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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE TUESDAY MOUITINO. MAY 28, 1893.
Dally and Weekly. No Sunday Edition.
Published at Scrnnton. Pm , by The Tribune Pub-
few York Ofllce: Trihuno Itulldlnj, Frank &
C. P. KINQ8BURV, Pun, o Oin'i Ma.
E. H. RIPPLE, Sio-v np Trim.
LIVV8. RICHARD, Editor.
W. W. DAVIS, BuamiH M.n.oin.
W. W. YOUNGS, Adv. Mano-s,
s:;tireo at tub postofpiob at bciuhton, pa, as
8i00nd-cla3s mail matter.
n -Intern' Ink," Iho reeoOTlrnl Journal for advep
tlpr. rntf TllK Kciian ton TuiuirNK n the bent
itOvi rtiHlni; rumlltim In XnrtlicuMern rcuiuylvu
Liu. "rrlliten luk" knows.
Trr Wirxi.T TnimmK, Iwntnl Every Saturday,
contains Twelve llmiilNome l'lurm, with nil Ahiln.
dance of News, Union, und WellEtlltol Miscel
lany. For Throw Whu Cuunot Take TllK Daii.V
'ri.int'NR, the Weekly Is itecnnimendeii mi tho
Best Buryat!! tiolng. Only 1 a Veur, lu Advance.
Tub Tribune Ik for Sale Ially at the D , L. and W.
but Ion at Hubokun.
SCR ANTON, MAY 23, 1SD5.
"Tho American pcoplo, from tradition
and interest, I AVOU BIMETALLISM, and
tlie Republican party demands tho use of
IIOTII GOLD AND S1LVKII AS STAXKAUU
MONKY, with such restrictions and tin
der such provisions, to bo determined by
legislation, as will scenro tho mainten
ance of tho parity of values of tho two
metals, so that the purchasing and debt
paying power of tho dollar, whether of
liver, gold or paper, shall bo at all times
cqual."-Kcpubllcan Jiutlonnl platform,
Juno 7, 1802.
Spare the Party This Disgrace.
The Philadelphia Pre-ss makes the
opportune point that shouH the pres
ent legislature fall to enaM nn equita
ble series of apportionments s re
quired by the eonstHutlun, it "will be
the first Instance of (lel!l.-;rate delin
quency In this m.ntter on th? part of a
Republican ltnlslature nt n time when
thore was also a Republican executive.
The election of a Demfvritii: governor
In 1SS2 prevf-nted the swf js of nny
apporthinmpin't kfrlslati'.-n liaat-rl upon
the census fit 1SS0 t.hruutrh -two Rfs
Flons. Warn In 18S( a. Ri-pu biles 'i R'lV-c-rnor
.nd legislature wore dented ot
the came time the evcnt was followed
by a reapportionment of the congress
slonal and legislative districts, and a
senatorial apportionment only failed
by the merest accident In the closing
hours of the. ppsslon. The good faith
th?n manifested put the dominant
party In a position free from criticism.
The election of a Democratic governor
apaln In 1S.10 made a reapportionment
cm the census of that year practically
Impossible as Ions S3 he continued In
ofTlce. It -was conceded to be useless
to undertake it. There Is no longer
nny such reason for failure to act. The
state' now has a Republican executive
whose position on this Important
question has been made very plain by
his own decisive declarations. Gov
ernor Hastings has more than once
paid that reapportionment Is o. consti
tutional duty, ond with a governor and
legislature In party harmony there
enn be no excuse for failure."
We take no stock In the velied os-pi-ttons
of Senator Quay's enemies
lhr.it lit Is the personal influence of tho
Junior senator which has operated to
Interrupt the discharge of this solemn
duty. No doubt itha senator may have
expressed Me regret nt the manifest
unfairness of one of the measures of
congressional reapportkmmenit. If lie
has done this, it was both a proper
and a timely expression of widely
prevalent opinion, which the legisla
ture, In reconsidering the larger issue
of its duty toward the constitution,
BhouM take) Into account. But. such
an expression Is far from Indicative of
hostility to reapportionment In gen
eral; and ought not to be thus con
strued by those mischievous friends of
Senator Quay who use their influence
with him aa la capital for personal
But. whatever the senator's attitude,
there 18 no room for uncertainty as to
the legislature's present dirty In the
premises. The constitution 13 manda
tory in its direction that a reappor
tionment shall be made; and public
semtlment throughout the state Is ap
plying the precedent of Governor Bea
ver's administration to the adminis
tration of Governor Hastings. It is not
necessary to make many changes In
any locality; but such -cringes as are
necessary to be made should be made
willingly, and not under the lash of
party and public discipline, with Its
humiliating publicity to legislative In
rubordlnatlon. Tho legislature should spare Its Re
publican majority the disgrace of an
extra session, called to do what the
' regular session refused to do.
Where Is the Objection ?
Tender the queer heading "A Plan, to
Muzzle tlie Tress and Plunder the Peo
: pie" the Philadelphia Record editorial
ly condemns senate bill 361, which pro
vides that all legal advertising connect
ed with the business of the various
' county offices, except sheriffs' sales, be
printed In not less than two nor more
than four dally or weekly English pa
pers In each county, said papers to rep
resent 'the two leading political parties
- of the county and to have the largest
sworn bona-flde circulation. The Rec
ord Bays that "In case this bill becomes
a law It will cost the people of Philadel
phia and of the state at large hundTeds
t of thousands of dollars which might as
well be thrown In the Are. They get no
equivalent for their money. It Is a
. steal pure and simple. Every recreant
who votes for t should be posted and '
pilloried where the people may get at
We must confess that we do not per
ceive tho cause of our contemporary's
superabundant Indignation. Upon Its
face the 'bill In question appears busl
ncss-llke and fair. The people -who by
their taxes pay (or olllclal advertising
have, it would seem, a right to have
that advertising appear In newspapers
which are read by them. This is true
of Democratic and ot Republican tax
payers, both of whom are duly consid
ered In the bill, If the bill to which
the Record so strenuously objects were
the law In Lackawanna county, it
would mean that if two dully papers of
different politics were chosen by reason
of their superior circulation, they
would bo The Tribune, which has a
larger circulation than any other Re
publican dally In Northeastern Penn
sylvania, iaud the Times, -which Is the
only Demoeratio dally paper In the
county. In what respect would this ar
rangement be unbusinesslike and un
fa if V
We can see nothing In It which would
t;nd either to "muzzle the press or to
plunder the penpl;" and we doubt If
any one else can.
Charities and the Schools.
Colonel Henry Hall, the Pittsburg
Times' efficient correspondent, makes
an eloquent plea to the country mem
bers In favor of a reduction of 9 per
cent. In the public schiTuI appropriation.
"While the constituents of these mem
bers." he says, "da not want to see
the school appropriation reduced, yt
they are by this time fully aware of the
foot that the great business depression
of the past two years has hit the stnte's
revenues very hard, that there must be
reductions all along the line, and tha t It
Is no more than fair for the schouls to
take It with the rest. No one will deny
that tho state has treated tho schools
very generously during the past six or
eight years, and to slightly reduce the
aid now is nut to do It from caprice but
from necessity. The charities of Penn
sylvania have long been a monument to
the benevolence ot the people. To leave
them practically uncared for and help
less, as must be done, unless the extra
Jl, 000,000 given tho schools two years
ago. be diverted this year to charities,
would be to Inflict a crtM Injury upon
the hapless persons who ore now re
celvlng their benellts."
This is true If there Is no escape from
crippling either the iiariools or the
charities. The people at large certain
ly do not desire that either should suf
fer. But there Is a widespread belief
that the Btato, by drawing on Its now
idle reserve fund can avoid hurting
either. In relation to the publlo seheols
it must be borne In mind that for th
next two years the state will be under
an unmeasured additional expense by
reason of the enactment of compulsory
education. The legislature which
passed this law owes it to the people
who demanded It to (provide funds for
a fair trial of it. To add to the in
evitable expense ot the publlo school
system with one hand while cutting
down the school appropriations with
the other is hardly the fair course to
pursue. And it can with difficulty be
explained to the people.
Why should the state, in a time of
financial depression, stand on a foot
ing different from that of the private
cltlztfti7 The citizen who has a reserve
fund draws upon It for necessary ex
penses not covered by his reduced In
come. The state, it seems to us, might
well adopt the same wise policy.
How to Repair the Revenues.
Ex-Congressman Harter has devised
a plan to relieve the financial em
barrassment of the federal govern
ment. He would increase the internal -revenue
tax on tobacco to the extent of
15,000,000. The tax on beer should, he
thinks, ;be Increased 130,000,000, which
would not result in any decrease in tho
Blze of glass or Increase In the cost to
drinkers. The whiskey tax, already
high, should be enlarged enough to add
to the revenue from this source about
$15,000,000. Tea and coffee should be
taxed enough to cost the consumer
about one mill per cup or a cent for
each ten cups, which tax would bring
in about $30,000,000 in ordinary years.
Here you have on Increase In the In
come of the United States of $90,000,000
without putting a noticeable burden
upon anybody. With this simple legis
lation our deficit would be transferred
Into a wholesome surplus of $40,000,
000, and tio calling or Industry would
suffer and no Individual citizen would
have any Just ground for complaint."
Mr. Harter la a Democrat, who, as a
congressman from the Mansfield, O.,
district, helped to replace the McKlnley
tariff, under which revenues were ade
quate, with the hybrid Wilson experi
ment under which Uncle Bam has be
come almost bankrupt. It Is fortunate
that Mr. Harter realizes, at last, the
need of repairs upon his party's
boasted fiscal legislation, and that he
Is frank enough to say so. There may
be something to say In opposition to a
tax on coffee and tea, which are house
hold necessities; but there can be no
reasonable objection to making tobacco
and liquors, which are luxuries, bear
a heavier share of the tax burden than
they bear at present.
If the next congress shall feel called
upon to do any missionary work In the
direction of helping Mr. Cleveland's
party out of the deep hole Into which
it has precipitated Itself, It could hardly
do better than to Increase the revenue
tax on whisky, beer and cigars. That
would be. decidedly preferable to a so
cialistic Income tax on brains and
Bradford county Republicans have
already chosen- their candidates for
county officers and their delegates to
the next titate convention. On Satur
day the Republicans of Bedford, Mer
cer, Venango, Cambria and Lawrence
counties followed suit. This early ac
tivity shows that the people are alive
to th.3 Issues of tho day, and anxious
to put In their votes for good govern
ment. The Republican of Lacka
wanna county ere no doubt prepared to
Join heartily in this hopeful procession,
and would prefer to do so without un
The Philadelphia Inquirer quotes Con
gressman Scranton as favoring tht re
tention' of Lackawanna ns a separate
congressional district. This Is hardly
correct. Out of ten leading Republi
cans Interviewed by Tho Tribune on the
apportionment question Mr. Scranton
and Mr. Wlllard were the only ones
wholly or partly favorable to the inclu
sion of Susquehanna county.
The American people have- no par
ticular cause to feel solicitous for Sec
retary Oresham's political welfare, but
they can at least hope that, his physi
cal Illness will soon mend. Party poll
tics drops oil tts differences at the door
of the sick loom.
Do strikes pay? The bituminous coal
miners of western Pennsylvania, after
being Idle for several months, losing
$000,000 In wages and then failing to
gain their original point ure probably
convinced, for a time at least, that they
The conviction of Oscar Wilds will
be regarded by some as a persecution;
but wholly apart from the immediate
question of his ullt It .probably is only
un equitable penalty for his undoubted
vlolutlotis of decency.
Today Is set for tho final disposal of
the Quay county bill. If It does not
pass today those who know assure us
that It will not pass at all. We predict
that It will not pass today.
The announcement by ex-Congress-mnn
Sibley that he "has no presidential
aspirations" serves to locate at least
one man who will not bo disappointed.
Ll IIun Chang's fluctuations in the
Bcale of Imperial favor ought to fit him
for a career In Populistlc poll-tics.
IN LItiHTJEU VEIN.
Ho doesn't toot upon the fluto
As once he used to do;
The other bonnier were too outs
They tilled It full of glue.
Now doth the busy housewife do
M.i hnnwork- un u.-homilnft.
Because she knows spring goo.lfl are duo,
And she wants to go out shopping.
The ups and downs that glory knows
Make many a hero sad;
Napoleon was a hero once.
And now he Is a fad. Lire.
It may be she will ride a wheel.
It mny be that she'll walk;
Hut come shoos howe're she come,
lie sure that she will talk.
Detroit B'ree Press.
The Professor What do you regard as
the most obeutionable feature In our mod
First Nighter The scale of prices. The
"Has the king of TJmsquog ever Insulted
us?" asked Oreat Britain.
'Never," replied the warrior.
'Well, go out. and Irritate him a bit.
He's got some ground that I'd like to
own." Washington Star.
'This Is a hard language to under
stand," ssJd the distinguished foreigner.
'What la troubling you now?
'One man. tells me that riches have
"And five minutes later he remarks that
wealth has no flies on it." Washington
OEMS OP THOUGHT:
It has been a rule of my life to confer all
the favors I can and to ask as few as pos
sible. H aw thorne
The heart of youth Is reached through
the senses; tho senses of age are reached
through the heart Breton ne.
A vine benrs three grapes, the first of
pleasure, tho second of drunkenness, and
the third of repentance. Anarcharsls.
Whatever you would have your children
become, strive to exhibit It In your own
lives and conversation. Mrs. Slgottrney.
Let a man be never so ungrateful or in
human, ho shall never destroy the satis
faction of my having done a cood ofllce,
Never expect Justice from a vain man; If
he has the negative mngnanlmlty not to
disparage you, it Is the most you eon ex-
pent. W. Allston.
Not all the pomp and pageantry of
worlds reflect such glory on the eye su
premo as the meek virtues of one holy
Words are things; and a small drop of
Ink, falling like clew upon the thought.
produces that which makes thousands,
perhaps millions, think. liyion.
Tho thoughtless tattling tongue often
murders the pence -and blights the good
name of others, ns surely and wickedly as
if Influenced by malice. C. Simmons.
The postmaster of Tyrone. Interviewed
at Washington, predicted Senator Camer
on's re-elect Ion.
Those who know Intimate that Thomas
B. Reed's recent silence Is by no means
synonymous with Inactivity.
The Harrison and Morton "old ticket"
boom, lately stnrted by New York Jour
nals, is discredited at wusmngton.
The stony now goes that David Martin
will oppose H. ,T. Haywood for stale treas
urer, as a warning to Sunatur Quay,
Governor McKlnley and ex-Presldertt
Harrison will both be present nt the Me
morial Day exercises at tho Grunt monu
ment In New York.
Leading Republicans at Washington
scout the Idea that National (Minimum
Carter It to be deposed because of his
friendliness for silver.
Senator Hill's references to the silver
question, before the recent New York con
vention or UemocrutlD editors, do not
plense Editor Dans, who thinks If III Is too
shifty. But, then, Duna himself Is un ex
tremist. Lieutenant Governor LVon does not x-
pect the legislature to ndjourn before the
middle of Juno. "The only way apportion
ment cun be made at this session," ho
says, "Is for Senator Quay to draw tho
bills, send them to Harrlsburg, insist upon
tnelr passage, and assume an tne respon
sibility. I da not think he is obliged to
take all that upon his shoulders."
According to a Republican national com
mitteeman lately Interviewed in New
York, what the northwest wants Is bi
metallism. "We want," said he, "to com
mit the Republican party in Its next plat
form to the policy of using every means
posHlhle to bring about such a common
purpose among greater commercial na
tions of the world as will be likely to give
us by and by International bimetallism,
and while the movement for that desirable
thing Is progressing, wo would like to see
devised some currency system which
would expand the use of silver without
threatening to drive gold out ot circula
tion." Christopher T. Magee's able Times la
booming Pittsburg as the best possible site
of the next Republican national eonven
lion. "It wos here," It says, "that the
fli-Ht great gathering of the put ty was held
forty years aao at the time of Its mth ns
a national organization, and now that tts
regeneration und renewed lease of power
Is nt hand, no more appropriate place
could bo chosen for the assembling of Its
chosen representatives, who will be
charged with making the final plans for a
great and far-reaching victory. " We are
willing to turn in for rittshurg In WM: tiut
It needs to bo understood from the outnet
Hint Scranton must have that convention
Ts n Poncrvcd ("omplimont.
Prom tho WIIkes-Barre Leader.
The nppolntinent of William Cnmiell, of
Scrnnton, ns one of the twenty trustees uf
the great American University of Wash
ItiKton Is a deserved compliment to one ot
the most prominent Methodists In this
country, The university Is destined to be
pethiips the greatest ndiiuatlonal Intuitu
Hun In America. The grounds as they now
lie oover a space or over KXI acres,
Ill-Advlscd and lutlmoly.
From tho Lebanon Report.
The opposition displayed ngnlnst the ap
pellato court bill In the legislature is III
Hilvlsnd and liutlmely. In this rase the le
gal testimony is all to the effect that nn
Hppellnte court is exscntlal to expedite the
work of the courts. Why not accept the
advice of the only men who nctttally know
anything about it, anil have that court?
Very Sudden Increase.
From the Chicago Herald,
It Is wonderful how Incomes of many
men have Increased since the Income tax
law was declared unconstitutional.
TOLD BY THE STARS.
Daily Horoscope Drawn by AJacehus, The
Astrolabe cast: 1.17 a. m. for Tuesday,
May 28, 1S05.
Moon rises 7.14 a. m.
A female child born on this day will be
rather fortunate In marl-Inge, but her hus
band will uct strangely If asked to shuke
the carpet on a hot day.
It become moro apparent dally that Mr.
Smith bus lost faith In the Jury system of
The latent Intelligence concerning results
of Governor Altgeld's propensities for
turning criminals loose. Is respectively
referred to the Pennsylvania board of par
According to yesterday's signal flags,
posing with the Wyoming avenue statuary
will be anything but a pleasunt occupation
Bo not annoyed at excessive criticism.
No ono has much faith in criticism nowa
days except, perhupa, tho critic himself.
It Is a good thing to remember that whllo
promises aro cheap collateral costs money.
131 AND 133
The Best of Them
All Is the
Porch Chairs and Rockers,
Fins Reed Chairs and Rockers,
A Few Baby Carriages Left at Cost.
Cedar Chests, Sloth Proor, In
131 IND 133
Hammocks, White Mountain Ice
Cream Freezers, Jewett's Patent
Charcoal Filled Refrigerators,
Water Coolers and Filters.
We have now over sixty sots, all
di Heron t decorations and shapes to se
lect from; these displayed In full on
tables, bo you can see all the pieces.
We also have eight different decora
tions in open stock from which you
cab. select Just what piece you wish.
422 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
DR. HILL & SON
Set teeth, $5.50; best set, $8: for gold caps
and teeth without plates, called crown and
bridge work, cnll for prices and refer
ences. TONALGIA, for extracting teet
without pain. No ether. No gas.
OVER FIRST NATIONAL BANK.
JOHN L HANGI, ENGRAVER,
OFFICE AND SHOP
81 1 Look. Av. and Stewart's Art Store.
Photo Engraving for Circulars, Boob, Citi
Kalf-Tonss and L'ln Work.
Call and see these PUnet, sod some fine see.
ond hsnd Piftooa we beve taken in sonant
for them. 1 r
rn : "? u t s
Tone found only In the WEBER
Gilmore's Aromatic Wine
A tonic for ladies. If you
are suffering from weakness.
and feel exhausted and : ner
vous; are getting thin and all
run down; Gilmore's Aro
matic Wine will bring roses
to your cheeks and restore
you to flesh and plumpness.
Mothers, use it for your
daughters. It is the best
regulator and corrector for
ailments peculiar to woman
hood. It promotes digestion,
enriches the blood and gives
lasting strength. Sold by
Matthews Bros., Scranton.
TYPE WRITERS' SUPPLIES
IN ALL ITS BRANCHES.
Stationers and Engravers,
317 LACKAWANNA AVE.
HOSE FOR LAWN
is necessity for all who would keop a nice
grass plot. It will not then look so forlorn
sud desort-liko, as many home aurroandlnga
It is easy to handle, quickly does its work, sure
to pleaso. Garden Implements in all their va
riety. Bines suitable for bibv. mlsa. or thmn
ot larger growth. Keep your surroundings
iiieaHim ana noaicmui. cultivate isomer
Earth; she will bountifully repay you. Hard
ware of fine temper for all purpoaos.
F00IE S SHEARCOTwasbiB'won n
ARE THE BEST COASTERS.
Consequently they must run easier
tnan any other wheel. Call
and examine them.
C. M. FLOREY,
222 WYOMING AYENDE,
V. ftl. C A. BUILDING.
EVA M. NETZKL'8
Th Oraatcal of il namediM for th Bkln.
It is not a counetie, bat will positively eure
vwy case of Freckles, Pimples, Tea, Hoagh-
eess, Liver Spots end every discoloration or
Umith of the oomplexion. Pall its, s-onnee
trial bottle can be bad daring Hay and June
for 11. . , ......
EVA M. HETZEL'8
Balr Dreadu sad Manicure Pari era,
(90 Lackawanna Ave., Beraatcn, Ps
SUPERIOR FACE BLEACH
JpHERE is an old saying that you cannot make a silk
purse out of a sow's ear, but you will be surprised to
see what we have made out of ordinary ducks. Not a quack
left in them.
' All genuinely perfectand made so by care and attention.
washable Summer Suits
Generally have an unkempt, slouchy and unshapely appear
ance and no wonder they find themselves on bargain counters.
We have given them new life.
The slinky look has disappeared.
The cheap look has gone.
And in their stead we show you sprightly, jaunty and animated-looking
suits that never find their way to the dead pile.
We have also given much attention to Cheviot, Serge and
Every line of grace has been carefully studied and thought
out. The collars roll with a careless indifference belonging
to the upper ten. These lines are well worth your attention.
Prices Below the Cost of Making.
That is the magic figure and the remarkable low price
we placed on Men's All-Wool Summer Suits, which is
about half value, and is so keenly appreciated that this sale
has caused a big stir in our Suit Department, and the talk
of the town. Besides, we are offering:
, Celebrated "Star" Shirt Waists, $1.00 kind for 50c.
Child's Washable Sailor Suits, $1.00 kind for 48c.
Child's Blue Flannel Sailor Suits, $1.00 kind for 43c.
Child's Pleated Fast Color Waists, 50c. kind for 25c.
Child's Jersey Suits, of the $2.00 sort, for $1.50; and
Child's Fancy Straw Hats, formerly 50c, for 25c.
" TUC QRMTERQ " SQUARE DEALING clothiers,
I IlL UHlfl I LllUl HATTERS AND FURNISHERS,
Lawn Settee, Only $1.50
Have you seen our Two Dollar
Leather Seat Solid Oak Rocker ?
Speak quick if you want one.
121 WASHINGTON AVE.
IfiTNext to Presbyterian Church.
Central Railroad of New Jersey.
(Lehia-h and Susquehanna Division)
Anthracite coal used exclusively. Insur
ing cleanliness and comfort.
TjMU TABL.U IN UFPKUT MAT 12, 1895.
Trains leave Scranton for Plttston,
Wllkes-Barre, etc, at 8.20, .15, 11.90 a.rn.,
1.28, a.00, 8.06, 6.00, Y.10 p. ni. Sundays, 8.00
a. m 1.00, 8.16, 7.10 p. m.
For Atlantlo Cltjr, 8.20 a.m.
For Mew York, Newark and Elizabeth,
8.20 (express) n. m., 1.28 (express with Buf
fet oarlor oar). 1.06 (express) p.m. Bun-
day, 2.16 p. m. Train leaving 1.23 p. m.
arrives at rniiaaeipnia, Kenning Term
inal, 0.21 p. m. and New York 6.45 p. m.
For Mauoh Chunk, Allentown, Bethle
hem, Boston and Philadelphia, 8.20 a.m.,
1.28, 8.06, (.00 (except Philadelphia) p. m.
Sunday, 1.16 p.m.
For Lonit Branoh. Ocean Orova. eta., at
8.20 a. m 1.23 p. m.
For Reading, Lebanon and Harrlsburg,
via Allentown, 8.20 a. m., 1.23, 6.00 p. m.
Bunday, 2.15 p.m.
r or f otisvme, e.zv a. m.
Keturninff. leave New York, foot of Lib
erty street, North river, at 1.10 (express)
a.m., L10, 1.80.. 130 (express wltl
parior can p.m." ounaay, e.au a.m.
Leave Philadelphia, Reading Terminal,
1.00 a.m., 2.00 and 4.80 p.m. Bunday 0.87
Thronirh tlrketa to all cotnts at lowest
rate may be had on application In ad.
vance to me ucxei agent at tne srauon,
H. P. BALDWIN,
den. Pass. Agent.
1. B. OLHAUSKN. Qen. SupU
Del., Lack, and Western.
Trains leave Scranton a. follows: Bx
tress tor New York and all points Bast
40, 2.60, 6.U, 8.00 and 1.66 a.m.; 12.66 and 159
"'Express for Easton, Trenton, Phlleflel-
Bhla and the south, 6.16, 8.00 and 8.66 a.m.,
1.66 and 8.60 p.m.
Washington and war stations, 8.66 p.m.
Tobyhanna accommodation, 6.10 p.m.
Express for Blnghamton, Oswego, El
mlra. Corning?, Bath, Dansville, Mount
Morrla and Buffalo, 12.10, 1.86 a.m. and l.M
?.m making close connections at Buf
alo to all points In the West , Northwest
Bath accommodation, 8 a.m.
Blnghamton and way stations, 12.87 p.m.
Nicholson accommodation, at 6.16 p.m.
Blnghamton and Elmlra Express, (.01
Express for Cortland, Syracuse, Oswego)
tltlca and Richfield Springs, 2.36 a.m. and
Ithaca, 1.85 and Bath t a.m. and 1.24 p.m.
For Northumberland, Plttston, Wllkes
Barre, Plymouth, Bloomsburg and Dan
ville, making close connections at North
umberland for Wllllamsport, HarrlKhurg,
Baltimore, Washington and the South.
Northumberland and Intermediate sta
tions, (.00, 8.66 am. and 1.80 and (.07 p.m.
Nantlcoke and Intermediate station.,
8.08 and 11.20 a.m. Plymouth and inter
mediate stations, 8.60 and 8.68 p.m.
Pullman parlor and sleeping coaches on
II express train. .
For detailed Information, pocket time
tables, eta, apply to M. L. Smith, city
ticket ofllce, 828 Lackawanna avenue, of
depot ticket offloe. . I
May 12, 1893.
Train leaves Scranton for Philadelphia
and New York via D. & H. R. K, at 7.45
a. m 12.05, 1.20, 2.88 and 11.33 p. m via D..
L. & W. R. R 6.00, 8.08, 11.20 a. m., and 1.30
Leave Scrnnton for Plttston and Wllkes
Barre, via 1)., L. & W. R. K., 6.00, 8.08, U.2
a. m., 3.60, 6.07, 8.52 p. m.
Leave Scranton for White Haven, Ha
zlnton, Pottsville and all points on ths
Beaver Moadow and Pottsville branches,
via E. & W. V. R. R 6.40 a.m., via I. & H.
R. R. at 7.45 a. m 12.05, 1.20, 2.38, 4.00 p. m..
via I)., L. & W. R. R. 6.00, 8.0S, 11.20 a. m.,
1.30, 8.50 p. m.
Leave Scrnnton for Bethlehem, Easton.
Reading, HarrlBburg- and all Intermediate,
points via D. & H. R. R.. 7.45 a.m., 12.0'.
1.20, 2.38, 4.00, 11.38 p. m., via D.. L. & W. R.
R., 6.00, 8.0S, 11.20 a, m., 1.30 p. m.
Leave Bcranton for Tunkhannock, To
wanda, Elmlra, Ithaca, Geneva and nil
Intermediate points via D. & H. R. R-. 8.45
a.m.. 12.05 and 11.35 p.m., via JJ., L. & W.
R. R., 6.08, 9.55 a.m., 1.30 p.m.
Leave Scranton for Rochester, Buffalo
NlaKara Fulls, Detroit, Chicuso nnd Hit
points west via D. & H. R. It., 8 45 a.m..
12.05, 8.15, 11.38 p.m., via L., L. Ai W. R. B
and Plttston Junction, 8.08, 9. Bo a.m., 1.3
8.60 p.m., via E. & W. V. R. rt.. 3.41 p.m.
For Elmlra and tho west via Salamanca,
Via D. & H. R. R., 8.45 a.m., 12.05, 6.05 p.m.,
via D L. & W. R. It., 8.08, 9.50 a.m., 1.30.
and 6.07 p.m. '
Pullman parlor and sleeping or L. v.
chair cars on all trains between L. & B.
Junction or Wllkes-Barre and New York,
Philadelphia, Buffalo, and Suspension
ROLLIN H. WILBUTt. Gon. Supt.
CHA9.S. LEE, Gen. Pass. Aijt., Phila., Pa,
A. W. NONNEMACHER, Asst. Gea.
Pass. Act.. South Bethlehem, Pa.
HUDSON RAIL- .'
day, July 30, all train
will arrive at new Lack
awanna avenue station
Trains will leave Bcrar
ton station for Carbondale and in
termediate points at 2.20. 5.45. 7.00, 8.25 andl
10.10 a.m., 12.00, 120, 8.65, 6.15. 6.15, 7.25, 9.1
and 1L20 p.m. , , .
For Farview, Waymart and HonesdaIs
at 7.00, 8.25 and 10.10 a.m.,12.00, 2.20 and 6.1
For Albany, Saratoga, the Adirondack,
and Montreal at 6.45 a.m. and 2.20 p.m.
For Wllkes-Barre and Intermediate!
, jlnts at 7.45, 8.46, 9.38 and 10.45 a.m., 12.05
1.20, 2JB, 4.00, 6.10, (.05, 9.16 and 11.38 p.m.
Trains will arrive Bt Scranton station!
from Carbondale and intermediate points
at 7.40, 8.40. 9.84 and 10.40 a.m., 12.00. 1.17)2,34.
140, 4.64, 6.55, 7.45, 9.11 and 11.33 p.m.
From Honesdalo, Waymart and Fare
view at 1J4 a-m., 12.00, 1.17, 3.40, 6.65 an4
Prom Montreal, Saratogat Albany, eta
at 4.54 and 11.33 p.m.
From Wllkes-Barre and intermediate
points at 1.16, 8.04, 10.05 and 11.55 a.m., l.KJ
5.14, 8.29, 6.10, 6.03, 7.20. 6.03 and 11.16 p.m.
Erie and Wyoming Valley.
Trains loave Scranton for New York
and intermediate points on the Erie rail
road at 6.40 a. m. and 8.24 P. m. Also for
HoneadaM, Hawlcy and local points at
6.40, 9.46 a. m., and 3.24 p. m.
All the abovo are through trains to and
Trains leave for Wllkes-Barre at (.33 av,
m. and 3.41 p.m.
la KflVcl, may lDlh,
a S 3 0,1
ft tt M K
(Tralns Dolly, Ex-
N. Y. Frank n 6
West 4!ind street
S4 IS 81
9 I '
Si3 4.i 8 49
4'!l9 51 8 61
43 12 ,M 8 54
48 ia W 8 60
C3 t M 4 04
6i lofl 4 or
CO 1 10 4 10
OOl 1 1( 4 14
nan iom 17
(Ml 1 4 2J
M P h'p M
nri 8 u
111 ON 8 41
11 03 8 SO
(1067 8 t
110 351 (j8t
All trains run dally except 6vtnday.
t slKnldes that trains stop on slg-nnl for pas
sengers. secure rates via Ontario a Western hpfore
purchasing tickets aod save money. Day ana
NIDgtEiuress tothe West. .
J. C. Anderson, Gen. Pass. Aft.
T. Flltcroft, Dlv. Pass, Agt. scranton, Pa,
The Weekly Tribune
12 Pages $1 a Year.