Newspaper Page Text
TH3S StfoANTON TWBUNB-MONDAY MORNING. AUGUST IT, 1896.
OPENING OF THE
Concluded from Page 1.
the great body of the creditors of our
country are among the thrlf 'y. Industrious
and Intelligent men anJ women of every
community, one (treat body of creditors
here la the fcVO.OWl Union soldiers, their
widows and orphans, who are creditors of
the United Stutes to the amount of over
$140,000,000 a year for services and sac-
rlllces In the Union army. It would be
an act of pcrfliy and meanness beyond ex
pression for this grea; country to lay
them with money of less purchasing po.
er than gokl coin merely because the over
production of silver In the Unitj States
has reduced the market value of silver
bullion contained in a silver dollar.
There is another class of creilito's that
the free coinage of silver will Brent ly In
jure. It Is the depositors in Kiv!n&4 tn-
atltutions and kindred organization, wt.o,
according to official statistics, number
nearly 6,000,000 people, and whose deposits
amount to more than eiuhtetn hundred
million dollars. Will you cheat thein by
reducing the value n-nd purchashiK power
of the dollars they have deposited?
Free coinage will also wipe out ne.irfy
one-half the value of life Insurance wm.-n
provident people of t he I'nlted States have
paid to secure, In case of their death, some
support and protection to wife nnd chil
dren. It will affect Injuriously tut mum
tude of clerks and employes who depi m
upon monthly pay and will reduce tin
purchasing power of nil salaries of ol-
ttcers and employes in tna puuuc service
of the United States and of every state,
county, city, or township in this broad
But ay far the greatest Injury resulting
from tho free coinage of silver will run
upon working-men. Their wanes are now
based tmon money of the highest vulue,
upon gold coin of standard value. Under
free coinage of silver the value or me sil
ver dollar will fall to tlfty-three cents In
IcoVl. or, as I have already paid, the hun
dred cents of the gold dollar will be worm
JIM cents or the silver aollar. With free
coinage of silver every workingnuin can
and oucht to demand enough silver for
his dally wages to be equal to the purenas
Imt power of his present wages In gold.
The struggle between workingman and
employer will then commence, and no one
knows better than the workingman how
difficult it is to get an advance of pay.
Wo have strikes and strife enough now,
when the workingman gels Ills pay In
gold colli or Its equivalent but what will
ho the condition when he Is paid In cheaper
money of the sumo nominal amount but
of less purchasing power? Kvery senti
ment of Justice will be on the side of the
workingman In his truggle for good money
'or Increased wages In cheap money. tf
nil the evils which a government can In
flict, none can be greater than cheap
money, whether of coin or paper.
The free coinage of silver Is an Invita
tion not only to American mlners,,tout to
all miners or holders of silver In the world,
to deposit 'their silver In the mints of the
United States und to receive In exchange
therefor a sliver dollar for every 41214
grains of standard silver deposited. Hut
that silver Is worth In the market only 03
cents. Why should we receive this bullion
from the owners of silver mines at nearly
double its market value when we buve
such a vast hoard In the treasury, which
we hold with dillleulty at par with gold?
The only object and effect of this measure
will 'be to di'grade the dollar, to lessen
Its purchasing power nearly one-half, to
enable debtors to pay their debts at 53
cents for a dollar, and to cheat the public
creditors who hold our bonds. If this
policy should be adopted, the United States
will take lis place among tho nations of
the earth as a bankrupt, closing its busi
ness at Kl cents on the dollar.
There Is another element of meanness
In this free coinage of silver. The United
States hus always paid Its bonds In gold
coin or lis equivalent. In the darkest
hours of the civil war we stipulated to
pay our bonds, principal nnd Interest, In
gold, or Its equivalent. All of the war
debt has been paid In this way. A portion
of It was paid by the sale of bonds bear
ing ft lower rate of interest, but wo ex
acted from the purchasers of these bonds
gold coin or Its equivalent even while our
notes were below par In coin.
It Is one of the objects of those who ad
vocate the free coinage of sliver to force
the government lo pay these bonds In
silver coin reduced In value. It is harsh
to express this opinion of a measure fa
vored by many gooil people, but 1 cannot
regard It in any other light hut as both
a fraud and a robbery, and all tho worse
if committed by n great, rich and free
people. A citizen who should commit
such an offence would be punished by the
courts or denounced ns dishonest, but a
nation llko ours Is beyond the power of
any tribunal but conscience and (Sod.
PORAKEH DEFENDS THE COURTS
When Senator Sherman finished Gov.
Bushnell Introduced Senator-elect J. P..
Fornker. The cheering which greeted
him lasted two or three minutes. When
he mentioned McKinley's name In his
opening remarks the Rcene which fol
lowed wns In a short time like the one
In the St. Louia convention, when he
mentioned MeKlnley's name in his
Mr. Fornker said:
For three years In succession Republi
can majorltes In this state and throimh
ou t tho country have been overwhelming.
What has happened since the elections of
last year to change the verdict of the peo
ple as then recorded? Jn administration,
nothing. In legislation, nothing. Nobody
pretends that llr. Cleveland or anybody
else has done anything In the name of
Democracy to redeem It from the faults
on account or which it was condemned
last year. Why, then, should there be
any contest for supremacy this, year?
The nnswer Is, there Is ft new issue. Tho
money question has been brought to tho
front, and we are to determine whether
or not we will have free silver.
The Republican party has not changed
Its position. It stands exactly where It
ha been standing heretofore. Briefly
and simply stated, our position is that
wo propose to maintain what we have un
til we can get something better. What
we have Is the single gold standard.
Whnt we want Is the double or bimetallic
standard, under which we can have not
only the free coinage of both metals, but
the actual use of both metals as we now
have, with the additional use of silver for
redemption purposes. We propose to
secure this by International agreement,
the only possible way to secure It, In our
Judgment, that hns yet been pointed out.
Our position is not, therefore, one of hos.
tlllty to silver, as has been claimed, but
one that demands such a use and treat
ment of silver as will maintain It In hon
orable parity with gold.
Now I want to call your attention to
another plank In the Democratic platform.
It Is that which assails and threatents to
destroy the Supreme court of the United
States. The assault up the Supreme court
Is on account of Its decision that an in
come tax Is unconstitutional. But no
matter whnt the excuse, the fact remains
that the highest tribunal In America has
been openly and deliberately assailed by
political party In its political platform.
But they do not stop with this assault
open the Supreme court. They go fur
they. They arraign all the Judges of our
federal courts. Who can forget how. In
1894, angered and maddened by their
wrongs, real and Imeginery, the striking
rioters In the city of Chicago undertook
by violence to supplant the civil authori
ties. Interfere with the operation of Inter
state commerce, and prevent the carrying
of the malls of the United States.' This
declaration of this platform has reference
o this Incident. Read In the light of this
fact, it Is the purpose of the Democratic
party, as declared by this platform, to
give ns not only free trade and free sil
ver, but to give also free license to every
v man who sees fit to take the sceptre Into
his own bands, and. defying; the consti
tuted authorities, substitute riot and an
archy, bloodshed and violence, for law
and order, peace and prosperity,
t appeal to every man who has hereto
fore called himself a Democrat to forget
tits party affiliations of the past and re
member voir that h. is an American.
TJha darty of th. smut- la a duty to coun
try. Let all who believe in law and or
der, the maintenance of our institutions,
and the prosperity of America, rally, as
did the patriots of lSol, to the support of
In the evening a tremendous aud
ience gathered to listen to General
Woodford. Ills campaigning here in the
greenback craxe and since is vividly re
membered in Ohio, and he was greeted
Gen. Woodford in his speech gave a
history of inflation in this and other
countries, and the failure in every case,
and then spoke of free coinage.
General Woodford declared that all the
power of the government, strong as it Is,
could not compel a single owner of gold
bullion or of silver bullion to bring his
bullion to be minted. If he could mako two
cents on the dollar by selling it In the
market or by shipping It to Europe, lie
You can never arrange It so that a man
shall be obliged to lend you a thousand
dollars In specie to be repaid by a thou
sand dollars in paper, or a thousand dol
lars In gold to be repaid by a thousand
dollars In silver. If a intjn does not be
lieve In your paper or your silver, he will
hold fast to his gold. When men begi'i to
rear that the government will demand this,
they will hide their specie In tho cellar.
They will ship their specie across the sea.
They will emigrate. They will save them
selves, 1 or it is us certain as human life
that no man will willingly and knowing
ly surrender to another man one dollar of
value In exchange for that which ho
thinks worth only ninety cents. This Is
human nature. You cannot change it.
You can theorize about It, but you cannot
get away from it.
My countrymen, let us brush away all
theories and all fancies. Let us look facts
squarely In the face. Iet us remember
that there are some things which govern,
ment can do and some things which gov
ernment cannot do. Government cannot
create life. Government can decree
death. Government cannot make two und
two tlve. The result or adding two and
two Is four forever. Neither the czar of
all the Russians nor the most eloquent
citizen of Nebraska, backed by all the
1'opulists and Democrats of this land, can
ever change the luws of arithmetic, the
laws of trade, or the laws of gravitation.
BATHING SUIT WAS TOO SCANTY.
Aged Capitalist Arrested by Prudish
Full C'lnir Ollicials.
Eau Claire, Wis., Aug. 16. Davleg
Breese, a capitalist nnd real estate
denier, nearly 60 years of nge, was art
raigned In the municipal court yester
day on tho charge of violating a city
ordinance by bathing In the Chippewa
river in a scanty costume. le pleaded
not guilty and the case was adjourned
one week. When Breese appeared in
court he brought along his bathing;
He said: I have traveled the? coun
try from one end to the other, nnd gone
bathing with bankers and fair ladies,
and many of them wore less costume
than I did." The affair has caused a
sensation. Breese is ope of the oldest
residents of this section, but his heav
iest interests are in the state of Wash
ington. GIRL'S LONG WALK TO MATRIMONY.
Indiana Maiden Undertakes a Weary
Tramp to (et Wedded.
Llconler, Ind., Aug. 10. Miss Lizzie
Reasor, living in Cass county, started
to walk to St. Louis this mornlg. where
she Is to meet 11. A. Stensell of Denver.
The long overlund Journey is to have
Its sequel in the marlrage of the
Miss Reasor is 25 years of age, and
unusually pretty. Stensell advertised
for a wife and Miss Reasor was the
successful apllcant for his affection.
He gave his nge as 31. The novel agree
ment that they should meet In St. Louis
was fixed upon In lieu of Miss lieasor's
Inability to go to Denver. She expects
to be assisted on her Journey by persons
MYSTERY OF ST. JOSEPH RIVER.
Woman's Hair and Pieee of Scnlp
Fished Out of the Water.
St. Joseph, Mich., Aug. 18. A bunch
of hair attached to a piece of scalp was
pulled up by a fisherman on his hook
this afternoon in the St. Joseph river.
It is a mystery that the life saving
crew will attempt to solve tomorrow.
The hair is that of u woman, and is
long and light brown. Whether it is
the remains of some woman who had
been drowned and lodged in a snag or
whether she had been murdered and
anchored is not known. No woman is
known here to have been drowned.
Miss Bessie Emery has returned home
from a visit with relatives at Mount
Mrs. Perry Chamberlin visited her
parents at Foster, Wednesday last.
Miss Carrie Clark, of Scranton, is
visiting Miss Edna Ludlow.
AV'illiam Juston, and family has re
turned from a two weeks visit with rela-
tives in Nicholson.
Mrs. William Philo, Ia., visited her
parents here recently.
Miss Carrie Clifford is visiting in
J. B. Itiker called on friends here
Miss Florence Keith nnd Miss George
Coon Is staying at Waverly for a few
days with Mrs. Coon's brother, Mr.
The Sunday school picnic was quite
largely attended, but through some dis
satisfaction between the members a
number remained at home.
Nellie and Eddie Young are visiting
their grand parents at Salamanca, N. Y.
The Misses Ella und Jennie Keith,
of Avoca, and Mary, Maggie and Lovlna
Austin, of Lake Sheridan, are visiting
at George Keith's.
Singer and Dally are building another
new house on Woodlawn Park.
Charles Dally und family attended the
Grangers picnio at Lake Carey on
Dr. Deletion's "Vitalizing Sarsa
Contain all the virtues of the liquid
Sarsaparlllas In a concentrated form,
and being candy coated are delightful
to take. Combined with the Sarsaparilla .
are other extremely valuable blood and
nerve remedies, which render them at
once the greatest blood purifier and
blood maker as well as the most power
ful nerve builder known. Their magi
cal powers to cure all nervous diseases,
nervous weakness, nervous headach?,
hysteria, loss of vital power, falling
health, etc., are pleasing and wonder
ful. Price 50 cents and $1.00. Sold by
Carl Lorenz, 418 Lackawanna avenue,
If the Baby Is Cutting Teeth.
Mr. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup hat
been used for over Fifty Year by Mil.
l.'ons of Mothern for tlielr Children
while Teething, with Perfect Success.
It Soothes the Child, Softens the Gums,
.Hays all Pain; Cures Wind Collo and
U the best remedy for Diarrhoea. Sold
by Druggists In every part of th world.
Be sura and ask for "Mrs. Wlnslow's
Soothing Syrup, and take no other
kind. Twenty-live cents a bottle.
Concluded from Pago 1.
continue our march in a northerly di
rection. "We were then at S6 degrees 14 min
utes north. We then made an excur
sion on skis further northward in order
to examine as to "the possibility of a
further advance. But we could see
nothing but ice of the same descrlp
lion, hummock beyond hummock, to
! t lit. hnrlynn Innblni, lllr a a u.i.i r.f fr.;.M
breakers. We had had low tempera
ture, and during nearly three weeks it
was in the neighborhood of 40 degrees
below zero. On April 1 it rose to 8 de
grees below zero, but soon sank again
to 35. When a wind was blowing in
this temperature we did not feel com
fortable In our too thin woolen cloth
ing. To save weight we had left our
fur suits on board ship. Tho minimum
temperature In March wns 49. nnd tho
maximum was 24. In April the mini
mum was 3S and the maximum ?0 de
"We saw no slrrn of land In any di
rection. In fact the Moo of loo seemed
to move so freely before the wind that
there coul.l not have been anything in
the way of land to stop It for a long
distance off. We were now drifting
"On April 8 we began our march to
ward Franz Josef Land. On April IS our
watches ran down, owing to the tin
usual length of the day's march. After
that date we were uncertain as to our
longitude, but hoped that our dead
reckoning was fairly correct. As we
came south we met many cracks, whic h
greatly retarded our progress. The
provisions were rapidly decreasing. The
dogs were killed one after the other to
feed the rest.
LOST HIS WAY.
"In June the cracks became very bnd
and the snow was in exceedingly bad
condition for traveling. The dags and
theski and sledge runners broke through
tho superficial crust and sank deep in
the wet snow. Only a few dogs were
now left and progress was next to im
poslsble. Hut unfortunately we had
no line of retreat. The dogs' rations ns
well as our own were reduced to a
minimum and we made the best way we
could ahead. We expected dally to find
land in sight, but we looked In vain
On May 21 we were In 82 degress 21
minutes north, and on June 4 In 82 de
gress 26 minutes north. No land was
to be seen, although according to
Payer's map we had expected to meet
with Petermann Land at 23 degree3
north. These discrepancies becumf
more and more puzzling as time went
"On June 22 we had at last shot a
bearded seal, and as the snow became
constantly worse I determined to wait.
We now had a supply of Boal meat un
til It melted away, We also shot three
bears. We had only two dogs left,
which were now well fed upon meat.
"On July 22 we continued our Journey
over tolerably good snow. On July 24,
when about 82 degrees north, we sight
id land at last, but the Ice was every
where broken into small floes, the wat
er between being filled with crushed
lee, in which the use of the kayaks was
impossible. We therefore had to make
our way by balancing from one loo
piece to another, and we did not reach
land until August 6, at 81.38 degrees
north and about 63 degrees east longi
tude. "This proved tobe entirely ice-capped
islands. In kayaks we made our wuy
'westward In open water along these Is
lands, nnd on August 12 we discovered
land extending from southeast to
northwest. The country became more
and more puzzling, as I could find no
ngreement with Paver's map. I thought
we were In longitude east of Austria
Sound, but If this was correct, we were
now traveling straight across Wilczck
Lund and Dove Glacier without seeing
any land near us.
LIVED ON REAR, MEET AND
"On Aug. 26 we reached a spot in 81.13
degrees north nnd 5C degrees' east, evi
dently well suited to wintering, and
ns it was now too late for the voyage
to Spltzhergen I considered it wisest
to stop and prepare for winter. We shot
bears and walruses and built a hut of
stones, earth and moss, making the roof
of walrus hide, tied down with rope and
covered with snow. We used the blub
ber for cooking, light and heat. The
bear meet and the blubber were our only
food for ten months. The bear skins
formed our beds and sleeping bag. The
winter, nowever, passed well, and we
were both in perfect health. Spring came
with sunshlneand with much open water
to the southwest. We hoped to have an
easy voyage to Spltzhergen over the floe
of Ice and open water. We were obliged
to manufacture new clothes from blank
ets and a new Bleeping bag from bear
skin. Our provisions were raw bear
meat and blubber.
On May 19 we were at last ready
to start. e came to open water on May
23, In 81.05 N., but were retarded by
storms until June 3. A little south of
SI degrees we found land extending
westward and open water which
reached west northwest alonglts north
west coast. But we preferred to travel
southward over the ice through a broad
"We came on June 12 to the south
side of the Island and found much open
water trending eastward. We sailed
nnd paddled In this direction In order
to proceed across Spitsbergen from the
most westward cape, but raver's map
Ir. Nansen's account concludes ns
follows, nfter touching upon the de
tails of his meeting with Jackson, which
have already been cabled:
"We left Franz Josef Land in the
steamer Windward on August 7-and had
n short and very pleasant passnge,
thanks to the masterly way In which
Captain Brown brought his ship through
the Ice, and thence in the open sea to
CHARGED w1th"T TRiFlE MURDER.
('din Hose Alleged to Have Poisoned
Her Parents nnd It rot her.
Mansfield, Ohio., Aug 16.-Cella Rose
was arrested yesterday afternon at the
home of John Older, near Newville, this
county on warrants sworn out for arrest
by Prosecuting Attorney Douglass,
charging her with poisoning her father,
mother and brother with arsenic, placed
In schmlerkase. The prosecuting at
torney has proof of a confession she
made a few days ago to a friend admit
ting the deed.
She was brought to Mansfield, nnd at
the hearing before Squire Smith pleaded
not guilty, waived examination nnd was
bound over to court to await the action
of the grand Jury. She made two at
tempts on her mother's life. She Is 21
years old, nnd Is not altogether hilrrht.
C.lllUOPODIST AM) MANICURi:.
v Ingrowing nails iehnflcBl'v treatolnt
E. 51. hfc-THEL'S chiropody, lilrdru.lug nnd
manicure parlors, 330 Lackawauna .venue.
EMPLOYERS SHOULD BE MORE
Interesting Statement by a Yonng lVady
In tho vast retail establishments-of
largo cities, many women are em
ployed as saleswomen.
Men formerly held the positions that
tow hold, "
they nre expected to do
tho sumo work. Their duties
compel them to ho on their feet from
morning to niirht, and many of them,
in a short time, contract those distressing-
complaints called "femalo
Then occur irregularities, suppressed
or painful menstruation, weakness,
indigestion, loucorrhica, general de
bility and nervous prostration.
They aro beset with such symptoms
an dizziness, faintness, lassitude, ex
citability, irritability, nervousness,
sleeplessness, melancholy, "all-gone"
and " want-to-be-loft-ulono" feelings,
blues nnd hopelessness.
In such cases there is one tried and
true remedy. Eydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound at once removes
such troubles. Tho following is a
'My dear Mrs. Finkham : After
writing you, and before your answer
came, 1 was too miserablo to go to the
store, and so lost my position. That
as five weeks ngo. 1 out now back
again in my old pluce, nnd never felt
so well in all my life. The bearing-down
painn and whites have left
me, and 1 am not a bit nervous or
blue. Life looks brighter to me. I
don't get tired, my temper is real
sweet, and I could scream right out
sometimes for joy,
ful I am to
you for sav
ing me from
Every woman In
my position should know of your won
dcrful remedy. I never saw you, but
1 love you for being so good to mo."
Eoith W. 6th Ave,. Brooklyn, H- If.
Knglinh Capital lor American Invest
Important to Americans seeking Eng
lish capital for new enterprises. A list
containing the names and addresses of
350 successful promoters who have
placed over 100,000,000 sterling In for
eign Investments within the last six
years, and over 18,000,000 for the seven
months of 1895. Price 5 or $25, payable
by postal order to the London and Uni
versal Bureau of Investors, 20, Cheap
side, London, E. C. Subscribers will
be entitled, by arrangement with the
directors to receive either personal or
letters of introduction to any of these
This list Is first clnss In every re
spect, and every man or firm whose
name appears therein may be depend
ed upon. For placing the following it
will be found Invaluable Bonds or
Shares of Industrial, Commercial and
Financial Concerns, Mortgage loans,
Sale of Lands, Patents or Mines.
Directors SI It EDWARD C. ItOSS,
HON. WALT EH C. PKPTS,
CAPT. ARTHUR STIFFE,
WANTS OF ALL KTXDS COST THAT
Ml'CIT. WHTCN PAID FOR IN Ali
VAXf'B. WHEN A HOOK ACCOUNT
IS MADE NO CHARGE WILL BE LE3
THAN 23 CENTP. THIS RULE Al'.
PLIES TO SMALL WANT AD3., EX
CEPT LOCAL SITUATIONS, WHICH
ARE INSERTED FREE.
HELP YVANTKD .MALES.
UrANTUO KpLTATtlf), KNEKMETIO
R'dfHmnn, nhout thirty, as nsstataut
mnliatrp": pood p-iynnd permanent, if capa
ble Address Lock Hox SIN, city.
1VRKPIt TtAPK THORTOHLY
tnneht in t Ipht eeo!:s; c-nd instructor;
tools (linmtofl; positiens guaranteed; failure
iimmsiihl!-; lib.-T -I term: Investigate; rn ra-
l.,i,tia fyn,t Ml'lTtill. A Ufr
Uf ANTED AS AGENT Uf EVTTiY BEf
tion to cmivnss: to SI no n dav
mnrlo ; fHIp at pi-lit; nlso a mna to sell Staple
(JoimIh to dealer: h. ist, nMe line fc7. n month;
fiiilsrv or Jnr;e eoininlRnioa mane; experience
unnecessary. Clifton Soap nud Manufactnr
Iiir Co., t iuciniiiiti, O.
rANTED - WELL-KNOW ! MAN IN
evorv town to f o he t stock sntweno-
tions: a monopoly; 1-iir nionov for nff-ntn; no
capital required. EI)V AliU C. FISH & CO.,
froriten uiuck, ninim ill.
HELP W AN T E D F EM ALES.
f AMKS-l MAKE RIO WAGES DOING
A J pleasant home -o k. nnd ill i?lndlv hhiuI
full piirticuliirs to nil M-udintr 2 ontatamp.
.nr: ju. a. rM r.i ai.M), retire, alien.
7ANTEU-L.rY AGKNTH IN HCRAN
f V ton to aell and iltroduo' Hnvder's enko
Irlnp: i xroriMic d ennvimer preferred: work
permanent ttnd very prnfltuhle. Wrlta for
Particular at euro nrd vvt lienefit of U'liilHV
trade. T, H. SNYDER & CO., Cincinnati. O.
7ANTED IM1IEPIATELY-TWO ENER-
V i-etii; -alcflwomen to represent us
Guaranteed ii n Cuy without interferriiijf
with other duties. Henlthlul oeenpntlon.
Write fur rartlculnra. eneluainu stamp, slaniro
( hemlcal t'cinpaiiy. No. 72 Jobn Ktiuet, New
.UFTY OPERATORS WANTED TO MAKE
I1 Llttlo.Ioiinnln HU Overall. FREEMAN
MAN'r'G CO.. LiuUeti street, Gould Building.
ttrilHR BOI.niPl! IN rITft r-ivti. WAR "
J- S'ou want thin rt-lie. Ponfalna all of
Frank Leslie's famous old war pirtiirea.sliow
llilf tliu fotrea Itim tnal huttle.aketche'l on tlia
apot. lwovoiumia. pictures. Hold on
tuy monthly pnui(nta t'oltvered by ex
press complete, all charges prepaid. Addrras
P. U 1100DY, m Adams Ave., Uorantoo, Pa.
a V'T TI M
All Damask Patterns, and Pearl
Hemmed, ready for use,
at the low price of
HILL 36-INCH BLEACHED
CONNOLLY & WALLACE,
WAN TED-PERM AN EST SAMPLE Dis
tributors; $M0 tier 81,U"0: encloaa
stamp. GENEVA PHAR. CO., Chicane.
WANTED 6,000 AGENTS FOR RUS
aell'a million.! -LIVE (110 M'KIN.
LEY AND HOBAKT;" G0 paged, elegantly
llliistratod; price only l.l: the heat and th
clieapaat. and outsells all .it her a: 50 pr cent,
to ORentj and tho freight paid. tyHook
now ready; lava time by Banding 50 cents in
srampa i or an omnc at onca Aaarefts a. u,
WOltTHINGTON & CO.. Hartford, Conn.
AGENTS WANTED TO BELL CIGARS;
ST5 per month; salary and expanses paid.
Address, with two-cent stamp, FIGARO CI
GAR CO., Chicago,
A GENTS TO BELL OUR PRACTICAL
it clod, silver, niekol and copper electro
plasters; prices from J'l npward: sslaryand
expenses paid: outfit free. Address, With
tamp, MICHIGAN MFQ CO.. Chicago.
AGENTS TO SELLGIGARSTO DEALERS;
t','6 weekly and expends: axperionee un
necessary. CONSOLIDATED MFG CO.. 48
Van Buren at , Chicago,
SALESMAN TO CAKRV BIDE LINE; S
per cent. commiHsion: sample book mailed
free. Address L, N. CO., btatlou L, New
TOR RENT KOOM8 FORMERLY OCCU-
S? pled by Mis Brann as dreasmakiBg es
tablishment. Inquire at FINLEY'S, 512 Lack
FOR RENT HALF1 OF DOUBLE HOUSE;
modern improvements; rent reasonable;
corner of Pine and Blakely streets, Dunmore.
FOR SALE OR RENT.
HOUBB-10 ROOMS, ALL MODERN IM
provements; terraced front, fruit and
vegetable garden; small barn; on block from
trolley. $22 Monroe.
FOR HALE A SILVER-PLATED CONN
double bell euphonium, nicely engraved
with trombone bell, pold lined; neurW now
and eest tiO: will soil at a bargain. Address
this week to E. W. OAYLOR, LaRaysviUo,
rpOB PALE OR RENT SIX-KOOMED COT
I taste. Wyornin Camp Ground; partly
furnish-d. W. H. HAZLETT. Boranton.
FOR BALE-HORSE. AGED SIX YEARS,
weight 1,000 pounds; can be seen at Id
FOR SALE MY COTTAGE AT ELM
hurst and the four lotn on which it
stands; also the four lots adjoining; most de
sirable location in Elraburst; prices reasona
ble: terms easv; possession given at once. E.
P. KI NGSBURY, Commonwealth Building,
HOTEL FOR SALE,
WELL FURNISHED AND CENTRALLY
located; flrst-ctass business! reasons
for selling, wnnt to retire from business. Ad
dress C. A. l Lcik Box iOt, Nanticoke. Pa.
NFURNISH ED ROOMS, WITH USE OF
inn, hot and cold bath, sittlug and road
n g rooms, illfi Lackawanna avenue.
AB. BRIGGS CLEANS PRIVY VAULTS
. and cesa pools: in odor; improved
pumps used. A. BHIGOS. Proprietor.
Leave orders 1100 North Main avenue, or
Erekes' drug store, corner Adams and Mul
berry. Telephone 4.Wi
T"1lE ANNUAL MEET?NGOF THE
stockholders of The Kernriron Foriiina
Company, for the election of directors and the
traiisn'tinn of other lmsiueRS, v-'ill bo hold nt
tho otllee of the company in the city of Scrnn
ton, on Wedm-silav. A nu'iift IM, lMtn. at 3 o'clock
p. rn. K. K CITAMBKRL1N, Secret ry.
TO WHOM IT MM CONCERN.
TOTKT. IS HWREr.Y GIVEN THAT THE
ll inhnbitp.nf-s ol the viilaos of Pyno, Arch
hnld nnd Continental and lundx ndjueent
thereto In the township nf Old Forge
nnd Lackawanna, in tho county of
Lni-kawantiii, will apply to tho Court of
Quarter Ses-ilons of tho said county on Mon
day, the 14th day of September. A. D. INin, at
nine o'clock n. in., for tim incorporation
of aaid villases ami lan'la ndjnoent thereto
Into a lioroiuh by the atvlu nnd titlo of tho
liornuirli of lyne. hf-ino: moro nirtii-niariy do
ficribori as follows, to wit: Coinmeiiciiiif at
tiie Lackawanna river nt tlio division of the
line between th" city of Seranton and tlm
township of Lackawunna: thence along s.iid
division lino westerly to tlio Hansom town,
ship line; thenc along tliu southerly line of
Hhiimoiu tnwnaliin. The line between lands of
tlie Pennsylvania Antlmicito Coal Co. and
lends of the !.. L. . I( R. Co.: th.-nca
along said line In a southerly direction to tho
northerly linn of Taylor borough: thence along
the aaid northerly line of Taylor boromrn in a
northesRterlv direction to n rout: -thence
along the northeastrlv boundary linn of Tay
lor borough In a southeasterly direction to the
Lackawanna river: thence along tbu snid
LacUawanna river, in the same direction, to
tin- place ef beginning, containing three) and
thirty-throe ine-huridreiltlis (Ml) square
miles. Thia notfeo is given In compliance
v 1th the Act of Assembly in such ease made
and provided. W A RKKN KNAPP.
Solicituis for Petitioners.
ALL PARTIES WHO ARE INDEBTED TO
the Stephen Untheiuz and Barbara
Guthclni: estate are hereby notified to make
payments in pert or whole within 80 days or
accounts will le collected according to law;
payments can be made at relsdence. 524 Alder
street, frem 7 to 8 p. m.: at furniture store,
(US Cedar avenue, any time dnring day.
C. S'lOKR. Alderman.
partnership between Morris J. Cohen
and Burnett Atlas, trading under the Arm
name of Atlas & Cohen, wns d if solved on the
Hth day nt August. A. l. IMK1, so far as relates
to the aaid Morris .1. Cohen. All debts due to
the sai l partnership are to be paid, and those
due from the same discharged at 312 Penn
avenue, city of Scranton, Lackawanna coun
ty, where the business will bo conducted bv
the ssid Bsrnett Atlas under the name of
Barnett Atlas. MORRIS J. COHEN,
WAMTCn A SMART REPUBLICAN IN
l! Hll I LU" every county wtio will work
for IUA a week for two months and will earn
it Address, Box UKJ, Plula. P. O.
man who understands the care of horse
and is useful arouud a private family. Ad
dress B., 8&I Tonth street
SITUATION WANTED BY A YOUNG
married man to drive or take car of
horses in or out of town: hare bad 10 years'
experience, can speaK German: can give beet
or reference. Address H. K., 431 Elm street,
("URL 14 YEARS OLD WOULD LIKE PO-
sitioo as nurse girl or ligbt hoasework.
Inquire at 1414 Fordhara street, city.
OITUATION WANTED BY A WOMAN TO
;, ao washinror cleaning house or office by
the day. Address A. C 118 Ninth street
SITUATION WANTED BY GOOD REC
? omineiided man, willing to do any work.
Address EUREKA, Dunmore pottofflce.
SITUATION WANTED SIGN WRITEB
J want work. Address SIGN, Dunmor
SITUATION WANTED -BY A BOY 14
r?n ot (Plts English and German)
to drive grocery or delivery wagon or to work
In store. Address W. P. FOX, Dunmore, Pa.,
fPRAVELlNG SALESMAN WANTS A
-J. position: willing to work for a reasona
ble salary; can give good reference a a good
5"d ArasoN""' Am'r'CMl HoM
SITUATION WANTED TO GO OUT
washing; washing taken home also. Call
or address L. B., 834 North Sumner avenue,
SITUATION WANTED GARDENER, RE
spectable man 85. would like work by the
day. hour or week. JOHN KEYWOOD, 007
Green Ridge street Scranton.
SITUATION WANTED BY A YOUNG
lady in need of a place a clerk, casbler
or bookkeeper; could assist in either eapa.
ity: thoroughly reliable and trustworthy.
Address COMPETENT, 023 Sumner avenue.
SITUATION WANTED BY A BARTEND
er of four years' experience In the bus!
ness. Address GEORGE SMITH. Priceburg.
Pa,, boi hi.
CITUATION WANTED-BY A TOUNO
man 21 years old in a wholesale grocery
store, traveling on the rosd selling good to
merchants; spesks six different languages;
eight years' experience In retail business: can
llw?,re2e?' Andres CHARLES WEIS
BERGER, Priceburg Pa.
T ADY WANTS POSITION AS CLERK;
MJ can speak Polish. Hungarian and English
WiT.Ba?re?rpr 7 NorU",mPton ".
OITUATION WASTED - WASHING.
fy ironing or cleaning by the day. or wash
ii&r?r?dJ,r2,,lll M'" ". MRS- KEY
WOOD, 07 Green Ridge street Scranton. Pa.
SITUATION WANTED AS A BACKER;
good worker. Address H. & 601 Cedar
avenue, Scranton, Pa.
SITUATION WANTED - BY POLISH
.V,. SV IO QO t0"""" nouMwork. Addres
Del., Lack, and Western.
Effect Monday, June 1. 189.
Trains leave Scranton as follows: Ex
press for New York and all points East,
1.40. 2.60, G.li, 1.00 and 1.55 a, m.: 1.10 and
3.3 p. m.
Kxpress for E.iston, Trenton, Phlladel-
pnia ana tne oouin, o.io, .w and 9.55 a. m.';
1.10 and 8.38 p. m.
Washington and way stations, 4.00 p. ra.
Tobyhanna accommodation, 6.10 p. m.
Kxnress for Itlnghamton. n.st.rm w.
mlra. Corning, path, Dansvllle, liount
Morris and Buffalo, 13.20, 2.35 a. m., and
1.49 p. m., making close connections at
Buffalo to all points in the West, North
west anu Boumweei,
Path accommodation, 9.18 a. m.
Hintjhnmton and wny stations. 1.00 n. m
Nicholson accommodation, 4.00 and 8.10
Binghamton and F.Imlra express 8.5S p.m.
Express for Cortland, Syracuse, Oswego,
T'tlra and Richfield Springs, 2.35 a. m., and
1.49 p. m.
Ithacu 2.35 and Bath .5 a, m. and 1.49
For Northumberland, Plttston. Wilkes
Barrp. Plymouth, Iiloomsburg and' Dan
ville, making clece connections at North
umberland for Wllllnmsport..Hnrrlsburg,
Biiltlmnre, Washington and the South.
Northumberland and Intermediate sta
tions. C 00. 9.C5 a. m. and 1.65 and 6.00 p. m.
Nanticoke and Intermediate stations,
SOS and 11.M n. m. Plymouth and Inter
mediate stations. 3.40 nnd 8.47 p. m.
Pullman pr.rlor and sleeping coaches on
all express trains.
For detailed Information, pocket time
tables, etc., nriply to M. L. Smith, city
ticket oftiep, 3:S Lackawanna avenue, or
depot ticket oflice.
12.00 noon; 1.21. 2.20, 2.62,
6.25, S.&, 7.57, 9.10, 10 W.
11. Bf. p. m.
Vor'Albnny, Saratoga, Montreal, :
ton, New JSngianu puiu, vn;. .
For' iTonesdnle B.45, 8.55. 10.15 a. m., 12.09
noon 2 20. 5.25 p. rn.
For Wllkes-Barre-.45, 7.45, 8.45. 9.38. 10.45
a. m!; 12.. 1 2 . 333- 4-41' 6 W- .
11For Ne'w York, Philadelphia, etc., via
Lehigh Valley railroad 6.43. 7.45 a. m.;
12.115. 2 no. 4.41 (with Black Diamond Ex-
PrFo") Pennsylvania railroad points 8.45,
9.3S a. m.: 2.30. 4.41 p. m.
For western point, via Lehigh Valley
rallroad-7.45 a. m.; 12.05. 833 (with Black
Diamond Express), 9.60, 11.88 p. m.
Trains 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 it7. 6.45. 7.45. 9.45. 11.83 p. m.
From Wllkes-Barre and the south 6 40,
7 50, R.60, 10.10, 11.55 a. m.; 1.16, 114, 8.48, (.22,
6.21, 7.63, 9.03, 9.45, 1L52 p. m.
Erie and Wyoming Valley.
Effective June 23.
Trains leave Scranton for New Tark,
Newburgh and Intermediate points on
Erie, also for Hawley and local points at
7.05 and 8.45 a. m. and 2.28 p. m., and ar
rive from above points at 11.11 a. m. and
3.18 and 9.38 p. m.
An additional train leaves Scranton for
Lake Ariel at 1.16 p. m., returning arrives
at Scranton at 7.43 p. m. and 1.11 a. m.
rrit J HUDSON TIME
yffr - TABLE.
IMz t M I I f)n Monday, May 18,
MVtiMf 1 train will leave Scran-
Bj2SrmSM- ton as follows:
ff M ASH For Carbonrtale 5.45,
MM AW" 7.55. 8.65. 10.15 a. m.:
Schedule In Effect June 14, 1806.
Trains Leave Wilkes-Barre as Follows
7.30 a. m week days, for Sunbury,
Harrisburg, Philadelphia, BaltU
more, Washington, and for Pitts
burg and the West.
10. IB a. m., week days, for Hazleton,
Pottsville, Reading, Norristown,
and Philadelphia; and for Sun
bury, Harrisburg, Philadelphia,
Baltimore, Washington and Pitts,
burg; and the West.
3.17 p. m., week days, for Sunbury,
Harrlsbura:, Philadelphia, BaltU
more, Washington and Pittsburg:
and the West.
3.17 p. en., Sundays only, for Sun
bury, Harrisburg, Philadelphia,
and Pittsburg end the West.
0.00 p. m., week days, for Hazleton
J. R. WOOD, Gen'l Pass. AfMt
8. M. PREVOST, Qeneral Manager.
LEHIGH VALLKY RAILROAD BY8-
Anthracite Coal Use Exclusively Insm
lng Cleanliness and Comort.
IN EFFECT JUNE 28, 1898.
TRAINS LEAVE 8RANTCON.
For Philadelphia and New York via D.
H. R. K. at 6.45, 7.45 a. m., 12.05, 2.30, 141
(Black Diamond Express) and 11.88 p. m.
For Plttston and Wllkes-Barre via D.
I W. R. R. 6.00. 8 08, 1L20 a. m.. 12.20,
1.65, 3.40. I.0O and 8.47 p. m.
For White Haven, Haaleton, Pottsville
and principal points In th coal regions
via D. ft H. R. K.. 6.45, 7.45 a. m., 12.05 and
2.30 and 4.41 p. m.
For Bethlehem, Kaston, Reading;, Har
risburg and principal Intermediate sta
tions via D. & H. R. R g.45, 7.45 a. m.,
12.05, 1.20 (Lehigh Valley points, only).
2.30. 4.41 (Black Diamond Express) and 11.31
For Tunkhannock, Towanda, Elmlra,
Ithaca, Geneva and principal Intermediate
stations via D. & II. R. a, 6.45, 8.45 a. m.,
1.20, 3. 83 an 11.38 p. m.
F,?r 9fJ,,eva' Hofhester, Buffalo, Niagara
Falls. Chicago and all points west via D.
H. R. H., 8.45 a. m., 12.06, 8.33 (Black
Dhunoml Express), 9.50 and 11.38 p. m.
Pullman parlor and sleeping or Lehigh
X?.!Ly h'r car" on 811 ,r'n between,
Wllkes-Barre ami New York. Philadel
phia, Buffalo and Suspension Bridge.
nnQRp HJS W'LBUR. Gen. Supt.
CHAS. S. LEE Gen. Pass. Agt., Phlla.. Pa.
A. W. NONNBATAOHER. Asst Gen. Pa...
Agt., South Bethlehem. Pa.
Bcranton Office, 300 Lackawanna avenue.
Central Railroad of New Jersey.
(Lehigh and Susquehanna Division.)
Anthracite coal used exclusively. Insur
ing cleanliness and comfort.
TIME TABLE IN EFFECT JUNE 7 1864.
Trains leave Bcranton for Pitt'.tnn
Wllkes-Barre, etc., at 8.20, 9.15. 11 30 a. m'
12.45, 2.00, 3.06, 8.00. 7.10 p, m. Sundays 9 oi!
a. m.. 1.00. 2.15, 7.10 p. m . y' , g
For Mountain Park, 8.20, 11 30 a. tn na
3.05, 6.80 p. m. Sundays, 9.00 a? m". i.W
2.15 p. m.
For Atlantic City. 8.20 a. m.
For New York, Newark and Ellzaherh
8.20 (express) a. m., 12.45 (expreSs w "th BuE
fet parlor car), 3.05 (express) p. m Sunl
day, 2.11 p. m. Train leaving 12.46 n m
arrives at Philadelphia, Reading Terml
lnal. 6.22 p. m. and New York 6.00 d m
For Mauch Chunk. Allentown. Bethl.
hem, Easton and Philadelphia, 8 20 a m
12.45, 3.05, 6.00 (except Philadelphia! n m
Sunday, 2.15 p. m. v ' v' m-
For Long Branch, Ocenn Orove. ete at
8.20 a. m. (through car), 12.45 p. m. '
For Reading, Lebanon and Harrisburg
via Allentown, 8.20 a. m.. 12.46 p. m.. 5 00
p. m. Sunday, 2.15 p. m.
For Pottsville, 8.20 n. m.. 12.45 p. n
Returning, leave) New York, foot of Lib
erty street. North River, at 9.10 (express)
a. m., 1.10, 1.30. 4.15 (express with Buffet
parlor car) p. m. Sunday, 4.30 a. m.
Leave Philadelphia, Reading Terminal
9.00 a. m., 2.00 and 4.30 p. m. Sunday ( H
Through tickets to all points at lowest
rates may be had on application In ad
vance to the ticket nsent at the station.
II. P. BALI7WIN,
Gen. Pass. Agt
3 n. OLHAt'SEN. Gen. Supt.
In Ef (ect J 11 ne lllst, ISM.
fStft 1 'OS
a .(Trains Pally, K
ijS 1 cepi. runuay.;
v m.p MiArrtve
104 fsVN. Y. Franklin s:.
rn i iniWesr. ssnd streetl
10 1517 00 Weehawken I.... 810
11 wi Arrive Leaver xr Ml
TsHTloiHaScock JimotlonTTIOi 9i
I 801 1 OBi ttancorK 1 in
lo:Sl BtarllKbt 8 88
84141 Preston Fain 189
4 tit II 401 Come. I 6 4
4 4rj3 14 Belmont
4 3:lf8l Pleasant sit
7 OA 108
7( 8 WW
f S vfltotH CnloDdsle
4 88111 4W roresi uity
4 (Sill 84 Carbondale
M 0 flltffl Whit Bridge
refills J Mayfleld
iff sen 881
R 48118 4Sl
8 Mill 88 jermyn
84411 lti Wlnton
8 a tl II Peckvllle
8 Mil 07 , Olyphaat
8 8311 O") 11 TtticebUrsT
I Mill 09 Throop
1 80 II on Providence
4 or 1
I8i4fl0n7 park Place
8 84 10
f8 U 84
9 161 4
All tralna run dallv except HuadkT.
t ilgnlfle that trains stop on signal tor pas.
recur rate via Ontario a Western be tore
Eurehutng tickets and save money. Bay and
gnt Xiprta to toe West.
1. o. Anftmoa, Oca. PaaAf
T.flUcreft, vlv. Fasa, iAMriatraT
If US' 1NII