Newspaper Page Text
1HE SCRANTOJC " THIBUKE SATtJSDAY HO&IKO. JULY .18, 1806.
124-126 Wyoming Ave.
The public show
their appreciation of
our endeavors to
save money for them
y their liberal pat
ronage. Bear in
mind this sale con
tinues during the
entire month. We
shall offer for the
next ten days even
greater bargains than
in the past week.
prove to you that
what we claim is
FOUND DYNAMITE IN A SHEAF.
'arow Escape from Death by a Far
iner of Pipestone.
Decatur, Mich., July 17. Henry Glaus
Of Pipestone, Berrln county, Mich., was
about to toss a sheaf of wheat into the
threshing machine today when a stiok
of dynamite fell out, and upon searching
the bundle of grain he found two more
sticks of the explosive. Had the dyna
mite passed Into the machine there Is no
doubt that It would have been blown in
to atoms and the men at work near It
would have been Instantly killed. Mr.
Glass Is at a loss to account for the
presence of the dynamite In the sheaf,
as he had none on the place and the
rain has only Just been harvested.
He thinks that some envious neighbor
or unknown enemy placed the dynamite
where It was found for the purpose of
wrecking the thresher, which Is a new
one he recently purchased for his own
WONDERFUL CURE BY PRAYER.
Woman W ho Had Been 111 for Many
Years Is Cured.
Grand League, Mich., July 17. A
wonderful cure by prayer Is reported
from Bunfleld, thirteen miles west of
the Detroit, Lansing and Northern
Railroad. Mra, B. F. Fryfogle had been
a helpless invalid for years. Her
friends had lost all hope of her restora
tion to health. There were open sores
on her person, due to an accident and
to surgical operations performed by
the physicians who treated her.
The other day a Mrs. Dudley, of
Grand Rapids, who is a believer In
divine healing, prayed for the restora
tion of the afflicted one, and Mrs. Fry
fogle rose from her bed and has since
been apparently well. The old wounda
were not healed at once, but the Indi
cation! are that these will soon disap
Professors of the South Dakota Agri
cultural College Turned Out.
I?rooklngs,S. D.,July 17. The trustees
of the state agricultural college here,
under the direction of Governor Shel
don, and with the consent of a few
members of the state board of regents
have dismissed the entire faculty.
Three members declare that, because
Regents Adams and Wheaton have suc
ceeded In controlling the board and In
carrying their point with a high hand,
they will walk out of the meeting as
bolters and repudlators. Deacon Shan
non leads the procession, with Regents
Flnnerod and Eggleston. Regent Hale
la In sympathy with them, but he Is
treasurer of the board and cannot
leave them until the funds ore turned
over to his successor.
SHOT BY A STRIKER,
A Private ia the Ohio National Guard
Receives a Bullet ia the Leg.
Cleveland. July 17. John Tappan, a
private In Company D, Ohio National
Guard, doing picket duty at the Berea
quarries, was shot In the leg by one of
the strikers at two o'clock this morning.
The man was ambushed behind a pile
the man "who fired the shot quickly
disappeared. The soldiers and deputies
pent the rest of the night In an unsuc-
cessfut search for the man. The neigh
borhood Of the quarry Is a mass of brush
and tangled weeds, and the pickets are
exposed to an ambush at any time dur
ing the nigh
TO BE A CAMPAIGN
The Press Will Displace the Brass Baad
NEWSPAPERS BOLT BOTH WAYS
Gold aad Silver Literature Galore
Have the Repoblicaa aad Demo
rratic Congressional Committees
for Distribution Throughout the
Country. .List of Erstwhile Demo
cratic Organs Which Have Bolted
the Silver Platform.
Washington, July 17. The Post In
passing opinion upon the political situa
"Evidently this Is to be an educational
campaign a battle of bulletins before
ballots, beginning with the newspaper
cannonade, which has already com
menced, followed by a fuailade of
speeches, both prepared and Impromp
tu, with shrapnel of statistics, while the
paragraphic sharp-shooters will keep It
up hot and heavy. For once the press
and the scare head will have preced
ence over the brass band and the flam
beau, for the people have come face to
face with a live question, and they ere
calling for Information, not emptly en
thusiasm. "At the headquarters of both congres
sional campaign committees In this city
there are great preparations to All this
demand. The records are being search
ed for every utterance of prominent
men on the money question, and as the
last session of congress was prolific of
financial discussion, both sides have a
well-equipped arsenal from which to
draw. For a long time past It has been
evident that the sliver leaders were
forcing the Issue on public attention
through their utterances. Senator
Stewart was not alone In his perennial
references to 'the crime of '73, and as a
result the Democratic committee claim
to have In hand, ready for distribution,
over 200 speeches of prominent states
men In both house, all bearing more or
less favorably on the silver question.
" 'What encourages us most,' said the
secretary of the ebmmlttee, Ms the fact
that nearly every letter we receive con
tains a request for Information on the
sllvsr question. And these letters come
from the east as often as from the Mid
dle states. One man from New Jersey
asks for a whole bundle of silver litera
ture to distribute among his neighbors,
who are 'almost persuaded.' If this In
terest continues to Increase, or Is even
maintained at the present state until
November,' there could be no better au
gury for Mr. Bryan's election."
BOLTS TO THE GOLD STANDARD.
The Republicans seem to be getting
the better of the newspaper battery.
At the Republican headquarters they
have made a record of 144 Democratic
newspapers which up to date have bolt
ed Bryan and the silver-plated plat
form. Moreover, these are not all east
ern gold-bug organs, but many of them
are In the south and west, and some In
the Very heart of the sliver states. In
Connecticut nine papers have bolted,
Including the Hartford Times and Tele
gram, the New Haven Register, Water
bury American, and the Bridgeport
Farmer. In Maine there are two bolt
ing organs, while In New Hampshire
the Manchester Union, about the most
lnlluential Democratic paper In the
state, cannot swallow the silver pill.
In Massachusetts the Boston Herald,
Gkibe, and Post head the bolters, with
the Lowell Star and the Springfield Re
publican also on the list, although the
last named has long been considered a
Mugwump organ on the order of Harp
er's Weekly. In the Empire state there
are seventeen bolters. Including the
New York Sun, Times, Herald, World,
and Staats Zeltung. the Brooklyn Eagle
and Buffalo Courier. The Philadelphia
Times and Record, with the Pittsburg
Press, lead twelve erstwhile Demo
cratic papers out of line In Pennsylva
nia, while In New Jersey the Trenton
Times, Newark News, Hoboken Ob
server, Jersey City News, and Elizabeth
Herald creates quite a vacuum In the
Going westward, the Chicago Chronicle
and all the German Democratic dallies
of the Windy City, Including the Staats
Zeltung, have bolted: In Indiana the
Lafayette Journal, Indianapolis News
and Wabash Times; In Iowa, the Dav
enport Democrat, owned by J. J. Rich
ardson, member of the Democratic Na
tional committee In the last campaign;
the Sioux City Tribune, and the Daven
port Democrat, the largest and most ln
lluential German dally west of the Mis
sissippi, have all changed their political
IN THE WEST AND SOUTH.
The flop of the Detroit Free Press
has already been noted, and the Lans
ing Journal has joined It. The St. Paul
Globe heads the list of Minnesota bolt
ers, while In Ohio the Columbus Dis
patch, the Dapton Times, and the
Zanesvllle German Post cannot see
the silver side of the shield. In Wis
consin the Milwaukee Journal, the La
Crosse Chronicle, and the Milwaukee
Seebote (German), have deserted the
party of the long-time allegiance, and
still more remarkable the Sioux Falls
Argus-Leader, the leading Democratic
organ of the presumed silver state of
South Dakota, has followed suit.
Turning to the South, also supposed
to be the stamping grund of free sil
ver sentiment, the list is almost as
long. There are the Mobile Register,
the Wilmington, Del., Every Evening,
the Key West (Fla.) Democrat, the At
lanta Journal, Secretary Smith's or
gan; the Louisville Courier Journal,
Post and Anzelger, and the Lexington
Herald; the Jackson (Miss.) News, and
the Baltimore Sun and News. The New
Orleans States has also bolted outright,
while the Picayune, although support
ing the Democratic Presidential nomi
nee, is picking the platform to pieces
In a manner that Is furnishing the Re
publicans with lots of campagn mater
ial. In Missouri the Kansas City Star
and two big German dallies lead the
bolters; the Charleston (S. C.) News and
Courier Is also out; In Tennessee, the
Nashville Banner, Chattanooga Times,
and the Memphis Sclmetar fall to follow
the lead of Senator Harris, while In
Texas the Dallas News, Galveston News,
San Antonio Express, and Austin
Statesman declare for the gold stand
ard. In Virginia the Richmond Times
and State, the Petersburg Index-Appeal,
Alexandria Times, and Staunton
News, and In West Virginia the
Charleston New are against silver.
DEMOCRATS CLAIM THE COUNTY
Against this formidable array the
Democ ratio committee Is not prepared
to quote any notable accessions to the
rtnks of free sliver newspapers, with
the exception possibly of the Detroit
Ttibune, which counterbalances the flop
oi the Free Press, as they say they have
not been keeping tab on the matter.
Nevertheless, they claim that the pap
ers which have deserted the Democratic
standard were naturally the organs of
the capitalists and corporations, while
the little back-country dallies and
weeklies, the Intimate friends amt
mouth-pieces of the people, are almost
unanimous for silver. In the south and
west at least. ' Through these they ex
pect to speak to the masses of voters
who will constitute the balance of pow
er In the election.
It is a noticeable fact that the princi
pal German papers of the country stick
to the gold standard or flop to It If nec
essary, and from this the Republicans
argue that the great German vote is go
ing their way. They argue that the
school and saloon questions have in the
past alienated the German vote in many
of the Middle and Western states, but
that on a purely national Issue like that
of finance or tariff the German voter Is
with them every time. Whether by tra
dition or education, the average Ger
man seems to have a strong liking for
the gold eagle, the standard of his own
native land, and his pride In his adopt
ed country Inclines him to keep It In the
same class with Germany and England
rather than change It to the silver
standard of Mexico and other like coun
tries. With a view to confirming this evi
dent Inclination the Republican con
gressional committee Is getting out a
lot of campaign literature In the Ger
man language and sending it to these
SOME NOTABLE SILVER SPEECHE3
The Democratic committee is already
sending out the silver speeches of some
of the most prominent advocates of the
white metal, notably those of Senators
Daniel, Jenes, and Cockerell; Represen
tative Terry, of Arkansas, and of Mr.
Bryan himself. The latter's utterances
on the Income tax will also be; scattered
broadcast over the country, together
with the speeches of Scott Wlke and
Benton McMlllln on the same subject.
They will also endeavor to use the A.
P. A. agitation against their opponents
by sending out the speech of Represen
tative Fitzgerald, of Massachusetts, on
the Marquette Statue.
Another feature of the Democratic
propaganda will be the compilation and
dissemination throughout the country
of little pamphlets bearing on the ques
tions of silver, tariff, and the Income
tax. These will be brief summaries of
all the arguments and figures favorable
to them on each of these questions. The
Democratic Information bureau is fur
thermore double-barreled and back-ac-tloned,
Inasmuch as It is ready to fur
nish tine gold arguments for gold
Democrats who are running for con
gress. Their plan Is to elect as many con
gressmen as possible, and rely upon
their fealty to the party to convert
them to the silver standard later, rather
than to permit any election to go by de
fault. The theory seems to be that any
kind of Democrat is better than a gold
Republican, and upon this plan they
are prepared to work as far as the con
gressional contests are concerned. In
the presidential campaign their guns
will be silver shotted, with perhaps a
few stray slugs directed at the tariff.
In brief, no reader may expect to find
a newspaper free from politics of some
kind for the next three months.
ARMY WORM AT NEW M1LF0RD.
Fields of Oatsaud Hay Are Destroyed
in a Night by tho Little Pests.
Special to The Tribune.
New Mllford, July 17. The army
worm is here, and field after field of
cats, millet and corn are being served to
them as free lunch. Many farmers are
cutting their crops before they are ripe
to save them from the pest. In Brook
lyn township, where hay Is scarce and
farmers were depending on their oats
and corn to winter their stock, entire
fields have been destroyed, almost in a
night. Where they come from is a mys
tery, and they have brought their cous
ins, sisters and aunts with them. One
man said he had enough on a single
piece of oats to nil a box car.
A farmer living near the three lakes,
who Is the loser of a fine piece of oats
by the worms, was telling the writer
that not a worm was to be seen on his
field at night, but in the morning the
vines were black with the pests.
"Why," he remarked, "I caught four of
the reptiles In a tin cup to take home to
show my wife, who Is sick, and when I
arrived at her bedside I found thirteen
worms In the dish, and there might
have been more if the dish had been
SILK SHIRT SAVED HIM.
F. Medaris' Summer Garment Stops a
WouldBe Murderer's Ballet.
Sullivan, Ind., July 17. A shooting
affray took place on the street here last
night In which William Johnson shot
Frank Medaris. The men are white
barbers. Johnson had been discharged,
and declared his intention of killing
Medaris. They met on the corner of
the public square rfd Johnson com
menced shooting. He fired three shots,
two of which took effect, one In the
breast, the other in the left cheek of
The ball which struck him in the cheek
cannot be located. He had on a silk
shirt, and the shot In the breast did not
penetrate the shirt, but carried it into
the wound a short distance, and was
pulled out with the garment.
HORSE BEATS A SCORCHER.
James Orr's Trotter Too Fast for J.
E. . arvey's Whe I.
Pittsburg, July 17. That the horse
can still hold his own with the wheel
was proved last night. J. E. Harvey,
Margaret Moran, and Minnie Watte
"scorched" down Perrysville avenue,
Allegheny. Harvey ran Into Mrs. James
Orr, who was alighting from her buggy
In front of her home. She was knocked
down and badly hurt.
Her husband called to Harvey to stop,
but the cycler refused. Jumping into
the bugggy, Mr. Orr lashed the horse
and started after the "scorcher." The
latter was soon winded, and at the end
of a mile chase was overtaken by the
man with the horse. He was arrested
FOUND HIS L0NCL0ST SON.
Clay County Farmer Discovret His
Boy After Four Years Search.
Arthur, 111., July 17. About four
years ago Dave Clayton, of this place,
through the Children's Orphan home
at Chicago, came Into possession of a
(-year-old boy named Alfred Carder. A
few days ago the lad's father, who Is a
wealthy farmer In Clay county, Illinois,
became aware of his son's whereabouts
and came here In search of him. Mr.
Clayton regretted to have the boy leave,
but Anally consented. .
Young Corder, however, was not so
easily persuaded, but on being present
ed with a new rule and promised a pony
he reluctantly accompanied his father
home. It Is not known how the boy
The State of Trade aa Viewed by the
Expert Writers Upon Dm &
New York, July 17. R, G. Dun A Co.
will say tomorrow In their weekly re
view of trade: Failures for the week
have ben 269 In the United States
against 25 last year and 35 In Canada
against SS last year. Disapproval of
the action at the Chicago convention
has had some influence In the markets
the past week, but a far more Import
ant factor has been the feeling that the
financial future Is still uncertain. This
attack of doubt coming at a time when
business is for other reasons seriously
depressed has made the week unusually
gloomy In speculative circles. The av
erage rice of six active railroad stocks
has declined from $47.22 to $44.76 per
share, and the average of trust stocks
from $47.30 to $44.48 per chare.
The wheat market has been remark
ably well supported in spite of a very
favorable report by the government and
prices are a shade higher than a week
ago without any discoverable reason
connected with American supply or de
mand. This movement and the unoffi
cial resorts from various states do not
indicate a small yield.
Cotton has fallen about half a cent
in options, and one quarter In spot
prices, because the men who were sure
there would be a cotton famine in July
and have been holding large quanti
ties of cotton In expectation of higher
prices, have changed their minds. The
closing of about three quarters of the
southern mills in producing capacity
and about half of the northern mills, for
part of the time unttl the new crop
comes forward, will help to prevent a
disastrous decline in prices of goods,
but if accounts of condition are not
misleading and the general rains in
Texas have helped the crop as much as
many believe, the yield is likely to be
more than nine million bales. The de
crease In consumption here Is not as
yet effective In helping the prices of
cotton goods, where still selling at
about the lowest quotations ever najde.
The woolen manufacture Is waiting,
and os new orders are exceedingly
slow, the sales of wool at the three
chief markets were for the week only
2,105,100 pounds transaction at Boston,
being reported the lowest ever known
at the market.
Considering the fact that the accum
mulatlon by the great steel companies
must have been large, the consumption
Is undoubtedly smaller than It was a
year ago. The demand for finished
products of Iron and steel Is extremely
narrow although one considerable
building contract Is reported, 6,000 tons
for the San Francisco Call building,
with a few- smaller contracts. But in
barn the combination has found Itself
unable to maintain prices, and there
are renewed reports that the great de
crease in sales of nails will force a re
duction of price August first. Besse
mer pig has not changed In nominal
quotation at Pittsburg, although one
sale of 10.000 tons to an Indianapolis
concern is reported at prices netting
only $11 to the valley furnace. Grey
forge has been sold at a price equiva
lent to $.75 at Pittsburg. The average
of iron and steel prices is the lowest
since a year ago. The manufacture of
boots and shoes Is weakening under
the effort to secure an advance In price,
although most of the works have orders
for some time ahead. But the demand
is very light, und nearly all the shops
would have to close If dependent upon
IRON TRADE CONDITIONS.
Total Production of Pi? for the First
Half of 1890.
Philadelphia, July 17. This week's
Bulletin of the American Iron and Steel
The American Iron and Steel asso
ciation has received from the .manufac
turers complete statistics of the pro
duction of all kinds of pig iron In the
United States In the first half of 189S,
also complete statistics of the stocks of
pig Iron which were on hand and for
sale at the close of the half year.
The total production of pig iron in
the United States in the first half of
1896 was 4,796,236 gross tons, against 4.
0S7,6,'i8 tons In the first half of 1895 and
6.35S.760 tons In the second half or 1SU5.
As compared with the first half of 1895
there was an Increase In the first half
of 1896 of 888,678 tons and as compared
with the second half of 1895 there was
a decrease of 382,514 tons. The produc
tion of pig iron of bessemer quality In
the first half of 1896 was 2.793,672 gross
tons, against 2,402.023 tons in the first
half of 1S95 and 3,221,672 tuns In the sec
ond half. The decreased production of
428.000 tons In the first half of 1896 as
compared with the second half of 1895
Is doubtless due In large part to the in
creasing demand for open hearth steel
and particularly for basic steel made In
the open hearth.
For the first time in our statistical In
quiries we have ascertained the pro
duction of basic pig Iron. In the firat
half of 1896 It umounted to 199,595 gross
The production of spiegelelsen and
ft-rro-manganese In the first half of 1896
was 83.010 gross tons, against 73,011 tons
In the first half of 1895 and 98,713 tons In
the second half.
Western t'nion Company Will Repent
Their Enterprise at St. Lonis.
New York, July 17. The Western
Union Telegraph company has arranged
to send e free bulletin service over the
country from the Populist and Bime
tallic conventions which meet In St.
Louis next week, Just as It did from the
late Republican and Democratic con
ventions. It has been learned that the service
of this kind cost the company for oper
ating and delivery expenses between
$3,009 and $6,000 per day, not to mention
the extensive wire facilities required to
The St. Louis and Chicago bulletins
were sent to some 15,000 offices and were
given to the press and the public free
The Chicago bulletins of the Demo
cratic convention distributed over the
various circuits from its New York
office alone, after they were received,
amounted in the aggregate to more than
193,000, or about two and a half million
Aval Rachael Horehoaad and Elc
campaae for Singer.
There are thousands of cases on record
where ptrsons suffering from consump
tion have been completely cured by the
use of Aunt Rachel's Horehound Herb,
Elecampane Root, and Speer'i Urapu
Juice, and persons are willing today to tes
tify to the miraculous cures wrought for
them by this pleasant and most effective
remedy. Used bv nubile aDeakera. For
sale by druggists ,
SPECIAL EXTRAORDINARY SALE
of the goods damaged by water at our store during the recent severe storm. They must be closed out at
at once at prices ruinous to us. but greatly to your benefit. In conjunction with the disposal of
the Watered Goods, we will condust a general mark-down sale all through the house.' Rc
member this is no fire sale. The goods have only received water damage and most
the stuff is worth full price to you. Don't neglect the opportunity.
Printed Zephyrs Ginghams.
Slightly wet on edges.
2 1.2 c. a yard;
former price, 10c.
Chamois Gloves. The Washa
ble kind; slightly damaged bv
dirty water. Will wash out all
right. 49c. and 62c. a pair;
worth $1.00 and $1.25.
Ladles' Silk and Lisle
and Mitts. 25c. quality at
2 pair for 25c.
Hundreds of other bargains, which our limited space forbids mention of, will be found on our coun.
ters during the sale. Departments not affected by the flood will keep paee with the others on low price,
which will make our store a rendezvous for bargain huuters during the next two weeks. 'j '
WANTS OF ALL KINDS COST THAT
MUCH. WHEN PAID FOR IN AD
VANCE. WHEN A BOOK ACCOUNT
IS MADE NO CHARGE WILL BE LESS
THAN 25 CENTS. THIS RULE AH.
PLIES TO SMALL WANT ADS.. EX
CEPT LOCAL SITUATIONS, WHICH
ARE INSERTED FREE.
HELP WANTED MALES.
MEN TO SELL CANDY TO THR RETAIL
trade: stealy employment. ezpori.no
unneo. usury ; $7 monthly salary and npeneea
nr com. If offer satisfactory addtees, with
particular concerning yourself. CONSOLI
DATED CANDY CO., Culoago.
ANTED AS FXPERIE CEIJ OARD
' nor with food references wanted at Ea
ton Kanilarluui. E.aton, Pa But wagns ex
pected. WANTED- 8 OENT IN EVBT SEC-tt-n
to canvass: 14.00 to $5 00 a day
mads ; sella at slgl t; also a man to tall Staple
Gooila to dealere; b at aids lino t5amonth;
alary or largo commission mado: experience
nuneoaaaary. Clifton Soap and Manufactur
ing Co., Cincinnati, O. ....
H7ANTED - WELL-KNOWN MAN IN
T V every town tn solicit stock subacrip.
tlons; a monopoly; bis money for agtnta: no
capital required. EDWARD C. FISH CO.,
Borden Block, Chicago, HI.
HELP WANTED FEMALES.
girl for general housework; family of
two. I'M Washington avenue.
WANTED - DINING ROOM GIRL
a.nt.il at V.atAn flantttrtiim. Kutnn.
Pa. Bute wag. a wanted.
WANTED-MIDDLE AGED PROTE8
" tant woman aa nurse and houaek.apftr
in small (ami y. Good boose; $3 par week.
Addresa "K," Tribune office.
LADIE8-1 MAKE BIG WAGES DOING
pleasant home wo k, and will gladly end
full pirtlculara to all send lug 2 c.tit stamp.
iI8S it. A. 8 1 Et BINS, Lawrence, Mien.
WANTED LDY AGENTS IN SCRAN
ton to sell and Introdue Snyder'a rake
Iring; experienced canmsner preferred: work
permanent and very profitable. Write for
particular! at ence and set benefit of holiday
trade. T. B. SNYDKK & CO., Cincinnati, a
WANTED IMMEDIATELY TWO ENIR
getia ealt-awomen to reprssent as
Onarantneit 16 a day without interferon,
with otber duties. Healthful orenpatio .
Write for parti, ulars. en riming stamp. Mane
( bemiral Company, No. 73 John Street, No
1?OR REN r-FP.ONT AND THREE CO",
necting rooms, furnished or unfurnished.
22s Adams avenue, opposite court hour.
t,OB KENT HALF Cj" DOUBLE HOUSE:
P modern imnrnreinenta: rent rea-onablo.
corner of Pine at d Blakely street. Dunmoro
."OR SALE AN ORGAN. IN GOOD CON.
P dition. Inquire OKI Adams aven ie.
F'OR RALE A SILVER-PLATED CONN
doubln bell euphonium, nicely engraved
with trombone bell, gold lined: nearl. new
and rest J1K): will sell st a bargain. Addroes
tliia weak to E. W. GAYLOR. LaRayevlUe,
17OR SALE OR RENT SIX-ROOMED COT
1 tago. Wyoniinit Camp Oround: partly
furnished. W. It. HAZLEIT. horanton.
1?OR SALE -HOR8E, AUED SIX YEARS
1 weight 1.000 pounds; can be aeen at lffiil
Price afreet. '
I -'OR HALE MY COTTAGE AT ELM
burnt and the four Mm on which it
atand.; ulo the four Int. adjoining: nioatde.
a'vails location in Eluihurat: prk-aa reieonn
Me: tertneeasvt: iiounl on pien at once. E.
P. KI N(iBURY, tnmmunwoaltu Building,
HOTEL FOR SALE,
IgfELL FURMSHF.D AND CEaTRALI.Y
V) located: flrnt-olass business ! raaaom
for selling, want to retire from I'ueinewt. Ad
dress C. A. M.. Lock Box ilM. Nnntlcote, Pa.
in hot and cold linth. aittinir and read-
Ina room", lili LackawHiina avenue.
.rMlF, SOLDIER IN OUR CIVIL WAR "
1 You want thi. relic. Contains k I of
Prank Leslie e famous old war picture, show
ing: the forces In actual Imttle.sKet -lied on the
spot. Two volumes. !i0U plctnree. Sold on
eaay monthly pevmenta Ce'.ivered bv ex.
rrea complete, all charges prepaid. Address
P. O. MOODY, r IS! Adams Ave., ek-ranton. Pa.
MfAMTCn A SMART REPUBLICAN IN
IVHnil.ll every cunt y wtio will work
tor t3 a week for two mouths and will earn
it. Andreas. Fox I1KL Pblla. P. O.
COMPLEXION BLEACH. 60 CTS : TOOTH
tiowder AO eta. Clalrvovanrv free. Telia
name, present and fivnre. ii years experi
ence. MRU. HARE, lit Franklin avenue, cor
fRf. FEN TON, CLAIRVOYANT AND
.! Phrenologist, ran he v insulted at No. 410
Main -venue, Hyde Park. Pcaitively the laat
1 O WHOM IT MAY CONCERN.
1. 1. PARTIES WHO ARE INDEBTED TO
tnu bleph-n Guthelnz and Barbara
t nthpins erto re hercbv nntlit-d tomak
Tayn M,tH In part or wi n, within 8.1 days nr
aceounta will be t-o lected according to law;
iavinuta can be made at eeelrlenee. AMnv
srreiett. frem 7 to g n. m! at fnrnttnr. .t.M..
014 Cedar vena, any time during day,
t t m. li . i j
v. n.wnn, Aiu.i Ui.il.
J Perkhill Zephyr Ginghams.
Beautiful range ol styles; edges
12 12 and 15c. goods.
The damage is hardly notlcea
ble. Sc. a yard;
Regular 12 12 e. grade.
50c. Corsets for
They have been but slightly wet
but are all right otherwise.
TAXI ED MEN AND WOMEN TO
' work at home: Inav S3 to lis nar .
for making Crayon Portraits; new patented
method: anyone whooan read aad writ caa
do the work at home. In apara time, day or
evening; send for particulars and beeja work
at once. Address a. A. GB1PP, German Ar
tist, Tyrone, Pa,
AGENTS-GREAT LEADERS AND Na
tional Issues of 1M. (00 pages: IX Ulna
tratlona. Lives and portrait of all the candi
dates, and all the great leaders of all part lea.
Goid and Silver, Tariff and all -h Issnsa dis
cussed by Sherman, Tsller, Boies. Reed, WIU
son and others. Ootflt free. Terms libaral.
J. C. WINbTON CO., M N . 7th St., Phila.
1X7ANTED SALESMAN; SALARY PROM
Vv start: permanent place. BROWN
BROS. CO., Xursorymen, Rochester. M. Y.
AGENTS WAN TED-TO SELL CIGARS;
175 per month; salary and expenses paid.
Addresa. wlih twe-cent stamp, FIGARO CI
GAR CO., Chicago.
AGENTS-TO SELL OUR PRACTICAL
glod, silver, niokel and oopper electro
plaster a; pneps from IS upward, salary and
experaes paid: outfit free. Address, with
sump, MICHIGAN MFG CO., Chicago.
AGENTS T SELLGIGASS TO DEALERS;
125 weekly and expeneas: experience un
necessary. CONSOLIDATED MFG CO.
Van Bui en at , Chicago,
SALESMAN TO OtRRY SIDE LINE; to
par cent, commission: sample book mailed
free. Address L. N. CO., bUMen L, New
AT "NCE-AUENTS APPOINTED TO
sell new lightning selling table cloth,
mosquito and hours flv liquid at I seats and
30 cents a battle, Pample free. BOLOIANO
JlTO CO.. Baltimote, Md.
AGE TS-HINDE'S PATENT UNIVER
aal Hair Curlers sad Wavers (need with
out heat), and "Vrr Pointed" Hair Pins. Lib
eral commissions. Free sample and full par
Honiara. Addresa P. O. Box 4&S, New York.
SITUATION WANTED AS CLERK OR
teamster or bartander; can speak five
languages; good references given. Address
J. J V., Diepennaveuu.
POSITION WANTED-TO DRIVE A
store delivery; 'work around store or
factory. Address, WM. MACK, MS Fellows
SITUATION WANTED BY A MIDDLE
aged lady as housekeeper tn small family.
Address T, Tribune office, City.
SITUATION WANTED BY A YOUNO
Indy aa copyist or efnee aaaistsnt; would
work at any thing honorable In order to se
cure employment; anxious to obtain Work.
Addreas MISS V., care Tribune office.
SITOATION WANTED BY A BOY. AGED
16; will work at anything. Address J. R..
Del., Lack, and Western.
Effect Monday, June 1, 18M.
Trains leave Scr.mton as follows: Ex
press for New York and all points East,
1.40, 2.50, 5.10, 1.00 and (.55 a. m.; 1.10 and
3. iS p. m.
Express for Easton, Trenton, Philadel
phia and the South, 5.15, t.00 and .56 a. m.';
1.10 and 3.38 p. m.
Washington and way stations, 4.00 p. m.
Tobyhanna accommodation, 6.10 p. m.
Express for Blnghamton, Oswego, El
mlra. Corning, Bath, Dansvllle, Mount
Morris and Buffalo, 12.20. 2.35 a. m., and
1.1 p. m., making close connections at
Buffalo to all points In the West, North
west and Southwest.
Bath accommodation, 9.16 a. tn.
Blnghamton and way stations. 1.00 n. m
Nicholson accommodation, 4.00 and 0.10
Blnghamton and Elmlra express 5.55 p.m.
Express for Cortland, Syracuae, Oswego,
L'tlca and Richfield Springs, 2.36 a. in., and
1.19 11. m.
lthacu 2.35 and Bath 9.15 a. m. and 1.49
For Northumberland, Plttston, Wllkes
Barre, Plymouth, Uloomsburg and Dan
ville, making close connections at North
umberland for Wllllamsport. Harrlsburg.
Baltimore, Washington and the South.
Northtintberland and Intermediate sta
tions. 1.00, 9.55 a. m. and 1.55 and t.00 p. m.
Nanticoke and Intermediate stations,
8 08 and 11.20 a. m. Plymouth and Inter
mediate stations. 3.40 and 8.47 p. m.
Pullman pr.rlor and sleeping coaches on
all express trains.
For detailed Information, pocket time
table, etc., a-iply to M. I.. Smith, city
ticket office. 3zS Lackawanna avenue, or
depot ticket office.
Central Ruilroad of New Jersey.
(Lehigh and Susquehanna Division.)
Anthracite coal used exclusively. Insur
ing cleanliness and comfort.
TIME TABLE IN EFr KCT JUNK 7, ISM.
Trains leave Scranton for Plttston,
'V'llkes-Barre, etc., at 0.20. 9.1i. 11.30 a. m.
uib, 2.o,i. 3.05, 5. (XI, 7.10 p. m. tiundaya t.00,
a. m 1.00, 2.15, 7.10 p. m
For Mountain Park. 8.20, 11.30 a. m . 2.00,
S.0G. 6.60 p. m. Sundays, 8.00 a. m., l.uo
2.15 p. m.
For Atlantic City. 8.20 a. m.
For New York, Newark and ElltabetVi,
8.20 (express) a. m.. 12.45 (expreis with Buf .
fet parlor car), 3.05 (express) p. m. Sun
day, 2.15 p. 111. Train leaving 12.4p. m.
arrives at Philadelphia, Reading Term
inal, 5.22 p. m. and New York 8.00 p. m.
For Mauch Chunk, Allentown, Bethle
hem, Easton and Philadelphia, t.20 a. m
12.45, 2.05, 5 00 (except Philadelphia) p. m.
Sunday. 2.15 p. m.
For Lor.g Branch, Ocean Orove. etc. at
8.20 a. m. (through car), 12.45 p. m.
For Reading, Lebanon and Harrlsbursr.
Via Allentown, 8.20 a. m., 12.45 p. m., 5.00
p. m. Sunday. 215 p. m.
For Pottsvllle, 8.20 a. m.. 12.46 p. m.
Returning, leave New York, foot of Lib
erty street, North River, at 9.10 (express)
a. m., 1.10, 1.10, 4.16 (express with Buffet
parlor car) p. m. Sunday, 4.30 a. m.
Leave Philadelphia, Reading Terminal.
9.00 a. m., 2.0 and 4.30 p. m. Sunday 8.25
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.
Oen. Pass. Agt.
J. H. OLHAU8EN, Gen. Supt.
Erie and Wyoming Valley.
Effective June 22.
Trrlns Uave Scranton for New Yark,
Newburgh and lnterme.''ate points on
Erie, also for Hawley ard local points at
7.05 and 8.45 a. m. and 2.2S p. in., and ar
rive from above points at 11.18 a. 111. and
2.11 and 9.38 p. m.
.An additional train leaves Scranton for
Lake Ariel at 5.15 p. m., returning arrives
t Sorantan at 7.43 p. m. and 1. 11 a. in.
5c Cotton Crash At 2 1
10c. Doraet Flannel At 2 1
8c. bleached and Bro Muslin
9.4 Unbleached Sheeting. The
slight water damage don't hurt
this a particle. 9c. a yard;
regular price, 17c
Men's Natural Wool Underwear.
Busy now for next fall and win.
tcr. These goods were In our
basement and were pretty well
soaked. 25o per garment;
Schedule la Effect Jane 14, iBotV
Trains Ltavs VVilkesBrrs as Fellows
7.30 a. m., wtek. days, for Sun bury.
Harrlsburg;, Philadelphia, BaltU
mors, Washington, and for Pitts
burs and tha Wast.
10.16 a. m., wgek days, for H axis ton,
Potttvllla,. Reading, Norrlstown,
and Philadelphia: and for Sun
bury, Harriaburg, Philadelphia,
Baltimore, Washington and Pitts,
burg and tha West.
3.17 p. m., week days, for Sunbury,
Harriaburg, Philadelphia, BaJU.
more, Washington and Pitteburc
and the West.
3.17 p. m., Sundays only, for Sun
bury, Harriaburg, Philadelphia,
and Pittsburg and tho West.
6.00 p. m., week days, for Hazlatot
J. R. WOOD, Oen'i Pass. Areas.
S. M. PRBVOST, General Maaager.
May 17. ItH.
Train leaves Scranton for Philadelphia
and New York via D. 4k H. R. R. at fit.
7.45 a. m.. 12.06, 1.20. 1.10 4.41 (Black Its
mond Expreaa) and 11.11 p. an., via D.. U
W. R. R s.oo, 8.08. 11.20 a. m and l.e
Leave 8eranton for Plttston and Wilkes
Barre, via D:. L. W. R. R., 8.00. 1.OS. 11.M
a. m., 1.55, 3.40. 6.00, 1.47 p. m.
Leave Scranton for White Haven, Ha
glaton, Pottsvllle and all points on tire
Beaver Meadow and Pottsvllle branohea,
via D. A H. R. R. at 6.45. 7.46 a. m., 11.08,
1.20. 2 30, 4.41 p. m via D., L. W. R. R.
00. 1.08, 11.20 a. m., 12.20. 155, 140 p. m.
Leave Scranton for Bethlehem, Easton,
Reading, Harrlsburg and all intermediate
points, via D. at H. R. R.. 146, 7.45 a. as,
12.06, 1.20, 2 80. 4.41 (Black Diamond TiX
press), 11.88 p. m via D., L. W. R. R.,
COO, 1.08. 11.10 a. tn., 12.20, 1.16, 1.40 p. m.
Leave Scranton for Tunkhannock, To
wanda, Elmlra, Ithaca. Oeneva and all
Intermediate points, via D. A H. R. B,, MS
a. m.. 12.06, 1.20. 11.36 p. m., via D L. W.
R. R., 1.08, 9.55 a. m.. 12.20 p. m.
Leave Scranton for Rochester, Buffalo.
Niagara Falls, Detroit, Chicago and all
points west, via D. ft H. R. R., 1.41 a. m.,
12.05. 1.20, IH (Black Diamond Express),
9.50, 11.31 p. m., via D., L. ft W. R. R. an 1
Plttaton Junction, 8.08. 9.55 a. m., 12.20, S4f
For Elmlra and the west, via Salamanca,
via D. A H. R. R., 8.45 a. m., 12.05 p. m.,
via D., L. ft W. R. R., 8.08, 9.56 a. m., 12.2
1.40 p. m.
Pullman parlor and sleeping or L. V.
chair cars on all trains between L. ft B.
Junction or Wilkes-Barre and New York,
Philadelphia, Buffalo, and Suspension
ROLLIN H. WILBUR, Oen. Supt.
CIIA8. S. LEE. Oen. Pass. Agt., Phila.. Pa.
A. W. NONEMACHER, Asst. Oen.
Pass. Agt., South Bethlehem, Pa.
Scranton office, 309 Lackawanna avenue.
On Monday, May IS,
train will leave Soran-
ton as follows:
For Carbondala 6.44,
7.55, 1.55, 10.16 a. m.;
12.00 noon; 1.21, 1.20, 1.62,
5.25, 6.26, 7.67, 9.10, 10.10,
11.55 p. m. . .
For Albany, Saratoga, Montreal, Bos.
ton, New England points, etc. 6.4i a. m. J
2.20 p. m.
For Honesdalo-5.40, 8.55, 10.16 a. m.. ll.aa
noon; 2.20. 5.25 p. m.
For Wllkes-Barre 45, 7.45, 1.45, 9.38, 10.4
a. m.; 12.05, 1.20, 2.30, 1.33, 4.41, COO, 7.50, 9.59,
11.38 p. m.
For New York. Philadelphia, etc., via
Lehigh Valley railroad-1.45, 7.45 a. m.j
12.05, 2 30, 4.41 (with Black Diamond Ex
press) p. m.
For Pennsylvania railroad points .45,
9.38 a. m.: 2.30, 4.41 p. m.
For western poins. via Lehigh Valley
rsilroad-7.45 n. m.; 12.05. 2.33 (with Black
Diamond Exprce), 9.50. 11.18 p. tn. 1
Tralna will arrive Scranton as follows:
From Carbondale and the north 6 40.
7.40, 8.40. 9.34, 10.40 a. m.: 12.00 noon: 1.05,
2.27. 3.25, 4.77. 5.45. 7.45, 9.45. 11.33 p. in.
From Wllkes-Barre and tho south 5 40,
7.50. 8.50, 10.10. 11.55 a. m.; 1.16, 2.14, 8.48, 6.22,
(.21, 7.53, 9.03, 0.45. 11.62 p. m.
In Effect Jane -.list, 18H0.
A I a
ir II YTratns DallV
p air nAiTlve iave
10 4' 7 95' K. T. Franklin St. I
ho m! i lsiweai 4j,id street
i a a'Arrlve Leave
69 I l lkHaucnciTJiinctloD
1 181 I tl
Starlight - -Preston
PlS'Sant Mt. ,
. . Jermyn
1 16 1 31
i al a
It Hu i
1 Mil M
f v. 0 vv
T 99 1 19
1 .ii s j!
' 4 11 t
vim i no
8 Oi), 4 04
8 C6 4 10
0 1 U!
... I M il til
I 1M 111 l1
I 8 82 11 0
8 90 It 0t
la H f 1067
i(B 11 ft 171
r at' a Leave Arrive
1 15' 4 SUl
i it a
All trains run dally except Sunday,
f. signifies that trains stop on signal tor pas.
veuw raf-s via Ontario a Western before
purchasing U. ken and save money. Day and
Klaai S-press to the west.
i c . a ndorson, Oea. Pass AO
T. rUMroft, Div, fast, Agt. bciaaton, re.