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THE FCHANTON - TWBUNE1 SATUBDAY MOILNTNO. JUNE 20. 1890.
124-126 Wyg Ava
We intend making Saturday, Moo
lay and balance of week the Banner
days for exceptional values. We have
recently closed out from some of the
largest manufacturers thousands of
dollars worth of desirable merchan
dise at about fifty cents on the dollar.
We give our customers the benefit of
onr money-saving purchase.
10 pieces of all-wool crepon In all the new
summer shades worth worth 50c., LKAD
10 pieces extra line quality ailk ami wool
dress good none In the lot worth less
than tl.uo, Choice or any, 49c.
SO pieces half-wool challles, worth 124c,
LKADER'S PRICE. He
15 pieces fancy allks, worth 45c, LEAD-)
ER't) PRICE. 25c.
One lot of printed dimities, nice quality,
worth He., LEADER'S PRICE. 49e.
One case of extra wide 8cotooh aephyr
ginghams, worth 25o., LEADER'S
Bear In mind that the greatest sacrifice
disposal of trimmed and untrltnmed mil
linery Is now going on In thlaudepartment.
All goods at exactly 50c. on the dollar.
Space will not admit quoting "prices. We
solicit your Inspection.. ,
One lot ladles' fine shirt waists, worth,
75c., LEADER'S PRlCE39c.
One lot ladies' fine shirt waists, worth 11.00,
LEADER'S PRICE. 6c
On lot ladles' fine shirt waists, worth
11.25, LEADER' 8 PRKa-. 7c.
One lot of flfured brllllnmf lne skirts, lined
throughout, velveteen Ibaund, worth 11.50,
LEADER'S PRICE, U9&.
One lot of very tine figured brllllantlne
skirts, all new patterns, percallne lined
throughout, velveteen Im mnd, worth 33.00.
LEADER'S PRICE, 1 J 8.
Ladles' finest uqallty real! kid gloves, with
four large pearl button s with three row
embroidery I nmode, ta n. brown and ox
blood, were U.25, LEAK ER'S PRICE 7c.
One lot of men's white 'anlaundrled shirts,
re-enforceil front and back, worth !Wc.,
LEADER'S PWCE, Mc.
One lot of men's line q millty seamless half
hose, ouble heels ami oes, worth 124i a
pair, LEADER'S P1S1CE, 3 pair for 25c.
75 pieces good quality apron gingham,
regular price 6c, L CJ.DER'S PRICE 4o.
250 pieces batiste ln-wt s, nil new goods,
worth 0c. a yard, I.EA DEdt'S PRICE, 3c.
1 A, Bln&iam, of Hinghamton, was
a caller In ti.wn Thursday.
Mrs. S. U Walker Is .suffering from a
Sunday evening: Children's day will
be observe d in the Universalis! church.
At the home of the bride's parents,
on Wednesday. June 17. Miss Marv L.
Quick, dtiughtcr of Joseph QuU k, was
united in marrlagu to Dyer Williams,
of Lathrop, livv. Grant E. Van Wort
The lawn social under auspices of
the Epworth league held at Horace
Mack a on Wednesday evening; was de
The Universalis! Aid society met at
the home of Mrs. K. L. Bacon Thursday
afternoon. There was a good attend
ance and a eood time nndntlv
The Tritons of Tunkhannock will
cross bats with our team on home
grounds next Monday afternoon. It Is
tnougnt that it will be warmly con
The Dodgers of Old Forge will meet
the Browns of the West Side on June
SI oa the Old Forgo grounds at 3 o'clock.
The Dodgers challenge the Mayflow
ers of Mlnooka to play on the Old Forge
grounds on June 28. Hugh McPeak,
Mrs. E. Davis is confined to her borne
The ladles of the Lawrencevllle Con
gregational church will hold an Ice
cream and strawberry social on Mon
day evening, June 22. All are cordially
invitea to attend.
Bought the Bonds in Order That the
Government .Might Have Gold.
New York, June 19. The committee
ot the United States senate appointed
to investigate the sale of. government
ponds resumed their session In this city
today. Mr. J. Pierpont Morgan stated
that he had no private bargain where'
by any government officer or officers
had any personal (outside of the gov
ernment's) interest in the eale of bonds.
In other words, he declared that no offi
cer was to participate in the syndl
Mr. Morgan said further: "I consider
that It the market price fell and my as
soclatcs would have to take all the
bonds we contracted for; if we could
not sell, or If any of the people who
were with us failed to take their shares,
we would be liable to the government
(or the full amount.' I wished the gov
ernment to have the gold. I repeat that
my sole object was to aid the govern
ment and avert a panic. This is true."
A portrait of the coming President.
Hon. William McKinley, with every
copy of Wednesday's Tribune. Becure
it In advance by leaving an order If you
are not a subscriber. But you ought
to be a regular reader, In order to keep
yourself in touch with the dally events
of the world.
"How t Cure all Skis. Diseases'
Simply annly "Bwasne'a Ointment'
No internal medicine required. Cures
tetter, eceema, itch, all eruptions on the
face, hands, nose, etc., leaving the skin
clear, white and healthy. Its great
i healing and curative powers are pos
sessed by no other remedy. Ask your
aruggiti ior nwayne s uintmant.
AN ADDRESS FROM
THE SILVER MEN
Bolters free the CMvestioa Are Ready
for Battle. .
MR. TELLER TO BE A CANDIDATE
The Manifesto Contains the 8igsa
tares of Republican Delegates
from Idaho, South Dakota, Vlah,
Montana, Colorado and Nevada.
Lee Mantle in the Band.
St Louis, Ma, June 19. At the secret
conference of the bolting silver dele
gates yesterday and last night after
much careful consideration an address
to the people of the United States was
agreed upon and authorised to be given
to the press. While the address con
tains much In the nature of a silver
coinage argument, the concluding para
graphs show the determination ot the
bolting delegates to bring about the
nomination, if possible of Senator Henry
M. Teller, of Colorado, as the'candldate
for the presidency on a platform having
for Its cardinal principle the free and
unlimited coinage of silver.
The address Is a follows:
To the Deople of the United States:
Obeying the call of duty and justilted by
the common cuiiena or tnts repuouc,
we address this communication to the
people and the forthcoming conventions
of the United States. In doing so we
claim no authority or right other than
that which belongs to every man to ex
press personal conviction, but we re
spectfully solicit the co-operation of all
who believe that the time nsas come tor
a return to the simpler and more direct
method of naming men for national ser
vice than has obtained In recent
years. . Political party organization Is
necessary, becauxe without it the In
dividual voter Is dumb; but the party is
only the means, not the end; It Is the
voice and not thei sense. Aa the world
advances In this wonderful epoch of
Intellectual development and physical
Improvement there is a constant require
ment for better things. The individual
feels that requirement land heeds it, or
he fails in HIVs endeavor. Parties
must also obey. It follows, therefore,
that the moment a party shall choose a
stand still or retrogress it is no longer
efficient to achieve the end to which the
people aw necessarily destined. There
Is no sanctity in mere party name; and
the mark of decay is set on individual
strength In a nation where the absolute
rule of political organisation coerces men
from the truth for the sake of expedi
ency and establishes insincere submis
PARTISAN RULR FOR THE SAKE
Recognising the value and the splen
did achievements of political parties in
this country as elsewhere, we are yet
constrained to believe that for more
than twenty years no one of them has
been entirely sufficient for the- needs of
the people. The gTeat trend to better
things resting In the heart and purpose
tit all men has been stayed during the
latter part of this generation by the fail
ure of parties K express in tneir
achievements the highest hope and as-
nlratlon of the mass of the ueiple who
constitute the parties. And there has
been growing in this country swelling
with each 'recurrence of national elec
tion a great mass of Independent
th nkers. and voters, wnicn, ramti'g
within Itself to control, has gravitated
between the two great partlew. Since
1S72 (excepting possibly the election of
1K7B) the pendulum has swung from side
to side with each, four years. In 1N72
the Republican party elected the presi
dent: in 1X76 the Democracy claimed the
election: In 1X80 th Republican party
elected; In 1884 the Democrats elected;
In 18S8 the Republicans elected; In 189fi,
until wlthlnafew weeks.it has been con
ceded that the Republicans would elect.
What has been the cause of the mighty
oscillation of a mass which this year has
probably attained controlling propor
tionsevery man can answer to him
self. If he has been an observer: If he
has had interests that were effected;
If he has felt a hope to see greater Jus
tice done and has seen that hope blast
ed, he knows that the general dissatis
faction has arisen from the fact that
PARTY PROMISES MADE WERE
to the people by party performance;
he knows that as soon bs the election
was over and the successful candidates
were Installed they became the servitors
of the party and the advocates of a nar
row and non-progressive policy within
which there alone seemed to be an as
surance of selllsh safety and partisan
approval, and during this period we
have lacked a great constructive ad
ministration. No new social truth has
been put forward in an effective wuy.
While in all the deportments of physi
cal life there have been developments
and achievements of ease and comfort
to the favored of mankind. In the great-
pt 'and more Important domain, of social
reform we have stood still or retrogress
ed. It Is because of the rule of party
which has largely controlled men In and
out of office. It has become a source of
reproach to any man that he should
dare to renounce allegiance to organiza
tion. Men have been expected to submit
VIEWS TO THE DEDICATION OF
Although It is common knowledge that
conventions have been swayed to views
and declarations not the most approved
by the mass of people, nor progressive
for their welfare. .
We do not derogate to ourselves one
lota of intelligence, patriotism of cour
age than is possessed by any other fel
low citizens. But we feel that the time
has come for the performance of a duty
to the country; and for our part, though
we stand alone, we will make an en
deavor In the direction of that duty.
Parties may outlive their usefulness; the
truth never becomes obsolete. Every
general convention of freemen has the
right to affirm the truths of past knowl
edge and present acquirements; and If
the enforcement of these truths shall
make necessray a departure from party
organization the people have this right
and will exercise it until old parties
shall return to the truth or new parties
shall be created to effect it Into law.
MADE NO MISTAKE IN WITH
DRAWING. If the voices which have sounded to us
from every state In this union are an
indication of the real feeling, this year
Is the appointed time for the people to
assert themselves through such medi
ums as may give promise of the achieve'
ment of Justice. But whether we are
mistaken or not concerning the general
sentiment in the United States, we have
not mistaken our own duty In with
drawing from the Republican convent
Ion, feeling that It Is better to be right
and with the minority In apparent de
feat than to me wrong with the major!
ty in apparent triumph. We hold that
In the great work of social evolution in
this country, monetary reform stands
as the great requirement. No policy,
howeveir promising of good results, can
take Its place.
Continuation during the next four
years upon the present financial sys
tem will bring down upon the people
that cloud ot Impending evil to avert
which , should be the first thought of
statesmen and the first prayer of pa
triots. Our very Institutions are at
stake. The nation Itself, as to other na
tions, Is losing the sturdy courage which
could make It defiant In the face of In
justice and Internal wrong. Where will
it end If the other parties. In the deter
mination to maintain themeelvea in
power for powers sake alone, shall re
fuse to rvcogalze the right and hope ot
The country cannot much longer ex
ist free and independent againxt all the
rest of the world: nor can its people
much lonsvr be free In the noblest sense
of the term of the United States, a debt
or nation shall follow a policy dictated
by creditor nations. We produce all the
necessaries of life Other nations con
sume our products.
WHAT BIMETALLISM WILL DO.
1Vw nnl. .in,,, nil ir la st .Inn ffllllnff
prices the deadliest curse of national
life. Prices will never cease falling un
der the single gold standard. The res
toration of bimetallism by this country
will Hmilila thn hnia nf nur mimfV sys
tem. In time it will double the stock
of irimary money or the worm win
mtnn fnlllna tHK And Ateadllv elevate
.hum until th.V nrlll renin their normal
relation to the volume of debts and cred
its In the world. Bimetallism will neip
to bring about the great hope of every
.tola I mfarmitr fvrv believer in the
advancement of the race who reatizes
that the prices has been deadly roe ot
our tollers and the servant of foreign
into.i .rather, bimetallism will help
to bring the time when a certain expen
diture of human ton win pruuu
certain financial result.
Th foil, .win signatures are attached
to the address: Fred T. Dubois, Idaho;
R. F. Pettlgrew, South Dakota; Frank
J. Cannon, Utah; Charles S. Hartman,
Montana; Clarence E- Allen, tftah; Ben
E. Rich. Idaho; R. C. Cleveland, Neva
da; Willis Sweet, Idaho; A. B. Camp
bell. Idaho; Archie M. Stevenson, Colo
rado; Enoch Strothers, Nevada; James
M. Downing, Colorado; Charles h.
nru.irenatetn. Colorado: Thomas
Kearns. Utah; C. J. Hart, Colorado;
Lytleton Price, Jacob J. Ellott,
Poinrmin' n. J. Salisbury. Utah: J. B.
Overton. Nevada; Frank C. Goddy.
Colorado; Robert M. Bonynge, Colora
do; John M. Williams. Colorado. Dele
gates, alternates or national committee
Kenntnr T.ee Mantle, of Montana, con
ceived it to be his duty not to withdraw
from the convention, but to remain In
his seat and refuse to participate in tne
deliberations after the adoption of the
i.i .tandnril He distinctly repudiates
the gold standard and has made public
the follolng statement:
iitk.u.k tin bavins actually with
drawn from the late Republican con
vention I am nevertneiess nrmiy oi mo
opinion that in the adoption of the sin
gle gold Btandard the Republican party
has abandoned one of its cardinal prin
ciples of faith and I cannot support it
In that position. I ueneve mat nenry
M Tullor mnroin In the fullest and
highest sense the true principles and
purposes of the Republican party as
advocated by Lincoln, Grant and
tuning 1 fiillv en.lnrne the aUK-irestlon
of his candidacy for president and do
not hesitate to say that if nominate i
shall give him my hearty support. And
I urge upon all who believe In the prin
ciples for which he stands to do the
same. I take this position in my indi
vidual capacity and not as a delegate
representing the state of Montant.
(Signed) LEE MANTLE.
St. Louis, June 19, 1396.
TOBACCO AND DIPLOMACY.
Philosophy by Prince Bismarck on the
Cigar as an Active Assistant.
From the Chicago Inter-Ocean.
When Bismarck played great politics
he seemed not to disdain the stratagems
of war; that Is to say, something very
like deceit came well to hand. Here Is
what he did In an Interview with Jules
Favre, who, representing the Republi
cans of France, when Paris was to fall,
was negotiating with the conquering
Germans for the best terms under the
circumstances. The two statesmen ex
changed clvllltles.and Bismarck Jumped
In. He was after a tremendous war
Indemnity and the cession of Alsace and
Lorraine. And he got them, and this
Is how he got them. Te "put uf" a big
bluff. He said: "So you say 'not an
Inch of our soli, not a stone of our fort
resses'It Is useless to discuss further.
My time is precious, so IS yours, and I
don't see why we should waste it.
Moreover, you have come too late. There,
behind that door. Is a delegate of the
emperor, Napoleon HI., and I am about
to negotiate with him."
ThiB was a staggerer. The astounded
Frenchman did not know that that door
concealed nothing more Important than
a cupboard or a closet. The discussion
was resumed. Bismarck, shortly rising
as If to leave, put his hand on the handle
of that Napoleonic door. Favre sprang
up and Implored Bismarck not to Im
pose upon France the continued name
of a Bonaparte. Then they sat down
and talked Borne more. Not long after,
what with playing the Napoleon dum
my behind the door and the alleged Na
poleon sentiment throughout France,
Bismarck brought the republican to his
When the poor Frenchman had been
bamboozled by the great diplomatist
and they came to the easier matter of
arranging terms for the surrender of
Paris, Bismarck talked the philosophy
of smoking to his unhappy victim in
"you are wrong (Favre had declined
a cigar, saying he did not smoke). When
you enter on a discussion which may
lead to vehement remarks, you should
smoke. When one smokes the cigar Is
held between the fingers; one must han
dle It, not allow it to fall, and thereby
violent movements of the body are
avoided or weakened. With regard to
PAIN CURED IN AN INSTANT.
Let Radway's Ready Relief B Used on the
First Indication of Pain or Uneasiness; If
Threatened with Discs or Sickness, th
Cur Will B Made Befor th Family Doctor
Would Ordinarily Reach th House.
CURES THE WORST PAINS In frm
one to twenty minutes.
A CURE FOlt ALL
A half to a teaspoonful of Ready Relief
in a half tumbler of water, repeated as
often as the discharges continue, and a
flannel saturated with Heady Relief placed
over the stomach und bowels will afford
Immediate relief and scon effect a cure.
Internally A half to a teaspoonful In
half a tumbler of water will In a few min
utes cure Cramps, Sspasms, Suur Stom
ach,, Nausea, Vomiting, Heartburn, Nerv
ousness, Sleeplessness, Sick Headache,
Flatulency and all internal pain.
Malaria Is Its Various Forms Cured snd Pre
vented. There Is not a remedial agent in the
world that will cure. Fever and Ague and
all other Malarious, Bilious and other
fevers, aided by RADWAY'S PILLS; so
quick as HAD WAY'S READY UK ME P.
, Travelers should always carry a bottle
of Radway's Ready 'Relief with them.
A few drops In water will prevent sick
ness or pains from change or water, It Is
better than French brandy cr bitters as a
Price 60 cents par bottle. Bold by all
the mental condition. It does not de
prive us of our Intellectual capacity, but
it produces a state of kindly repose. The
cigar is a diversion, and this blue smoke
which rises In curves, and which the
eye Involuntarily follows, pleases and
renders us more flexible. The eye Is 'oc
cupied; the hand Is engaged; the organ
of smell Is gratified ; one Is happy. In
this state one Is very disposed to make
concessions; and our business that of
diplomatists continually consists In
GAIN IN BUSINESS.
Contlitted Slfas of Improvement Are
Apparent All Alone the Line Dun
k Company's Weekly Review.
New York, June 19. R. G. Dun & Co.
will say in their Weekly Review of
Failures for the week have been 27
In the United States againBt 228 last
year and 28 In Canada against 31 last
year. There are continued signs that
a gain In business has begun. Stocks
have gone higher than they were be
fore the agricultural break ten days
ago, wheat and cotton are In better de
mand. There Is more confidence In
monetary circles, and the tendency to
ward shrinkage in great industries
seems. In some measure at least, to be
checked. While the outcome of the
Democratic convention Is uncertain and
the great crops are not yet wholly be
yond danger, a sure and strong Im
provement could hardly be expected,
but the tone In business circles has
grown distinctly more hopeful. Clear
ing house exchanges for the past week
are 3.4 per cent, less than last year's
and only 6.2 per cent, less than In 1893.
June failures have been neither as nu
merous nor as large as last year or in
The boot and shoe industry not only
holds its place as the most prosperous
of the great industries, but reports
some gain in both orders and prices.
Textile manufactures do not gain.
There Is rather more hopefulness,which
is felt in the arrest of the decline in
wool. Prices average no lower than
June 1, and Bales do not decrease. Man
faetures wait orders which clothiers
hope soon, but are not ready to give,
and the only changes In price are de
clines of 5 to 10 per cent, in some very
low grade goods. The only change In
cottonsyts a reduction In bleach shirt
ings in standards to the lowest price
ever reached, though the change dis
closes no new weakness, but a belief
that the time has come when saJes can
be effected by reduction, and large sales
are now reported. Stocks of dealers
are believed to be so low that replenish
ment would make a great change In ihe
condition of the Industry.
The waiting in iron and steel brings
a slightly lower average of prices, the
lowest since April 1, ond only 1.8 per
cent, above the lowest of the year,
thougho the combinations make n
change in quotations. Beams are quot
ed delivered Instead of at mill, but num
erous contracts are kept back; con
sumiitlimi of wire nails are current
prices has so declined that American
wire roda are oi'isred at competing
prices In England; scarcely anything Is
done In Iron bars because steel bars at
1.1c take the business; and ese billet pool
is still undersold about $1 by middlemen
while many works are putting up steel
plants of their own. Plates are weak
and also sheets, and orders for rails,
though numerous, are not large. South
ern No. 1 Is offered $1 below Pennsyl
vania fig and grey forge Is 10 cents
lower at Pittsburg. Since coke was ad
vanced t- per ton, the oven at work have
decreastd 33 per cent, and the weekly
output 60,463 tons or 3 per cent
when Baby was sick, we gave her Castorla,
When suo was a Child, she cried for Castorla,
When she became Miss, she clung to Castorla,
When she hud Children, she gave them Castorls
Mount Pocono, Pa,
ClTUATKD OVER 2.0U0 FEET ABOVE THE
Ci sea level, with bracing crisp air and no
malaria: completely lui nixhed cottage to let,
with one double, two sinle bods and two
rots: also p'ann; rooms small, but cosy: rent
for season, $175.')0, Address C. TIELEN1US,
Mount Pocono, Monroe county. Pa.
POR KENT KOtTR-ROOM BASEMENT,
V with cellar. ttZt Wyoming avenue.
I7OR RENT-HALF OF DOUBLE HOUSE;
A modern improvements; rent reasonable;
coiner of Pine aud Blakely streets, Dunmore.
Furnished Rooms for Rent.
F'URNISHED ROOMS, WITH USEOFOA8,
hot and cold bath, sitting and reading
rooms. 215 Lackawanna avenue.
Horace for Sale.
HORSES AT AUCTION-AT CUBICK'H
Stable, Scrantoo. Friday afternoon,
June !M, young, sound, broke, work, driving
and aaddlo horses. W. B. MOORE.
"THE SOLDIER IN OCR CIVIL WAR."
x xouwanttnis relic, contains allot
Frank Leslie's famous old War Plctnreashow
Ing th force In actualbattl. sketched on th
spot Tr volnme, 2.0UJ pictures. Bold on
easy monthly payment. Delivered by ex-
ires complete, all cbarves prepaid. Address
. a MOODY. 022 Adams Ave.. Scranton, Pa.
IADY AGENTS: EXCLUSIVE CONTROL
J In your own town and vicinity for strict
ly flrst-olsss line of flavoring extracts and
Serfumes; huslnes permanent. UEORQEH.
NIGHT, W bough avenue, Cleveland, O.
E DON'T WANT BOYS OR LOAFERS,
but men of ability: SHOO or fftOO s month
to nusuors: state ana general agents; salary
and commitsion. RACINE FIRS ENGINE
CO., Raoiue, Wis.
WANTED SALESMAN : SALARY FROM
start; permanent place. BROWN
BROS. CO Nurserymen. Rocnester. N. Y.
AGENTS WANTED TO SELL CIGARS;
$74 per month salary and expenses paid.
Address, with two-out stamp, FIGARO CI
GAR CO.. Coleaeo.
AQENT8-TO SELL OUR PRACTICAL
gold, silver, nickel and copper electro
platers; price from 13 upward; salary snd ex
penses paid; outfit fro. Addrass, with (tamp,
MICHIGAN MFO CO.. Chicago.
AGENTS TO BELL CIGARS TO DEALERS;
tU weekly and expenses; experienoa un
necessary. CONSOLIDATED MFG. CO
Van Huron st. Chioago.
SALESMAN TO CARRY SIDE LINE:
per coat, commission; sample book
mailed f re. AflaresS L, N. CO., Station L,
AT ONCE AGENTS APPOINTED TO
sett new lightning aelllne table elotb.moa
uulto snd house fly liquid si 10 rents and '46
rents s be tie. Sample fie. BOLGIANO
M'F'G Co., Baltimore, fid.
AGENTS IlINDE'B PATENT UNIVER.
sal Hair Curlers and Wavers (used with
out heat), and "PyrPolntd"Hslr Pins Lib
eral commissions, Fn sample and foil par
ticulars. Addrrw P. U Boa tie, Nw Yisjk
onnolly & Wallace
We have selected four styles from our stock and put prices
on them that will draw yourattention to our suberb line of
Corset Covers, . . 23c
Gowns, . ... 58c
Gowns, .... 89c
Skirts, . . . . 7oc
Good Cloth, Fine Trimmings, Practical Workmanship, Correct Cut,'
CONNOLLY & WALLACE, 2pBH.2;r,e
WANT3 OP ALL KINDS COST THAT
MUCH. WHEN PAID FOR IN AD
VANCE. WHEN A HOOK ACCOUNT
18 MADE. NO CHARGE WILL BE LESS
THAN 28 CENTS. THIS RULE AP
PLIES TO SMALT. WANT ADS.. EX
CEPT LOCAL SITUATIONS. WHICH
ARE INSERTED FREE.
Help Wanted Male.
BOOKKEEPER WANTED FOR PF.R
mannt position; one who thoroafftaW un
derstands double entry and talc chnrii of
olllre. Answer wltn referauc, box "L,"
Tribune office, city.
A SINGLE MAN WANTED THAT IS
bandy with luorses sd uunersllr use
full, at W. T. KELLER'S.
WANTED SALESMAN; SALARY PROM
start; permnnevt place. BROWN
BROS. CO., Nurserymen, Rochester, N. Y.
WANTED AN AQKNT IN EVERY SEC
tion toenn vasa: f 4.00 to $" 00 a day made;
(ells at sicrht; also a man tn soil Staple Hoods
to dealers; best side Hue J7.V00 a month; sal
ary or laoc commission made; expsiience
unnecessaiy. Clifton toap aud Manufactur
ing Co., Cincinnati, O.
WANTED-WELL-KNOWN MAN IN
II every town to solicit stock subscrip
tions; a n-onopoly; hr inon-v lor Agents; no
capital required. EDWARD C. FISlI CO.,
Kordcn Blocs. Chicago. 111.
Helo Wanted Females.
I ACE CURTAIN MENDERS. HAND AND
J machine, wsntsd in Philadelphia: steady
work and good wages. Apply to No. 44 Trib
LADIES-I MAKE BIO WAGES DOING
pleasant borne work, and will gladly eiid
full particulars to all sending 8 cent stamp.
MIS M. A. STEBBINS. Lawrence, Mich.
WANTED I iDY AGENT IN SCRAN,
ton to sell and introduce Snyder's cake
icinc; experienced canv:iHir preferred: work
rennanent and very profitable. Write for
rarticulnra at onrn ami ftt benefit of holiday
trade. T. H. HNYDKR & CO , Cincinnati, O
WANTED IMMEDIATELY TWO ENER
petio saleswomen to rcprns-nt ns.
Guaranteed fOadny withont intrferinr with
other duties. Healthful occupation. Write
fur particulars, inclosinir stamp, Manfto Chem
ical Company, No. 2 John street. New York.
A LARUE LINE OF BUGGIF.S. BUS
ries, I'uaetnns, Store Waunns. Lumber
Witona. Also no to data Ricvcles. Tandems
for sale and rent by hour or day nt,
M. T. KELLER'S.
TOIl SALE-HOL'HK AND LOT AT WOD
1 lawn I'.irk; 7 rooms, all modern Improve
ments; small barn. F. V. .MILLARD.
GOOD BUSINESS FOR SALE IN A
very dnsirablo locution. Address Lock
I.'ox 140, Scranton. Pa. ,
T-'OR SALE A SILVER-PLATED CONN
V doulilo b 11 euphonium, nicely engraved
with trombone bell yold lined; noariy new
and cost SUO ; will sell at a bnruiu. Address
this week to E. W. GAYLORD, LoRnysvillo,
FOR HALF OR RENT SIX-ROOMED COT
tAffe. Wyoming Canto Ground: partly
furnished. Vt. H. H AZuKTT, Scranton.
1?0K SALE HORSE AGED SIX YEARS.
' weight 1.G00 pounds; can be soon at 1021
I' 7rjR SALE - MY COTTAGE AT ELM
hnrst snd the four tuts on which it
stsnds: also the four lots sdjolnlnir; most de
sirable location in Elmhurst: prices reasona
ble; terms easv: possession Riven at once. E.
P. KINUSUURY. Commonwealth Building.
WANTED EMPLOYMENT AS GAR
deuer byfone who has bad experience.
Address McMULLEN, Tribune Office,
CITUATION WANTED-BY A LADY OF
O pood business ability, thoroughly under
stands typewriting, bookkeeping, etc.: want
employment immediately. Address "O. K.,"
W Mumuer avo., city.
SITUATION WANTED-BY A YOUNG
man of good habits, ns bookkeeper or of
fice manager; two years' experience in bank.
Address M. L. 8., General Delivery, city.
SITUATION WANTED BY A MIDDLE
aged single man, city or country, aa gar
dener or groom: good references. Address
M'MULLEN, Tribune office, Scranton, Pa.
Q1TUATION WANTED BY A YOUNG
5 lady sst cashier or bookkeeper In shoe
store; thoroughly understands the keeping
of accounts: answer immediately. Address
O. K., 628 Sumner avenue, city.
YOUNG MAN WISHES EMPLOYMENT;
is honest and upright: will work at any
thing. Address P. O.. Dlti Adams ave., city.
WANTED PERMANENT POSITION BY
an all-around printer and local writer;
has had nine years' experience and is a total
abstsiner; best of references furnished; rea
son for change ot present position, wishes
mora advanced mechanical work. Address
E , oar ot Tribune.
CITUATION WANTED EXPERIENCED
ij bookkeeper, disenguged two days per
week, would undertake the keeping of small
set or complicated books Address, J. H. J.,
Tribune offli e.
SITUATION WANTED-BY A MIDDLE
aged man as gardener or groom; city or
country; rood rolerences, Address ALEX
ANDER M'MULLEN, Tribune office.
ITUATION WANTED WIDO WANTS
work. Washing, bousowork by day or
cleaning and caring for unices. Washing snd
ironing douo at home. Call or address MRS,
KATE RUANE, D!l Cedar avenue.
SITUATION WANTED-BY A YOUNG
lad as bookkeeper or office assistant:
thoroughly understand bookkeeping, quiuk
and accurate at figures, write a splendid bus
iness band; wants position at once. Address
TRUSTWORTHY, UiS Sumner avenue, olty,
SITUATION WANTED - A WIDOW
wants work cleaning offices or any re
spectable work. Address F. A., Tribun
ANTED - POSITION AS COLLIERY
dork bv vounir man 20 vears old: elffht
yean' experience at pay roll and eosi office
work; nan also telegraph; foot racnmraenSo
tlnn and th best ot roforenc, AderMrH..
005 Mulberry street, olty.
K1-M4 uca ivl, con torn
stockholders ot Th Economy Light
Heat aud Power Company for th suction of
officers and such other business a may be
brought before the meeting, will be held at
th company's olHce, Boom 34. Republican
Buildlmt. Kcranton, Pa., Monday, June 24, lbW,
at J o'clock.
JOHN T. PORTER, Becretary.
riHE ANNUAL MEETING OF 8TOCK
X holders of Th Wyoming Shovel Works,
for the election of officers ana th considera
tion of such other business a may be brought
before them, will be held at the office of the
company in Scranton. on Saturday, the '20th
day of Jane, ltLU, between th hour of 10 and
11 o'olock a- m.
N. O. ROBERTSON, Secretary.
C)f TO $H0 INVESTED BY OUR METH
4l7 od of Turf Speculation will yield you
good returns; our srstom is safest and best;
our book ou "Successful Tort Speculation"
mailed frei. MORRIS & CO.. Hi Dearborn
street, t'hicajo ,
Money to Loan.
00, SoOO. SS0U, (l'JOO TO LOAN ON GOOD
real estate security.LOOMIS, 329 Wash,
Schedule in Effect May 19, iSog.
Trains Leave Wilkes- Barre as Follows
7.25 a. m., week days, for Sunbury
Hnrrisburg, Philadelphia, Balti
more, Washington, and for Pitts
burg nnd the West.
10.15 a. m., week days, for Hazleton.
Pottsville, Reading, Norristown
and Philadelphia; and for Sun
bury, Harrisburg, Philadelphia,
Baltimore. Washington, and Pitts
burg and the West.
3.17 p. m., W9ek days, for Sunbury,
Harrisburg, Philadelphia, Balti
more, Washington and Pittsburg
snd the West. 1
4.40 p. m., Sundays only, for Sun
bury, Harrisburg, Philadelphia,
Baltimore, Washington and Pitta
burg and the West.
6.00 p. m., week days, for Hazleton
J. R. WOOD, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
S. M. PREVOST, Ueneral Manager.
Del., Lack, and Western.
Effect Monday, June 1, 18D6. ,.
Trains leave Scranton aa follows: Ex.
press for New York and all points East.
1.40, 2.50. 5.10, 8.00 and S.55 a. m.; 1.10 and
3.38 p. ni.
Express for Easton, Trenton, PhlliOel
phia and the South, S.15, 8.00 and O.aS a. ra :
1.10 and 3.3S p. m. -..
Washington and way stations, 4.00 p. m
Tobyhanna accommodation, 6.10 p m
Express for Plnghamton, Oswego. El
mlrn. Corning. Rath, Dansvllle, Mount
Morris snd Buffalo, 12.20, 2.35 a. m., and
1.49 p. m., making close connection at
Buffalo to all points In th West, North
west and Southwest.
Path accommodation, 1.15 a, rt.
Hinghamton and way stations, 1.00 p. m.
Nicholson accommodation, 4.00 and CIO
Btnghnmton and Elmlra express 5..i0 p. m.
Express for Cortland, Syracuse, Oswego,
Utlca and Richfield Springs, 2.3a a. m., aud
1.49 p. m. .
Ithaca 2.35 and Bath 9.15 a. m. and 1.49
For Northumberland, Plttston. Wilkes
Barre, Plymouth, Bloomsburg and Dan
ville, making close connections at North
umberland and Wllllamsport, Harrisburg,
Baltimore. Washington and th South.
Northumberland and Intermediate ata
tlons, 6.00 t.bo a. m. and 1.55 and 6.00 p. m.
Nantlcoks and Intermediate stations,
8.08 and 11.20 a. m. Plymouth and Inter
mediate stations, 3.40 and 8.47 p. m.
Pullman parlor and sleeping coaches on
sll express trains.
For detailed information, pocket time
tables, etc., apply to M. L. Smith, city
ticket office, 328 Lackawanna avenue, or
depot ticket office.
Central Railroad ot New Jersey.
.(Lehigh and Susquehanna Division.)
Anthracite coal used exclusively, Insur
ing cleanliness and comfort,
TIME TABLE IN EFFECT JUNE 7. 1896.
Trains leave Scranton tor Plttston.
Wllkes-Barre, ete at i.20, 9.15. 11.80 a. m '
12.45, 2.00, 3.05, 6.00. 7.10 p. m. Sundays, 9,00
a. m.. 1.00, 2.15. 7.10 p. m.
For Mountain Park, 8.20, 11.30 a. m., 2.00
2.05, 6.00 p. m.i Sundays, 0.00 a, ra., l.oo',
2.16 p. m.
For Atlantic City, 8.20 a. m.
For New York, Newark ana Elisabeth.
1.20 (express) a. m., 12.45 (express with Buf
fet parlor car), 8.06 (express) p. m, jun.
day, 2.16 p. m. Train leaving 12.45 p. m.
arrives at Philadelphia, Reading Term
inal, 6.22 p. m. and New York 8.00 p. m.
For Mauch Chunk, Allentown, Bethlo.
hem, Easton and Philadelphia, 8.20 a. m
12.46. 1.05, 6.00 (except Philadelphia) p. in!
Sunday, 116 p. m.
For Long Branch, Ocean Qrov. te.. at
1.20 a. m., 12.45 p. tn.
For Reading, Lebanon and Harrisburg.
via Allentown, 1.20 a, m., 12.45. 6.00 p.
Sunday, 2.16 p. m. ' "
For Pottsville. I.K a., 12.45 p. m.
Returning, leave New York, foot of Lib
erty street, North River, at 9.10 (express)
a. m., 1.10, 1.30, 4.16 (express with Buffet
psrlor car) p. m. Sunday, 4.80 a. ra.
Leave Philadelphia, Reading Terminal,
9.00 a. m., 2.00 and 4.30 p. m. Bunday 6.26
Through tickets to sll points at lowest
rat may be had en application In ad
vaooe to the ticket 'jnpaBA,t,tlon-
Oen. Pass. Agent.
J. & OLHAUSBN. Geo. Bupt,
Hake Over Mattresses,
Make and Repair Spriaft
Sell Iron Beds,
Make Fine Mattresses.
May 17, IMS.
Train leaves Scranton for Philadelphia
and New York via D. 4fc H. R. R. at 6.15,
7.46 a. m , 12.05, 1.20. t.30. 4.41 (Black Dia
mond Expreas) and 11.38 p. m via D., U
W. R. R., .00, 8.08, 11.20 a. m., and 1.54
Leave Scranton for Plttston and Wilkes
Barre, via D , L. A W. R. R.. (.00, 8.08, 11.29
a. m.. 1.66. 3.40, 6.00, 8.47 p. m.
Leave Scranton for Whit Haven. Ha.
sloton, Pottsville and all points on the
Beaver Meadow and Pottsville branches,
via D. V H. R. R. at 6.46, 7.45 a. m.. 12.05,
1.20. 2.30. 4.41 p. m.. via D., L. Jt W. R. R,
6.00. 8.06. 11.20 a. m., 12.20, 1.65. 3.40 p. m.
Leave Scranton for Bethlehem. Easton,
Reading, Hurrlsburg and all Intermediate
points, via D. & H. R. R. 6.46. 7.45 a. m..
12.05. 1.20, 2.30, 4.41 (Black Diamond Kk
pr;"), 1138 p. m via D., L. W. R. R.,
4.00. 8.08, 11.20 a. m., 12.20, 1.65. 8.40 p. m.
Leave Scranton for Tunkhannock, To
wenda, Elmlra, Ithaca, Geneva and all
Intermlate points, via I. ft H. R. R., 1.4J
a. m., 12.05, 1.20, ll.JS p. m., via D., L. ft W.
R. R., 8.08. 9.55 a. m., 12.20 p. m.
Leave Scranton for Rochester, Buffalo,
Niagara Falls, Detroit, Chioago and all
point west, via D. ft H. R. R., 8.45 a. m.,
12.05 1.20, 3.33 (Black Diamond Express).
9.50, 11.38 p. m via I).. L. ft W. R. ft. and
Plttston Junction, 8.08, 9.55 a. m., 12.20, 8.47
For Elmlra and the west, via Salamancs,
via D. ft H. R. R., 8.46 a. m., 12.05 p. m..
via D., L. ft W. R. R.. 8.08. 9.66 a. ra., 12.20,
140 p. m.
Piilman parlor and sleeping or L. V.
chair cars on all trains between L. ft B.
Junction or Wllkcs-Barr and New York,
Philadelphia, Buffalo, and Suspension
ROLLIN H. WILBUR, Oen. Supt.
CIIAS. 8. LEE, Oen. Pass, Agt., Phlla., Pa,
A. W. NONNEMACHER, Asst. CUm.
Pass. Agt., South Bethlehem, Pa.
Scranton Office, 309 Lackawanna avenue.
On Monday, May 18,
train will leave Scran
ton as follows:
For Carbondale 5.45,
7.55. 8.55. 10.15 a. m.; 12.00
noon; 1.21. 2.20, 8.52, 5.25.
6.25, 7.67, 9.10, 10.30, 11.5
For Albany, Baratoga, Montreal, Bos
ton, New England points, etc.-6.45 a. m.i
2.20 p. m.
For Honesdale 6.45, 155, 10.15 a. m.; 12.09
noon; 2.20. 6.25 p. m.
For Wllkes-Barre-6.45. 7.45, 8.45, 9.38, 10.4S
a. tn.; 12.05, 1.20, 2.30, 3.33. 4.41, 6.00, 7.50, 9.60,
UFor'New York, Philadelphia, etc., via
Lehigh Valley rallroad-.45, 7.45 a. m.i
12.05, 2.30, 4.41 (with Black Diamond ex
press) p. m.
For Pennsylvania railroad points 0.45,
9.38 a. m.; 2.30. 4.41 p. m. .,., ,
For western points, via Lehigh Valuer
railroad 7.45 a. m.; 12.05, 3.33 (with Black
Diamond express), 9.50, 11.88 p. m.
Train will arrive Scranton a follows:
From Carbondale and the north 8.40,
7 40. 8.40, 9.34. 10.40 a. m.: 12.00 noon; 1.05,
2 27. 3.25, 4.37. 5.45. 7.45, 9.45. 11.33 p. m.
From Wllkes-Barre and the south 6.40.
7.50 8.50. 10.10, 11.66 a. m.; 1.16, 2.14, 3.48, 6.22,
121, 7.63, 9.03. 9.46, 11.62 p. m.
Erie and Wyoming Valley.
Effective Mav 25.
Trains leave Scranton for New York.
Newburgh and Intermediate points on
Erie, also for Hawley and local point at
7.05 and 8.45 a. m. and 2.28 p. m., and ar
rive from above points at 10.45 a. m. and
3.18 and 9.38 p. m.
An additional train leave Scranton for
Lake Ariel at 5.15 p. m., returning arrives
at Scranton at 7.42 and 116 a. m.
In Effect Blay 10th, 186.
a'& J Stations
U 16 I cepvsunaay.i
ip hi Arrive Mavei
7 'N. T. rrsnsiin
7 Mi West ind street
7 oa Wethawkea
r aiArnve Lesvw
. 18 56
. 19 40
I MM III
1 111 4a1
I Mil 111
' All ttslss rsp Afly except Sew
. eciir rstrs via Ontario a Western before
nnrchSRlnf Ukts sad. save CAOoer. Bay and
NiiatlipreMwikTwest. , .
X cTa silersen, JUn. Pfss Att. .
-;.:.i" -.". V'-