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THE ' SCRANTON TRIBUNE-MONDAY; MORNING. JULY 27 1896.
124-126 Wyoming Ave.
We propose to
make this sale from
now on the greatest
event of our history.
Every dollars worth
of merchandise in our
ed down to prices
that cannot fail to
interest you. It is a
that none should
WATSON IS WILLItV,
The Georgia Statesman Is of the Opinion
That Self and Bryan Would Make
an Invincible Ticket.
Augusts. Ga.. July 26. A VnltoJ
Pies representative saw Thomas U
Watson, the Populist nominee for the
vice presldi-m-y at li Is home yesterday
in Thomson, 1.1 a. lie fluid: "I will ac
cept the nomination. I yesterday wired
my friend In St. Louis to that effect.
1 did It In the Interest of harmony, and
to prevent the disruption of the Pop
ulist party, which seemed Imminent.
The movement for fusion was immense
ly greater than 1 had any idea of two
weeks ap,o. I wus oilKinally for a
sltalglit out Populist ticket, but the
demand for fusion was so great that
It could not be withstood. Total fusion
ur adoption of the entire Democratic
ticket would have killed the Populist
ptnty. As it Is. the Integrity of th
party Is preserved. Under the circum
stances. 1 fully endorse the policy pur
sued by the convention. There Is no
reason why I should refuse to receive
the support of a mun who agrees with
me In three essential principles, be
cause he does not ugree with nic in
tour. I should rather accept his aid
und thunif him for It. If Mr. Kryau ac
cepts the j'opulist nomination, I be.
Ii vy our ticket will be elected.
The coii.iiioii ticket will curry the
Solid south und west with 23S votes,
when 224 ure necessary to a choice. Be
sides there are eustern and northern
states that lire debatable ground. 1
should not be surprised to see as great
landslide in favor of free silver as we
saw In 18W) and that several stuteu that
are now considered reliable Republican
will ro for our ticket and free silver.
The only doubt before the supremacy
of tht. Populist party In the west is
the Democratic party, and with the
votes of this party we would carry the
west. The only doubt before of thi;
supremacy of the Democratic party In
the south in the Populist party. A
union of the strength of the two will
carry both sections solidly."
KILLED dVtHE CARS.
Fatal Accident nt a Pcnusylvnuia
Lancaster, Pa., July 26. A special
train on the Pennsylvania railroad,
carrying troops from the Lewlstown en
campment, struck a buggy containing a
young man and woman at the crossing
at Bird in Hand at an early hour this
Barbara Hershey, of Black Horse,
was instantly killed, and Enos Barge,
of Refton, her escort, had an arm cut
off and Is probably fatally Injured. The
horse was instantly killed. The young
couple with their friends were return
ing from a party and were chatting with
friends In a rear vehicle when' struck
by the locomotive. They are the chil
dren of wealthy farmers.
DIVORCE FOR JENNIE VEAMANS.
Court Heferce Reports Against Mer
- Ilnsbnnd, Clms. B. Dilliiighnm.
New York, July 26. John E. Ward,
referee, has made a report to the su
preme court that Mrs. Jennie Yeamans
Dillingham, who Is known on the stage
as Jennie Yeamans, is entitled to 'a
decree of absolute divorce from her
husband, Charles B. Dillingham.
CAME HERE NEARLY
FOUR CENTURIES AGO
Proofs of the Antiquity of the Red Man
DECIDEDLY INTERESTING VIEWS
Prof. Wilson, of the Smithsonian Iu.
stitution Thinks That His Ancestors
4'otild Not Have Migrated from
Europe Later Than Two Thousand
Yenrs Before Christ. '
A Washington letter to the Sun says:
Professor Thomas Wilson, curator of
the department of pre-historlc anthro
pology fit the Smithsonian institution
has some novel and interesting view3
ou the much discussed subject of the
origin of the American Indiuti and the
untio,ulty of the race. At the request
cf a correspondent of the Sun he gave
the following synopsis of his opinions:
"There has been much discussion over
this question, " said Professor Wilson,
"but all without greater effect than
the ennunciatlon of theories, possible
and Impossible. The ancestry of the
American race has been variously at
tributed to Semite. Phoenician, and
Mongolian races, and, possibly to a mix
ture of some or all. with many addi
tions.' The best of these theories have
been based only on alleged similarities
of some remarkably tine detulls in tlie
characteristics of the Indians and their
alleged ancestors. I look upon the sub
ject from a broader basis, and will now
treat the question generally. 1 will
bring evidence in large groups which 1
believe Will demonstrate my proposi
tion, and will ut the same time not
be denied or doubted by Its disbelievers.
I will deul only with the Indians, the
l?ed Men of America, what Dr. Brin
ton calls 'The American race.' and will
not discuss the question of an earlier
or higher civilization than his, or a man
belonging to a different geologic epoch,
or deal with paleolithic mun in any of
his phases. The race whose antiquity
I refer to is that which was at the time
of the discovery In possession of the
hemisphere from ocean to ocean and
from the Arctic circle to Terra del
My tirst statement Is that this
American race of Indians Is practically
the same race throughout the entire
hemisphere. With all their diversity of
anatomy and physiology (which divers
ity, by the way. Is no greater among In
dians than it is among various mem
bers of the white or black race), they
develop a remarkable fixedness of type.
Dr. Brinton gave this as his opinion In
his address before the section of An
thropology of the American association
at Its New York meeting. It is the
basis of his book on 'The American
Race." Darwin remarks the close fami
ly resemblance between distant tribes
In America. Dr. Coleman, of Bale, as
serts the essential physical Identity of
the American Indian. Starting, then,
with this assumption of the identity of
the race, it Is to be argued that It began
in America In one of two ways either
by evolution from lower animals, or by
migration from other countries. I pur
posely leave out of consideration the
supposable method of special creation.
FROM SMALL BUUIXXIUS.
"In whichever of these ways the red
man apepared in America,, we are fairly
eiitlt)ed to suppose, and may Justly
argue, that In the beginning the race
was represented by few Individuals.
There may have been but a single pair
or there may have been a hundred pairs
of Individuals. Either number will
suit my argument equally well. What
I contend is, that It was not a hundred
thousand or a million. Accepting, then,
as a fact, the beginning of the red man
in America with a small number of In
dividuals, it necessarily follows that
they were confined to a single locality.
This locality may have been on the east
coast or west coast, may have been
north or south. These facts tell us that
with this little colony as a starter,
branching out from a single locality, the
North American Indian has been on
this hemisphere such u length of time
that, by ordinary mode of procreation,
he had increased so that at the time of
the discovery by Columbus it Is esti
mated that there were eleven millions
or thereabouts. From this single lo
cality which the small colony original
ly inhabited. It had also, as we may say,
extended itself territorially, and we find
it to have populated pretty equally the
hemisphere from the Arctic circle on the
north to Tien a del Fuego on the south,
and from the Atlantic ocean on the
east to the Pacific ocean on the West.
My first point, then, is that this Increase
iu number and the extension In terri
tory must have required a long period
of time. These two facts are proof of
the early period at which the ancestors
of the race appeared in this hemisphere,
and so, of Its antiquity.
"The confusion of tongues and the ln-
rouse in the number of lauguuger.
umuiig red Indians is to me anuthw
evidence of their antiquity. When the
first colony of Indians appeared,
wlu'iner, as I say, by evolution or mi
gration. It must be conceded that they
spoke practically but one language.
Suppose, in case of migration, tliut they
sp )Uv many languages prior to the time
of their coming together on these, to
them, foreign shores, they would In
evitably speak but one language after
their arrival. They would Invent a
common language If none existed prior.
This would not be difficult to do If, as
we suppose, the colony was small in
numbers. With this for a starting
point, we may see what they have
done. They spread themselves up and
down the valleys, over the mountains,
across the rivers. While at first they
may have retained their communica
tion with the parent colony and kept
up the original method of speech. It
only continued so long as those rela
tions were maintained. When the
swarm got so far away that they made
no visits to the parent colony and had
no relation with its members, they be
gan to invent other languages different
from that of their ancestors, and this
continued until they became a parent
colony sending forth younger swarms.
These younger swarms founded colonies
which. In their turn, cut oft their re.
latlons and invented new languages. Sj
they have gone on from east to west,
north to south, occupying nt w territory,
founding new colonies, Inventing new
languages. And this continued for sucK
an Infinite and almost unbelievable
length of time that, not only had they
come at the time of the discovery to
occupy the entire hemisphere, as we
have already seen, but they had also
established, according to the investiga
tions of the Bureau of Ethnology, not
less than two hundred separate and
distinct languages, fifty-two of which
belonged to North America alone, and
with dialects and variations of these
languages Innumerable. If we accept
the facts (and It appears as though we
must) the corollary of the Immensity
of the time must also be accepted.
"Again the fixedness of type and the
persistence of animal characteristics
among red Indians Is another evidence.
It has been demonstrated until it Is
an accepted anthropological and eth
nological fact that the older a race Is
the more deeply seated and permanent
ly fixed become the traits of character
In Its people. This carries with It tne
correlative proposition that the more
fixed and permanent the characteris
tics of a race the higher evidence do
they become of the antiquity of that
race. Applying this rule to the Ameri
can Indians, we find that, with all the
diversity that can be claimed, their
characteristics are very persistent,
probably more so than those of the
white, the yellow or the black race,
and that this extends not simply to the
physical traits, but also to the mental,
moral and sociological. Why Is the
wild Indian harder to tame than any
other human animal? It can only be
accounted for on one of two theories.
One theory Is that It Is due to his great
er natural and original Individuality,
Independence, and self-reliance, his
higher desire for liberty, and his de
termination to conquer all obstacles In
the way of maintaining that liberty,
and the other is that It is the result
of persistence through many genera
tions In the condition of savagery
which has produced this Intellectual,
moral and soclologlc state. Possibly it
may be a combination of the two. and
the latter has produced the former. But
In any event the fact remains that the
American Indian has greater fixity of
type and of characteristics than has
any other race, and this Indicates, if
It does not prove, the long-continued
and persistent exercise of the condi
tions which produced these characteris
tics and his high antiquity. .
"The discovery of America found the
native In that stage of culture which is
now known In Europe as the neolithic
or polished stone age. His cutting Im
plements were of stone rather than of
metal, and by whatever method he
made them the finishing was by grind
ing or polishing. The similarities of his
culture with that of other countries
show that, If he migrated from any of
these countries, he did so at a period
when they were in the neolithic stage of
culture. While this stage, and the one
subsequent to it. was iu the eastern
hemisphere beyond the domain of his
tory, and lay entirely in :rehlstoric
times, yet we may know that It came
to an end at an early period compared
with our present history. It belonged
to the first and second, possibly the
third, cities of Troy on the Plain of
Hissarllk: It came to an end before the
beginning of culture in Greece. When
Homer wrote it had passed not only
into but beyond tradition. It lies not
only behind the beginnings of Rome,
but behind her predecessors in Italy,
the Etruscans. The introduction of
bronze into France and England, prob
ably 2,000 years B. C sounded the
death knell of the neolithic period, and
was the beginning of its end In those
countries. In Asia the historical evi
dence shows even an earlier cessation
of the neolithic period. The history of
the Chinese civilization carries us back
much further, and shows the people of
that country to have passed much ear
lier beyond the neolithic or polished
stone age. Now these occupiers of
American scll were emigrants from
some, or possibly all, of these countries,
and whichever It was, they must have
emigrated during the neolithic age and
not after its close. The neolithic period
came to an end in western Europe
later than In any other part of Europe
or Asia. Western Europe was the lat
est country In which the neolithic period
came to a close and was superseded by
the age of bronze. So that It would ap
pear as if the commencement of the age
of bronze in Europe affords a suppositi
tious mark in the history of our coun
try as the latest date at which this mi
gration to America could have taken
place. How much earlier it might have
been is a matter of speculation.
"These arguments, based upon facts
which appear Indisputable, go to show
that the migration by which the Ameri
can race came to occupy the western
hemisphere could not have been less
than 2.000 years prior to the Christian
era, but that, if they came from other
points than western Europe, they might
have been several thousand years be
fore that time."
MUST HAVE MORE CHILDREN.
An Organization Formed in France
to Agitate the Subject of Offering
Premiums for Large Families.
A very remarkable cau.paittu hits
been started In France, the object be
ing to Increase the population. The or
ganizers are Dr. Jacques Bertlllon, chief
of the bureau of statistics of Paris; M.
Charles Klchet, professor of the Faculty
of Medicine In the same city, and Dr.
Javal, member of the Academy of Medi
cine. For years these men have noticed
with regret that the population ur"
France wis not increasing proportion
ately with the population i f o her coun
tries, and riovv they coin.' fofwuri with
what they believe to be an Infallible
remedy for the evil.
That some drastic remedy is needed
they Insist, as otherwise Frane must
soon sink to the rank of a second rate,
or even a third rate, nation. A hundred
years ago the great countries in other
words, the great powers of Europe
contained 9S.000.000 Inhubltantsof whom
26,000.000, or twenty-seven per cent.,
were residents of France. Today these
same countries contain 300.000 inhabi
tants, or whom o8.0W.000, or only twelve
per cent., live In France. These figures
speak for themselves, and the obvious
conclusion, according to Dr. Bertlllon.
and his colleagues. Is. that If the births
continue to decrease at the same omin
ous rate, France, which was once one
of the most powerful countries in Eur
ope, will soon be one of the weakest.
FORMED A SOCIETY.
These gentlemen have begun their
novel campaign by founding a society,
which Is styled "The National Alliance
for the Relief of the French Popula
tion." The defensive measures which
they propose to udopt are numerous,
but for the Immediate present they
will confine their attention to three
points. First, they will try to get the
laws relating to inheritances greatly
modified: second, they will try to get all
direct taxes removed from those fami
lies which have more than three chil
dren, and, third, they will try to have
the laws relating to succession duties
thoroughly reformed. As it Is manifest
that the national treasury would be
seriously affected by the removal of
taxes In the case of ull families which
have more than three children, It Is pro
posed to place a tax of one-fifth per
cent, on all families which are childless
or have only one or two children.
These Is said to be excellent reasons
for these proposed reforms. . The larger
a man's family Is In France, we ure told,
the more he is taxed, both directly and
Indirectly, the result) being that thrifty
do not care to. have many children.
Moreover, the parents' property must bi
divided among the children, and If the
children are numerous and the prop
erty small, the disastrous results 'un
easily be foreseen. In ether countries
the law of entail Is maintained pretty
rigidly, and though its otk ration seems
hardly equitable or natural as regards
younger children, It certainly seems to
THE CHANGE OF LIFE.
INTELLIGENT WOMEN PREPARE
FOR THE TRYING ORDEAL.
A Time When Wemea Are Susceptible
to Many Dread lMimii,
' The anxiety felt by women as the
? change of life" draws near, is not
When her system is in a deranged
condition, . or she is predisposed to
apoplexy, or con
gestion of any or
gan, It is at this
period likely to
a host of
does its de
Such warning; symptoms as sense of
suffocation, headache, dread of impend
ing evil, timidity, sounds in the ears,
palpitation of the heart, sparks before
the eyes, irregularities, constipation,
variable appetite, weakness and in
quietude, dizziness, etc., are promptly
heeded by intelligent women who are
approaching the period in life where
woman's great change may beexpected.
Thousands at this critical time consult
Mrs. Piukham, and conduct their habits
according to her advice,
and with the Vegeta-
ble Compound go
through that dis
tressing time with
perfect safety and
comfort. Mrs. W.
L. Day, of Betts-
Vegetable Compound saved my Ufa,
It carried me through the change oi
life all right, and I am now in good
health. It also cured my husband of
act In some degree as a preventive of
"Remove all burdensome taxes from
fruitful families." say the members of
the National Alliance, "and let French
women and Frenchmen know that,
even from a monetary point of view. It
will be fortunate for them to have many
children. Then, as the national treas
ury must be supported, let us tax those
parents who have few or no children.
Parents who have no children or only
one or two children may reasonably be
required to contribute a goodly quota
toward the support of the state, whereas
it Is Improper and unjust to suspect
any support from those parents who
have to provide for numerous children.
Do this and France will soon become,
as she was in the past, one of the great
est powers In Europe; full to do this and
France will soon sink to the level of
Denmark, Belgium or Holland.."
WILL WAGE A WAR.
The members lof the Alliance Intend
to hold several public meetings and to
publish several pamphlets setting forth
their views.' They offer membership to
all who care to assist them, irrespective
to creed or political opinions. Many per
sons throughout France have already
announced their adhesion to the pro
pramme of Alliance, and It is confident
ly expected that in the near future the
necessary bills In regard to succession
duties and the abolition of tuxes will be
presented to the French Legislature.
What the result will be cannot be fore
told, but Dr. Bertlllon and his collea
gues are confident that their appeal to
French patriotism will not be in vain.
Others, however, who know nothing
about statistics, but who profess to
know a good deal about human nature,
muintatu that this crusade will produce
little result for the reason that the op
posing forces are not mainly economi
cal, but are the result of old-time hab
its and ways of thinking, against which
It will be Impossible to successfully
combat. Taxes and. success on duties,
say these critics, have nothing to do
with the question. French families are
generally small, because such has long
been the custom In France, and this
custom no laws or regulations can do
away with. They point out many
moral and other reasons for this cus
tom, on which it is not necessury here
to lay stress. One Ingenious critic
maintains that French women become
so Intoxicated with love uud admiration
for the first child that they never care
to have any more. He writes with
some bitterness on the subject, and
even goes so far as to say that a French
woman, as soon as she becomes a
mother, gradually loses her love for her
husband und becomes u slave to the
Under the circumstances, according
to him. the husband and wife tacitly
agree to live separate lives, the Inevit
able result being that the family tie Is
sundered. However this may be. all
thinking men In France agree that the
evil exists, and, while some of them are
satisfied that it cannot be eradicated,
there Is not one' who is not satisfied that
the National Alliance is a step in the
The land of the lazy Is "Sometime" land.
Its boundaries re "After awhile,"
Its citizens wear the "Mean-to" brand,
And "(Joing-to" garments are all :h
In the land of the luzy little is done,
For the dwellers crowd to the "Countv
And they moan like martyrs every one
At the very sound of the name of work.
In the land of the luzy they want to get
Just as much ts the toilers do.
And then If they don't, they fume and fret.
And grumble about "Fate's favored
In the land of the lazy ambition dies,
For It cannot live In untetiJed soil.
And its bright twin, Progreju, straight
way files ,
Away, away, to the town of toll.
In the land , of the lbsy you. and 'I,
As- a matter of course, have never been
But 1 tell you what, we hud best lok spry.
Or before we know It, we'll enter In.
"The trouble with this tooth." said fhe
dentist, probfns It with a long, slender
inmrument, Is that the nerve is dying."
"It seems to me. doctor," groaned the
victim, "you ought to treat the dying with
a little more respect." Chicago Tribune.
onnolly ' &, Wallace
E ARE COMPELLED to make a new announcement almost every
day, on account of many lines being sold out each day. . This, of
course, we cannot avoid, and we would advise you to come early to
secure your wants from the following Special Bargain List for today
36-inch Bleached Muslin,
Price, 5c. a yard.
No limit as to quantity.
PRIDE OF THE WEST
36-inch Bleached Muslin,
the finest and most ex
pensive muslin made ;
regular price, 13c.
9c. per yard
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 AP
PLIES TO SMALL WANT ADS., EX
CEPT LOCAL SITUATIONS, WHICH
ARE INSERTED FREE.
HELP WANTED MALES.
WANTED-A8 AGENT IN EVRRY SEC
Vt tion to cinvass: 84.00 to A0O a day
made ; sells at right; alio a man to soil Staple
Moods to dealers; best side line STJamontb;
salary or large commission msde: experience
unnecessary. Clifton Scsp sad Manufactur
ing Co., Cincinnati, O.
A1TANTKD-WELL-KNOWN MAN IN
f V every town to solicit ttock subscrip
tions: a monopoly; big money for agents: no
capital required. EDWARD C. FISH & CO.,
Borden Block, Chicago, 111.
HELP WANTED FEMALES.
GIHL WANTED FOB UENERAL HOUkE
work. Small family. Apply at rear 201
LADIES-1 MAKE BIO WAOE8 DOING
pleasant home work, and will gladly send
full particulars to all sending 2 cent stamp.
MISS M. A. Si EBBINS, Lawrence. Micli.
A If ANTED LADY AGENTS IN SCRAN-
V ton to aell and Introduce Snyder'a cako
lei n if: experienced canvasser preferred: work
permanent aud very profitable. Write for
particulars at once and (ret benefit of holiday
trade. T. B. SNYDER & CO., Cincinnati, O.
ANTED I ill EDI ATE L Y TWO ENER
gotic saleswomen to ropresent us
Uuaranteod SO a day without interfering
with other duties. Healthful occupation
Write fur particulars, enclosing stamp, Mango
C hemical Ccinpany, No. 72 John Street, New
UIAUTtn A SMART REPUBLICAN IN
llHll I tU" every county wuo will work
for 125 a week for two mouths and will earn
it. Address. Box 1110. Phila. P. O.
FOR RENT-FRONT AND THREE CON
necting rooms, furnished or unfurnished.
228 Adams aveuue, opposite court house.
FOR RENT-HALF OF DOUBLE HOUSE;
modern improvements; rent reasonable;
corner of Pine and Blakely street. Dunniore.
F'OR SALE A SILVER PLATED CONN
double bell euphonium, nicely engraved
with trombone bell, gold lined; nearl new
and cost tW: will tell at a bargain. Address
this week to E. W. QAYLOR, LaRayavllle,
FOR SALE OR RENT 8IX-KOOMED COT
tage. Wyoming Camp Ground; partly
furnished. W. H. HAZLETT. Scranton.
FOR 8ALE-HOR8E, AGED SIX YEARS,
weight 1.UU9 pounds; can baleen at ItUl
J'OR HALE MY COTTAGE AT ELM
hurst and the four lots on which It
stands; alto the four lots adjoining; moat de
sirable location in Elm hurst: prices reasona
ble: terms easv: possession given at once. E.
P. EI NGSBL RY, Coiuuiouwealth Building,
HOTEL FOR SALE,
ATELL FURNISHED AND CENTRALLY
Vl located; flrst-clsse business! reasons
for Belling, want to retire from business. Ad
dress C. A. M.. Lock Box iOt. Nantlcoke. Pa.
CAUTION-THIS IS TO CERTIFY THAT
on July 'Jt, 1MHI, my wife. Mrs. Emma L.
Swingle, left my bed anil board without Just
cause or provocation, and that I will not bo
responsible for or pay any bills that sho may
contract while she is absent H. Dl ERE
mHE SOLdTeR IN OUR CIVIL WAR."
1 Yon want this relic. Contains all of
Frank Leslie's famous old war pictures.show
iug the forces tn actual hattle.sketcbed on the
spot. Two volumes. 2.0011 pictures. Sold on
essy monthly psvments felivered by ex
press complote. all charges prepaid. Address
P. O. MOODY. Hil Adams Ave.. Hcranton. Pn.
MRS. FENTON, CLAIRVOYANT AMJ
Phrenologist, can lw consulted at No. 110
Main avenue, Hyde Park. Positively the last
f ANTED GOOD TENANT FOB PROP
M rrty tituated on corner of Coort tw
-.! J ... ...... ( . ii n .v.ts lis rirta
UI'UVUU IVHUUCi i-uuaistiui wi
ronton, bath, closet, etc.: newly paprd-
. .. . . . m titr f U . 1 .--... -. Ulenn
U'""nfu r msh'edrom sTw Tt h use of
eaa, hot and cold bath, lifting and read
n g rooms, iila Lackawanna avenue.
AB. BRIOOS CLEANS PRIVY VAULTS
. and cess pools: rn odor: improved
pumps used. A. BRIUOS, Proprietor.
Leave orders 1100 North Main avenue, or
Erckea' drug store, corner Adams and Mul
berry. Telephone ffttt.
1 0 WHOM IT MAY CONCERN.
A tL PARTIES WHO ARE INDEBTED TO
II the Htnphin Gutneinz and Barbara
4utbeina estate are hereby notified to make
payments in part or whble within oOdaysor
accounts will be collected according to Inw:
payments can be made at residence, 624 Alder
street, frera 7 to p. m. : at furniture store,
615 Cedar avenue, any time daring day
C alORR, Alderaaa.
WHITE MARSEILLES QUILTS
A lot of about 150, all
told, worth from $2.50 to
$3 each; slightly soiled,
Only $1.50 each.
COREA MADRAS CLOTH
Full 36 inches wide, and
as fine as a silk; price all
season has been iSc,
Ktnley Hobart. We wi I for 10 days
mail a templets cutflt free (worth CO cents) to
any one who will agree to do faithful work on
our hook, the beat and biggest book, greatest
number of luperior illustrations; stllinf at
the same price as inferior books, claiming to
be authorised of which beware; they are not
authorised by McKlnley: ourt it, his auto
Ernpb letter sent with outfit proves it; this
ook outsells all others as people want the
genuine. Positively best terms; freight paid
and credit given. THE M. G. HAMILTON
PUB. CO., s47 The Arcade, Clevelaud. Ohio.
AOKNTS WANTED TO PELL CIGARS;
175 per month; salary and expenses paid.
Address, with two-cent stamp, FIGARO CI
GAR CO., Chlcaf
GENTS TO BELL OUR PBACTICAL
glod, sliver, nlckol ana copper electro
plasters; prices from $8 upward: salary and
expenses paid: outfit free. Address, with
stamp, MICHIGAN MP- CO.. Chicago.
A GENTS TO SELLGiGARSTO DEALERS;
V $25 weekly and expenses: experience un
necessary. CONSOLIDATED MFG CO.. 4S
Van Buren it , Chicago,
SALESMAN TO CARRY SIDE LINE: !
per ceut. romtuiasloc: sample book mailed
free. Addren L N. CO., btatlon L, New
INSTATE OF MARY GORE LATE OF THE
j city of Scranton. Lackawanna county,
Letters testamentary upon the above named
estate havlnir been eranted to the under
signed, alt persona having claims or demand
against the said estate will present them for
payment, snd these Indebted thereto will
picise maxeimmeniato payment 10
T. T. MORGAN. Executor. Scranton, Pa.
THOS. F. WELLS. Attorney.
LOST-AT CALLAHAN'S HOTEL, DICK
son City, or on the way to Hcranton. s
pocket book containing money and valuable
papers, rlnder return to Vau's Billiard and
Pool Rooms, under new Trader'a Bank and
get reward. J. B. VANKLECK.
t man gardener, et. ; wife cook, laundress
or housework; English; no children. K..VU7
Green Ridge street. Scrautou.
QITUATION WANT-D TO GO OUT
5 wishing; washings taken home aura. Call
or address L. B , illtt North Sumner avenue,
OITUATION WANTED - BY FIRST
O clasi barber. Address M. H. M , lils
(SITUATION WANTED AS BUTCHER ;
k thoroughly understands the business.
Address A., Tribune office.
Del., Laek. and Western.
Effect Monday, June 1. ISM.
Trains leave Scranton follows: Ex
press for New York and all points East,
1.40, 3.50. 0.10, I.W and .U a. m.; 1.10 and
3.38 p. m.
Express for Easton, Trenton, Philadel
phia and the South, 6.15. 8.00 and .K a. nt;;
1.10 and 3.38 p. m.
Washington and way stations, 4.00 p. m.
Tobyhantia accommodation, 6.10 p. m."
Express for Btnghamton, Oswego El
mira. Corning. Bath. Dansvlile, Mount
.Morris and Buffalo. 12.20. 2.36 a. m., and
1.49 p. m.. making close connection! at
Buffalo to ull points In the West, North
west and Southwest.
Buth accommodation, 9.18 s. tn.
Btnghamton and way stations. 1.00 D. m.
Nicholson accommodation, 4.00 and 0.19
Blnghamton and Elmlra express 6.55 p.m.
Express for Cortland, Syracuse, Oswego,
Utlca and hlchfiold Springs, 2.36 a. m.. and
1.49 p. m.
Ithaca 2.35 and Bath 16 a. m. and 1.49
For Northumberland. Plttston, Wllkee
Barre, Plymouth, Bloomsburg and Dan
vllle. making close connections at North
umberland for Wllllameport, Harrlsburg,
Baltimore. Washington and the South.
Northumberland and Intermediate sta
tion. G.00, V.tt a. in. and 1.66 and (.00 p. m.
Nanticoke aud intermediate stations,
8.08 and 11.20 a. rn. Plymouth and Inter
mediate stations. 3.40 and 8.47 p. tn.
Pullman pi.rlor snd sleeping coaches on
all express trains.
For detailed information, pocket time
tables, etc., apply to M. L. Smith, city
ticket office, 3.-8 Lackawanna avenue, or
depot ticket office.
Central Railroad of New Jersey.
(Lehigh and Susquehanna Division.)
Anthracite coal used exclusively. Insur
ing cleanliness and comfort.
TIME TABLE IN EKFKCT JUNE 7. 18M
Trains leave Scranton for Plttston,
Wilkes-Barre. etc., at 8.20. 9.15, 11.30 a. m
12.45, 2.U0, 3.05, 6.00, 7.10 p. rn. Sundays 9 00
a. m., 1.00, 2.15, 7.10 p. ni
For Mountain Park. 8.20. 11.30 a. m., 2.ft,
3.05, 6.0o p. m. Sundays, .u0 a. in., l.vo
2.15 p. m.
For Atlantic City. 8.20 a. m.
For New York, Newark und Elizabeth.
8.20 (express) a. nr., 12.45 (express with Bur
fet parlor car). 3 u5 (express) p. m. Sun
day. 2.15 p. ni. Train leaving 12.45 p. m
arrives at Philadelphia. Reading Term
inal. 5 22 p. m. and New York fi.00 p. tn
Fur Mauch Chunk, Allentown, Bethle
hem, Easton and Philadelphia. 8.20 a m
12.45. 3.05. 6.IJ0 (except Philadelphia) p. in'
Sunday, 2.15 p. m.
For Long Branch, Ocean Grove, etc. at
8.20 a. rn. (through car), 12.45 p. m.
For Reading. Lebnnon and Harrlsburg.
via Allentown. 8.20 a. m., 12.45 p. m., 5.00
p. m. Sunday. 2.15 p. m.
For Potisvllle. 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 (exprets with Buffet
parlor car) p. in. Sunday, 4 JO a. m.
Leave Philadelphia. Reading Terminal
9.00 a. m., 2.0" and 4.30 p. m. Sunday C.25
- Through tickets to all points at lowest
rates may be hud on application In ad
vance to the ticket aont at the station.
II P. BALDWIN.
Gen. Pass. Agt.
J. H. OLHAU3EN. Oen. Supt.
Erie und Wyoming Valley.
Effective Juns 22.
Trains leave Scranton for New Yark.
Newhurch and Intermediate points on
Erie, also for Haw ley and lorn! point at
7.05 and 8.! a. m. snd 2.2S p. m.. and ar
rive from above points at 11.19 a. m. and
3.18 and 9.38 p. m.
An additional train leaves Scranton for
Lake Ariel at 6.15 o. m.. returning arrives
at Scranton at 7.42 p m. and 818 a. m.
A superb cloth for Outing Skirts,
made especially for' McCreery, of
New York, regular price 25c and 35c
Our Price, 19c.
Men's Ribbed Sumor Underwear
Shirts aod Drawers worth $oc,
Will Close at 25c.
All of our United and Derby Brand
Ladies' Shirt Waists, worth $1 and $1.1$
At 50c. each.
Schedule In Effect Jane 14, 86.
Trains Leave Wilkes. Barrs as Follows
7.30 a. m., week dayi, for Sunbury,
Harris burg, Philadelphia, BaltU
more, Washington, and for Pitts,
burg and the West.
10.16 a. m., week days, for Hsileton,
Potttville, (feeding, Norristown,
and Philadelphia; and for Sun
bury, Harrlsburg, Philadelphia,
Baltimore, Washington and Pitts
burg end the West.
3.17 p. m., week days, for Sunbury,
Harrlsburg, Philadelphia, BaltU
more, Washington and Pittsburg
and the West.
3.17 p. m., Sundays only, for Sun.
bury, Hsrrisburg, Philadelphia,
and Pittsburg and the West.
6.00 p. m., week days, for Hsileton
J. R. WOOD, aen'l Pan. Agent.
S. M. PKEVOST. General Manager.
May 17, 1894.
Train leaves Scranton for Philadelphia
snd New York via D. At H. R. h. at tl.lo.
7.45 a. m.. 12.05, 1.20, 2.30 4.41 (Black Dia
mond Express) and 11.38 p. in., via D., L.
& XV. R. K C OO. 8.0S. 11.20 a. m and 1.55
Leave Scranton for Plttston and Wilkes
Barre. via D:. L. W. K. R., fi.UO, 8.08, 11.20
a. m., 1.55, 3.40, 8.00, 8.17 p. m.
Leave Scranton fur white Hsvsn, "Ha
sleton, Pottsville and all points on the
Beaver Meadow and Pottsville branches,
via D. & H. R. R. at 6.45. 7.45 a. m., 12.05,
1.20, 2.30, 4.41 p. m.. via D., L. & W. R. R.
6.00, 8.0S, 11.20 a. m 12.20, 1.65, 3.40 p. m .
Leave Scranton for Bethlehem, Easton,
Reading, Harrlsburg and all Intermediate
points, via D. H. R. R.. 6.45, 7.45 a. rn.,
12.05, 1.20. 2.30. 4.41 (Black Diamond Ex
press), 11. 3S p. m., via D.. L. & W. R. K.,
6.00. 8.08, 11.20 a. m.. 12.20. 1.55, 3.40 p. ni.
Leave Scranton for Tunkhannock, To
wanda, Elmlra, Ithaca, Geneva and all
Intermediate points, via D. & H. R. R.. 8.45
a. m., 12.06. 1.20, 11.36 p. m., via D., L. W.
R. R , 8.08, 9.66 a. m., 12.20 p. m.
Leave Scranton for Rochester, Buffalo,
Niagara Falls, Detroit Chicago and all
points west, via D. A H. R. K . 8.45 a. m.,
12.05, 1.20. 3 33 (Black Diamond Express),
9.50. 11 38 p. m., via l , I.. W. R. R. an I
Plttston junction. 808. 9.65 a. 111 , 12.20, 8.47
p. m. n
For Elmlra and the west, via Salamanca,
via D. H. R. R 8.45 a. rti . 12.05 p. m .
via D L. W. H. R., 8.08. 9.56 a. m., 12. .'J.
1.40 p. m.
Pullman parlor and sleeping or L. V.
chair car on all trains between L. & B.
Junction or Wilkes-Barre snd New York,
Philadelphia, Buffalo, and Suspension
ROLLIN H. WILBUR. Oen. Supt.
CHAS. S. LEE. Uen. Pass. Agt.. Phila.. Pa.
A. W. NONEMACHER, Asst. Qn.
Pass. Agt., South Bethlehem, Pa.
Scranton office. 309 Lackawunna avenue.
On Monday, May 18.
train will leave Scran
ton as follows:
For Carbondale 5 4,
rM noon: 1 21. 2.20, 3 12.
6.25. 6.25. 7.57, 9.10, 10 30,
I1KorP-Albany, Saratoga, Montreal, Bos.
ton, New England points, etc. 6.45 a. m.j
2' For' Honesdale-6.45, 8.55. 10.16 a. m 12.0
noon: 2.20, 5.25 p. m.
For WHkes-Barre-6.45. 7.45. 8.45. 9.88. 10 4J
a m.; 12.05, 1.20. 2.30. 3.33, 4.41, 6.001 7.50. 9 50,
UForP'New York. Philadelphia, etc., via
Lehigh Valley railroad 6.45, 7.45 a. ni.;
12.06, 2 30, 4.41 (with Black Diamond Ex
press) p. m.
For Pennsylvania railroad points 6.4,
9 38 a. m. ; 2.30. 4.41 p. tn.
For western points, via Lehigh Valley
railroad 7.45 a. in.; 12.05. 3.33 (with Black
Diamond Express). 9.50, 11.38 p. m.
Trains will arrive Scranton a follows:
From Carbondale and the north- 40,
7.40, 8.40. 9.34, 10.40 a. ni. ; 12.00 noon; 1.05.
2.27. 3.25. 4.37, 6.45. 7.45. 9.45. 11.33 p. m.
From Wilkes-Barre und the south 5 40,
7.60, 8.C0. 10.10. 11.55 a. m.; 1.16, 2.14, 3 48, 6 .22.
6.21, 7.58. 9.03. 9.46. 11.52 p. in.
Mm fleet Jast lU 1809.
a. 1 j . BmioM utgfl
1 2 A (Trains Dally. Xx- 2 &l
fe I ceptMinaay ) U ig a'
p at av Arrive t i-eavei 1 aj
104 T SB N Y. Franklin s;. .... 78
liOITIOjWesc 4nd street .... 7 M
IU IO I W - CtU.l " m " .... v.v
r m it Arrive
Leave a r 1
t 'i 1 iHaficnck Junction
ft 10ii Ml
6 M S So
IS! 8 ,
7 90 8 19, ,
T34 8341 ,
ff 80 f8 88.
II? 4918 48 .
H.-d ll Ml
8 Milt 14
7 46 3 46; ,
7 50 J51 ,
7 P8 8 M .
..1 8 4811 161
.... OUU 1'
4 oil ,
8 81! tl 0S
8 srnn &i
8 00 4 10 ,
8 091 4 141 .
,, !:. tic-
8 141 4 , .
!r Ia atssjrs
au trains rnn dally except Bunday.
t. signifies that trains stop oa signal lor pa.
ecure rates vis Ontario a Western before
purchasing tli keti and save money. Boy and
night pre to the Wear.
J C. Anderson, Geo. pass. Aa
t. rutorott, Pi. Fsse, Aft. Mrastea, ?tk