's
name. "That is rather penny dread-
fullsh, nnd surely it is not absolutely
necessary," says Alan Dale. "The play
closes with a duel between the Marquis
and a gentleman who had said to the
mademoiselle, 'I love you madly, with a
passion so deep that it would sc-c-cruple
at nothing.' The Marquis Is slightly
wounded, when Walanoff dashes in in a
victoria that has been stationary at
the wings for some time and with a
faint shriek, and much police-courty
agony, stops the duel."
Agne s Herndon Is to star.
London now has a permanent Gorman
Ellen Terry designs all tho costumes
sho wears on the stage.
'Gettysburg" is the title of a five-act
drama by Frank G. Campbell.
Sarah Bernhardt says a noble dog Is
much more worthy of love than a man.
'Tho District Attorney" Is a new play
by Harrison Gray Flske und Charles
Sardou's "A Woman's Silence" nnd
..Americans Abroad" have not been pro
duced in 1'uris,
Sardou recently devoted a night's re
ceipts of "tilsmonde ' to the Pusteur in
stltute in Paris.
William Terrlss has commissioned Clark
Russell, the well known novelist, to write
a nautical play.
Charles Frohman expects to have COO
actors under salary next year; this season
he has more than 300.
Joseph Haworth will produce "Ham
let" and "Hlnaldo," a now tragedy In tive
acts by Ernest Lacy, of Philadelphia.
The Rev. George Walters, of Australia,
Is writing a dramatized version of "Jo
seph and His Brethren" for George
Fay Templeton and Vcrnona Jarbeau
have definitely decided to star 'together
next season at the head of a big burlesque
An Unofficial Patriot" Is the tltlo of
James A. Herne'new play. It will be
produced simultaneously In London and
Oiga Nethersole Is studying "Frou-
Frou" for un early production, and in
February will present Henry Hamilton's
new play, Carmen.
Miss Louise lio.nidet has a new comic
ppera (called ,"Tho Bathing Girl," ly
Messrs. Hughes and Coverley. It will be
produced in Boston on Jan. 7.
Princess Paulina, the daughter of nn
Amsterdam bunker, who Is 18 years old
and 17 inches high, and only weighs eight
pounds is coming to this country.
Tho Sunday Protective league, of BoS'
ton, is making an effort to stop the Sun
day night performances in theaters given
under the name ot "sacred concerts or
George Alexander has tho measles, and
Leonard Boyne has been engaged to play
the part of David Kemon In the London
performance of "The Masqueraders" in
Eddy's Weekly Squib says: This Is the
worst theatrical season ever known. Hun
dreds of unemployed actors and actresses
are walking Broadway, New York, look
ing for a Job.
Grace Filklns, the actress with the
Titian hair and midnight orbs by kind
consent or Olga Brandon has been en
gaged by James A. Homo to play the role
of tho heroine In Shore Acres."
In obedience to orders from high qunr
ters the four theaters In Paris subsidized
by the state Opera Francalse, Opera
Comlque and Odeon were closed on the
day of tho Czar s death.
Robert Hilliard will be the first Impor
sonator of the favorite Van Bibber on
the stage when he appears In his own
dramatization of Richard Harding Davis'
story, "Her First Appearance," In Clove-
Beerbohm Tree's repertoire for his com
lng American tour will Include "A Bunch
of Violets." "John a-Dreams," "Tho Hod
Lamp," "The Ballad Monger" ("Grin
golre") "The Merry Wives of Windsor"
Lillian Russell's next production will be
a revival of "La Belle Helene," which she
will play alternately with "The Grand
Duchess" on the road. Nothing new ap
pears to be In sight, although she had
some Idea of dolifg "Doris,", Alfred Coi
ner a comic opera.
Madame Rejane will (appear In this
country next February and give WO per
formances of "Madame Sang Gene" and
other plays In New York, Baltimore,
Washington, New Orleans, Chicago, Phil
adelphia, Boston and Montreal.
Rose Coghlan has a new admirer In the
person of a young Greek. He was put
out of the theater on Wodnesdiiy. He
has since tried to get on the stage, to
talk through a cab window, and has
written letters offering marriage, j
Your modern school of cookery,
Where food Is done by note,
Don't hardly touch old mother's food,
Although she cooked by rote.
She had a way of cooking things,
So wholesome and so sweet,
That vlttles seemed to coax us boyB
To take right hold and eat.
This sharlott roosh Is fraud In coke,
And French a-chilrs don't "stay,"
And lemon pio with lather on't It
Is Jest like medder hay.
In spite of all your fol-do- rols,1 4
The old folks often sigh
For mother's "dish," she cnlled It "b'lled'
And mother's pumpkin pie.
But p'r'aps It warn't all cookery
That made the vlttles grund,
Maybe the heft of sweetness luy
In dear old mother's hand.
Don't matter much what vlttles Is
When love Is served for suree.
Lovo turns old hens to chickens, br'llcd,
Nettles to sparrer grans.
Harp Traditions ,
. Charmingly Told
Miss Trench Chats Upon the History
of the Instrument.
T IS OP A-XCIEXT ORIGIN
I'scd by tho Egyptians 2,000 B.C., and
There Is No Proof That Adam Was Not
a Harpist Gaining Ground Among
When one begins to look up the his
tory of the harp they have to go back,
and back, to the very earliest antedi
luvian ages. Its origin cannot be as
certained, but It was known to the He
brews in the time of the earlier proph
ets and to the Egyptians 2,000 11. C. The
Egyptians attained great perfection in
the construction of the harp, which was
frequently richly ornamented and of
elegant formhaving from four to
They held the Instrument very sacred.
Only the high class were allowed to use
them. All through the Bible we read of
the harp, and it seems to have been
used on all grand and Joyful occasions.
In Ireland and Wales harps of many
strings nnd of elegant form were in use
as early as the fifth and sixth centuries
and In the former it was adopted as the
national emblem. In Wales it is still
cherished ns the national Instrument.
So far the harp was tuned In a major
scale nnd it was Impossible to change
the key only by reitunlng the whole in
strument. In tho seventeenth century
a Tyrolese maker made use of a set of
hooks, which were put In the comb of
the harp nnd could be Bcrewed down
with the fingers, and so shorten the.
strings which changed the intervals.
The introduction of pedals, whereby it
became possible to modulate into all
keys llrst gave the harp a higher posi
tion than that of an instrument of nc
companlment, and tho Improvements of
Sebastian Erard have made It capable
of performing any music written for the
piano. In 1720. Hochbrucker, a Bavar
ian, Invented pedals that, acting through
the pedestal of the instrument, stopped
the strings by mechanism, and so left
the hands of the player free. This
harp was tho same as the single-action
harp of today. It was tuned in E flat
and had the seven pedals which, when
down, raised each string a half-tone,
making It possible to play In eight keys
Consineau, a Frenchman, Improved
on Hoehbrucker's plans and. doubled the
number of pedals, nnd the tuning of the
Instrument being changed from E tint
to C flat, it became possible to play in
fifteen keys. It Is to Sebastlun Erard
to whom we owe the perfecting of the
pedal harp, a triumph ho gained In
Paris by unremitting studies begun In
1786 and ended in 1S10, when he had at
tained complete success nnd put his
first double-action harp before the pub
lic. Erard's double-action malntaned
only tho seven pedals, but each pedal
had two movements, the first serving
to shorten the strings of the same name
and to produce the first half-tone, and
the second movement raised the strings
still a half-tone higher. Erard did not
rest when he had attained perfection
with tho nction but improved the comb,
sound-board nnd nil parts of the instru
ment. The Erard harps, like tho Stra
divari violins, have never been equaled,
Aguin Coining in Favor.
Notwithstanding these improvements
and the great beauty of tone that the
harp possesses, the use of it has for
years past been declining. The great
cost of a harp and the trouble ot tuning
may have led to the supplanting of the
harp by the more convenient pianoforte.
With tills comes naturally a dlmunl-
tlon In the number of solo players. Were
it not for the Increasing use of the harp
In the orchestra, we should perhaps
know little more of it than we do of the
dulcimer, in spite of the efforts of dis
tinguished virtuosi whose devotion to
their instrument maintains Its tech
nique on an equality with that of any
other, even the most in public favor.
During the last year or two the harp
seems to be coming back to favor as a
solo Instrument. In Boston, Chicago
New York and other cities, -it is quite
tho thing for afternoon receptions nnd
parlor concerts. This may be due to
the fact that during the lust few years
several harpists have come over hero
from abroad nnd have shown us what
fine music can be played on tho harp.
The most noted of these are Edmund
and Heinrich Schuecker, two brothers,
who are the finest harpists who have
ever been In this country. Edmund, the
elder, Is harpist of Thomas' Orchestra,
and Heinrich the solo harpist of the
Boston Symphony, and one of the most
plopulair artists among ithe .cultured
musicians In Boston.
If more people would take up the
harp and study It for a year or two they
would find that their services would bo
In great demand. If one can play only
fairly well on the harp people always
like It, when If one plays the piano
they have to be able to do something
wonderful if they want any attention
Harps can be rented, and second hand
Instruments bought for reasonable
prices, and the firm of Erard have an
agency In Boston where one can pur
chase any style of nn Erard harp.
The harp is gaining ground slowly,
but sure, nnd it will soon be "the" In
strument among the fashionable nnd
Gertrude Holyoke French.
PIANO PLAYERS FAULTS.
Nino Out of Ten Let the Left Hand Lead
From tho New York Sun.
A woll known piano teacher says that
one of the most common faults In piano
playing is the practice of playing the
two hands out or time with each other.
Nine players out of every ten permit
the leflt hand to lead the right, when
the two should strike the keys slmul
taneously. Of course there are Tare
cases where this dllatorlnesa of the
rgiht hand may be legitimate, but it
should be remembered that In general
it Is reprehensible and should be care
If the composer Indicates the simul
taneous performance of the notes be
longing to the two handa, let not the
slightest discrepancy bo manifest. To
play the two hands out of time with
each other Is to be not only inaccurate,
but to appear affected. Shallow pray
ers resort to such devices to cover up
tho lack of ability to play with expres
sion. It takes the place of Blading und
phrasing with the superficial.
THREE STORIES OF THE CZAR
The Black Sen of Mourning, tho White
Horses and tho Hoy.
The European press Is full of aneo
dotes relntlng to the closing days at
Llvodla, of the life ot the late Alexan
der. During the latter part of the po
Journ of the Russian court at Llvadlu
the czar was sitting out on the
terrace between tho czarina and
General Tchorevlne, looking gloomily at
tho sea, which sparkled at his feet
'Your Majesty,' said the General, 'how
strange it is that people call this the
Black sea. It is pure azure." 'Ah!'
said the czar, with a smile, 'if people
have called It black, that is because it
will see me die.' "'
The czar of Russia has one set of fifty
horses, all pure white, with blue eyes.
They are beautiful creatures, but deaf,
as white animals with blue eyes.always
are. These white horses are used .In
showy processions on state occasions,
and, like Queen Victoria's famous
cream-colored horses, are never sold
from the imperial stables. When past
use they are shot and burled with due
There is a story told of a Wisconsin
boy, who, when the United States Col
umbian stamps appeared, saved up his
pocket money to get an unused set to
send to the czar. His majesty, delight
ed with the ingenuous letter that ac
companied the gift, returned the com
pliment by sending his little American
correspondent a complete set of unused
Russian stamps, from the earliest
Issues to the present time.
ONE CHRISTMAS HINT.
rTor a Few Cents You Con Muke Your
Friend an Attractive Present.
Magazine covers assuredly are not
new. They greet us on every side, but
nevertheless they always make ac
ceptable gifts. The magazine cover need
cost only an absurdly few cents, and
at the same time is both serviceable and
attractive. To make it, buy one-half
yard of tailor's canvas. The color is
that of unbleached linen and makes a
most desirable back-ground. The width
is Just sufficient to allow of the neces
sary folds. Turn under each cut edge
of the canvas until it Is just a little
longer than an ordinary magazine and
lightly catstltch them in place. That Is,
use big stitches and do not catch them
through to the right side.
When that is done fold under each
selvage edge for three Inches and
buttonhole the four ends of the pockets
so made. Lastly, apply the decoration.
Fold the cover exactly In half and press
It, then paint on the cunvas any suit
uble design in monochrome, enlivened
by touches of gold. Brown is always
good, nnd perhaps gives the best re
suits, but black, red nnd almost any
thing you prefer can be used.
ONE HUNDRED YEARS AGO.
Imprisonment for debt was a common
There was not a public labrary in the
Every gentleman wore a cue and pow
dered his hulr.
Almost all the furniture was Imported
An old copper mine In Connecticut was
used as a prison.
There was only one hat factory, and
mat made cocked huts.
Crockery plates were objected to be
cause they dulled the knives.
A day laborer considered himself well
paid with two shillings a day.
Virginia contained a fifth of the whole
population of the country.
A man who Jeered at the preacher or
criticised the sermon was lined.
A gentleman bowing to a lady always
scraped his foot on the ground.
Two stage coaches bore all the travel
between New York and Boston.
The whlpplng-post and pillory were still
stundlng in Boston and New York.
Buttons were scarce and expensive, and
the trousers were fastened with pegs or
BVef, pork, Bait fish, potatoes and
hominy were tho staple diet all the year
A new arrival In a Jail was set upon by
his fellow prisoners and robbed of every
thing he had.
When a man had enough tea ho placed
his spoon across his cup to Indicate that
he wanted no mora.
Leather breeches, a checked shirt, a red
flannel Jacket und a cocked hat formed
the dress of an artisan.
There were no manufactures in this
country, und every housewife raised her
own flax and mude her own linen.
The church collection was taken In a
bag at the end of a pole, with a bell at
tached to rouse sleepy contributors.
1 write that you may know
tue good 1 have received from
B. B. a I was all out ot
health and suffering with con
stipation and biliousness. 1
tried other medicines, but
tbev failed to do anv good.
At last I botiuht a bottle ot B.
B. B.. and before I had uted It
all I went to work as well as
ever. Gus Nklson.
Box Gfl.Irvlnton, Warren Co.Pa
AS I WAS.
AS X AM.
T HvA tl.A f -ll l- . In Intnmn .innn!.Ail
I have been a. sufferer for ao long a time
and have spent so much money with so
called specialists and each tlmo have been
disappointed und misled, that It was with
a good ileal of doubt that I culled on Dlt.
HACKER. But knowing of some of tho
cures no msnio in tins city lour years ago,
ami mo commence ot tue ptoplo or pcran
ion in rum men, 1 runoivou to try 11
it was a lucKy move for mo. I was
troubled with dizziness, spots floating be
fore my eves, bud dreams, melancholy.
easily startled when spoken to, no desire
to exert myself and tired on the least ex
ertion, especially In the morning; had
140 pleasure In company; very nervous
and altogothor was a eompleto wreck.
But thanks to DR. HACKUFt, I am today
a well niun. I would advise all young men
suffering a I did to call immediately: In
45 day3 I gained In flefh 18 pounds. For
odvious reasons 1 prefer to witntioid my
name, but if any who suffer will call on
UK. HACKER at the Lackawanna Medi
cal Instltulo, he will furnish my namo
NO CURE, NO PAY.
-EXAMINATION FP.EE and conducted
In German, WclHli or English.
Send for "Our Book" on nervous din
eases of mon. Ofllco, 327 Sprueo street,
OFFICE IlOUItS-S a. m. to 8 p. in.
uunuuy, iv a. m. 10 p. 111.
For parity, and for Improvement of the com
plexion, nothing equal! Pozzoxi'a Powder.
XII AS is not Xmas without
a tree for the children. We
have theu of ALL SIZES
HOLLY from "Old Vir
ginia" for decorating churchs
or homes nothing better. At
wholesale $3.00 per case. .
Our Holly Wreaths are al
ways the finest in the market.
WILD SMILAX from Flor
ida; MISTLETOE, with pretty
FESTOON ROPING by the
Of All Kinds.
Plants in Bloom
Lilies, Legonia, Azalias, Hy
acinths, Geraniums, Falms.
9fH WuCUINP.TM KVVmW.
G. R. CLARK &CO.
The Largest Stock of
Buggies, Surries, Phae
tons, Carts and Sleighs
of all kinds.
New Designs Just Finished;
also Cooper Gear Steel Bar
Buggies and Adjustable
Pole a Specialty.
Done with Neatness and
315 Adams Avenue.
iMKCTACTURIBS' AOK3T8 FOB
TRENTON IRON CO.'S
VAN ALEN & CO.'S
OXFORD IRON C0.S
MERCHANT BAR IRON.
REVERE RUBBER COS
BELTING, PACKING AND HOSE.
FAYERWEATKER & LADEW'S
"H0YT'S" LEATHER BELTING.
A. B. BONNEVILLE'S
"STAR" PORTLAND CEMENT.
AMERICAN BOILER C0.S
"ECOSOfflT" HOT AIR FURNACES.
GRIFFIN IRON 003
434 LACKAWANNA AVE.
Win. Linn Alien
Buy and sell Slocks, Bonds and Grain
on Not York. Exchange and Chicago
Board of Trade, cither for cash or on
412 Spruce Street.
LOCAL STOCKS A (SPECIALTY. i
G. duB. DIMMICK, Manager.
1 HUNT k COIL
ED. I WALSH,
RECTIFIER AND JQJggg J
New York City,
Are Not Cheap
Vl.P . AND
32 Lackawanna Ave,
Scran tori, Pa.
Central Railroad of New Jersey.
(Lt'liighund Susquehanna Division)
Anthracite coul used exclusively, insur
ing cleanliness and comfort.
TIME TABLE IN EFFECT NOV. IS, 1891.
Trains leave Scranton for Plttston,
Wllkes-Darre, etc., at 8.20, 9.15, 11.30 a.m.,
12.45, 2.00, 3.05, COO, 7.25, 11.05 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., 12.45 (express with Huf
fet parlor car), 3.05 (express) p.m. Sun
day, 2.15 p.m.
For Mauch Chunk, Allcntown, Bethle
hem, Kuston and Philadelphia, 8.20 a.m.,
12.45, 3.05, 5.00 (except Philadelphia) p.m.
cjunuay, z.u p.m.
For Lone Kranch. Ocean Grove, etc., at
8.20 a.m., 12.45 p.m.
For KeadliiK, Lebanon and HarrlsburR.
via Allcntown, 8.20 a.m., 12.45, D.00 p.m.
Sunday, 2.15 p.m.
jor rotlsville, 8.20 a.m., 12.15 p.m.
ltetuiniiiK. leave New York, foot of Lib
erty street, North river, at 9.10 (express)
a.m., 1.10, 1.30, 4.30 (express with Uultot
parlor car) p.m. Sunday, 4.110 a.m.
l.eave 1'hiiadclplila, Keudintt Terminal,
9.00 a.m., 2.00 and 4.30 p.m. Sunday 0.27
ThrouRh tickets to all points at lowest
rates may be had on application In ad
vance to tho ticket agent at the station.
II. 1". HALDWIN,
Oen. Pass. Agent.
J. H. OLHAUSEN, Gen. Supt.
Nov. IS, 1894.
Train leaves Seranton for Philadelphia
and New York via U. & H. R. It. at J.45
a.m., 12.05, 2.38 and 11.38 p.m., via 1.. L. &
W. It. H., COO, 8.08, 11.20 am., and 1.30 p.m.
Leave Scranton for Plttston and Wilkes
Barre, via D L. & V. It. II., 6.00, 8.08, 11.20
a.m 3.50, 6.07, 8.50 p.m.
Leave Scranton for White Haven, Ha
zleton, Pottsvillo and all points on tho
Heaver Meadow and rottsvlllo branches,
via E. & W. V. 11. ft., 6.40 a.m., via U. & II.
K. R. at 7.45 a.m., 12.05, 2.38, 4.00 p.m., via
V., L. & W. R. K., 6.00, 8.08, 11.20 a.m., 1.30,
Leavo Scranton for Bethlehem, Easton,
Reading, Harrlsliurg and all Intermediate
points via 1. & II. R. R 7.45 a.m., 12.05,
2.38, 4.00, 11.38 (p.m., via L, L. & W. R. R.,
6.00, 8.U8, 11.20 a.m., 1.30 p.m.
Leave Scranton for Tunkhannock, To
wanda, Klmlra, Ithaca, Geneva anil all
Intermediate points via t. & It. It. IV. 8.45
a.m., 12.0G and 11.35 p.m., via 1., L. &.W.
H. It., 8.08, 9.55 a.m.. 1.30 p.m.
Iavo Scranton for Rochester, Buffalo,
Niagara Falls, Detroit, Chit-ago and all
points west via 1). & H. H. It., 8.45 a.m.,
12.05, 9.15, 11.38 p.m., via t)., L. & W. U. R.
and Plttston Junction, 8.08, 9.55 a.m., 1.50,
8.50 p.m., via E. & W. V. R. R.. 3.41 p.m.
For Elmlra and the west via Salamanca,
via I). & H. R. R.. 8.45 a.m., 12.05, 6.05 p.m.,
via 1)., L. & W. R. R., 8.08, 8.US a.m., 1.20,
and 6.07 p.m.
Pullman parlor and sleeping or L. V.
chair cars on all trains between L. H.
Junction or Wllkes-Iiarre and New York,
Philadelphia, Buffalo, and Suspension
ROLLTN H. WILBUR. Gen. Supt.
CHAS. S.LEE, Gen. Push. Agt., Phlla., Pa.
A. W. NONNK.MACHER, Asst. Goa.
Pass. At.. South Hfthlehem. Pn.
DELAWARE AND .
ROAD. Commencing Monday,
WAWtS&flmn, Joy. July SO, all trains
of B U m willarrive atnnw i.bck
f B ti? owanna avenue station
Iff as follows:
fiS Trains will leave Scran
ton station for uarbsndnlo and In
termediate polntB at 2.20, B.45, 7.00, 8.25 ond
10.10 a.m., 12.00, 2.20, 3.55, 6.15, 6.15, 7.25, 9.10
and 11.20 p.m.
For Farvlew, Wnymart nnd Honesnala
at 7.00, 8.25 and 10.10 a.m. ,12.00, 2.20 and 6.14
For Albany, Saratoga, the Adirondack!
and Montreal at 5.45 a.m. and 2.20 p.m.
For Wilkes-Barre and lntormedlam
lnts at 7.45, 8.45, 9.3S and 10.45 a.m., 12.06,
1.20, 8.38, 4.00, 5.10, 6.05, 9.U and 11.38 p.m. ,
Trains will arrive at Scranton Btatlort
from Carbondale and Intermediate point
at 7.40. 8.40. 9.34 and 10.40 a.m., 12.00, 1.17,2,31
8.40, 4.64, 5.55, 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 an4
From Montreal, Saratoga, Albany, etc..
at 4.54 and 11.33 p.m.
From Wllkes-Dnrre and Intormcdlata
points at 2.15, 8.04, 10.05 and 11.65 a.m., 1.161
1.14, 8.39, 5.10, 6.08, 7.20, 9.03 und 11.16 p.m.
, II, J.
1 But Are
the Best Man
Del., Lack, an-1 Western.
Trains leave Scranton 'C? follows: Ex
press for New York and aft .voints Eust,
1.40, 2.50, 6.15, 8.00 and 9.55 a.m.; 12.55 und 3.59
Exnress for Easton. Trenton, Philadel
phia and tho south, 6.15, 8.00 and 9.56 u.m.(
12.55 and 3.50 p.m.
wnshinKton anu way stations, a.nj p.m -Tobyhauna
accommodation, 6.10 p.m.
Express for Blimhamton, Oswego, El-
miru, Cornlnp, Hath. Dansville, Mount
.Morris and lluiTalo, 12.1U, 2.3o a.m. ana i.zi
p.m., mnklnsr close connections nt Buf
falo to all points In tho West , Northwest
Hath accommodation, S a.m.
BliiKhnmton anil way stations, 12.37 p.nw
Nicholson accommodation, at 5.15 p.m.
Binghamton and Klmlra Express, 6.03
Express for Cortland, Syracuse, Oswesro
Vllcu and Rlchiicld Springs, 2.35 a.m. and
Ithaca, 2.35 and Bath 9 a.m. and 1.21 p.m.
For Northumberland, Plttston, Wilkes
Barre, Plymouth, Bloomsburg und Dan
ville, making close connections at North
umberland for Wllllamsport.'llarrisburg,
Baltimore, Washington und the South.
Northumberland and Intermediate sta
tlons, 6.00, 9.55 a.m. and 1.30 and 6.07 p.m.
Nanticokn and Intermediate stations,
8.08 and 11.20 a.m. Plymouth nnd Inter
mediate stations, 3.50 and 8.52 p.m.
Pullman parlor and sleeping coaches orj
all express trains
For detailed information, pocket time
tables, etc., apply to M. L. Smith, city'
ticket otlice, 32S Lackawanna avenue, ofl
depot ticket ollico.
In Effect Sept. ICth, 18047
206 203 201 202,20 1 2 Oil
ilia 1 1 6tation8 g S a -a 9
5 5 (Trains Daily. 3 8 (h
w S. J Kwcpt Sunday) " l;a
p M Arrivn Leave A v.
.... 72.1.... N Y Franklin SI .... 740
.... 710.... West 4Aul S! .... 7W ....
.... 700.... Weehuwken .... 810....
p M p u Arrive U-ave amp m .....
81S) lift.... Hancock jiiiic. AIM a 05
810 100 .... Hancock GOti 211 ....
75.H 1250 ... KtarliRht 6 IS 82-.' ....
751124(1.... PresMn l'ark 62:. 231 ....
74: 1240 .... Como 032 241 ....
7.V 12 25 .... Povntelto 6 40 a. HI ....
7 8.1 121H .... Ik-lniont 6 45 3fs ....
72! 120.) .... rieasant Mt O.V. 8U0 ....
710 fll.V.1 ... Unionilale f.W 300 ....
708 11 40 a m Forset City 710 8 10 P II
651 1181 915 tMilion.lftltf 724 331 534
648 f 1130 9 12 White Bridge 77f3SS57
f0 43 fOthi Mavfleld f 7 82 f3 4-i f 5 4i
641 11 23 9UI Jefmvn 731 8 1ft 6 45
03ft 1118 8 ft? Archibald 7 40 Sftl 6 51
8 32 fH15 8 51 Wint.in 7 43 Sftt 5 54
6 20 11 11 8. VI Peckville 7 4S 8 60 5ft9
625 1107 841 Olvphant 7 52 4 01 0 04
6 21 11(6 841 Iiicksoa 7 54 4 07 6 07
610 1103 8 3 Throop 7 .Ml 410 610
614 11 00 830 rroviitcnco 8 00 4 14 614
fOIS flOft? 8 3.1 park Place B02f4 17 616
610 10 55 8 31 Sorantnn 8 0ft 4 20 6 20
p M A u A M Leave Arrive a N P M P M
All trains run daily except Sunday,
f. KlKiiilles that trains step on signal for pa
Secure rates rla Ontario & Western before
purchasing tickets and save money. Day and
Kifhl Express to the West.
.7. C. Anderson, Gen. Pass. Agt. '
T. Fil'croft, Piv, Puss. Agt, Scrautuu, Pa,
Erie nnJ Wyoming Vulley. i
Trains leave Scranton for New York,'
and intermediate points on the Erie rail
road at 6.35 a.m. and .121 p.m. Also for1
Honosdale, Hawlcy nnd local points ati
6.35. 9,40 a.m., and 3.24 p.m.
All tho above are throueh trains to and'
from Itonesdnlo. i
Trains leave for Wilkes-Barre at 6.40 aj
in. und S.41 p.m.
Have yon Soro Throat, Pimples, Copper-Colored
Sputa, Aches, O40 Sores, Dicers In Month, IJalr
Falling? Write Cook Remedy 'o80t M
onleTemple,CMeairn,l ll.,f or proofs of cures.
)pltnl SSIHMHM). 1'atientncu red nine yean