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THE KCBANTON TRIBUNE-MONDAY MORNING. .XJUNE fc. 1896.
124-128 Wyoming Ara.
Offer for Monday and balance of
the week the following specials, and
we would advise our patrons and the
public in general if they w ish excep
tional values to attend the sale.
t piece of pure white silk, small dim
ity weave, Just the thin for gradu
ating dresses. LEADER'S PRICK. 39e
We huve a most complete line of 72-Inch
white French organdies, very suitable for
graduating dresses, prices ranging from
2.'jo. to Sue. a yard Tiles? goods are ex
25 extra quality navy blue gloria urn
brellua, worth 81. 2.1.
LEADER'S PRICE. Mte.
110 children' pnrasols. In all the dif
ferent coloring", from lie. up to J1.1T.
Leather belts, blaek, tan and green,
latent design of burkle, worth 5ue.
LEADKR'S I'RICK. 23c. and 23.
25 dozen of JudiiV line bluck web bells
with silvered buckle,
LEADER'S TRICK, 12c.
10 dozen silt, silver and Mark auto
matic patent skirt and belt holder.
I, K A 1) KK'S I'HICE. JOo.
25 blaek figured brllllantlne skirts, ex.
tra wide, rustic lining, regular price,
3.0i. LKAPKIi'S PRICE. $1.79.
One lot of calico wrappers, Watteuu
back, loose front, neatly trimmed,
worth 75c. LEADER'S PRICE. J3e.
Ladies' mi y I Ish towel linen suits, Jiuint
ly trimmed wlih linen insertion and
LEADER'S 1'ISICE. from IT. 58 to SUM.
Full assortment of liidim' shirt waists
In lawn, illmtty, percale and linen batiste
In all the new and ittylish effects, ma I"
with full bishop sleeves, yoke backs, ulul
attachable collar, in this department we
offer some of the greatest value. that
have ever been shown to the public, prices
iiuiKing from 4!)c. up.
Men's wool sweaters in black, blue,
maroon and white, something extra
ordinary, regular 81.25 (pialUy,
LEADER'S MUCK. S9e.
Fine assortment of men's leather belts
In new and popular shades.
LEADER'S PRICE, from 250. to 73c.
Ladies' lino Swipa-ribbed vests, were
LEADER'S PRICE. 10c.
Ladles' muslin powns, trimmed with
embroidery. LEADER'S PRICE. We.
Kvery article In our millinery depart,
melit, embracing trimmed and untrlniine I
hats, ribbons. llouvrn, ornaments, etc., at
a reduction of 25 per cent. If you n'tl
nnythlng in the millinery line and wish to
save money Invest iuale and you will find
what we claim to be true.
Hoys' fast black l.ose, wcrth "m
LEADER'S I'RICK. 12lie.
Ladles fast black hose, regular made,
LEADER'S PRICE, 3 pair Tor Sc.
25 pieces extra good quality apron sing
hum, worth lie.
LEADER'S PRICE, 4c.
IS pieces of printed wool summer lluu
nel, regular price. 2'.e.
LEAKER'S PRICE. 15o.
25 pieces extra (tualily St-4 unbleached
sheeting, woltli l"e.
LEADER'S PRICE, lie.
15 pieces colored llgim-d mohair, worth
l.r.c. LEADER'S PRICK. lc.
29 dozen white handkerchiefs, with lace
edge, worth 10c.
LEAKER'S PRICK. 5c.
10 pieces scrim, regular price 5c.
LEAKER'S PRICE. 3c.
20 pieces Imported seersucker, regular
price 10c. LEAKER'S PRICE, Cc.
TRAINS RUN THROUGH A LAKE.
Remarkable Iluilrnnding Due to
riouils in Missouri.
Sedalia, Mo., June 7. The announce
ment made tonight that the "water is
oft the track at Schell City" Is the rins
ing scene In a chapter of must remark
able railroading Twenty miles west of
Schell City the Marmuton, Little Osage
and Marals des Cygnes rivers, converg
ing from the Osage, for the last llfteen
days were higher than ever known by
the oldest inhabitant, spreading out
over thirty miles of bottom, destroying
crops and In many cases whole farms.
At Schell City, where the Missouri,
Kansas and Texas crosses the Osnge,
this vast body of water was confined to
a space of three miles by the high
ground at Rockvllle and Schell City,
causing It to rush through the narrow
valley with great velocity.
For twelve days all trains have been
passing over tracks at this point for a
distance of three miles covered with
this rushing torrent to a depth of thir
ty to thirty-three Inches over the rail.
For days the water came up to and
sometimes over the second step on the
coaches, but not a train stopped, not a
wheel was derailed. The fact of hold
ing rails, ties and ballast In place was
was accomplished by the using of tens
of thousands of sacks of sand placed on
the end9 of the ties to break the wash
of the current.
BOOM IN SILVER CERTIFICATES.
Heavy Foreign Demand for the White
Metal Reported on nil Strcrt.
New York, June 7. A question that Is
agitating many speculators in Wall
street is the probable continuance of the
recently revived activity and strength
of silver certificates. Predictions of
sharp advance in the price of the metal
are Indulged in, and bullion dealers hope
tor a recurrence of the movement that
marked the year 1890.
It is reported that a considerable de
mand for the white metal has developed
in Europe. It is understood that this
Inquiry comes at present chlelly from
France, and In lesser degree from Spain,
for coinage purposes, and that orders
have been received here direct. Hie bids
being above the London parity. Many
smelters are said to have sold their
product for three months ahead, and
there is, comparatively speaking, only a
light stock of bullion on hand.
New Swindle Worked in Missouri.
St. Joseph, Mo., June 7. A man claim
ing to be the Btate stove inspector has
been going from house to house for sev
eral days inspecting gasoline stoves and
charging the owners from 15 to 25 cents.
He wore a silver badge giving him au
thority and for a week has been at work
In the residence districts without Inter
ference. The iollee caught the man to
day and have him locked up. There is
no such office apostate stove inspector
and the man Is an impostcr.
World's Record in Steel Making.
Jollet, 111., June 7. The old rod mill at
the Illinois Steel company made the
greatest record yesterday that has ever
been made In the world. Eighty-one
heats were turned out. There are six
teen billets In a heat and each billet
weighs about 300 pounds.
Salt Lake Politics.
Salt Lake City, Utah, June 7. The
Democrats of Utah In convention yes-
1 terday adopted a platform ' declaring
for the free and unlimited coinage of
liver, the divorce of church and state
.and elected delegates to the Chicago
' convention instructed to vols ""'t
for those principles. '
Ill I II
GLANCE AT THE
Review of the Proceedlofs of the Ses
slot Drawing to a Close.
IMPORTANT MEASURES APPROVED
Only a Few Bills Out of the 2M That
Received the President's Approval
Are Worthy of MentiaaIniuieBse
Number of Bills Introduced.
Washington, June 7. The first session
of the fifty-fourth congress, now in its
closing hours, enjoys the distinction of
being the shortest "long" session for a
period of 30 years.
A senate passively Indifferent in
some instances, and, in others, actively
hostile, with an executive not in sym
pathy with Republican party politics
are the reasons assigned by the house
leaders for the rauclty of national leg
islation. Of the measures which have
became laws, the most Important, from
an International standpoint, was the bill
creating the commission "to determine
the true divisional line between Vene
xuela and British Uuiana." Of scarcely
less general Interest were the bills pro
hibiting prize fighting in the territories;
permitting appointments In the army
and navy of former United States offic
ers who served In the rebellion and
making one year's residence in a terri
tory a rre-requlsite to obtaining a di
Excepting these, however the remain
der of the 225 bills and resolutions which
received the president's approval were
not of a character M deserve extended
mention. The more important were the
bills incorporating the national society
of the Dtiughtcrs of the Revolution;
opening the forest reservation!! In Colo
rado for the location ot mining claims;
regulating proof of death In pension
caseB; providing for a naval training
station In San Francisco harbor; mak
ing It unlawful to shoot at any railway
tinln or any person thereon or to throw
missiles Into such train and repealing
clause sixty-one of the tariff law pro
viding for a rebate on alcohol used In
DELUGE OF BILLS.
If the session, however, be conspicuous
by reuson of Its brevity, and the limited
number of Important laws enacted, it
resulted In the introduction of a large
number of bills in the house than during
any similar period for a quarWr of a
century. The total number of bills In
troduced iluritiK the entire Inst congress
was 8.1)87, of which 4.405 were Introduced
during the first session now drawing to
a close nnd in which latter the aggre
gate Is swollen to J,r,0n. Of these 2.:i(H)
were favorably reported by the commit
tees to whom they were referred, and
placed on the c.-.Iendar. Notwithstand
ing that the seysion of next winter Is
limited to three months, scores of these
bills are likely to be brought to the at
tention of tho house. Many members
will enjoy a degree of Independence af
ter the present year and their Inlluence
will be exerted to call up and pass meas
ures that nre now regarded as personal
ly and politically "unsafe."
The Nicaragua canal bill Is one of
these measures. After many months of
consideration In the committee It re
ceived a favorable report In the face
of an absolute certainty that it would
not be taken up during the present
MEASURES THAT SLUMBER.
The bill to liquidate the Indebtedness
of the Puclllc railway to the government
Is another measure of far-reaching Im
portance which Is nlso upon the calen
dar with a favorable report, but which,
for prudentlul reasons, will continue to
tdumber there. Others are the scivlcj
pension bill reported by the Invalid com
mittee the Arizona, New Mexico, and
Oklahoma statehood bills the Paclllc
cable bill, and the Joint resolution con
ferring the rank of lieutenant general
upon Major General Miles.
The popular Interest in the Cuban
revolution was shown in the large num
ber of resolutions, more than fifty In
all, that were introduced and referred
to the committee on foreign affairs.
After a careful consideration a concur
rent resolution was reported, for which
was subsequently substituted. In con
ference, the senate resolution express
ing the sympathy of the United States
with the Insurgents, recognizing their
belligerency, and calling upon th3 presi
dent to use his good offices to secure the
Independence of the Island. Being a
concurrent and not a Joint resolution,
it did not call for the president's signa
ture and its only effect was to express
the sentiment of the American people as
reflected In the two houses of congress.
Measures for which there has been a
widespread demand that have passed
the house and will probably receive con
sideration from the senate next session.
Include the bankruptcy bill, providing
for an educational test for Immigrants;
the labor commission and labor arbitra
tion bills and the bill simplifying tVo
rules of the pension office, so as to facili
tate the adjustment of private pension
cases. The early weeks of the session
were a busy period for the ways and
means committee. Of the 187 measures
referred to It, thirty were acted upon.
THE BOND HILL.
Of the bills reported, the two of great
est Importance were the bond and reve-
PAIN CURED IN AN INSTANT.
Let Radway's Ready Relief Be Used on the
First Indication of Pain or Uneasiness; If
Threatened with Disease or Sickness, the
Cure Will Be Made Before the Family Doctor
Would Ordinarily Reach the House.
CURES THE WORST PAINS in from
one to twenty minutes.
A CUKE FOli ALL
A half to a tcaspoonful of Ready Relief
In a half tumbler of water, repeated as
often as the discharges continue, and u
flannel saturated with Heady Relief placed
over the stomach and bowels will al'fo.-d
Immediate relief and soon effect a cure.
Internally A half to a teasooonful In
half a tumbler of water will In u few min
utes euro Cramps. Bspasms, Sour Stom
ach,, Nausea, Vomiting, Ibartburn, Nerv
ousness, Sleeplessness, Hick Headache,
Flatulency and all internal pain.
Malaria In Its Various Forms Cured and Pre
There Is not a remedial agent In the
world that will care Fever and Ague and
ell other Malarious, Hlllous and other
fevers, aided b' RADWAY'S PILLS, so
quick as RADWAY'S READY RELIEF.
Travulers should always carry a boitlo
of Railway,' Ready Relief with them.
A Tew drops. In waier will prevent nick
nee or pain from change ol water. It is
better thuu t rench brandy or bitters us a
stimulant. , .,
Price 50 cents per bottle. Sold by all
nue bills. The bond bill passed the
house, was sent to the senate and re
turned with the addition or an amend
ment providing for the free coinage of
silver. The revenue bill died In the sen
ate committee on finance. Among other
measures of Interest reported by the
ways and means committee were the
bills permitting the killing of all the fur
seals In Alaskan waters, the "filled
cheese" bill, amending the law permit
ting a rebate on alcohol used In the arts,
amending the administrative features of
the tariff law with a view of prevent
ing the undervaluation of Imports and
additional measures regarding the dis
tillation of brandy from fruit and pro
viding for the bottling of spirits in bond.
Hearings were given on a number of the
foregoing measures and a special In
vestigation was made to show the effect
on American agricultural Interests ot
the repeal of the reciprocity clause of
the McKinley law. An exhaustive re
port upon this last named subject was
prepared by a sub-committee and form
ally adopted by the full committee by a
strict party vote.
PENSION COMMITTEE'S WORK.
The committee on Invalid pensions, of
which Mr. Plokler, of South Dakota, is
chairman, had a busy session and broke
all previous records for work. Upwards
of 2,800 were referred to It, of which 700
private bills were reported to the house.
Among te measures reported In addi
tion to those which passed the house
were bills giving members of state
militia a pensionable status; granting
pensions to re-married war widows;
broadening the scope of the law pen
siontng army nurses; increasing the
pensions of those who lost limbs In the
service and providing for the payment
of pensions by check.
The pensions committee, which deals
with a different class of measures from
those which are referred to the Invalid
pensions committee, disposed of 240 of
the 600 bills referred to them. General
Llils were reprted granting an Increase
of pension to the survivors of the In-
dian and Mexican wars and their
widows and extendingMhe provisions of
tho Indian war law of 1350 to the sur
vivors of Oregon and other Indian wars
prior to ISM.
The senate bill prohibiting the Issue
of bonds, except by direct authority of
congress was reported adversely by the
ways nnd means committee and died In
The president vetoed two appropria
tion bills, viz: The river and harbor,
v hieh was pusstd over the veto, and
the general dedcleney bill. The veto of
the latter bill was sustained by the
house and that body passed a new bill,
omitting the objectionable features.
This bus not yet been acted upon by the
RESULTS IN THE SENATE.
The result:! accomplished In the senate
during the session Just closing nre en
tirely out of proportion with the legisla
tion tlu.t wan Introduced. Up to Satur
day titer,; had been Introduced a total of
S.'Jtil bills, more than were Introduced
during tile whole i f last congress. Of
the name ratio of Increase Is found In
the Hood of memorials and petitions
tlint have been laid before the senate.
Out of this airay of proposed ltgislation,
but little has been done. The finance
committee to which was referred 1.105
dlffeient measures has succeeded In
getting through the senate but three of
any Importance tlint have become laws
the filled cheese bill; the amendment
to the administrative features of the
tariff act permitting express companies
to pay the duty on packnges valued at
not more thnn $500 nnd deliver to the
residence of the Importer direct, and the
bill to repeal the free alcohol clause of
the tariff law. The Dlngley bill came
out of committee with a free coinage
amendment which prevailed In the sen
ate and this proposition to Increase the
revenues through tariff duties has ever
since been hung In the air between the
Binkruptcy and the contempt of court
bills, the two most important measures
einnnnting from the committee on the
Judiciary, wire not even considered by
the senate. The favoiable report from
the committee on privileges and elec
tions for nn amendment for the election
of senators by popular vote, became the
text for many speeches but never got
beyond that Indefinite stage. From the
committee on military came two great
measures, for the re-organlzatlon of the
army and a similar bill for the reor
ganization of the militia, neither of
which have been considered. The com
mittee on territories reported favorably
on tho admission of the territories of
New Mexico and Arizona, but beyond
the reporting of the bills no action has
benen taken. One Important measure
was, however, got through by this com
mittee, that relating to divorces in the
territories, thus removing an evil that
had for years cried aloud for radical
An Important matter relative to the
laws relating to American seamen re
pored from the committee on commrrce
by Mr. Frye will probably come up next
session. It repeals all obsolete laws
and codifies and simplifies those now
on the statut?booksaffectingtettr con
ditions for seamen and also protecting
the rights of ship owners. For those who
go down to the sea In ships it Is the most
Important measure that hns come be
fore congress In many years. The ton
nage tax bill and several other proposed
measures emanating from this commit
tee are still on the calendar and will
not be taken therefrom.
The senate committee on pensions
shows & better record for accomplished
results. Senate pension bills aggregat
ing to 1,020, were referred to this com
mittee. Similar bills aggregating 220
came over from the house. Two hund
red nnd seventy sennte pension bills
were pnssed by the senate of which the
house pas?ed but fifty. On t' e other
hand the senate passed 110 of tho house
pension bills out of a total of 220 passed
by the house. Up to Saturday the
president had vetoed four of the senate
pension bills and six of the house bills.
Out of all this proposed legislation but
S3 bills become laws, as follows: Senate
bills without the approval of the presi
dent 11; senate bills approved, 27; house
bills become a law without approval, S;
house bills approved, 37; total S3.
JUDGE HARDESTY THRASHED.
A Client Who Was Suing for Divorce
Found Him Living with His Wife.
Buffalo, June 7. Ex-Judge L. D.
Hardesty was assaulted In his apart
ments early thlB morning by William II.
Higham, a furniture denier, who alleges
that he found Mr. Hardesty with Mrs.
Higham. Mr. Hardesty received Home
severe bruises, but no serious injury.
The trouble grew but of divorce proceed
ings which Higham Instituted some
time ago ugnlnst his wife, retaining Mr.
Hardesty as his counsel. Higham al
leges that InstenB of prosecuting the
action for divorce, Hardosty became In
timate With Mrs. Highani, nnd that they
have been' living together for some
This morning Higham nnd his friends
obtained entrance to the lwardlng house
where Hnrdeety und Mrs. Hicham were,
and IXIghnm attached Hnrdecty nnd ad
ministered a aevar'o beating, while Mrs.
IHahar.i lied In her night null'.?.,
Mr. Hardesty come here a few years
ago from Ohio and btoame prominent
is deplorably prevalent in thb
nineteenth century. Thousands
die annually young in years,
but as completely worn out as
though the full allotment of their
time had passed over their heads.
The man who feels that he is
" breaking down," experiences loss
of strength, sleep, and appetite,
should at once take
that greatest of concentrated food
preparations. It is not a medicine,
but a builder-up of brain, nerve,
and flesh tissue. By its strength
giving properties, and its action
as an invigorator of each of the
great life-maintaining organs of
the body, it stops the decline,
and gives to the prematurely
broken-down sufferer a new
lease of life, wherein poor health
is an unnecessary adjunct if its
use is continued.
In local legal circles by his defence of
Sadie and Clarence Robinson for tho
murder of Montgomery Olbbs.
KILLED WIFE WITH AN AXE.
David Wilson Said to Hnvc llecn Led
to Murder by JcuIouky.
Morrlstown. N. J., Juno 7. David
Vi'ilson, a colored man, 40 years old,
killed ills wife Mellnda this afternoon
with an ax. Tho Wilsons occupied four
large rooms on the top Uoor of "The
Folly," a largo tenement in Speedwell
Mrs. Wilson, when she married Wil
son several years ago, was a widow
with one son, John Taylor. Wilson was
seen to go Into his rooms today about
12.45 o'clock. At 1.10 Taylor went homo.
He asked his stepfather where hla
mother was, and was told that she was
asleep. The boy pushed open a bed
room door nnd saw his mother lying on
the floor, with blood flowing from a
wound In her head. He ran out nnd
summoned the police. Wilson was ar
rested soon afterward In the barroom
of the West End hotel, where he was
found drinking a glass of whisky.
To Justice Stlllwell he confessed that
he had murdered his wife. He Is a gar
dener for Dr. Charles Y. Swan, on Eg
bert Hill. He ordinarily Is sober, but he
nnd his wife have had frequent quar
rels. She was handsome and he was of
a jealous disposition.
The murder was committed with an
ax with a broken hnndle. This ax was
found behind the kitchen stove, where
tho murderer had thrown It after wip
ing its edge oirn towel, which he left on
the kitchen table. It Is believed he
struck his wife while she was asleep
on the bed nnd killed her with one blow.
There was blood on the bed, but there
was no evidence of a struggle.
BLACKBURN IS NOT SERIOUS.
His Only Ambition Is to lie Itc
Elected United Stntcs Senator.
I.oulsviller Ky.. June 7. Senator
Blackburn does not take seriously his
nomination for the presidency by the
Democratic state convention. This
statement Is made on the authority ot
State Senator Bronston, of Lexington,
one of Senaor Blackburn's lieutenants.
Mr. Bronston says that Mr. Blackburn
does njj, believe that any man who
wears a confederate button can be elect
ed president and his only political ambi
tion is to be re-elected United States
He Is raid to favor Boies for the presi
WANT3 OF ALL KINDS COST THAT
MUCH. WHEN PAID FOR IN AD
VANCE. WHEN A ROOK ACCOUNT
IS MADR, NO CHARGE WILL RE LESS
THAN 2f, CENTS. THIS RULE AP
PLIES TO SMALL WANT ADS.. EX
CEPT LOCAL SITUATIONS, WHICH
ARE INSERTED FREE.
Kelp Wanted Male.
YITANTlSD SALESMAN; SALARY FROM
VV start; pornmuert place. BROWN
BROS. CO., Nurserymen, Rochester, N. Y.
WANTED AN AGFNT IN F.VERV BKO
tion tocanvass; S4.0O to $" 00 day madi:
ells nt sit; lit: also a man to sell Ktnple Goods
to dealers: best side liuo i75.(K a month: sal
ary or largo retmiilmion made; experience
unnecofcs.v y. Clifton fe'oap and Manufactur
ing Co., Cincinnati, O,
WANTED - WELL-KNOWN MAN IS
every town to solicit stock subscrip
tions; n monopoly; biz money lor scents: no
rnpital required. EDWARD C. FIUH A UO
Borden MlooK. Chisago. 111.
Kelo Wanted Females.
1 ADIES-I MAKR BIG WAGES DOING
J J plmsnnt In mo work, and will gladly sond
full partionlars to nil oendinx Si cent Btamn.
Jllsfe J!. A. tJTKBBINS. Lawrence, Mich.
WANTED LADY AGENT IN 8CRAN
tnu to mill and introduce Snyder's ouku
icing: pxporieneod cauvaaser preferred: work
rermnneiit and very profitable. Wrlto for
particular at once and got beneflt of holiday
trade. T. h. SNYDER & CO., Cincinnati, O
WANTED IMMEDIATELY TWO ENEIt
t'etio faleswonmn to represent ns.
Guaranteed Jtl a day without interfering with
other duties. Healthful occupation. Writs
for pnrtieuliirs. inclosing stamp, Mango Chem
ical Company, No. 73 John street, New York.
IN THIS MATTE K OF THE PETITION OK
WIIon H. FeL-elv on . inmilvont. To nil
crnilitiira of an Id petitioner; Notice la hereby
Kiveu that a tmtlttou ol Wllaou Keglny hua
I e n file i In the court of common rloas of
Lackawanna ooiintv praying the anid court
for the benefit, of the inaolvant lawa of t tils
commonwealth, nnd for a discharge there
nndtir. Tho anld court has fixed th' third
day of July, isnil, at V o'clock a. w. in upon
court ua the tlnio for hearing anld lioti'lnn,
II. t. ALWi.HTH.
Attorney for Petitioner.
Furnished Rooms f:r Rant.
L'UnXISHED POOJ1S, WITH USKOPGAS.
I hob nnd ft Id butb, sitting and reading
room. '2li Lackawanna avenue.
It's a Black, Brocaded India,
CONNOLLY & WALLACE,
containing a rooma, not ana mm
writer, bath tub. and a large n-ell ventiiatod
ellar. Apply ' TIIOS. D. WILLIAMS. l.U)
POUR HOOML, Ml Clivn street arranged
I1 . 1 1 . 1 1... ...i
pOR RENT HALF OF DOUBLE HOl'SE;
corner ot Pluo and Blakcly 'streets, Dunranre!
lOR BALE DOUBLE HOUflR AND LOT
X 011 Deacon Ntrrot; also lot "lOxlMI on Wait
Court street. Inquire of GEO. K. KEM.OW,
Aiuermuu, nan v esi i.acKnwanna avenue.
FOR HALE SILVER-PLATED CONN
double b ll euphonium, nicely engraved
with trombone bell uold lined: nearir new
and roat tU; will aull at a bargain, iddreis
this wocK to JS. W. uAYLORD, LeRaysvillo,
?OR SALKOR IrENT-BIX-ROOMEDCOT-
tago, Wyoming Cnmn Ground; partly
furnished. W. II. iAZL.ETr. Scrautoii.
?OH RALE-HORSE AOED BIX YEARS,
X weight 1.C00 pound; can bo aceu at
TfOR SALT1 - MY COTTAGE AT ELM
i hnrst nnd tho four lots en which it
vt.'tnds: also the four Iota adjoining; moat do
airal'I location in Klnihnrat; prices reasona
ble: tnns eav: pc-eceiinn given at once. B.
P. KJNGHUUltY. Coiuuiou-roalth Building,
WE DON'T WANT BOYS OR LOAFERS,
but men or ability; S30cr J.'iOii a month
to hustler: state and general acents; aalarv
and -ommi-siou. KACINB FIRB ENU1K-E
CO., Haiino, Wis.
WANTED-SALEBMAN; SALARY FROM
ntart; permanent place. BROWN
BROC. CO Nurserymen. Rocneatnr, N. V.
G ENTS WAN TED TO SELL CIG ARS;
75 per month salary and expenses paid.
Addresa. with two-cant stamp, FIGARO CI
DAK CO.. Cllicatrn.
AGENTS-TO SELL OUR PRACTICAL
gold, silver, nickel and copper electro
platora; price from S3 upward; salary and ex-
Senses paid; outfit tree. Address, with stamp,
IICHIGAN NFG CO.. Chicago.
$ weekly and expenses; experience an
netosaiiry. CONSOLIDATED WFG. CO.,
Van Buren at.. Chicago
SALESMAN TO CARRY BIDE LINE: 2
per rent, enmtaisjion; sample book
mailed free. Address L. N. CO., atatioa L,
AT ONCE-AGRNTS APPOINTED TO
sell new lightning selling tnbla cloth. mos
quito and house fly liquid at 1U cents and '25
rents a bo tie. Sample free. BOLGIANO
M'F'O Co.. Baltimore,.
AGENTS HINDE's" PATENT UMVKhV
sal Hair Curlers and Wavers (nssd with
out heat), and "Pyr Pointed"Halr Pins. Lib
eral commissions. Free sample and full par
ticulars. Address P. O. Box && New York.
A AmXKKCKS BeHrENTED
J by Sun-lay schools, churches, societies,
etc., for picnics throughout tho summer. For
Litos, otc, apply to LAYMAN & il'LAUGII
1N, at tho park.
'"PBE tOI-DIE It IN OUR CIVIL WAR."
X You want this telle. Contains all nf
Frank Leslie's famous old War Pictures.show
ing tho forces in actualbattle, sketched on the
spot Two volumes, 2M) pictures, fold on
easy monthly payinont. Delivered by ex
press complete, nil charges prepaid. Address
P. O. MOODY, t;2 Adams Ave., Scrantou, Pa.
bookkeeper, disengaged two davs per
week, would undertake the keeping of small
set or complicated Looks Address, J, II. J.,
Tribune off! u.
SITUATION WANTED BY A MIDDLE
k5 agud man as gnrdeuer or groom; city or
countrv; vood references, Address ALEX
ANDER Jl'iiULLEX, Tribune office.
ANTED WASHINGS AT 101 S. Sumner
Situation wanted to take home
washlr.es. Cnll'or address A. B., Mi bum
nor avenue, Hyde Park.
SITUATION WANTED BY A MIDDLE
- a?-d lady as flrat-olass 100k. Address L.
W 1139 Thompson street Scrauton, Pa.
SITUATION WANTED-WIDOW WANTS
work. Wasliii g. houaowork by day or
cloanlng and ca ing for offices. Waahiug and
Ironing douo at home. Cr.ll or address MRS.
KATE RUANE, 121 U Cedar avenue.
MIDDLE-AGED ASIERICAN WISHES A
position aa manager of a flrat-clHSs farm
or country place; has had large experience;
satisfactory references. Address JI. .,
SITUATION WANTED BY A YOUNG
lady as bookkeeper or office aralstaut:
thoroughly understands bookkeeping, quick
and acruntto at figures, writcsaauluudid bni
iiicss hand: wnM position at onco. Address
TRUSTWORTHY, 633 Sumner avenue, oily,
QITUATION WANTED - A WIDOW
n wnnta wt.rk cleaning oillroq nr nnv re.
spectable work. Address i A., Tribune
QITUATION WANTTD BY AN EXPERI-
eucod housekeeper tor n gentlemnu; must
le in gcod atnndlncr. Address illtfS LAW,
General Delivery, city.
SITUATION WANTED TO GO OUT
washing; waahings tnkn home also. Call
or nddress L. B.. iWI N. Sumner avenue, Hyde
WANTED - POSITION AS COLLIEHY
clerk by young man 24 yeara old: eight
years' exoerienco at pay roll and coal office
work: can also telegraph: good recommenda
tions ami the l"'it of r-foreuces. Adoress H4
Wu Mulberry street, city.
QITUATION WANTED BY A MIDDLE.
O accd single mnn; good hustler, go d gar
donor. grod milker. Address Ale, '.20 Spruce
QITUATION WANTED BY YOUNQ MAN,
O experience In grocery; apealca Lithuanian,
Polish nnd Hungarian. Addres) C, H. C S10
T ANTEIWOSITION AS BARTENDER
V or restiurant cok. by young uiau2g
nmmenrl,d. AoVV'-a'.T. W. s.. Trllmce nfrli-e.
QlJI'ATiriN WANTED BY A YOCNO
C5 Indr: thf ronffhlv understands bookkeen
or would accept a r'ltloti aa clerk In atoro.
AAdrras COMPETENT, U3 Sumner sve., city.
24 inches wide, an excellent quality, the regular price of which
is from 75 cents to $1.00 a yard.
OIAL, 50c. A
10 STYLES TO
M2-304 UCKL Ml. COH I0IB1
PROPOSALS WILL BR RECEIVED BY
J toe undersigned until 12 o'clock Boon
Monday, June 1, 18:10, for driving a rock tun
nel at Leo. Pa., from the "Ross" to the "Red
Ash" veins of coal, a distance of about one
hundred (I0U) feet more or leaa The under
signed company will furnish "air compressor''
steam, machines and drills. Proposals must
state price per lineal toot or yard. Specifica
tions ran tie seou at the company's oftice. The
company rcsrves the right to accept or re
ject any or all bid. For further information
apply or wrlto to Thomas W. Mergan, Inside
foreman, Addroas all prnpoaali to the Melville
Coal, Co, Lee, Pennsylvania.
MELVILLE COAL CO.
MADAME AUBREY, GREATEST LIVING
clairvoyant in ths world: tells past
present and future. eU4 Adams avenue.
1 holders ot The Wyoming Shovel Works,
for the election of ofBcers ana the considera
tion of auch other business as may be brought
before them, will lie Bald at the office of the
rompnny In Bcranton, on Saturday, the 20th
day of June, I S.'O, botwsen the hours of 10 ana
U o'olock a. in,
N. G. ROBERTSON, Secretary.
LAIHKSI Oiichetter't English Pennyroyal Ml
Schedule In Effect May 19, 1893.
Trains Leave Wljket-Bsrress Follows
7.2S a. m., week days, for Sunbury
Harrisburg, Philadelphia, Balti
more, Washington, and for Pitts
burg and the West.
10.15 a. m,, week days, for Hazleton.
Potttville, Reading, Norristown
end Philadelphia; and for 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, Washington and Pitts
burg, and the West.
6.00 p. m., week days, for Hazleton
J. R. WOOD, Gen'l Pais. Agent
S. M. PRE VOST, General Manager.
Central Railroad of New Jersey.
(Lehigh and Susquehanna Division.)
Anthracite coal used exclusively. Insur
ing cleanliness and oomfort
TIME TABLE IN EFFECT JUNE 7, 189(1.
Trains leave Scranton tor Plttston,
Wllkoa-Parre, eto at a.20, 9.16, 11. TO a. m.,
Vt.4A, 2.0O. 3.05, 6.00, 7.10 p. m. Sundays, 8,00
a. m., 1.00, 115. 7.10 p. m.
For Mountain Park, S.20, 11.30 a. m f.OO,
3.05, 6.00 p. m.i Sundays, f.U0 a, m., l.iW,
2.15 p. m.
For Atlantic City. 9.20 a. m.
For New York, Newark and Elizabeth,
8.20 (express) a. m.. (expresa with Buf
fet parlor car), 3.05 (express) p. m. Sun
day, 2.15 p. ni. Train leaving 12.45 p, m.
arrives at Philadelphia, Reading Term
inal, 6.22 p. ni. and New York 6.00 p. tn.
For Mauch Chunk, Allentown, Bethle
hem, Easton and Philadelphia, 8.20 a. m
12.45, 3.05, 6.00 (except Philadelphia) p. ni!
Sunday. 2.16 p. m.
For Long Branch. Ocean Grove, etc.. at
8.20 a. m., 12.45 p. m.
For Reading, Lebanon and Harrisburg.
via Allentown, 8.20 a. m., 12.45. 6.00 p. ni
Sunday, 2.15 p. m.
For rottsvllle, 8.20 a., 12.45 p. m.
Returning, leave New York, foot of Lib
erty street, North River, at 8.10 (express)
a. m., 1.10. 1.39, 4.1 (express with Huffet
parlor car) p. m. Sunday, 4.30 a. m.
Leave Philadelphia, Heading Terminal,
9.00 a. m., 2.00 and 4.30 p. m. Sunday 8.25
Through tlcket3 to oil points at lowest
ratea may be had on application In id
v&nco to the ticket agent at the station.
II. P. BALDWIN.
Oon. Pass. Agent.
J. H. OLHAUSEN. Gen. Supt
On Monday, May 18,
trains will leave Scran
ton as roiiowa:
For Carbondale 5.45,
7.55, 8.55, 10.15 a. m.; 12.00
noon: 1.21, 2.20, 8.52, 6.25.
6.25, 7.67, 9.10, 10.30, 11.65
p. m. '
For Albanv, Saratoga, Montreal, Bos.
ton. Now England points, etc. 4.45 a. m.',
2.20 p. m.
For Honesdale 5.45, 8.65, 10.16 a. m.; 12.00
noon; 2.20. 6.2.' p. m.
For V.'llkea-Harre 6.43, 7.45, 8.43, 9.3S, 10.45
a. m.; 12.05, 1.20. 2.33, 3.33, 4.41, 6.00, 7.60, 9.60.
11.33 p. til.
For New York, Philadelphia, etc., via
Lehlfh Valley railroad 6.43, 7.45 a. tn.j
12.05, 2.30, 4.41 (with Black Diamond ex.
preaa) p. tn.
For Pennsylvania railroad points G.45.
9.3S a. m. ; 2.30, 4.41 p. m.
For wesum points, via Lehigh Valllcv
railroad 7.46 a. m.; 12.06, 8.33 (with Black
Dlnmond express), 9.50, 11.3ii p. nr.
Trams will nirivo boranton as rouows:
From Cnrbamlp.le and the north .40.
7.40, H.40, 9.31, 10.10 e. m.! .IJ.ofl noon; l.oj,
2.27, 3.2,-., 4.'Ji. 5.46, 7.45. 9.4"., 11.33 p. m.
From Wilkos-Tlnrre and the south 6.40
7.50, 8.50, 10.10, 11.85 B. m.; 1.11, 114, 3.48, 6.22
6.21, 7.63, 9.03, 9.45. 11.63 p. m.
Hake Over Mattresses,
Hake and Repair Sprlnft
Sell Iron Beds,
Make Fine Hattaei
May 17, ISM.
Train leaves Scranton for Philadelphia
and New York via D. A H. H. K. at 6.15,
7.45 a. m , 12.05, 1.20, 2.30, 4.41 (Black Dia
mond Express) and 11.38 p. m., via D., L.
& W. R. R., 6.00, 8.03, 11.20 a. m., and l.U
Leave Scranton for Plttston and Wilkes
Barre, via D., L. A W. It. R. 6.00. 8.0S, 11.20
u. in., 1.56, 3.40, 6.U0 8.47 p. tn.
Leave Scranton for hits Haven. Ha
sleton, Pottsvlllo and all points on the
Beaver Meadow and Pottsvllle branches,
via D. A H. K. II. at 8.45, 7.49 a. m., 12.0U,
1.20, 2.S0, 4.41 p. m via D., L. i W. R. it,
6.V0, 8.08, 11.20 a. m., 12.20, 1.65, 8.40 p. m.
Leave Scranton for Bethlehem, Boston,
Reading, Harrisburg and all Intermediate
points, via D. A H. R. R. 6.45, 7.45 a. m.,
12.05. 1.20, 180, 4.41 (Black Diamond Ex
press), 11.38 p. m., via D L. A W. R. K.,
6.00, 8.08, 11.20 a. m 12.20. 1.55. 140 p. m.
Leave Scranton for Tunkhannock, To
wcuida, Elmlra, Ithaca. Geneva and all
lntermlate points, via D. A H. R. It., 145
a. m 12.06, 1.20, 11.95 p. tn., via D., L. A W.
R. R., 8.08, 9.55 a. m., 12.20 p. m.
Leave Scranton for Rochester, Buffalo.
Niagara Falls, Detroit, Chicago and all
points west, via D. A H. R. R., 8.46 a, m.,
12.06 1.20, 3.33 (Black Diamond Express).
9.60, 11.38 p. m., via D., L. A W. R. R. and
Plttston Junction, 8.08, 9.56 a. m., 12.20, 8.47
For Elmlra and the west, via Salamanca,
via D. A H. R. R 8.46 a. m., 1101 p. m..
via D., L. A W. R. R,, 8.08, .K a. ISW12.20,
140 p. m.
Pulman parlor and sleeping or L. V.
chair cars on all trains between L. A B.
Junction or Wllkes-Barre and New York.
Philadelphia, Buffalo, and Suspension
ROLLIN H. WILBUR, Oen. Supt.
CHAS. S. LEE, Oen. Pass. Agt., Phlla., Pa.
A. W. NONNEMACHER, Asst. Oen.
Pass. Agt., South Bethlehem, Pa.
Scranton Office, 309 Lackawanna avenue.
Del., Lack, and Western.
Effect Monday, June 1. 1896.
Trains leave Scranton as follow: Ex
press for New York and all points East,
1.40, 160, 6.15, 100 and 9.56 a. m.; 1.10 and
138 p. m.
Express for Easton, Trenton, Philidel-
rhia and the South, 6.16, 8.00 and 9.66 a. m.;
10 and 3.38 p. m.
Washington and way stations, 4.00 p, ra.
Tobyhanna accommodation, 6.10 p. ra. ..
Express for Binghamton, Oswego, El
mlra, Corning, Rath, Dansvllle, Mount
Morris snd Buffalo, 12.20, 2.35 a. m., and
1.49 p. m., making close connections at
Buffalo to all points in the West, North
west and Southwest.
Bath accommodation, US a. tn;
Binghamton and way stations, LOO p. m.
Nicholson accommodation, 4.00 ana 6.1S
Binghamton snd Elmlra express 5.55 p. m.
Express for Cortland, Syracuse, Oswego,
Utlca and Richfield Springs, 135 a. m., and
1.49 p. m.
Ithaca 2.36 and Bath 9.15 a. m. and l.
For Northumberland, Plttston, Wllkes
Barre, Plymouth, Bloomsburg and Dan
ville, making close connections at North
umberland and Wllllamsport, Harrisburg,
Bultlmore, Washington and the South.
Northumberland and Intermediate sta
tions, 6.00, 9.55 a. m. and 1.55 and 6.00 p. m.
Nantlcoke and Intermediate stations,
(.08 and 11.20 a. tn. Plymouth and Inter
mediate stations, 3.40 and 8.47 p. m.
Pullman parlor and sleeping coaches on
all express trains.
For detailed Information, pocket ' time
tables, etc., apply to M. L. Smith, city
ticket office, 828 Lackawanna avenue, or
rtenot ticket office.
trio and Wyoming Valley.
Effective Mav IS.
Trains leave Scranton for New York,
Newburgh and Intermediate points en
Erie, ulvo for Hawley and local points at
7.05 and 8.45 a. m, and 2.28 p. m., and ar.
live from above points at 10.45 a. m. and
118 and 9.38 p. m.
An additional train leaves Scranton for
Lake Ariel at 5.15 p. m., returning arrives
at Scranton at 7.42 and 8.16 a. tn.
In KHect May totli, 1SH6.
Norm Hu nil.
ip 11 Arrive Leave
toVM v wanvu;i Hi.
7iOW:esi 4ud ntreut
1 rvi U'eeh&wken
Ir !Arrlv warei
k mu iw
awn 1 a 11
A 41(11 Ml
0 o 1 1
7 7 8 IW
6 J i:11 07
7 s 4 Oil
n mill u
a lelit ni
7 S4 4 III
786 4 1
6 mlti H
780 4 14
l S .
7 43l 4 !
6 10110 Ml
!r m ! Mjave
1 IIP II
All trains run dally except Sunday,
f. signifies that trains stop on signal for pas.
-ecurn rates via Ontario a Western before
piirchnolug ticket and save money. Day and
K'laat K'U'csJitJitho west.
J C, Anderson, Oen. Pass. Agt,
T. Flicorott, Dir. Pass, Agt. Scranton, Fa,
.... 7 65 ....
.... 810 ....
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hi 8 58 !)
.... 81, ....
.... 8 09 ....
A M 8 19 ....
7 04 9 341 ....
7 1 718 381 ...
Tit 18 43 ....
7 141 8 45 ....
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