Newspaper Page Text
THE SCR ANTON TBTTJUNE FRIDAY MORNING, APRIL 2G, 1895.
By EDWARD MARSHALL.
(Thee short aerial stories tire copy
righted by Baoheller, Johnson & Bachol
ler. and an printed In The Tribune by
peclol arrangement, simultaneous with
their appearance in the leading dully
Journals of the large cities).
CHAPTER f. '
The patrnnB of MoraluTu Italian table
d'hoto reHtaurunt liked music with tholr
dinner, and they liked good music.
After old Plzzl and hi daughter came
thoy had It for one hour every evenliiR.
1'lzzl played the Kultar and Qullla
played the mandolin oh! how she
pluyed the mandolin! Mornldt's la un
expensive restaurant. Dinner there
c-onts a dollar and a half, and no better
dinner Is served In all New York. That
l why the Pizzls played there. Plzzl.
who had once be-en the leuder of a great
Italian orchestra,, was still too proud to
play for his dinner, ulthoUKh misfor
tunes had come thick and Hakes In a
snowstorm after rheumatism hud tied
his lingers. So he was paid three dol
lars and twenty-tlve cents In cash for
his own and his daughter's work upon
their instruments every evening, hut
only on condition that the three dollars
should go back a train Into the till of the
restaurant in payment for their meals.
The twenty-five cents be Invariably
grave to the waiter.
Plzzl. the musician, and Plzzl, the
diner, were different men. Plzzl, the
musician, was ut first a shrinking,
timid old chap, who picked a simple ac
companiment, with knotted tinkers, on
his guitar, rarely looklus up and evi
dently most unhappy. Pizzl, the
diner, was a grave selRneur. The music
was always finished before the best of
Moraldi's patrons left the restaurant,
and when It was finished Plzzl's humil
ity was finished with it. One of the
best tables in the restaurant was
always reserved for him. and he led
his daughter to It with all the Rrace of
an old-time foreign courtesy. He some
times hinted that there was noble blood
In his veins. His selection of viands
was careful, anil his manner perfect
To see Pizzl eat spaghetti that dish
which, to the vular, Is so disconcerting
was a poem.
Later, though, after some one started
the fashion of applause In the restau
ant, the old man's manner changed
under the warming Influence from hu
mility to that of gratified nrlde. Plzzl.
old, and not, now, too uulck of percep
tion, believed that all the hard clap
ping with which the diners followed
each number was meant for him. It did
not occur to him that his litth? daugh
ter, whom he had trained, could be
more pleasing than her master, and as
the pleasant spattering of hands ceased
be invariably struggled infirmly from
lie Would Bow and Smile.
Ms seat and bowed and smiled as grace
fully as he used to In the days when
the audiences of great theaters had
risen en masse to his music and time
after time demanded his presence be
fore the curtain. It was no longer Plzzl
the musician, but Plzzl the great artist
'who played in the restaurant. He even
attempted a guitar solo one night and
never suspected that the applause
which followed was philanthropic.
All this pleased Gullla. Her devotion
to her father was her life almost. It
was for his sake that she played in the
restaurant and at other places where
the reward was small. Gullla knew
that she could win money and fame
with her mandolin. The great dancer,
la Oarmenclta, had once offered her a
vast sum to play for her, but Oullia
knew that her father would be crushed
should she leave him, and she knew
and Sympathetically understood why
the old artist did not realize the wan
ing of his own powers and the waxing
of hers. She could not bear to make
the truth plain to him by accepting a
triumph In which he did not share.
Sometimes the desire to make money,
eo that she could buy creature comforts
for his old age, was almost strong
enough to make her change her resolu
tion, but with a tactful realization that
creature comforts were to him as noth
ing to his mental placidity she always
finally decided to let him plod along
In satisfied proverty which she uncom
But there was one who was dissatis
fied. That was Tom Johnson. Tom
Johnson was a painter a poor painter
so far an money goes, a rich painter so
far as ability ahd future prospects go.
Ills studio was In the same building In
which the Plzzis lived, and the delicate
featured, brown-skinned Italian girl
had become the Ideal of his heart.
IMzzl liked him, too, which was for
tunate. From the lofty height of a
great artist In one line, he believed
that he saw In Tom the possibilities of
a great artist In another line, and en
couraged him with a patronage which
would have maddened the Englishman
had not his love for Oullia been so
broad as to cover a multitude of things
Prof. Prosper De Pietra Santa
' Of Paris, Says: ' .
AS a large number of patients lack the necessary
' power to digest sold food, and would through
the use of stimulants be merely excited and
weakened, therefore, 1 regard it of immense, value
to the practitioner to bring to his aid a nutritious
tonic and remedy like the JuliaiM flOlt'S Malt
Extract,-which will act hot only as a tonic, but as
a nutrient as well, and which is less exciting than
wine as a stimulant. .
Beware of imitations. The genuine
Jolann HofT's Malt Extract has this signature XW
on neck label. Eisner St Memdelson Co.,
Sole Agents, New. York.
and blind his eyes to many annoyances.
The delicacy which made Oullia permit
her father to live In poverty because
she thought comfort earned by other
fingers than his own would be dla
tasteful to him, Tom could not under
stand. When he dined with them It
angered him to have Plzzl accept the
applause that belonged to Oullia. but
she kept him silent.
The cheerful effect of the applause
at Moraldi's kept Plzzl In a very pleas
ant humor for a few weeks. Then he
began to change. Oullia wus the first
to notlco It, and It sent terror to her
heart. With exquisite anguish she
realized thut her futher was getting to
be an old, old man, and that she soon
must Inevitably lose him. Even the
knowledge that her after-llfo would bo
spent In the companionship of Tom
Johnson, whom she also adored, could
not comfort her. Often and often she
tried to Imagine what life would be
after her. father, with his querulous
conceited childishness und his gallant
old-time grace, hail passed away; but
each effort to picture such a situation
resulted only In failure und a Hood of
And after the change began to come
over the old mun she could see the end
approaching. ' Night after night she
sat beside him In the restaurant, and
there was woe In her heart as her fin
gers danced merrily over the strings
when she saw that not even the ap
plause could rouse him from . the
lethargy of age und weariness and dis
couragement. Wlien'tu this Indiffer
ence Plzzl began to udd 111 temper and
sharp words, she knew not what to
make of It and that night she wept for
The first real outbreak came one
evening when Tom Johnson dined with
them.' He brought It about through
his clumsy kindliness. As they sat
at table after the music had ended,
Tom noticed that the old man seemed
taciturn und gloomy. Of course, he be
lieved that the playing nad wearied
him, and he said:
"Why don't you stop playing, signor?
It wearies you. CSuilla alone would
please as well why don't you rest?"
Oullia saw the blunder before It had
been fully spoken anft laid a warning
hand on Johnson's sleeve; but It was
too late. The damage had been done.
For an Instant old Plzzl gazed at
Tom In silence. Then a red Hush
slowly rose on his yellow old face and
his dull, old eyes took on the bright
ness of wounded pride and quick anger.
Tom saw now, too. He quickly tried
to correct his mistake.
"I beg your pardon, signor," he be
gan to say, but the old man would not
let him finish. He Interrupted him
with a sputtering which did not im
mediately develop Into speech. Even
tually It became the expression of one
who has been cut to the quick. "That's
It! That's It!" he exclaimed. "That's
what you've both wanted! Oh, no; It's
not me, the people, want not me! It's
Gullla! Si! SI! Si! Oullia! Not
"I really beg your pardon, signor,"
Tom Interjected, while Gullla tried to
sooth her father as best she could. But
the old man's anger grew Instead oof
dwindled. He would not be pacified.
His tone gretf louder and his face red
der. Finally,' In wrath, which drew
the attention of everyone In the res
taurant, he rose ajestlcally, and,
waving his hand at Tom, commanded:
"Out of my sight! Out of my sight!
Tou have insulted me!"
Gullla, almost beside- herself. In an
undertone beseeched Tom to say no
more, but to do as he was told, and
Tom shamefacedly put on his coat and
hat and went out of the restaurant
without a word.
After he had gone the old man sank
Into his seat again, exhausted. He
would eat no more dinner, and after a
short time he silently left the restau
rant with his daughter.
He rId never a word to her on the
way home. When they reached the
dark corridors of the studio building
she held her hand out to him as usual
to help him in the darkness, which was
full of little steps and stairs, but he re
jected It and stumbled on independent
ly. As they passed through the gloom
toward their little rooms a black figure,
which Gullla knew to be the contrite
Tom, approached and touched her
hand. She gave his a distressed press
ing. The old man did not notice.
The week that followed was a weary
one. Not for one moment did Plzzl al
low his resentment to relax. He would
not speak to Tom, and once of twice
when that thoroughly humble young
man tried to apeak to him he flew Into
an almost uncontrollable rage. To
Gullla, too, he showed none of the lit
tle love attentions of the past. He was
the stern parent now he would no
longer let her lead. The effort which
he made to keep his tottering footsteps
and his trembling mind in advance of
her strong, young vigor was tremen
dous. At tho iti'taurant they played as
usual. One afternoon before they went
there, Gullla noticed a queer, cunning
expression flit across the old man's
face, and. aa they rode down In the
horse car saw a sly smile hovering
around his lips. Of late there had often
been if wild expression In his eyes
which ha.l worried Gullla greatly. Con
stantly she watched the old man as a
mother might watch a sick child, puz
zling over each expression of his face,
each Inflection of his voice. This new
look, she eoiild not understand.
In the midst of their music she
learned what it had meant. Plzzl's
slow old mind had concocted a plan for
undoing vhat he thought was her un
holy pride. In the . midst of one of
their most difficult numbers he stopped
playing, leaving her to finish alone. In
stantly she understood. . He .had de
cided to show her that If he did not
play h'iB pitiful accompaniment the
people would hot applaud; to prove to
her that It was his art, not hers, which
Oh, how Gullla prayed, as she played
out the number, that no hand shipping
wouK! rUlow Its finish. ' It Is doubtful
If ever before a performer was so anx
l'jiis not to receive recognition for her
work. She tried to play badly, but
when the music ended there came the
same little tumult of spatting hands us
before. There Were probably not two
peoplo In tho room beside herslf and
Plzzl who noticed that his guitar hud
It was a dreadful blow to the old
man. For a moment the disappoint
ment of her success dazed him. Then
his rage came with ten-fold the fury
which had risen ugulnst poor Turn. He
' : '
1 or un Instant Did PliI (iiizcd at Tom.
grasped her wrist with his trembling
hiind so fiercely that the pick, with
which she hud been plnylng, fell from
her frightened fingers to tho floor, and
hissed Into her ear: "Oh, unnatural
child! You have seen them und talked
with them without my knowledge so
that they would upplaud your wretched
music and ignore my urt. (Jut upon
you! You are un ungrateful daugh
Poor Oullia! He had never spoken so
to her before. His words cut like little
knives. She could not answer.
To Be Continued.
DLTINIM. THE ISSUE.
Letter In Washington Post.
What Is the great question upon
which the country Is rapidly dividing
Into two hostile camps, taking directly
opposite sides? President Cleveland,
In his late letter, puts the case this
way: "Disguise It as we may, the line
of battle Is druwn between the forces
of safe currency and those of silver
monometallism." it Is very clear that
no Issue can be Joined upon such a
declaration, since what is safe cur
rency Is Itself a matter of dispute,
which must first be settled before Its
defenders can possibly know how to
d-aw a lino of battle between them
selves and anybody else. The president
says he Is for safe currency. which Is
true enough from his standpoint while
the millions of blmetalllsts In tho Unit
ed States, who do not agree with him
at all, are Just as much In favor of safe
currency as he ever was or ever can be.
Hut I pass from this point to say that
the forces of sliver monometallism are
not on one or the other Bide of Mr.
Cleveland's line of battle. There are no
silver monometalllsts In this country
to form a line of battle for anybody.
There Is no room for doubt on this
question. Whether any country Is bi
metallic or monometallic on gold or sil
ver Is determined by the law of that
country, and whether any set of men
are gold monometalllsts or silver mono
metalllsts or blmetalllsts depends upon
the legislation they favor for their own
country. This was a bimetallic coun
try from the beginning up to February
12, 1873, because by law, by Its own In
dependent action, both gold and silver
were received at the mint and coined
Into full legal tender money. During
all this time It was lawful for any per
sons to bring to the mint gold bullion
and silver bullion In any quantity and
have the same coined Into money,
which, whether sliver or gold, was, as
the law had it, "a lawful tender In all
payments whatsoever." This was bi
metallism. It was, as Mr. Carlisle put
It In his speech of 1S7S, "unlimited coin
age of both metals upon terms of exact
equality," and his declaration at the
same time, that "no discrimination
should be made In favor of one metal
and against the other" was strictly
complied with during all those eighty
The act of 1873 took away from silver
Its right to unrestricted and unlimited
coinage, so thait In the Inst twenty-two
yenrs It has not been lawful for any per
son to bring silver bullion to the mint
for coinage; no silver was coined except
on government account, and since the
repeal of the purchasing clause of the
Sherman act coinage of full legal tender
sliver has practtluully ceased. Now,
these people whom Mr. Cleveland calls
the "forces of silver monometallism,"
demand that the colnnge law of equal
rights to silver and gold, taken away
by the act of 1873. be restored precisely
as It was from 17R2 to 1873. They ask
not one line of new legislation. If they
be sliver monometalllsts, then this
country for the first c?lghty years of our
constitution was silver monometallic,
Will Mr. Cleveland make that asser
tion? This country Is now gold mono
metallic because gold may be coined
Into full legal tender money without
limit or restriction, while that right Is
denied silver. The United Btntss will
be sliver monometallic when unlimited
and restricted coinage Into full legal
tender money 1s accorded silver and
denied gold, making conditions precise
ly opposite those now prevailing. , Do
you know any. persons of sane mind In
this country who favor legislation de
nying coinage to gold and putting all
the burden of primary money upon
silver? I do not know of any; but If
you do, they, and they only, may be
properly enrolled In what Mr. Cleve
land styles "the forces of silver mono
The Issue, then, 1 between those who
favor the law as It was from 1792 to 1S73,
and those who favor the law art It has
been from 1873 to 18!li, between those
who demand the unrestricted colnnge
of both gold and silver Into standard
money of full debt-paying power, at the
rutin of 16 to 1, as was the law of 1873,
and those who would accord the right
to gold and deny It to silver, as Is the
law of 1895; In short, between the ad
vocates of gold and silver, with equal
debt-paying power the blmetalllsts
and the defenders of gold titi'ly as
standard money the monometalllsts.
Forty and 13 were the respective ages of
a bridal coule In Christian County, Mo.,
A couple at Providence, R. I., met for the
first time, fell In love, became betrothed
and wore married Inside of an hour one
duy last week.
At the age of 61, August H. Merllke of
Laporte, Ind., fell In love with a comely
young woman of 20, Bhe refused him,
but he declared her opposition should be
broken down, and for thirty years he has
been paying her assiduous court. ' Finally
he prevailed, and at the age of VI he has
won his bride, who Is now 60.
KiuiTiooiii meal nxKMnii jainvii'tMMieaa
mw fonn ui mil
THE OLD RELIABLE
Hn stood the Test ol Timo
MORE SOLD THAN ALL OTHER
BANK OF SCRANTON.
Statement Muruh 5, 1HUS, called for by
the Comptroller of tho Currency.
It 1 SOLHtl.'i
l uiU'd Suites Bonds
Premiums nit I'. S. Ilonds..
Due from L. S. Treasurer... 7,
Duo from Hanks 20:i,
I IAIIII ITltS.
Undivided Profits 72,350.00
lilvldends Unpaid S20.50
W1I.I.UM COMNFLI, President.
GEO. M. CAT I I N, Vlco President.
WILLIAM II. PLCa, Cashier.
William Conneil, Ucorge II. Catlln,
Alfred Hand, Juincu Archibald, Henry
Mulln, jr., Willium T. .smith, Luther
Special attention given to business uo
counts. Intorest 1'aid ou time deposits.
I S Mi
404 Lackawanna Ave.
exceptional facilities for the safe
keeping of Securities.
Boxes of all sizes and prices.
Large, liht and uiry rooms for
the use and convenience of cus
tomers. Entrance Only Through the Bank.
national Bank of Scrantoo.
r SPUR m nnn
BAMTJEIi HINES, President.
W. W. WATSON, Vice-President,
A. B. WILLIAMS. Cashier.
Bamuel Hlnes. James M. Bvorhart. Irr-
in A. Finch, fierce v. nniey, o"ep
Jermyn. M. 8. Kemerer, Charles P. Mat
thews, John T. Porter, W. W. Watson.
This bank Invltos the patronage Of bus
tnesa men ana tlrms tjeneruiy.
.. Manufacturers of the Celebrated
100,000 Barrels per Annum
fJiisrastrFd 4'ure fnp
idal! atteudtiur anmonta.
both of young and nudille.
arieil mim and women. The
HXnlti ot trwtnient. kkhokh, producing wraa-
rft, Narrow lMMIitr.NlarhtlT Fmlnnlom.Conniniptlon.
iifltuilty, KihMiiftlne rir&lnnand Iom of power of tho uoa
enttlre OruKiig unflttlnir one for itutly, DUHluem and mar-
PtlsuL Hynuil.ai.ooperboioro for wienwrlt.
n sNarante to cure or rcftum tli money. Book
fne. apaatoa n rn J ran vt., uuhhwiMwi era
For aale by JOHN H. PHBLPS, Drug
(lit, Wyoming ava. and Byruce street
The Weekly Tribune
nnirnWQUloKiycurcunyifp coarifHrapranin ni
UmIm. Thi.v not only (mm br BtArtlntf at ths MAt of
Hue. but ro a fnt MKIIVG TONlO and UL
III il.UF.lt, hrinclnc bar tho pink Tw to
rkiolta and rmtofliur ton KIRK OK YOUTH t.
' 12 Pages $1 a Year. -
DR. E. GREWER.
The Philadelphia Specialist, and Mb asao
oiatea mun 01 rJiiKimn ana urmun
physicians, are now pei manually
Old Poatoffice Building, Corner Penn
Avonue ana bpruce street.
The dot-tur Is a araduue of thu ITnlvnr.
alty of Pennsylvania, formerly domon
atrator of physiology und suiKory at the
Modico-l.'hlrui'a'tciil collexu of Phlladol.
phut. His specialties are Chronlo, Nor-
vous. Bain, iiuan, woniu and wood dla
euHus. DISEASES OF THE NERVOUS SYSTEM
The symptoms of which are dizzinean.lack
of contldtjiice. sexuul wuukriuus In tnen
and women, ball rislriK In throat, BpotH
nouiinn Before ine eyus, loss or memory,
unable to concoutrute the mind un one
subject, easily startled when suddenly
spoken to, und dull dlstrossud mind, which
limits them fur performing tho actuul du
tlim of llfu, rnukliiK hupplmiss Impossible,
dlHlrcSHlnu: the action of the heart, caus
ing flush of heut, depression of Hpii'ltH.ovIl
forvhodlUKS, cowardice, feur, dreams, mul
ancholy, tire easy of company, feeling ua
tired In the morning us when retiring,
lack of energy, nervousness, trr-mlillnar
confusion of thought, depression, constipa
tion, wvBKiiess in ine Minus, etc. I none so
affected should consult us linmodlutely
ard be restored to perfect health.
Lost Manhood Restored.
Weukueauof Younjf Men Cured.
If you have been oiven un bv vour i.hv.
Rlcian call upon the doctor and bo jxnni
td. Ho cures the worst cases of Ner
vous Lehlllty, Bcrofulu, Old Hares, Ca
tarrh, Piles, Female Weakness, Affec
tions of tho Eyu, Eur, Nose ami Throat,
Asthma, leufness, Tumors, Cancer ana
Vrlpples of every description.
Consultations free and strictly sacred
and confidents.;. Olllce hour dully frera
a.m. to p.m. Sunday, 9 to 2.
Enclose five 2-cent stumps for aymtpom
blanks and my book culled "New Life "
1 win pay one motisund ooilars in told
to anyone whom 1 cannot cure of lCPf.
LEPTIC CONVULSIONS or FITS.
Ull. K. fill EWER
Old Post Offlcn Bllildlni;. mrn.i- V..',-
venue and Spruce street.
ROOF TIMING AfiO SOLDERING
All done awny with by the use of HART
MAN'S PATENT PAINT, which crnsit
of ingredients well-known to all. It can be
applied to tin, galvanized tin, sheet Iron
roofs, also to brick dwelings, which will
firevent absolutely any crumbling, crack
ng or breaking of the brick. It will oul
last tinning of any kind by many years,
and It's cost does not exceed one-flfth that
of the cost of tinning. Is sold by tho job
or pound. Contracts taken by
ANTUmU ilAliTM AT-iiN, VI HITCH HU
French Injection Compound ,
Cures ponltlvely, quickly, (not merely checks.)
Guaranteed or money refunded. Avoid dangerous
remedies. Prleenveenlaper buttle. Mix Bottles
(will cure teverest ease) sent rea!u. secure from
observation, with only scleutlflcally utade syrlugu,
to any adurens for t.w.
Washburn-Crosby Co. wish to assure their many pat
rons that they will this year hold to their usual custom
of milling STRICTLY
is fully cured. New wheat is now upon the market, and
owing to the excessively dry weather many millers are
of the opinion that it is already cured, and in proper
condition for milling. Washburn-Crosby Co. will take
no risks, and will allow the new wheat fully three
months to mature before urindinu.
' This careful attention to every detail of milling has
IRON AND STEEL
Bolts, Nuts, Bolt Ends, Turnbuckles, Washers, Riv
ets, Horse Nails, Files, Taps, Dies, Tools and Sup
v plies. Sail Duck for mine use in stock.
SOFT - STEEL - HORSE - SHOES,
And a full stock of Wagon ' Makers' Supplies, Wheels,
Hubs, Rims, Spokes, Shafts, Poles, Bows, etc,
VITRIFIED BRICK TILE
MAKKB, I OV .
SHALE PAVING BRICK
AND BUILDING BRICK
Oflteai 320 Wushlnton Avcniio.
Works: Nay-Aug, lu E. It XV. V. R. R.
M. H. DALE,
General Sulcs Agent, Scrunton, Pa
Wm. Linn Allen
Buy and sell Stocks, Bonds and Grain
on New York Exchango and Chicago'
liourd of Trade, either for cash or 00
412 Spruce Street.
LOCAL STOCKS A 8PKCIALTY.
G. duB. DIMHICK, Manager.
CALL UP 3682.
OFFICE AND WAREHOUSE,
141 TO 151 MERIDIAN STREET
M. W. COLLINS, tVTg'r.
Lti,. tWj? Jjwell nnar.
MthDay.aTT- Df Ue.
TUB GREAT 30th bay.
produces the above results In 30 day. It i-ti
liowerf ally and qmrkly. Curra whan til otnora fall
Vouni men will return their Intt manhood, sad old
meo will recover their youthful vigor by utius
11EV1 VO. It qnickljr sod surely re. totes iienout
neat, Lout Vitality, Impotciicr, Nlxhtly Eioihuoiu,
Lost Power, Palling Memory, Watting Olaeaaet. and
all effects of self-thuM or exceia and indiscretion
which unfits one for st udy, buDlneaa or marriage. It
not onljr cures by ttartlng at the sett of disease, but
In a great nerve tonic and blood builder, bring
leg back the pink glow to pale rbet ks acd re
ttoiing the fire of youth. It ward off Intanit;
and Consumption. Insist on having IIRYIVO no
other. It can be carried la vast pocket. By mall
1 .00 per package, or six for 5.00. with a pol
tlvo written guarantee to enra ox refund
the money. Circular free. Address
10YAL MEDICINE CO.. S3 filter ft, CHICAGO. ILL
fat aala by Matthews Bros.. Drarfla'
Scranton . I'a.
OLD WHEAT until the new crop
lo.'s Hour far above otner
Central Railroad of New Jersey.
(Lehigh and Huaqueliaaaa Dlrislon)
Anthracite coal used exolualvedy, Iniur
Ing cleanliness and comfort.
I'lblK TAULai IN KKFKCT MARCH 25.
Trains leave Scranton for Plttston.
Wllkes-Barre, etc.. at 8.20, .15, WM a.m..
12.46, 2.00, 8.06, 6.00, 7.25 p. m. ' Sundays, .oO
a. m.. 1.00, 2.15, 7.1S p. m.
For Atlantic City, 8.20 a.m.
For New York, Newark and Elizabeth,
1.20 (express) a.m., 12.45 (expreaa with Hut
fet parlor car), 1.06 (expreaa) p.m. 8un
duy, 2.16 p.m.
For Mauch Chunk, Allentown, Bethle
hem, Euston and Philadelphia, 8.20 a.m..
12.45, 8.06, 6.00 (except Philadelphia) p.m.
Sunday, 2.16 p.m.
For Long Branch, Ocean Oroya, etc, at
8.20 a.m., 12.46 p.m.
For Heading, Lebanon and Harrlaburr,
via Allentown, 8.20 a.m., 12.46, 6.00 p.m.
Sunday, 2.16 p.m.
For Pottsvllle, 8.20 a.m., 11.46 p.m.
Returning, leave New York, foot of Lib
erty street, North river, at 9.10 (express)
a.m., 1.10, 1.30, 4.30 (express with Buffet
parlor car) p.m. Sunday, 4.30 a.m.
Leave Philadelphia, Reading Terminal.
8.00 a.., 2.00 and 4.30 p.m. Sunday e.27
Through ticket! to all points at lowest
rates may be had on application In ad
vance to tho ticket agent at the station.
H. P. BALDWIN,
Gen. Pass. Agent
J. H. OLHAUSEN. Gen. Supt.
Del., Lack, and Western.
Trains leave Scranton as follows: Ex-
rresa for New York and all points East.
40, 2.50, 6.15, 8.00 and 8.66 a.m.; 12.66 and i.M
Express for Easton, Trenton, Philadel
phia and the south, 6.16, 8.U0 and .55 a.m.,
12.56 and 3.00 p.m.
Washington and way statlonn, 3.05 p.m.
Tobyliunna accommodation, 6.10 p.m.
Express for Uinghamton, Oxwego, El
mlra, Corning, Muth, Dansvtllo, Mount
Morris and Buffalo, 12.10, 2.35 a.m. and 1.24
p.m., making close connections at Buf
falo to ull points In the West , Northwest
Bath accommodation, 9 a.m.
)4lnihamtun and way stations, 12.37 p.m.
Nicholson accommodation, at 5.15 p.m.
lilnghaiuton and Elmlra Express. 60S
1 Express for Cortland, Byracuse, Osweco
Utlcu and Hlchtleld Springs, 2.35 a.m. and
1 2 p.m.
Jthaca. 2.35 and Bath 9 a.m. and 1.24 p.m.
I For Northumberland, Plttston, WllUes-
Jiurre, t'lymouth, liloomsrurg und Lmn-
viiiu, maxiug close connections at North
umberland for WUliHinbport, liurrlsbura;,
Baltimore, Washington and the South.
Nortnumberiund and Intermediate sta
tions, 6.110, 8.55 a.m. and 1.30 and 6.01 p.m.
Nantlcoke and Intermediate stations,
8.08 and 11.20 a.m. Plymouth and Inter
mediate stations, 3.50 and 8.52 p.m.
Pullman parlor and sleeping coaches on
all express trains
For detailed Information, pocket time)
tables, etc., apply to M. L. Hrruth, city
ticket ofllce, 328 Lackawanna avenue, or
depot ticket olllce.
Nov. 38, 1W4.
Train leaves Scranton for Philadelphia,
and New York via U. H. K. R. at 7.48
a.m., 12.U0, 2.3a and 11.3 p.m., via D., L.. at
W. R. it., 6.00, 8.08, 11.20 am., and 1.30 p.m.
Leave Suninlon for Plttston and Wllkes
Barre, via D., L. & W. U. 11., 6.00. b.08, 11. M
a.m., 3.50, 6.07, i.'Jt p.m.
Leave Ecranton for 'White Haven, Ha.
Eleton, I'otlsville and ull Kiln is on the
Baver Meadow and Puttsvill branches,
via E. & W. V. R. R., 40 a.m., via D. U H.
It. R. at 7.45 a.m., 12.05. 2.3S, 4.00 p.m., via
L.. L. & W. R. it., 6.00, S OS, ll.lM a.m.. 1.30,
Leave Scranton for Bethlehem, Easton,
Reading, Harrlsbuiff and all intermediate
points via V. & H. R. R., 7.45 a.m., 12.03,
2.38. 4.00. 11.38 p m., via D., L. &. W. R. R.,
6.00. 8.08, 11.20 a.m., 1.30 p.m.
Leave Scranton for Tunkhsnnock, To
wamla, Llmira, Ithaca, Geneva and ull
Intermediate points via D. & H. R. R., 8.45
a.m., 12.05 and 11.35 p.m., via D.; L. & W.
R. R., 8.08. 8.55 a m.. 1 So p.m.
Leave Scranton for Rochester, Buffalo,
Niagara Fulls, Petrolt, Chicago and all
tmints west via L. H. R. R.. 8.45 a;m.,
12.n:., 9.15, 11.38 p.m.. via I.. L. & W. R. R.
and Plttston Junction, 8.08, 8.55 a.m., 1.0,
8.50 p.m.. via E. & W. V. R. R.. 3.41 p.m.
For Elmlra and the west via Salamanca,
via D. H. R. R.. 8.45 a.m., 12.05, 6.05 p.m.,
via D.. L. A W. R. R., 8.08, 8.55 a.m., LJO.
and 6.07 p.m.
Pullman parlor and sleeping or L. V.
chair curs on all trains between LAB.
Junction or Wllkes-Barre and New York,
Philadelphia, Buffalo, and . Suspension
ROLLTN H. WILBUR. Gen. SuDt.
CHA8. S.LEE. On. Pass. Ant., Phlla., Pa.
A. W. N ON N EM A CHER, Asst. Oca.
Pass. As;t., South Botlilenem. fa.
ROAD. Commencing: Monday,
day, July 30, ail tralna
will arrive At new Lack,
awanna avenue station
Trains will leave Scran
ton station for Carbondale and In
termediate points at 2.20. 6.45, 7.00, 8 . and
10.10 a.m.. 12.00, UO. 8.65, 5.15, 8.15. 7.25, 8.1
and 11.20 p.m.
For Farview, Waymart and Hoaesdala
t 7.00, i.i5 and 10.10 a. m., 12. 00, 2.20 and 6.U
PFor Albany, Faratopa, the Adirondack
and Montreal at 5.45 a.m. and 1.20 p.m.
Kor Wilkes-Barre and Intermediate)
.ints at 7.45, 8.46, 8.38 and 10.46 a.m., 12.06
1.20. 238, 4.00, 6.10. 8.06, 8.11 and 11.38 p.m.
Trains will arrive at Scranton statlo
from Carbondale and intermediate polntf
at T.40, 8.40, 8.34 and 10.40 a m., 12.00. 1.17,2,34
8,40. 4.64, 6.65, 7.45, 8.11 and 11.33 p.m.
From Honesdaie, Waymart and Fart
view at 8.S4 a.m., 12.90, 1.17, 3-40. 5.55 an
From Montreal, Saratoga, Albany, ete
at 4.64 and 11.33 P.m. , .
From Wilkes-Barre and Intermedial;
points at 1.16. 8.04, 10.05 and 11.56 a.m., l.l'J
5.14. 2.18. 6.10. .08. 7.20, 8.03 and 11.16 p.m.
Erie and Wyoming Valley.
Trains leave Scran ion for New York
and Intermediate points on 'he Erie rail
road at 6.36 a.m. and 824 p.m. Also for
Honesdaie, Hawlcy and local pois'a at
6.35. 9.45 a.m., and 224 p.m.
All the above are through trains to and
Trains leave for Wllkes-Barre) at 8.40 a.
m. and 141 p.m.
SCR AN TOM DITI8IOT. ,
In EOect ScpU 10th, 1894.
NY Franklin St
West 4ftid St
llanoock J use.
Park PI sue
All trains run dally ezoept Buadav. '
f . siKninet that trains stop on sifjnal tor
Secure ratea via Ontario ft Western hefora
purchasing ticketa and aave money. Day aaf
Nlcht Express to the West. ' '
J. 0. Anderson, Gen. Pass. Aft
T. Fltroroft, Dlv. Pass. Agt, Scraoton. Fa.
Rave Ton flor Throat, Pimples, Oopperlpred
Spots, lobes. Old Bores, Closn In Mouth.HjIr
tiUlncf Write CkaUate4r tMk,T lfa