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THE SCBNTON TKIBUNE-MOXD AY MORNING. JULY 20, 1896.
124-126 Wyoming Ave.
The public show
their appreciation of
our endeavors to
save money for them
by 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
OBJECT TO SEWALL.
Pittsburg Populist, However, Are
Willing to Indorse Bryan.
Plttsburi?. July 19. The convention of
the People's party adjourned from May
23 and reconvened yesterday for the
purpose of nominating a county ticket,
making preparations for the state con
vention to be held In Pittsburg August
6, and also to give Instructions to the
delegates to the national convention
which meets in St. Louis July I'll.
The convention was lively and lurgely
attended. The committee on resolu
tions reported: "Resolved, That dele
gatus to the national convention en
dorse Bryan and Bewail, conditionally,
so that the Identity of the People's
party be sustained."
A lengthy discussion followed, the ob
jection being against the endorsement
of Sewall. The name of Eugene V.
Debs was suggested as the nominee for
vice-president. Objections to this oc
casioned further discussion. The ques
tion was finally decided by allowing
delegates to exercise their own discre
tion In the choice of vice-president. A
full county ticket was nominated,
FIREWORKS AT PITTSBURG.
Big Batilicntiou Meeting in Honcr of
the Bryan Ticket.
Pittsburg, Pa., July 19. A largo and
enthusiastic meeting was held in old
City Hall last night for the purpose of
ratifying tho nominations of Bryan and
Kewa.ll. The meeting, which was not
sanctioned by the Democratic county
organization, was participated in by
representatives of all shades of political
Colonel Levi Bird Duff presided and
addressed the meeting. The principal
Breakers were Hon. Joseph Sibley, of
Franklin, and Hon. John 15. Keenan,
of Greensburg. a national Democratic
delegate. Although ostensibly called to
ratify the nomination of the candidates,
there was no formal action to that ef
fect In the meeting, the speakers con
fining themselves to the subject of the
JOURNEY TO SHOOT A MAN.
Druggist of Cheboygan Fatally In
.jured by a Young Stranger.
Cheboygan, Mich., July 19.--A strang
er about 23 years old went to Sagster
& Gahan's drug store just after the ar
rival of the train nt 8 o'clock this morn
ing and called Dan Grahan, a member
of the firm, out. The pair went Into the
hallway leading upstairs and in a few
minutes a shot was heard and Gahan
started to run, when the man followed
and shot twice more.
Uahan fell- and was picked up and
taken to Dr. Stamour's rooms, where
he now Is. It Is Said that the wound
will probably prove fatal. The man
who did the shooting says he came COO
miles to shoot Gahan. He made no ef
fort to escape. There is a woman In
NOT OWNED BY EXTREMISTS.
From the Times-Herald.
This cou Atry Is not to be ruled by either
Wall street or Silver Gulch, but by the
treat majority of intelligent, conservative
home holders, who owe allegiance to
neither faction of the extremists.
Merit wins and that Is why Hood's
Sarsaparllla holds the abiding confi
dence of the public. Hood's Sarsaparllla
is known by the cures it has made. It
is the one True Blood Purifier. .
Hood's Pills cure liver ills, constipa
tion, jaundice, sick headache, bilious
Have Never Voted as a Class and
. Probably Never Will.
POWER OF THE FARMERS' ALLIANCE
Under Certain Circumstances the Or
canizulion Might Accomplish Great
Itcsults--Populim Also Suffers
from Lack of Support in Certain
From the New York Sun.
Washington, July 19. There are, ap
proximately, 13,500,000 voters In the
United States and 8,500,000 of these, a
preponderating majority, are farmers,
farm laborers, or stock raisers. The
farmers of the country are spoken of
from time to time as an organized
"class" of voters, the general assump
tion seeming to be that when, If ever,
the farmers should act together In sup
port of a candidate or party they would
certainly be successful and accomplish
whatever political action they might be
agreed upon. As an historical fact, the
farmers of the United States have
never, at any time, acted together In
support of one political party, and In
superable obstacles exist against the
possibility of such concurrence of ac
tion In the future.
In recent years the most formidable
organization of fanners for political ac
tion was the Farmers' Alliance estab
lished In St. Louis In December, 18S9,
at the call of the Farmers' and Labor
ers' Union of America, for the "purpose
of bringing together In one organization
all the different bodies of organized far
mers In the country." This Farmers'
Alliance movement, which in the tlrst
year of its existence seemed likely to
exercise u very Important Inlluence up
on American politics, was the out
growth of other previous movements
begun twenty years before far banding
together the farmers of the United
States. Its evolution was Interesting us
showing how, up to a certain point and
within certain limitations, u political
movement may grow sporadically and
then stop. On December 4, 1867, the Na
tional Grange of Farmers was organ
ized In the city of Washington by seven
men, two of them ministers of the gos
pel, two employes of the department of
agriculture, and three farmers. The
Grange secured a large membership
throughout the country, reaching at one
time 450,000; but Its ranks were entered,
If not Invaded, by many persons whose
relation to the farming Interests of the
country was speculative loan agents,
land brokers, insurance agents, "lightning-rod
men," and lawyers.
At a meeting of the National Grange
of Farmers In St. Louis in 1874 thirty
two states were represented, and an
agreement was entered Into by the
delegates (called "patrons") that there
after the membership of the Grangers
should be limited to "persons either
practically engaged In the work of
farming, or so closely connected with
that work as to be, to all Intents and
purposes, farmers." Five years later
the National Grange gave place to the
tlrst Farmers' Alliance, so called, es
tablished in the state of Texas "to op-
! c;-e the moliatlon of puiMic lands" In
the Lone Star Ktftto. In Oi tober. 1880.
tin- Farmers' Alliance wui chat tired
under the lawn of Texas. In January,
1&82, a union was made between the
farmers' organization of Texas and a
somewhat similar one or Loulslnnu, and
thereupon efforts were made In other
states to bring about an organization of
the farmers of the country for political
as well as for "mutual benefit" action.
C. W. McCune, of North Carolina, was
the most active worker In the new
movement, and two years later It had
spread so far that It Included neatly
all the states of the country, and In De
cember, 1889, at the time of the St. Louis
convention, there were 1,250,040 members
of the Farmers' Alliance.
RESULTS IN 1890.
In the elections of the year 1890 a
ground-swell of support for Democratic?
candidates was felt throughout the
country, but the Farmers' Alliance
nominated candidates and supported
them In many of the states. Generally
speaking, however, the support of the
Alliance wan given to the Democratic
nominees, and one rnsult of the election
was the choice of 2;',7 Democratic mem
bers of congress and only 87 Republi
cans, the Farmers' Alliance choosing G
representatives In Kansas (Jerry
Simpson among them), 2 In Nebraska
(William J. Bryan among them), and I
In Minnesota. The Farmers' Alliance
vote In that election was about 240,000,
or In Kansas, 63,000; South Dakota. 49.
000; Nebraska, 40,000, and Minnesota,
25.000. In the southern slates, then un
der the immediate shadow of the Force
bill, with Its menace of a return to ne
gro domination, the members of the
Farmers' All'ance voted generally for
the Democratic candidates, and were
opposed to separate political action un
til what wa3 to them a more Important
question than "the spoliation of public
lands" or alien ownership of farming
property or excessive rates In railroad
transportation could be, or should be,
disposed of. In the elections of 1891 the
Farmers' Alliance members had pre
pared for political action at "the Cin
cinnati Conference" held on May 19,
and participated In by 1,418 delegates,
who In a formal manner put in motion
the Populist party which nominated
James A. Weaver for president at the
Omaha convention of July 4. 1892, and
is to hold its second national conven
tion at St. Louis next week.
It hus thus far been found impossible
to organize effectively, so as to consoli
date the vote of Its members, the farm
ers' organizations of the United States,
and the reason of this Is not hard to
find. Outside of a small circle of persist
ent and unpractical agitators active in
every "new movement," the farmers of
the United States are either Democrats
or Republicans and separate on party
lines when political questions are to be
derided. It occasionally happens, it Is
true, that the majority of the farmers
of a state will vote for the retention of
the party In power when harvests are
large and prices for farm products are
high, concurrently. It often happens,
too, that the farmers will vote against
the party In power when prices range
at a low level or there has been a blight
ed or Inferior harvest. But as a rule
the farmers separate on straight polit
ical lines, and every effort, no matter
how promising at first, to get them to
do otherwise falls in the end.
POPULISTS NOT FARMERS.
The best organized branch of the
Populist party is not to be found In any
of the farming regions of the country,
but among the miners. The element of
political cohesion Is much stronger
among miners than It is among agricul
turists, and this was shown in the presi
dential election of 1892 most strikingly.
In Kansas, which Is essentially, and, in
deed, typically, the farming state of
the country, with a yield In 1887 of 140,
000,000 bushels of corn, 60,000,000 bushels
of wheat, and 35,000,000 bushel of oats.
General Harrison la the election of 1888,
before the establishment of the Popu
list party and with every condition favoring-
the Republican party, polled 64
per cent, of the vote of the Sunflower
state. In 1892, with the Populist party
thoroughly organized among the farm
ers, with a tidal wave of popular hos
tility against the Republicans and some
of the state government and nearly all
the local administration In the hands of
the Populists, Mr. Harrison polled 48
per cent, of the total vote of Kansas a
very small reduction, though large
enough to lose the electoral vote of
Kansas to the Republicans. Nevada, a
typical mining state, with a mineral
product of gold, olivet, lead and copper
in the year preceding to the value of
more than $8,000,000, voted for the Popu
list electors in 1892, while in 18S8 It had
gone Republican. In that year (1888)
Mr. Harrison had received 57 per cent.
of the vote of Nevada. Then came the
Populist movement, and In 1892 Gen.
Harrison obtained only 23 per cent, of
the vote of the mining camp state, a
falling off unparalleled In any other
state of the country.
The influence of farmers on the poll
tics of the United States would be
enormous If It were found feasible to
organize them so that they would vote
on the lines of occupation and business
pursuit and not on the old and former
political lines. But this, evidently, can
not be done, and new political parties,
therefore, appeal with more confidence
and success to any other class of voters
than the farmers. Tha Populist party
at the present time Is strongest among
the miners and lumbermen stronger
among these In proportion to their num
bers than among the farmers of the
country, and in those states like Michi
gan, Maine, Oregon, and Washington,
In which the lumbering Interest Is an
Important one, as well as In those states
like Colorzado, Idaho, Montana, in
which the mining Interests are Import
ant, the gains of Populists or stlverites
are likely to be-much mora noticeable
than In the rural or bucolic regions of
the country, where the Intolerance of
the farmers to uniform political uctibn
Is such that the most eloquent and mov
ing appeals of campaign orators seem
to have very little effect. The problem
of "uniting the farmers" for either po
litical party has never been solved, and
Is likely never to be, in the L'ulted
In an Editorial in (be Lawrence Sua He
Gives Reasons for Advocating the
Free Coinage of Silver.
Lawrence, Mats., July 18. An editor
ial appeared In the Lawrence Sunday
Sun today signed by George Frank Wil
liams, In which he gives some of the
reasons that led him to the advocacy
of free coinage cf silver by the United
States at the ratio of sixteen to one.
The first place he says that the present
money system is u. failure. It brought
us In 1893 to panic. Prices have fallen
faster In the last three years than ever
before. Gold, which is one of the great
est necessities In this emergency, Is
leaving the country by constant drain
on the treasury, and It Is clear that the
gold standard Is under such terrlbl.
strain that another panic may result,
which will Involve the failure of the
gold standard, and we shall then arrive
at a silver Standard whether we wish It
There Is no hope In the precait Bltuu
t!on and it is difficult tj sec lu,w u sys
tem which is toppling under the pie -cut
administration can he expected to jtand
and be strengthened under such a man
No man can say exactly what will be
the result of free coinage of silver as
the problem Is a new one, but it seems
to some that the country can only gain
by It, and lie has confidence that there
would bf no permanent premium on
gold by reason of It. But even If the sil
ver dollars ought to be at some discount
this process of scaling debt would be
much healthier than the bankruptcy of
the whole country under the present
CRIME COMES TO LIGHT.
Claimant for n Tract of Land Killed
and Buried in a Cornfield.
Perry, O. T., July 19. A dark murder
case came to light in the eastern part of
this county today. Ten days ago Allen
Cook, lawyer and farmer, disappeared,
and today his body was found burled in
a cornfield on the same tract of land he
was claiming. Charles Hyatt, W. II.
Bennett and A. J. Montgomery have
been arrested, charged with murdering
Cook while he was passing through the
cornfield, and there Interring the body.
Bennett, one of the accused, and Cook
were claimants for the same tract of
BURNED WITH VITRIOL.
Jealous Wile's Fiendish Revenge on
Iter Supposed liivnl.
Butte, Mont.. July 19. Mrs. Edwnrd
Heinbach, wife of the manager of the
Boston and Montana Mining company,
last evening threw a pint of vitriol In
the face of Mrs. Thomas Shelling, whom,
she suspected of receiving attentions
from her husband.
The fluid burned almost every shred
of clothing off the woman's body; her
lace and body were burned in a most
frlgthful manner, and the sight of both
eyes probably destroyed. Mrs. Hein
bach and her sister, who accompanied
her, are in jail.
MATRIMONIAL YOKE IS GALLING.
Prominent New York Educator Seeks
Divorce in Oklahoma.
Perry, O. T., July 19. Dr. Alfred C.
Carpenter, late professor In the New
Yok City Medical school, and prom
inently known In the east, has brought
suit here for divorce from his wife, Car
oline, charging gross neglect, cruelty
Carpenter also charges his wife with
attempting to kill him while he wan
DISASTROUS YEAR FOR LABOR.
Ohio Loss in Wage Earnings in 1893
Placed at f22,9I,280.
Columbus, Ohio, July 19. The annual
report of the state shop and factory In
spector, filed with the governor today,
shows that 58,952 fewer persons were
employed during the year just closed in
the shops and factories of Ohio than
were employed In 1894.
The inspector estimates the yearly
loss of wage earnings on this account to
Rheumatism Relieved in 3 Hours.
"MYSTIC CURE" for RHEUMA
TISM and NEURALGIA relieves In
three hours. Its action upon the sys
tem Is marvellous and mysterious. It
removes at once the cause and the dis
ease qulcly disappears. The firrt dose
greatly benefits. 75 cent.i. Sold by
Carl Lorenx, Druggist, 418 Lackawan
na ave., Scraot
FEELING THE PULSE
ON SILVER ISSUE
Result of the Pittsburg Leader's Canvass
' on Coinage Questkn.
EAGER DEMAND FOR INFORMATION
The Average Voter Knows Little or
Nothing About the Currency Ques
tions and Is Anxiously Awaiting for
Iuxtructioif-Silvcr Sentiment in the
Pittsburg,. July 19. During last week
the Leader completed a canvass of the
state for the purpose of ascertaining the
sentiment of Pennsylvania voters on
the doctrine of free silver, as proclaimed
In the Democratic national platform.
The result of the inquiry, which was
pursued by staff representatives who
represented nearly every county In the
state, supplemented by statements from
trustworthy correspondents, was pub
lished this morning.
It was found that in all parts of the
Btate there is an eager demand for In
formation on the subject and In the
northwest and In the tier of counties
along the southwestern border, and In
the anthracite coal region there Is a
marked predilection for silver.
In the northwestern tier the situa
tion Is marked by uncertainty. Erie
and Crawford counties are full of free
sliver talk. Men are waiting for devel
opments of the campaign, many of the
people who know they know little about
finance are waiting to be Informed.
Greene county, known as the Gibraltar
of the Pennsylvania Democracy, ac
cepts the ticket, while Somerset, Bed
ford and Fulton are to an extent also
Infected with the new doctrine. In the
Cumberland valley, where are located
Yolk, Franklin, Adams and Cumber
land counties, there is a marked dispo
sition to accept the free coinage plan
as a "sure cure" for national Ills.
IN THE MIXING REGION.
The tnest noteworthy infatuation
with the new theory, however, Is In tho
mining counties of Lackawanna, Lu
zerne, Schuylkill and Lycoming, in
Northumberland and the smaller coun
ties surrounding It and Chester county
lying south cf Philadelphia. Some
sporadic evidences of favor toward free
coinage doctrines are to be found In
Lancaster, Montgomery, Dauphin and
other counties east of the mountains;
but In these places discussion is more
rife than actual conviction. The Demo
cratic leaders who have accorded tho
new declarations have become Imbued
with renewed hope and are making
claims that their representation In the
next legislature be much Increased and
the Pennsylvania delegation to con
gress will include many more than two
The Republican loaders admit that
the growth of the silver sentiment Is
unitizing-, and that it will require a care
ful and laborious campaign to overcome
It. Many of thtrn regard the enthus
iasm as spasmodic, and predict a fall
ing off In It when the campaign opens
and the electors of the state have an
opportunity to hear the subjects dis
cussed by both sides.
MARRIES IN PRISON.
Chicago liur(;lav cts a Miidc and Six
Months in riiiHvaul.ee.
Ml'iwaukee, July 19. Ma: tha Johnson
and .l-r.!irfi:i Matr iw, both oi Chicago,
were mrrrkd i-.t the county Jail ye-:ter-day,
and five ir.lnttte.3 al'tr th? knot
was tied tliu bildegroum was on his
way to the house of corr?ct!m. Malone
was urrested for the rohbeiy of the
drug store of E. Vogt Sunday, and sen
tenced by .Unls? Neolen to six months
in the house of correction. He became
acquaintd with the girl In Chicago
and brought hr here with him when he
came to this city to work at his trade of
After Slalom? was arrested he agreed
to marry the Rill, and Justice of the
Peace Clarke married the pair us the
Black Maria was waiting to take Ma
lone to the pen. The young woman
waited for her certificate, handed the
Justice $2 and left the Jail without giv
ing any Intimation as to what she In
Three Inmates of the Huntingdon
Bciorinntory Overpower a t.tinrd.
Huntingdon, Pa., July 19. Thre? re
formatory prisoners named John Wal
ton, of Altoona; Frank Roach, of Phila
delphia, and a Washington county lad,
who were working outside the walls
under the care of Keeper Charles
Kr.app, lute yesterday afternoon over
powered their guard, and after gagging
him and binding his hands and feet,
aarrled him to the pumping station,
where they attempted to throw him
down a forty foot well. Changing their
minds, however, they left him in the
.After taking guard Knepp's coat and
revolver, they lied to the Juniata river,
where they secured passasx by com
pelling another guard named Seas, at
the point of a revolver, to row them
across the stream. For this service
they relieved guard Sears of his wear
ing apparel. They have thus far elud
THE FLOOD OF POOR TEA.
Inferior and Rejected roods Being
Sent Through Lake Ports.
Marquette, Mich., July 19. It was
learned at the custom-house here today
that the country Is being flooded with
low grade teas through the ports cf
Sault Ste. Marie and Pott Huron. Thes3
teas had all been rejected at New York
and Boston on account of thir inferior
grade, but m ere promptly repacked and
worked into tho country through the
above named ports, where there are no
expert testers and appraisers.
Complaints have b:en made by merch
ants of Detroit and other cities, the In
ferior goods passing custom inspection
and investigation developed the loop
holes where the rejected teas slipped
through. An Inspector Is here gather
When Baby was sick, wo gave her Contorts,
When ibs was a Cblld, she cried for Castorla,
When she became Miss, she ching to Castorla,
When she had Children, she fare them Castorla.
AU. niililUs CLEANS PUIVy VAULTS
. a,id l-.bj ctiuiki no nuur: itouiovjd
liumfs used. A, BRIU08. Proprietor.
Leave orders 1100 North Uain avenue, or
Krekea' riru atnro. Hirur AJlma and Mill
berry. Telephone 4635.
onnolly & Wallace
SPECIAL EXTRAORDINARY SALE
o! 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 conduit a general mark-down sale all through the house. Re
member this is no lire 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 Wnsha
ble kind; slightly damaged by
dirty water. Will wash out all
right. 49c. and G2c a pair;
worth $1.00 and $1.25.
Ladies' 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 conn,
ters during the sale. Departments not affected by the flood will keep pace with the others on low prices,
which wiU make our store a rendezvous for bargain hunters during the next two weeks.
CONNOLLY & WALLACE,
WANTS OP ALL KINDS COST THAT
MUCH. WHEN PAID FOR IN AD
VANCE. WHEN A BOOK ACCOUNT
IS MADE NO CHARGE WILfc BE LKS3
THAN 2i CENTS. THIS RULE AP
PLIES TO SMALL WANT AD3., EX
CEPT LOCAL SITUATIONS. WHICH
ARE INSERTED FREE.
HELP W A N TED 31 ALES.
WANTED AS AUKNT IN EVERY 8EC
tlon to canvas: $4.00 to $5 00 n dny
mnde ; sull. at eight: alto a nan to roll Staple
Uoods to dealers: b. st side line $75 a month;
sniarr or largo commission made: experience
unnecessary. Clifton Soap and Manufactur
ing Co., Cincinnati, O.
WANTED -WELL-KNOWN MAN IN
every town to solicit atock subscrip
tions: a lnouopoly; lig money lor agents: no
capital required. EDWARD C. FlStl & CO.,
Borden Block, Chicago. 111.
WANTED - MIDDLE AtiKD PROTES-
tant woman x nurso ud housekeeper
In small (ami y. Good house; 33 per week.
Address "It," Tribune office.
LAD1ES-1 MAKE BIU WOF.S TKMNQ
pleasant home wo; k, nnd will gladly send
full particulars to nil sending - cut stamp.
SilSS M. A. Si EliBLVS. Lawrence. Mich.
TIT ANTED LADY AGKNTS IN BCRAN
V ton to Bull and lutnxluc Snyder'a citke
icing: experienced canvasser preferred; work
permanent ami very prcfltnble. V.'rlte for
particular at note and vet benfflt of holiday
tiade. T. I). SKYDF.R & CO.. Cinc.nnall. O.
WANTED IMMEDIATELY TWO ENER
petio pnlcawomcii to represent ui
lluaranteed So o dny without interfering
with other duties. flcnlthlul occupation.
Write forrartti ulars. enclosing Htamp, Mango
f honiical Ccmpuny, No. "S John btieet, New
170K RENT-FROST AND THPEE COX
V noctiue rooms, furnished or unfurnished.
S28 Adams livenue, opposite court hou.a.
ITOR K EST HALF CP DOUBLE HOUSE;
corner of Pine hi d Rlakely street. Dunmoro.
noil SALE-AN OKItAN. IN HOOD CON.
V dltion. I'.quiro lil'l Adams aven.ie.
IOR SALE A SILVER-PLATED CONN
1 double h;l euphonium, l icelv ensrave 1
with trombone lu ll, gold lined: nearlv now
and cf at tW: will el t n bargain. Addres
this week to E. W. OAYLOti, LaRaysville,
ITOR SALE OR RENT S1X-HOOMED COT
I taue. Wyoming Camp Ground: partly
W. H. HAZ't,E'lT, Kcrautoti.
IOR 8ALT1 TTORS!?, AGED SIX YEAP8.
1 weight 1.C03 pouads; eta he teen at lti-I
I.iOR SALE MY COTTAGE AT ELM
' imrst and tho four Inti on which it
Htanrt; also the four lots ndj-.iniiiR: moatde
airaile Ir.cution in Elmhnrst: prices reasona
ble: terms onsr: poasea'cn given nt once. E,
P. KINUS.BURY, Commonwealth Euilding,
HOTEL FOR SALE,
It tell FURNISHED AND CENTRALLY
? located; flrstciass business ! reasons
for soliirit. want to reliro from business. Ad
dreas C. A. 31., Lock Fo iOl, Nanticoke. Pa.
TTNFL'RNISHF.D HOOMH, WITH USB OF
v pas, not anu coin uiu n, giituiK huu t iwi'
Ing room'. VI.", Lackawsnna avenue.
trpHE POLDIER IN OUR CIVIL WAR."
J. You want this relic. Contains all of
Frank Leslie' famous old warr ictures.show.
Ing the forcea In nctual bsttle.aketched on the
spot. Two volumes. 2.fW pictures. Sold on
easy monthly pevments Delivered by ex
rresa complete, all charges prepnid. Address
P. O. WOODY. tii Adams Ave., Scranton, Pa.
UJAWTrn A SMART REPUBLICAN IN
llMnltU"" every county who will work
for 'S a week for two months and will earn
it. Address. Eox US). Fbila. P. O.
MADAME AUBREY, GREATEST LIVING
clairvnvant in the world: tells Daat.
present and future. 801 Adams avenue.
COMPLEXION BLEACH 60 CTS : TOOTH
powder 0 cts. Clairvoyancy free. Tallt
names, present und fnnire. 42 yeara experi
ence. MRS. HAKE, 144 Franklin avenue, cor
MH8. FENTON, CLAIRVOYANT AND
Phrenologist, ran he consulted at No. 410
Main avonue, Hyde Park. Positively the last
ESTATE OF MARY GORE, LATE OF THE
city of Scrantou, Lackawanna county.
Letters trataroentary upon the above named
estate laving been trained to the under
aignsd. all persona having claims or demands
aguinst the said estate will prtac-nt them for
payment, and theso Indebted thereto will
plense raakeimmeriiatu puymentta
T. T. MORGAN. Executor. Scranton, Pa.
THOS. F. WELLS. Attorney.
IO WHOM IT 31AY CONCERN.
A LL PAHTIE9 VHO ARE INDEBTED TO
I V the Stephen Gntheiuz and Barbara
t-iutheinr. estate err- hereby notified to make
payments In part or whole within' :l ld irs or
accounts will )o collected according to law:
pnynienta ran be made at residence. !U Alder
street, f rem 7 to p- m.; at furniture store,
tili Cedar areuuw, any time dnriug day.
C. H I ORB, Alderman.
PerkhiU Zephyr Ginghams.
Beautiful range of styles; edges
only wet. 5c. a yard;
12 1-2 and 15c. goods.
The damage is hardly nottcea.
ble. 5c. a yard;
Regular 12 12 c. grade.
50c Corsets for
They have been but slightly wet
but are all right otherwise-
WANTED-6.CH) AGENTS FOR RUS.
sell's authorized "-LIVES OF M'KIN
LEY AND HOBAItT." f5j0 pages, elegantly
illustrated, Price only S1.O0. The beat and
the cheapest, and outsells a I others: Mi par
cent, to Agento and Freights Paid. t-Books
now lendy; save time by sanding 51 cents in
stamp for an outfit at once. Address A. D.
WOUTHINOTON CO., Hartford, Conn.
WANTED SALESMAN; SALARY FROM
atart; permanent place. BROWN
BROS. CO,, Nurserymen, Rochester. N. Y.
AGENTS WANTED TO SELL CIGARS;
875 par month; salary and expenses raid.
Addrei-s. with two-cent stamp, FIGARO CI
GAR CO., Chicago.
AOENTS-TO BELL OUB PRACTICAL
glod, silver, nlokel ana copper electro
plasters; prices from f3 upward: salary and
exponsoj paid: outfit freu, Address, with
stamp, MICHIGAN MFU CO., Chicago.
AGENTS TO SELL GIG ARS TO DEALERS',
3','5 weakly and expend: experience un
necessary. CONSOLIDATED MFU CO.. 48
Van Buren st , Chicago,
SALESMAN TO CARRY SIDE LINE; 23
per cent, commission: sample book mailed
free, Addreta L. N. CO., btation L, New
AT NCE AGENTS APPOINTED TO
sell new lightning selling table cloth,
mosquito and home 3y liijul;! at 10 cents aud
20 cents a bottle. Femple free. BOLGIANO
M'F'G CO.. B.-iitltnoie, Sid.
AGE-TS HINDE'S PATENT UNIVER
sal Hair Curlers and wavers (used with
out heat.), and ''Pyr Pointed" Hair Pins. Lib
eral comwi'siona. Free sample and full par
tioulars. Ad'lress P. O. Box 456, New York.
Horist: first-class man, English, wife first"
class butter maker, cook or laundress. KEY
WOOD, U07 Green Ridge street. Scrantou.
OITUATION WANTED-AS CLERK OR
0 teamster or bartender; can speak five
langunges: good references given. Address
J. J W., tilO Penn avenue, p
IJOSITION WANTED TO DRIVE A
1 store delivery; work around store or
factory. Address, WM. MACK. 618 Fellows
O aged lady as kousekeepjr in small family.
Address T, Tribune office. City.
SITUATION WANTED BY A YOUNG
ludy as copyist or office assistant; would
work ut anything hcuorablo in order to ee
curo employment; anxious to oVtain work.
Addresi MISS V oare Tribune office.
SITOATION WANTED -BY A BOY, AOjtD
18; will work at anything. Addresi J. R,.
RAILROAD TIME -TABLES
Del., Lack, and Western.
Effect Monday, June 1. m.
Trains leave Scranton as follows: Ex
press for New York and all points East,
1.40, 2,Di. C. 15, S.OO and v.w a. m.; 1.10 and
3.3S p. m.
Express for Easton, Trenton, Philadel
phia and the South, 6.15, (.00 and 9M a. m:;
1.10 and 3. Si p. m.
Washington and way stations, 4.00 p. m.
Tobyhanna accommodation, 610 p. m.
Express for Blnghamton, Oswego, El
mira. Corning, Bath, Danaville, Mount
Morris and Buffalo, 12.20, 2.35 a. m and
1.43 p. in., making close connections at
Buffalo to all points in the West, North
west and Southwest.
Bath accommodation, 9.15 a. m.
Hinghamton and way stations. l flO n. m
Nicholson accommodation, 4.00 and 9.10
Blnghamton and Elmlra express 5.65 p.m.
Express for Cortland, Syracuse, Oswego.
Utlca and Rlchucld Springs, 2.36 a. m . and
1.49 p. m.
Ithaca 2.35 and Bath 9.15 a. m. and 1.49
For Northumberland, Plttston, Wilkes-
uarre, riymoum, uioomsDurg and Dan
ville, makliif; clcse connections at North
timberlund for Wllliamsport. Hnrrisburg,
Baltimore, Washington and the South.
Northumberland and Intermediate sta
tions, n.uij. a. m. ann 1.55 and S.OO p. m.
Nanticoke and intermediate stations,
8.08 and 11.20 a. ni. 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
tables, etc., apply to M. L. Smith, city
ticket office, 3':S Lackawanna avenue, or
depot ticget onice.
Central Railroad of New Jersey.
(Lehigh and Susquehanna Division.)
Anthracite coal used exclusively. Insur
ing cleanliness and comfort.
TIME TABLK IN KFr BCT .TITNR 7, 1895.
Trains leave Scranton for Plttston,
Wilkes-Barre, etc., at 8.20, 9.15, 11.30 . m
12.13, 2.03. 3.05, 3.00, 7.10 p. m. Sundays 9.00,
a. m., 1.00, 2.15, 7.10 p. m
For Mountain Park, 8.20, 11.80 a. m., 2.00,
3.65, u.Co p. m. Sundays, 9.00 a. m., 1.00
2.15 p. m.
For Atlantic City, S.20 a. m.
For New York, Newark and Elisabeth,
8.20 (express) a. m., 12.45 (express with Buf
fet parlor car), 3.05 (express) p. m. Sun
day, 2.15 p. m. Train leaving 12.45 p. m.
arrives at Philadelphia, Reading Term
inal, 6.22 p. m. and New York 6.00 p. m.
For Mnuch Chunk, Allentown. Bethle
hem, Easton and Philadelphia. 8.20 a m
12.45, 3.05, 6.00 (except Philadelphia) p. ni.
Sunday, 2.15 p. m.
For Long Branch, Ocean Grove, etc., at
8.20 a. m. (through carl, 12.43 p. m.
For Heading, Lebanon and Harrlsburg.
via Allentown. 8.20 a. m.. 12.45 p. m., 5. CO
p. rn. Sunday, 2.15 p. m.
For Pottsvllle. 8.20 a. m., 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, 4.15 (sxpress with Buffet
parlor car) p. m. Sunday, 4.30 a. m.
Leave Philadelphia. Reading Terminal,
9.CU a. m., 2.U0 and 4..10 p. m. Sunday 6.25
Through tickets to all points at lowest
rates may be had on application In ad
vance to the ticket agent nt the nation.
H. P. BALDWIN.
Oen. Pass. Agt.
3. H. OLIIAUSEN, Oen. Supt.
Erie und Wyoming Valley.
Kffectlve June 21.
Trains leave Scranton for New Yark.
Newburgh and intermediate points on
I'rle, also for Hawley and local points at
7.05 and 8.46 a. m. an.l 2.28 p. in., and ar
rive from above points at 11.18 a. ni. and
3.18 and 9.38 p. m.
An additional train leaves Scranton for
Lake Ariel at 6.15 p. m., returning arrives
at Scranton at 7.42 p. m. and l.l a. m.
5c Cotton Crash At 2 124
10c. Domet Flannel At 2 l2e
Sc. lilcached and Bo Muslin at
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
ter. These goods were in our
basement and were pretty well
soaked. 25c per garment;
Schedule In Effect June 14, 189.
Trains Leave Wilket-Barre at Follows
7.30 a. m., week days, for Sunbury,
Harrisburg, Philadelphia, Balti
more, Washington, and for Pitts
burg and the Wtst.
10.15 a. m., week days, for Haileton,
Potttville, Reading, Norrlstown,
and Philadelphia; and for Sun.
bury, Harrisburg, Philadelphia,
Baltimore, Washington and Pitts,
burg and the West.
3.17 p. m., week days, for Sunbury,
Harrlsbur. Philadelphia, Balti
more, Washington and Pittsburg
and the West.
3.17 p. m., Sundays only, for Sun
bury, Harrisburg, Philadelphia,
and Pittsburg and the West.
6.00 p. m., week days, for Haileton
J. R. WOOD, den'l Pass. Agent.
S. A1. PREVOST. General Manager.
May 17, 1898.
Train leaves Scranton for Philadelphia
and New York via D. A H. R. R. at 8.45,
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. It. r 6.0O, 8 0S, 11.20 a. m., and l.U
Leave Scranton for Plttston and Wilkes
Barre, via D:. L. & W. R. R 8.00, .0i, 11.20
a. m., 1.55, 3.40, 8.00. 8.47 p. ni.
Leave Scranton for White Haven, Ha
Kleton, Pottsville and all points on the
Beaver Meadow and Pottsvlllo braffches,
Via D. & H. R. R. at 6.45, 7.46 a. m 12.05,
1.20, 2.30, 4.41 p. m., via D., L. ft W. R. R.
6.00, 8.08, 11.20 a. m.. 12.20, 1.B3, 3.40 p. m.
Leave Scranton for Bethlehem. Easton,
Reading, Harrisburg and all Intermediate
points, via D. & H. R. K., 6.45, 7.45 a. m.,
12.06, 1.20, 2.30, 4.41 (Black Diamond Kx
press). 11.88 p. m., via E L. W. R. R
6.00, 8.08, 11.20 a. m., 12.20. 1.56. 8.40 p. m.
Leave Scranton for Tunknannock. To
wanda, Elmlra, Ithaca, Geneva and all
Intermediate points, via D. & H. R. R 8.45
a. m., 12.05. 1.20, 11.36 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, Chicago and all
points west, via O. A H. R. R., 8 46 a. m.,
12.05, 1.20, 3.33 (Black Diamond Express).
S.50. U.SS p. m., via 1 L. & W. R. R. and
Plttston Junction, 8.03. 9.65 a. m., 12.29, 8.47
For Elmlra and the west, via Salamanca,
via D. ft H. R. R., 8.45 a. ro.. 12.05 p. m ,
via V., L. ft W. K. R., 8.08, 9.56 a. m., 12.24,
8.40 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, Buffulo, and Suspension
ROLLIV H. WILBUR, Gen. Supt.
CHAS. 8. LEK. Gen. Pass. Agt., Phlla..Pa.
A. W. NONEMACHER. Asst. Oen.
Pass. Agt., South Bethlehem, Pa.
Scranton office, 309 Lackawanna avenue.
At. ILtr- DELAWARE AND
4 HUDSON TIME
On Monday, May 18,
train will leave Soran-
m w acaaat iu 11 a luuuwa;
BE TflCl For Carbondale-5 45,
WW B m 7.55, 8.55. 10.15 a. tn.;
Ms r 2.uo noon; 1.21, z.20, 9.52,
f 6.25, 0.25, 7.67, 9.10, 10 30,
11.55 p. m. .
For Albany, Saratoga, Montreal, Bos
ton, New England points, etc. 6.46 a. m.;
2.20 p. m.
For Honesdale S.45, 8.55, 10.15 a. m., 1109
noon; 2.20, 6.26 p. m.
For Wilkes-Barre 6.45, 7.45, 8.45, 9.38, 10.45
a. m.; 12.05, 1.20, 2.30, 8.33, 4.41, (.03, 7.60, 9.50,
11.38 p. m.
For New York. Philadelphia, etc., via
Lehigh Vulley railroad 8.45, 7.45 a. m.j
12.05, 2 30, 4.41 (with Black Diamond Ex
press) p. m.
For Pennsylvania railroad point 6.45,
9.33 a. m.; 2.30. 4.41 p. m.
For western poirts, via Lehigh Valley
railroad-7.45 a. m.; 12.05, 3.23 (with Blsck
Diamond Express). 9.50, 11.88 p. m.
Trains will arrive Scranton as follows:
From Carbondale and the north 640,
7.40. 8.40, 9.34, 10.40 a. m.; 12.00 noon; 1.05,
2 27. 3.25, 4.?7, S.43, 7.45, 9.45, 11.23 p. m.
From Wilkes-Barre and the south 5.40,
7.50, K.'O 10.10, 11.55 a. m.; 1.16, 2.14, 3.48. 5.2:,
6.21, 7.53, 9.03, 9.45, 11.62 p. tn.
Ill Effect June tttet, 18110,
(Trains Dally. Bi
ce p eummj.;
ip nr it Arrive iavo
in ii r ...v v Vrankltn 41
liostt 7ioiYVeit und street
10 151 1 CO weebawksa
r M T nlArnve
i 9'i 1 1.V1
jo 1 oi l
1 i.ifiannocic Junction
Forent 01 cy
6 M M -:oi
4 47,15 H
4 "ii '!
1 a- ii t.'
a rait :u
nr. Jl ,
7 su t mi .
If7 16 K 38;
K 48 18 43 ,
.19 I'Tlll. -I
3 Mill H
8 if. 11 in;
743 849 ,
750 9 51i ,
1 5 8 S4 ,
7 S ho! .
a ,wt' a nl
3 K11 07
8 ST 11 01
8 sa ,ii iu
8 8.111 0'i
fa 1 1 n in
8 &V10 M
8 161 4 90
k It P M
' !r 11 Ia m Leave
AU trains run dally except Sunday,
t signifies that trains stop oa signal for pas.
- .aa Ontsrlo A H'mIaHI Hafnra
purclitfliik" nrkan and save money. Day and
uM.. ff.M.ithM U7,at
l.C. A ndenwn, Oen. Pane. Aft
T. Flitsroi t, DW. Faee, Agb 801 an too. Pa,