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THE FCRANTOTT TIJIBTTNE 3M OXD AT MOIHTOro. FEBRUARY' 24 1890. '
124-126 Wyoming Ave.
Beg to announce that, in addition
to our extensive Alteration Sale,
ve have placed on file a large
shipment of choice new spring
merchandise at special low prices.
Below we quote some of the spec
Several lots of choice wuk ellks In the
Leader's Price from 24c. up.
Dne lot of fancy silks, ell the newest
effect, real value. 75c..
Leader's Price, 49c
Dne lot of fine Persian velvets, very
latest for trimming and waists,
worth 11. Ml
Leader's Price, 98c
SS pieces of atw spring drees foods,
Leader's Price, 23c
10 pieces of ell-wool, black serge, 46
ioohes wide, worth 40c.,
Leader's Price, 29c
All of Our Fine Novelty Dress Pat
terns in Winter Weights
ut Half Price.
153 piece of fine dress gingham In
dre.ts lengths, regular 10c. quality.
Leader's Price, 5c
25 pieces of corded dimlly worth 8'ic,
Lender's Price, 5c
26 pieces of now printed; cambric, 32
turtle wide, worth 9e
Lcuder's Price, tc
One lot of blankets, slightly soiled,
worth S3. CO,
Leader's Price, $2.49
49 Inches heavy brown muslin, worth
Leader's Price, 5c
42 Inches bleached pillow casta;,
Leader's Price, 7Jc a yard
White outing- flannel, good quality.
Leader's Price, 3c per yard
10 places of extra, heavy cosson flannel,
Leader's Price, 10c
0-4 Hill bleached muslin,
Leader's Price, 6Jc
Best Standard Frlntes,
Leader's Price, 3c per yard
Via) pearl buttons worth 10c. a dozen,
Leader's Price, 5c
The formal transfer of the franchises
and property of the Elmlra, Cortland
and! Northern Railroad company to the
Lehigh Valley Railroad company took
place here today and the Lehigh Valley
assumed the management of the road.
Previous to the formal transfer Presi
dent George S. Edgell and Vice-president
Henry W. Maxwell, of the Elmlra,
Cortland and Northern resigned and
President K. P. Wilbur and Vioe-prenl-dent
Charles llartshorne, of the Lehigh
Valley, were fleeted In their place.
These are about the only changes In the
officials of the road contemplated at
present with the exception of the retire
ment of General Superintendent Albert
Allen. The road will be operated as the
Klmtra. and Cortland division of the
Lehigh Valley. Mr. Hartshorne of the
Lehigh Valley's new purchase said that
no extension of the roud contemplated
but that It would be used as a feeder to
the Lehigh Valley and also as a med
ium for the greater distribution of the
Within the past few days the Penn
sylvania Railroad company had placed
orders for 1U.OO0 tons of steel rails, mak
ing a total of 27,000 tons placed by the
company this year, and (17.000 tons since
October last. The price for the order
Is 128 per ton. fob, at the mills. The
orders were placed among the Penn
sylvania Steel company, Cambria Iron
company, Carnegie Steel company, and
jthe Lackawanna Iron and Steel com
pany. These rails are for the lines of
the company east and west of Pitts
burg for 1896.
The Lehigh Valley company Is equip
ping all Its stations with complete sur
gical outfits, so that In case of accident
there need be no delay In affording re
lief to Injured persons.
The report of the Erie Railroad com
pany for December, the first month of
the operation of the reorganized sys
tem, which includes the Erie proper and
branches, the New York, Pennsylvania
and Ohio and the Chicago and Erie
roads, a total of 2.045 miles, shows gross
earnings of $2,234,301, an Increase of
$284,366, as compared with the same
month of the previous year, and net
earnings of 1501.852, an Increase of 1104,
890. Included in the expenses for De
cember, 1895, Is one-twelfth of the en
tire taxes for the year.
An official of the Illinois Steel com
pany states) an interesting fact bearing
on the business situation. A year ago
this company had orders on Its books
for between 15,000 and 20,000 tons ot
steel rails. Today it has orders booked
for about 100,000 tons. The inference
to be drawn from this fact is that with
out regard to present earnings or future
prospects the railroads find themselves
in a position where they must Increase
their expenditures for renewals, a na
tural result of. the policy of retrench
ment which they have been pursuing
since the panic of 1893.
Railway earnings reported for the
second week of February show these
fit. Paul $549,311 Ino. tl26,!U
Texas Pacific 116,701 Inc. 16,003
it i III
Chlo. Eaet Illinois.. 68.700 Inc. 10,'JOO
Denver Klo Grande. 121.000 Inc. 4.200
Wheeling Lake Erie 16.683 Dec. 4.2K
Long Island 48,753 Inc. 13,942
Toledo ft Ohio Cert.... 39.W3 Deo. 2,266
Norfolk Western... bio. 70.i0
Mexican Central 174.343 Ino. 777
Great Northern 60.8O4 Inc. 3.692
Canadian Pacific 30.700 Inc. 83.000
Iowa Pacific.... 88.644 Inc. ..7
Wisconsin Central.... 73.848 Inc. 14.08.3
Baltimore a- O. S. W. 112.6X0 Ino. 4,9:W
V. W. K. 0 7,248 Inc. 673
Mexican National 89.600 Inc. 7,707
The Lehigh Coal and Navigation
company reports for the year ended
Dec. II, 1895:
1886. 1894. 18(3.
Gross ..11.692.878 81,838,78 $2,401,667
'Disbutwsm't . 1,263.945 1.203.824 1,890,631
Deficit ........ 134JM $9,691 "I 1310,837
The Lehigh Coal and Navigation,
company earnea net in un 194,644, an
IB UH asa,!!.
LORD SALISBURY IS A FIX
How Can He Manage to Keep Kussia
from Occupying Corca?
MAY BE FORCED TO RETIRE
The Cist's Government Promised China,
Not Crest Britain, Mot to Intrude
os the Peninsula-New Issues
to Vex the Premier.
London, Feb! 23. The statement
made In the House of Commons on
Thursday lust by the Right Hon.
George Curson, parliamentary secre
tary of the foreign offlce. to the effect
that Great Britain considered the
pledge given by Russia in 1SS6 not to
occupy Corea under any circumstances
as still binding, was gravely mislead
ing, itussla has never promised Great
Britain not to occupy Coreu. in ltfsti
a British fleet occupied Port Hamilton,
it being then alleged that this was a
counter-move to Russia's projected oc
cupation of a iort In Corea. The Cor
eans pressed China, as the Buzerian ot
their country, to obtain the evueuution
of Port Hamilton by the ilritinh. The
British government replied that It was
willing to withdraw Its lleet provided
that China obtained Russia's promise
not to occupy any part of Corea. Kussia
made the promise to China, and Port
Hamilton was abandoned by the Brit
ish, but it was handed over to China,
not to Corea. showing that Great Hrlt-
ian respected China's suzerainty over
Corea. But Russia's promise was made
to China only, and if she now desires a
release from it she will undoubtedly
succeed in obtaining' it. Indeed, it
would satisfy the- enmity of the Chinese
government against Japan if Russia
asked to be released.
Despite the tone of Mr. Curzon's
statement, It It not clear that any other
power could prevent Itussla from ob
taining absolution from her promise
The situation threaten another hu
miliation for Lord .Salisbury. The in
dependent Journals, in pondering over
the unexpected reverses that the min
ister hits met with in bin foreign policy.
evolved the t'ullowlng: Lord Salis
bury s reputation as u foreign minis
ter was ulmost wholly due to the belief
that he was the favorite Rrltlsh stutes
limn of the Triple Alliance. Under him
British action in outlying parts of the
world used always to count on tlm
Benevolent neutrality of the Triple Al
Lord Salisbury would have liked this
touhave continued during Ids present
ministry, but the new principle of con
tinuity in the British foreign policy
compelled him to prosecute Lord Rose
bery's Armenian, Chinese und Japanese
policies, with the result that he dis
pleased Germany. The culmination of
this displeasure was Emperor William's
message to President Kruger, of the
souin Ainran republic, which excited
so much hostility toward tieriiiunv
here. Public opinion will not tolerate
the idea of a British approchemeut with
Germany, and a working entente with
I'Tance is Impossible without the ou
provai of Russia.
Russia owes Lord Salisbury many
personal grunge.- dating from the ne
gotiation of the treaty of Berlin. Rus
sian journuls now recall a DUbliu speech
made by Lord Salisbury In 18X5. within
a few weeks of his becoming prime min
ister lor ine nrst time, in this speech
he described Russia as being bankrupt
In pooket and reputation, and many
similar utterances made bv him are re
called. In diplomatic circles the belief
grows that he will shortly withdraw
rrom me post or foreign minister, but
tnat ne will retain the prime minister
ship. Lord Lansdowne, formerly gov
ernor general of India, is most likely
to succeed in tne toreign office.
CIS Fourteenth street, N. W.,
Washington. Feb "1
Senator Quay has returned from hi
home at Beaver, where he voted the
straight Republican ticket on Tuesday
i,pon nis arrival in Washington he found
an accumulation, of mall, of which he
at once proceeded to dispose. His corre
spondence consisted largely of letters and
telegrams rrom all sections the country.
They were of a congratulatory chHnie.
ter, urging him to remain in the presiden
tial race. This he Intends doing without
any further urging.
I feel very much gratified at 4he large
number of letters I am receiving from
frtendes all over the country urging me
to be a candidate for the presidency," said
benator quay yesterday. "I never knew
until now that I had so many warm and
enthsusiastiu friends. I never was more
In earnest about anything In my life than
I am In being a presidential candidate
I am in the race to stay, and I believe my
chances are J net as good us any of the
other gentlemen mentioned for the nomi
nation." Senator Quay had many callers yester
day. Among them were Senator Penrose,
of Philadelphia, and about twenty river
men from Pittsburg. The latter were here
In the Interest of free navigation on the
Monognhela river. It was a mixed crowd,
politically speaking, but Republicans
Democrats alike all wished Senator Quay
"We are all for Senator Quay for presi
dent." said Captain Billy Wood.
"Right you are," chimed In the others.
"If Quay Is the Republican nominee for
president," said Captain James A. Hen
derson, a life-long Democrat of the
Smoky City, "I will take great pride in
voting for him. He is just the kind of
a man we need In the white house. He Is
for sound money and a protective tnrlff
and that is what this country, particular
ly Pennsylvania, needs. Senator Q.iay
will poll a bigger vote In the state than did
The above are only samples of the many
nice things that one hears said of Senator
Quay about the capltol and hotel lobbies
during the course of the day and evening.
There Is no doubt In any mind about the
sincerity of Senator Quay in being a pres
idential candidate, with the Pennsylva
nia solid delegation for him at the St.
Louis convention his chances of belli z
nominated ought to be just as good as an..
of his rivals.
!l I! II
The first statue of a churchman ever
placed in Statuary hall at the capltol
Is that of Father Marquette, the discov
erer and explorer of the great northwest
territory which now comprises Wiscon
sin and Michigan. It Is now being placed
in position and the unveiling exercises
will be attended by Cardinals Satoll and
Gibbons and the French and Italian am
bassadors, together with other high dig
nitaries of the Catholic church. Father
Marquette Is represented In the garb of
the Jesuits stundlng with a map of Wis
consin In his left hand, the right grasp
ing his robe. The statue is the gift of
he state of Wisconsin, in recognition of
Father Marquette's services as an ex
II II II
Senator Cameron made a speech on
Thursday. It wasn't a very long one, but
It was decidedly warlike. He wants the
United States to take a hand In the Cu
ban rebellion. The senior Benator from
Pennsylvania didn't talk this way when
he was secretary of war under President
Grant. The old general was opposed to
recognizing the Cubans as belligerents
and that settled it as far as Don was con
cerned. It looks as though congress will
request the president to interpose his
friendly offices with the Spanish govern
ment for the recognition of the Independ
ence of Cuba. It is said that the property
holdings of Americans In Cuba exceed
$25,900,000, which are threatened with de
struction as well as are the lives of the
Captain John R- Dravo, ex-surveyor of
the port at Pitteburg. is (rare. Captain
Dravo Is a fllow-4ownsmao of Benator
Quay aad was the fleet mm te -suggest
to the senator the idea of his coming to
"When Quay was elected treasurer of
the state of Pennsylvania." said the cap
tain, " I said to hint: 'Colonel Quay, you
ought to be a candidate for the United
States Semite.' Quay's reply was: Oh,
captain, 1 am not tit to be in the United
States senate; 1 can't make a speech, and
you know a fellow who can't talk doesn't
amount to Much down there" 1 told Col
onel Quay that the people ot Pennsylva
nia didn't care anything about orators.
What they wanted in the United States
senate wu a man who could do tome
work for them. 1 was a candidate for the
legislature from Reaver county that year,
and after the election," continued Cap
tain Dravo. "Quay came to me and asked
me to call a meeting of the western Penn
sylvania members of the legislature to dis
cuss the senatorial chances. The meeting
was held at the Monongahela House la
Pittsburg, and Quay's senatorial boor.i
was there and there launched. When the
Republican caucus was held at Hams
burg to vote for candidates Quay sent
for me again, and requested me to muke
the speech nominating him. 1 was a guod
deal like Quay." chuckled I'livln John.
"1 wasn't imifh on speech-making and
asked Quay to get a Philadelphia lawyer
to the job. 1 had never attended a cu il
eus of the kind much less muke a speech.
This was about ilfteeu minutes before tha
caucus met for business. Quay insisted
that 1 shquld present his name, ami 1
finally consented. I was so rattled that 1
didn't know what to say and to this day
my memory Is a little hazy on whut I did
say In my nominating speech. About nil
1 can remember Is that Quay was elect
ed United States senator and I reckon the
next thing 1 know he will be elected presi
dent of the I'nited States."
In this connection it might be well
to mention that Captain Dravo was one of
the first men to urge Senator Quay to be
come a candidate. 1'p to this writing Cap
tain Dravo ha-s been a sort of rabbit foot
In Senator Quay's political pocket.
II II II
Mrs. James A. Henderson, of Pittsburg,
was here with her husband this wik.
Captain Henderson is a well-known steam
boatman of that city. Mrs. Henderson's
mother's name was Ross. She says her
great grandfather furnished the boat to
General Washington In which ho end his
army crossed the Delaware during the
revolution. Mrs. Henderson says all th
j.ay her ancester received from General
Washington was hla promissory ncto,
which his decendants still have In their
possession. They never expect to reallxs
the face value of the note, with accrued
interest, but prize the document very
highly as a relic.
in Justice to Mrs, Henderson I will say
thst she Is not a member of the Daughters
of the Revolution.
Marshall Preston, of Scranton, has been
granted uu original pension. W. R. B.
On the 2Tth and 28th of this month
Mr. Churles S. Lee, general passenger
agent of the Lehigh Valley Railroad
company, will give an exhibition of pic
tures of th above line at the Waldorf
hotel in New York. 20,000 invitations
have been sent out. ,
The New York Central Is in the mar
ket for 2,000 freight cars for Immediate
construction, und Its ollicers believe
they will be able to mjike us good terms
as on the exceptionally, low contract
made about a year ago. This order will
probably supply all the road's require
ments for a year.
Phlladelphla Stockholder: Tile state
ment Is made by the president of an un
thrucite coal company that the require
ments of tlie market for March will not
exceed 30,000.000 tons. He udds thut the
market this month will absorb very
much more, the difference between the
recommended output of 2,500.000 tons
und the market's requirements belli?
taken from stocks on hand. It seems
likely, therefore, thut the recommended
output for February will not be exceed
ed. Certainly It would be poor busi
ness policy for production for the month
to be more than L'.iiOO.OOO tons. There
can be no enduring prosperity in the
anthracite coal trade until the large ac
cumulations of coal above ground are
reduced to a comparative minimum.
It were idle to tulk about advuncing
prices for coal and maintaining them
as long as the markets Is menaced by
glut of mined coal, especially If produc
tion shall exceed that deemed safe. The
cold weather recently prevailing litis
facilitated decrease of stocks, but us
yet not to any appreciable extent; we
refer to the stocks of the mining and
carrying companies. Dealers have been
able to reduce their accumulations, and
this will favorably affect the mining
and carrying companies, us the latter
will be called on to replenish dealers.
The sales agents will meet thp coming
Thursday and probably recommend un
advance In prices for March. At the
same time production for that month
may be announced. It Is understood
that beginning with the present month
publication will be made of statistics on
anthracite production. It will then lie
easily ascertainable how closely each
company adheres to its quota of the
output for the month. Not since July,
895, has any statement as to production
been mado public. As matter of refer
ence we repeat below the table-showing
percentage of each, company und whut
output In tons of each should be for
the present month:
Name. P. C. Tons.
Philadelphia and Reading... 20.50 bV'.W
Lehigh Valley 15.65 3M1J50
1)., L. ft W 13.35 m,V.)
Jersev Central 11.70
Pennsylvania Railroad 11.40 25o,0wi
D. & H. ". Co 9.H0 240.0(10
Erie Railroad 4.00 1OU.0W
Pennsylvania Coal company 4.00 luu.UOO
P., 9. & S 3 50 87.5U0
X. Y., 8. & W 3 20 Sti.mu
N. y O. & W 3.10 77,500
. ...lOO.Ull 2.800,000
"Celluloid" collars and cuffs arc water
proof aud will not wilt with perspira
tion. You can wear them on the hot
test day or in the hottest place willi
comforting knowledge that they will
look as nice when you take them off,
as they were when you put them on.
When they get soiled you can clean
them yourself in a minute, with a
damp cloth or sponge. Get the
' . intkhlinio
and you'll have the right kind.
Tbrj m IrmUtod of mm, bnt If yon want the
gennio Insist upoa tboM with above trad? mark.
Bold everywhere, or send direct to na. Collars
Sucenta. CuSe Si rents pair, mailaa paid, Istave
Size and style wanted. .
THB CBLMTMHD rOHPANT. ,
New lark. I
and all stomach troubles where
that great life-maintaining organ
refuses to dispense nourishment
to every part of the boJy, and
the sufferer gradually wasting
away and losing flesh daily,
finally meets his death from the
perforation of a gastric ulcer or
dies by actual starvation, can be
cured, as has been done time and
again, by the use of
that great blood enricher, flesh
and muscle builder, and strength
creator. Give the vital centres
of the body strength to perform
their regular functions-and per
fect health is a natural sequence.
Dr. Louis Faust, of Schenectady,
N. Y., says of Bovinine, " In the
severest cases of gastritis the
stomach will bear it. For one
month my mother lived almost
exclusively on it during such a
sickness." Over 25000 physi
cians use and endorse it.
THE WORLD GF BUSINESS
Scranton Hoard of Trudo I S2hongcQuo
tstinn.i-AII Quotation Uused on fur
Name. Bid. Asked.
Dime Dep. & DIs. Bank 135
Scranton Laee Curtain Co 50
National Boring & Drilling Co. ... Si)
Kirst National Bank 653
flcranton Jar & Stopper Co 25
Bprif.S Lrooii Water Co 105
Elnihtirrt Boulevard Co 100
Scranton Axle Works go
Soranton Savings bank 200
Scranton Traction Co is
Bonta Plate Glass Co 10
Scranton Car Replacer Co loo
Srtauion Packing Co j
Weston Mill Co 230
Lackawanna Iron & Sieel Co l.",o
Soratiton Bedding Co 103
Scranton Glass Co joo
Scranton Pass. Railway, first
mortgage due 1918 110
Scranton Traction Co jj
t eople's Street Railway, first
mortgage due 1918 110
Scranton & Pittston Trac. Co SO
people's Street Railway, Sec
ond mortgage due 1920 110 ...
Larka. Valley True. Co., first
mortgage due 18-3 90
Dickson Manufacturing Co 1(H)
Lac 1(H. Township School 5 102
City of Scranton Street Imp 6. ... 102
Scranton Axle Works 100
Borough of Winton 100
Rush Brook Coal Co ... 100
Buffalo Live Stock.
Buffalo, N. Y.. Feb. 22.-Cattle-P.e-eelpts,
4, WO head; on sale, 40 head; market
quel, steady, few fair light steers and
heifers, :ia:i.lt.; bulls, 82.iOa3.25. lloj
Receipts, 9,200 head; on sale, 0,400 nead;
market closed dull at 6c. decline: early
sales, Yorker, i.M; generally light do.,
si.uUal.u5; mixed puckers, I4.40at.4i; henvy
goc',1, l.37'-a4.40; mellumf, 8l.4'Ja4.47',j;
roughs, :i.60a4; etags, f.1a3.75; late sales,
Yorkers, 4.4:". good mixed, $4.40. Sheep
and lambs Receipts, ti.CUO head; on sale,
1,000 head; market opened strong for
Hheep but slow and from 10c. to 10c. lower
for lambs; closed dull and weak for
lambs, but steady to firm for sheep; good
mixed sheep. $XO0a4; light to fair, f.'.SOn
3..M); culls, J2a2.75; prime lambs, $4..'u I SO;
fair to good, J4.2r.a4.W); light, $4a4.2o; culls,
and common, J3a4; export shetp, s:i.90ul.2J.
Chicago I.lvo Stock.
Chicago, III., Feb. 22. CattlRerelpts,
200 head; market steady; common to extra
stem. $3.2oa4.50; mockers ami feeder.'!,
$22.214.171.124; cows and bulls, $l.u0a3.50; calves,
$3au.2."); Texans, $2.35a3.5. Hogs Re
ceipts, 11,600 hea.l; market steady; heavy
packing and shipping lots, $3.9.'ia4.M; com
mon to choice mixed, $4.20; choice assort
ed. W.l!a4.2;'t; light. 53.9na4.271: pigs, ::.20a
4.20. Sheep Receipts, l.ono head; market
steady; Inferior to choice, $2.uOa3.70; lambs,
Philadelphia Tnllow Market.
Philadelphia, Feb. 22.-Tallov is quiet
and unchanged. We quot: I'lty, prime,
in hogsheads, n".c.: country, prime, in
barrels, ii,c. ; vounlry, dark, in barrels,
SUa-'.: cakes, 4c; grease, 3!ie.
HAVE BEEN TAUGHT A LESSON.
From the Eastoil Free I'rer.
Scranton Republicans have been taught
n lesson. Of course, each side blames
the other, but that Is not the way to win
SI RE INDICATIONS.
From the Chicago Tribune.
Railway earnings are the most trns;
worthy bnsl loss barometers. They' were
lu per cent, more for January last than for
January, ls95. '
AGENTS WANTED -TO SriLL CiMAUH;
575 per month salary and expense p;dd.
A (id res', with two-cant stamp. FIUAUO CI
4AK CO.. Oiiearn.
1 1 T AN TED - T WO UOOD MEN TO SELL
V tea and coffee on comtiiin-l'.n in nod
nronnd Scranton; will furnish each with a
horse and wug u and pay 20 per cent, com
mission; a small bond required. For particu
lars address C. C. Tribune office.
A(4F.NTH-TO HELL OUR PRACTICAL
gold, silver, nickel and copper electro
nlaters: once from ' umvard: suiarv and ex
penses pnid; outfit free. Address, with staiup,
l K H IG AN' M Fti CHm Chieairip.
CENTS TOSEI.LCIGAItS TO DEALER?;
$&i weekly and expenses; experience un
necensary. ONSOLIKA I'EO ilFO. CO., 4S
Van Bur'en st,. CU caso.
CALEBMAN TO CARRY SIDE LINE: 2
O per cent, commienon; sample book
mslltdfres. Address L. N. CO., statioa I
T OM.'E-AOEn'ts"" APPOINTED "TO
sell new lightning selling table cloth. mos
quito and house tlv liquid at 10 cents nnd '-'."
cents a bo'tl". .Sample fre. BOLG1ANO
M F'II Co.. Baltimore, lid.
GENTS HINDE'S PATENT UNIVER
sal Hair ( itriers and Wavers fnsl witli
ont heat), and "Pyr Polnted"Hir Pins. Lib
eral coinmixsions. Free sample and fnll par
ticulars. Address P. O. Box 46.1. New York.
1HIPPLE CHEEK IN VESTMENTS RE
; liable information, with Crlpn e Creek
map free: 3 years ou sronud: HOn.OOO rapltul.
Ttm Woods Investment Co , Colorado Springs,
LAOIKSI Chicfiestsr's English Pennyroyal W!i
I nUnwiHl Srmull. ar ttl HeSt. . H"W;
T.k. noothtr. Stud 41-., uuii, for prtkul.rt. "It.twf
f ii imia i,y Return Mail,,, m Omnia
Cuicheater Chamlcai Co., Tbllsaa. l'a.
A SURE CURB
Warranted to cure COR ont of every 1.000;
two doses will tsk the worst case of inflam
matory oat of bed. f'2.00 per pint bottle.
Manufactured and sold hy -MRS.
DR. HAMILTON, 14s Northampton
Street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa.
and for salt at 116 New York St., Orrcn Rllfc.
They come in Gilt, Silver, Spangles, Leather, Elastic, Silk, Etc. The Buckles
are entirely new and novel and very substantially made.
FROM 25c. UP.
perisian Ribbons Have r
WANTS OP ALL KINDS COST THAT
MUCH. WHEN PAID FOR IN AD
VANCE. WHEN A BOOK ACCOUNT
IS MADFi. NO CHAROR WILL BE LESS
THAN 25 CENTS. THIS RULB AP
PLIES TO SMALL WANT ADS.. EX
CF.PT LOCAL SITUATIONS, WHICH
ARE INSERTED FREE.
O ing: no deliveries; no collections: samples
free: sldo Una or exclusive. JUFKS., 8911
Market st, Philadelphia.
TANTED-N AGPNT IN EVERY 8E0
V tion to can vats : $4.00 to 1 5 00 a day made;
sells t sight; also a man to sell htapls Goods
to dealers: beat stdo line 75.bO ainoutk: sal-
Mwy or large commission made; experience
uiinecessai y. i.'lirton Soap and Maimtactur
ing Co., Cincinnati. O. '
WANTED-AN EXPERT STEAM FITTER
to solicit work and make estimates: a
good opportunity to the right party. Address
STEAM FITTER. Tribune office.
WANTED - WELL-KNOWN MAN IN
II every town to solicit stock subscrip
tions; a monopoly; big money for agents; 110
capital required. EDWARD C. FISH CO.,
Borden Block, Chioaire. 11L
Helo Wanted Females.
G100D, STRONG GIRL OR WOMAN rOR
T general housework Apply, with refer
ence, to MRS. NOLL, 1842 N. jtiain avenue.
1 ADIES I MAKE BIG WAGES llOING
J pltasaut home work, and will gladly send
full particulars to all sending 2 rent stamp.
MISS M. A. STEBBINS. Lawrence, Mich.
7 ANTKU-LADV "AOEKf IN SCRAlf:
ton to sell and introduce Snyder's cake
icing; experienced canvasser preferred: work
pui'iiiamtnt and very profitable. Write for
-articular at once and got benefit of holiday
rade. T H. SNYDER & CO. Cincinnati. O.
ANTED IMMEDIATELY -TWO ENER-
cstio saleswomen to rtsresnt us.
Guaranteed $0 day without interfering with
other duties. Healthful occupation, write
for particulars, inclosing stamp. Mango t'hera
jcnl Company. No. 72 John street. New York.
IOlTsiLEHOlISE AND LOT AT COR
. ner of Meade and Burko street. All mod
ern improvements on promises. MRS. A.NNIE
STEWART, Dunmore, Ps.
I. 'OR SALR-1 PAIR BAY MARES: 1
J. Mack pacer: very fast: prices low.
flCERNKEY BROTHERS, V24 Wyominu Ave.
1" 'OK SALE-ONE uF THE FINEST
country places near Scranton; larre
modern house and line grounds. MRS. MARY
AYLESWORTH, Clarks Green. Pa.
modern conveniences. Inquire at 1223
1?OR RENT-ONE HALF DOUBLE HOUSE,
I 715 yiilnry aveim. Rent reasonable.
Opposite ill oses Taylor Hospital. ,
I ""OR RENT ONE SIX-ROOM HOUSE, LEE
I court Inquire M Adams ave.
iVORRENT-NICEm FURNISHED HALL
I' sultablo for lodgo rooms. JOHN JER
JIYN. 110 Wyoming oven ue.
.V)R RENT THE PREMISES RECENTLY
J occuuled by TI10 Scranton Trib tio.known
ns the Bl' eser Building, corner of Rrriire St.
ami renn ave. Possession given immediately.
Tho premi-ea ronsist of the I11 tiding in the
rear of the building oil the corner of spruce
street and l-'eim avenue, tnge'her with the
basement, slid also the entire fourth Hour of
the corner buildim:. Can be rented for Lodee
tint poses as well ns public meetings. Sizes of I
ball. 2:lxlKi with a s-c-ond bull on same ,
tloor. ror particular inquire on
the promises, f Rudolph llloesir, or at the
omcoot'j uo ecvanion 'iriDnnc.
TIw upper Two Assem
bly Halls lu our modern
building, corner Lacka
wanna und l'cnn Aves.,
being; 50 feet front and
nearly 100 feet deep, with
steam heat and passenger
elevator, to let. Will al
ter entrance to Lacka
wanna avenue, and adapt
floors for school, office,
gallery or light business
V; ijteiTe"Xn n uaT"m EimNtToi
1 the stockholders of the Lackawanna
Iron and Steel Company, for tl e election of
directora and transaction of such oth-rHul-ness
as may properly eolne before the meet
ing, will be held st the oftlcn ;f the companv.
In tits city of Scranton, Pennsylvania, on
Wednesday. March 4. 190 at 2 o'clock p. m.
Th rolls will remain open for one hour. The
transfer books will be closed nn Fobruary 21,
J Silo, and reonene-1 on March 6, Itoti.
J. P. HIGHINSON. Kecretary.
Scranton. P.. Feb. SO. 1800.
AVOTTE. 1HEYOUNGEHT CLAIRYoY
f J ant and palmist In the world, is located
at 210 South Mainavenne. She tells past. pres
ent and luture, gives names, addresses, lost
or stolen, aud consultations oa all business
M ADAME AUBREY. GREATEST LIVING
clairvoyant in the world: tells past,
present and future. 311 Mulberry street.
J You want this relic. Contains all of
Frank Leslie's famous old War Plctures.show
ing the forces in actual battle, sketched on the
spot. Two volumes, ii,(M) pictures. Sold on
easy monthly pnrmeuts. Delivered by ex
press complete, all charges prepaid. Address
P. O. MOODY, en Adams Ave., Scranton, Pa.
BLANK BOOKS, PAMPHLETS, MAGA
slnas, etc., bound or rebound at Tag
Tribosb office, - Quick work. ; Reasonable
prices. .. , . i ;
1. , 1 ! (
- ; ' , t
Of Special Interest Now are the New
602-304 LACK. AVE. COR. MMU
SITUATION WANTED AS BUTCH. BY
C? on who thoroughly understands uM
business; can cotnniand a good trad: prafar
u worn in casa-marsei; who gooo nanus ase
Ant-class reference. 9. MORGAN. SO West
SITUATION WANTED - BY FIRST OP
March as collector, by one of business
Humincacions; wen nsss 10 eiiy ana oai qe
vii j ; wiiu gooa uauics sua reimnue. m-
areas MORGAN, 898 W. Market street.
CITUATION WANTED BY A YoUMO
' aid to do general boors work In a a nun
ratnuy. AaareaaL. a., 114 N. Fillmore ave.
SITUATION WANTED BY AN EXPRRI.
O encsd man as aalaamaB. haakkaaimr t
shipping olerk; beat rsfereBoas; wholesale
trade profsrrad. Address O. A. L, Tribune
SITUATION WANTED-BY YOUNG LADY
as clerk; bus bad experience in dry goods
ana sooes, aiso 111 onjoa worn; oau lurnisa
refersuee if required; la anxious to abtaln s
position. AQqraaa Aiwi 1 u a. Twins omce.
If! I I
SCHEDULE IN EFFECT BAY 19. 1895.
Trains Leavt Wilkes-Barre ai Follow
7.25 a. m., weak days, for Sunbury
Harrisburg, Philadelphia, Balti
more, Washington, and for Pitts
burg and the Wait.
10.15 a. m., week days, for Hazleton
Poltsville, Reading, Norristown
and Philadelphia; and fer Sun
bury, Harrisburg, Philadelphia,
Baltimore. Washington, and Pitts
burg and the West.
3.17 p. m., week days, for Sunbury,
Harrisburg, Philadelphia, Balti
more, Washington and Pittsburg
and the West.
4.40 p. m., Sundays only, for Sun
bury, Harrisburg, Philadelphia,
Baltimore, Washlngto n and Pitts
burg; and the West.
0.00 p. m., week days, for Hazleton
J. R. WOOD,
Gen'l Pass. Agont.
S. M. PREVOST,
Central Railroad ot New Jersey.
(Lehigh and Susquehanna Division.)
Anthracite coal used exclusively, insur
ing cleanliness and comfort.
Tl MK TABLlC IN EKKKUT NOV, 17, 1895.
Trains leave Scranton for Pittston,
Wllkes-Harre, etc at t.20, 9.16. 11.30 a. m.,
1.20, 11.00, S.iii. D.OO, 7.11) p. ni. - Sundays, H.U0
a. m., 1.00, -.10, 7.10 p. m.
For Atlantic I'lty, S.20 . m.
For Now York. Newark and Elizabeth.
8.20 (express) a. m.. 1.20 (express with Buf
fet parlor car), 3.06 (express) p. m. Sun
day, 2.15 P. m. Train leaving 1.20 p. m.
arrives at Philadelphia, Reading Terminal,
6.21 p. m. and New York 6.45 p. m.
For Mauch Chunk, Allentown, Bethle
hem, Knt ton and Philadelphia, 8.20 a. m.,
1.20, 3.0u, 6.00 (except Philadelphia) p. m.
Sunday. 2.16 P. m.
For Long Branch, Ocean Grove, etc., at
8.20 a. m., 1.20 p. m.
For Reading, Lebanon and Harrisburg,
via Allentown, 8.20 a. m 1.20, 6.00 p. ni.
Sunday. 2.15 p. m. '
For Pottsvllle, 8.20 a. m., 1.20 p. m.
Returning, leave New York, foot of Lib
erty btreet. North River, at 9.10 (express)
a. m 1.10, 1.30. 4.20 (express with Buffet
parlor car) p. tn.' Sunday, 4.30 a. m.
Leave Philadelphia. Reading Terminal,
t.00 a. m 2.00 and 4.30 p. m. Sunday 6.27
Through tickets to all points at lowest
rates may be had on application In ad
vance to the ticket agent at the station.
H. P. BALDWIN.
Gen. Pass. Agent.
J. IT. OLHAU3KN. Pen. Supt.
ROAD. Commencing Monday,
July 30. all trains will
arrive at new Lacka
wanna avenue station
Trains will leave Scran
ton station for Carbondale and interme
al?te point at 20. fcsfc MS, UiMiui
a. m 12.00, 2.20, 3.56, 6.16, S.Jo. 7.26, 8.10 and
For Farvlew, Waymart and Honesdals
at 7 00, 8.23 and 10.1(1 a. m., 12.00, 2.20 and S.16
PVlor Albany, Saratoga, the Adirondacks
and Montreal at 6.4f. a. m. and 2.20 p. m.
For Wilkes-Barre and Intermediate
points at 7.45. 8.45, 9.31 and 19.46 a. m.. 12.05,
1 20 2 3? 4 00, 6.10. 6.05, 9.15 and 11.38 p. m.
Train will arrive at Scranton station
from Carbondale and Intermediate points
at 7 40, 8.40, 9.34 and 10.40 a. m 12.00. 1.17.
2 34. 1.40, 4.64, 6 56. 7.45, 9.11 and 11.31 p. m.
'From Honesdale, Waymart and Far.
view at 9.34 a. m 12.00, 1.17, 3.40. 5.66 and
7.46 p. m.
From Montreal, Saratoga, Albany, etc.,
at 4.64 and 11.33 p. m.
From Wilkes-Barre . and Intermediate
tolnts at 2.16, 8 04, 10.08 and 11.65 a. m 1.18
It. I. 6.10, 6.08, 7.30, SW and U.1I p. as.
Renoiate Feathers, :
Make Over Mattresses,
Make and Repair Spring
Sell Iron Beds,
Make FUM MSttfCCSCV
Nov. 17. UK.
Train leaves Bcranton for Phlladilphla
and New York via D. V H. R. R. at 7.4i
a. m., 12.05, 1.20, 2.38 and 11.38 p. m via D ,
L. 4 W. K. R.. 1.00, 8.08, 11.20 a. m., and LSS
-Leave Scranton for Pittston audWlUtss.
f'XrVJS1 Pa V.J W' R' " U
a. m 3.40, 6.07, t.a P. m.
Leave Scranton for White Haven, Ha.
Sjeten. Pottsvllle and ell points on the
. y,er.M?"d0W PottavlUs branobes.
JJ'.P-i w-V- R- a. m.. via D.
H. R. R at 7.46 a. m 12.06, 1.20, 2.38, 4.0 p.
" yla D., L. ft W. R. a 180, 8.01. 11.20 a.
m., l.so, 3.40 p. m.
-Lsava Bcranton fer Bsthlshem, Easton,
Reading. Harrisburg and all Intermediate
Pf'nts, via D. H. R. R. 7.46 a. m., 12.05.
R. R., 6.00, 8.08, 11.20 a. m.. 1.80 p. m
Leave Scranton for Tunkhantwok, To.
wanda, Elmlra, Ithaca. Geneva and all
Intermediate points via D A H. R. R., t.4t
a. m 12.06 and 11.35 p. m via D., L. ft W.
R. R., 8.08. 9.66 a. m 1.30 p. m.
Leave Scranton for Rochester, Buffalo.
Niagara Falls, Detroit, Chicago and all
PP'P'i .west vl D ft H. R. R.. 9.45 a. m..
12 Oo. 9.16, 11.38 p. m., via D L. ft W. R. Tl.
and Pittston Junction, 8.08, 9 65 a. m., 1.30,
-60 p. m., via B. ft W. V. R. R., 1.41 p. m.
For Elmlra and the west via Salamanca,
VtaJD. ft H. R. R 8.45 a. m. 12.06, 106 p. m..
vl"i ?a. w- R- R-. . 1-M.
and 107 p. m.
Pulmaa parlor and sleeping or L. V.
chair cars on all trains between L. ft R.
Junction or Wilkes-Barre and Nsw York.
Philadelphia. Buffalo, and Suspension
ftOLLIN H. WILBUR, Gen. Bupt.
CHA8. 8. LEE, Oen. Pass. Agt.. Phlla.. Pa.
A. W. NONNEMACHER, Asst. Oen.
Pass. Agt., South Bethlehem, Pa.
Del., Lack, and Western.
Effect Monday, June 24, 1895.
Trains leave Scranton as follows: Ex
press for New York and all points East.
1.40. 2.50. 6.16, 8.00 and 8.66 a. m.; 12.61 and
3.34 p. m.
Express for Easton, Trenten, Philadel
phia and the South, 5.16, 8.00 aad 9.66 a. a..
12.55 and 8.34 p. m.
Washington and way stations, 8.55 p. m.
Tobyhauna accommodation, 6.10 p. m.
Express fer Blnarhamton. Oswsiro. El.
nilra. Corning. Bath, Dansvllle, Mount
Morris and Buffalo, 12.10, 2.35 a. m., and
1.21 p. m making close connections at
Buffalo to all points In the West, North
west and Southwest.
Bath accommodation, 9 a. m.
blnghamton and way stations, 12.37 p. m.
Nicholson accommodation, 5 p. m.
Blnghamton and Elmlra Express, 101
Express for Cortland, Syracuse, Oswego,
Utlca and Richfield Springs, 2.36 a. m. and
1.24 p. ni. ,
Ithaca Z.Jo ana nam a. m. ana i.up m.
tir.i- Ninrihumberland. Pittston. Wllkss-
Barre, Plymouth, Bloomsburg and Dan.
ville, making close connections at North
umberland for Williamsport, Harrisburg.
Baltimore, Washington and the South.
Northumberland and Intermediate sta
tions, 6.00, 9.55 a. m. and 1.30 and 107 p. m.
Maoti.-oke and intermediate stations.
8 08 and 11.20 a. m. Plymouth and Inter
mediate stations, 3.40 and 8.62 p. m.
Pullman' parlor and sleeping coaches Of
all express trains.
For detailed Information, pocket time
tables, etc., apply to M. L. Smith, oltjr
ticket office. X!H Lackawanna avenus, tr
depot ticket office.
Erie and Wyoming Valley.
Trains leave Scranton for New York
and intermediate points on the Erie rail,
road at 7.00 a. in. and 2.29 p. m. Also for
Honesdale. Hawley and local points al
7.00, 9.40 a. m. and 3.29 p. m.
All the above are through trains to and
Trains leave for Wilkts-Barre at 189 a.
m. and 2.19 p. m.
In Eflecl September Stat, 16SS.
a S S ft
cf pt gunuay.)
r s Arrirs Leavei
7UN. T. Franklin 8U
7 1ft Wast 49n4 strtetJ
1 001 Weebawken
p HiArrive Leavei
6 41111 89
6 :Mi 181,
AU trains run dally except Sunday. i
t signifies that trains stop oa stgaal far pass
secure rates via Ontario Western before)
mrchasuig tickets and save money. Day aaa
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