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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1900.
Mlllll' ' I
! T " ffe Jwq Constituencies S
' CIIAPTKIl I.
w t WAS YBAttS nlnco wo hurt met.
Wo parted In finger rIio In
I tears. She nninckcd mn and t
I (that I Hhoutd liuve to ndmlt Itl)
I smacked her buck.
jIl "You're a misty, horrid, eruel
lioyHl" bIic fiiild, stibbliiB.
The tents brniiRht compiiuc
ton, but tho iuljectlvos prevented
"Anyway, you're only n Klrllsh Blrl."
"I'm not!" she responded, stiimplnc;
her fiiot. So we parted.
When I came down from Oxford,
ninny yearn nftor, It was deemed nec
essary that I Hhould enrrnRo In some
URcful employment. My dear mother
was most emphatic In the matter. 1
did not attempt to temporize.
, ''Mater," I said, "I leave tho matter
entirely In your hands; I have the
greatest confidence In your discretion."
'Hhe kissed mo tenderly, remarking
that I had always been a good Hon.
We" have an estate In Blunkshlrp and
are in our little way county magnates.
My mother, who Is a woman of sur
prising energy. Immediately com
menced asking many curious people
to her dinner. parties. In a short time
I was the accepted Conservative can
didate, with (I was Informed) fair
prospects of ousting the Iladlcal mem
ber at the next general election.
Polities were therefore my profes
sion. Of course, I have to make
speeches, but I am very Intelligent,
and people have published hand-books.
In the intervals, which were not
short, I lived in London happily. Lon
don is a pleasant place, and' I enjoy it.
I went out a great deal, know many
nice girls, and irritated many mothers.
I once overheard a mother talk seri
ously to her daughter In a conserva
tory. I was behind an adjacent palm
and could not easily gel away. She
alluded to mo unllattcrlngly and wound
"He has only a thousand a year and
will never have much more. So you
must not encourage Gerald Merlvale.
Now mind, Gertrude."
Gertrude wept a little (I am sure
of this, because her nose was a little
red when we met later), and stopped
encouraging me. I did not blame her.
She was quite right. I confess I like
a girl with robust common sense.
But it is not about Gertrude I am
writing. It is of Alice Mansell, the
"she" alluded to at the commence
ment. Little Bobby Durden came to my
club, and began to talk excitedly to
mo about a "stunner."
"You've no Ideah." ho said.
"It is not kind of you to say ho."
"I'm talkln' about the girl. She's
just come out, and, by Jove, Isn't she
"What girl?" I asked.
"Her name's Alice Mansell. My aunt,
Lady Ocklngton, Is running her. The
daughter of Mansell, the Hallway
Johnny1. They say she's a hundred
I yawned a little. Ecstasies always
"I know as a fact," I replied, "that
the figure you mention is considerably
below the mark."
His Jaw dropped. "Really!" he said.
"Or are you at your confounded sar
"Introduce me," I said, "and you
shall be best man."
"Look here, let me tell you" ho be
gan. "You shall have as much wedding
cake as you like," I Interrupted, booth
ingly. "You're a"
"A regular tuck In."
"I tell you you're an uss."
"You presume on your aunt," I said
severely. "Hut you needn't Introduce
mo. I had forgotten for the moment. I
know her. She was my playmate. I
used to hl her. In fact, I think I
adopted her. I foiget whether as a
sister or a daughter. One of the two.
She Is very fond of me."
"I always did think you conceited,
but I'm dashed If ever"
"Will she be at the Martens' this
afternoon?" I asked.
He replied reluctantly In the affirma
"If I have time, I'll run in and soa
her." I said, taking up a newspaper.
"I suppose you'll kiss her," ho said
Bobby retlted, littering- Inarticulate
sounds, and red in the face.
I went to the Martens' that after
noon. As I was entering the drawing
room I encountered Bobby at the door.
He grinned vindictively.
"She's In there," ho said. Jerking his
thumb over his shoulder. "Go and kiss
Everybody's proud of this sort of
Grandpa, and he's proud of himself;
proud of his clear brain and active body,
There arc other kinds of grandparents
that we can't be proud of. Weak of
body and feeble of mind, we can only
pity them. They no more live; they
only exist. What makes the difference
tietween these two classes of old men?
A' 'sound stomach and a plentiful sup-
gy of pure, rich blood. Dr. Pierce's
olden Medical Discovery strength
ens the stomach, purifies the blood,
and increases the activity of the blood
making glands. It won't make old
Ninen young, but it will enable old men
to assimilate the food they eut. and
' sq( strengthen them for n life of rea
' t suffered for tdx years with constipation and
Indigestion, durltitr which time I employed
several physicians, but they could not reach my
case," writes Mr. C. Popplewcll, of Eureka,
bprings, Carroll Co., Art. "I felt that there
was no help for me; could not retain food on my
stomach; had vertigo and would fall h'lpless to
the floor. Two years ago l commenced taking
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery and little
' Pellets,1 and improved from the start. After
.taking twelve bottles of the ' Discovery ' I wm
able to do light work, and have been improving
ever sluce. I am now in good health for one of
ruy age So years. I owe It all to l)r, Pierce'
Old psople often need a laxative
medicitie,. , The .tost for them is Dr,
PiercosrleasantTcUcts. i ' 1
I look no notice of his foolish re
marks, or of tho laugh from the group
of men around lihu. it Is better to
Ignore vulgarity when you have no
I crossed the loom, to speak to Lady
Marten. Tho room was crowded. As I
was speaking to her, Lady Ocklngton
arose from her seat and came to her.
She was followed by a girl whom I
recognized (though how she had
changed and how beautiful she had
giownl) as Alice.
White Lady Ocklngton was saying
her adieus I turned to Alice. 1 saw
sho recognized me.
"Alice, my dear!" I said. I felt iiUlier
than saw Lady Ocklngton wheel about.
Alice put out her hand and smiled. I
took her hand.
"What an Immense girl you have
giownl" I went on. "You've grown too
big to kiss!"
Sho looked surptlsed, but I bent for
ward nnd kissed her lightly on the
"Mr. Merlvale!" she said, but I
thought sho did not look offended.
"Oh, you must still call mo Jerry," I
said hastily. "I suppose you will be
leaving school soon."
Lady Ocklngton, who had been re
garding mo as IC I were an Intrepid
"Mies Mnnsell has left school some
years," sha said in an awful tone.
"Oh, she has a governess, I suppose.
Well. Alice," I said, "t hope you ore
a better girl than you used to be.
"Alice, we must go," said Lady Ock
lngton. "Good-bye." I said, r still held her
hand. "I will call some day and take
you to the waxworks."
She smiled as sho left me nnd fol
lowed Lady Ocklngton from the room.
I was glad she smiled. I should not
have acted as I did.
During this Incident, the stillness In
tho room was terrible. Conversation
began again. I turned to Lady Mar
ten and began to speak of Plnoro's
coming play. But she was laughing
"You wicked, dreadful young man,"
she said. "Mr. Durden told mo what
you Intended to do, but I couldn't have
believed you would have dared. Not
even you. And Lady Ocklngton
I protested that Miss Mansel and I
were old friends. Nothing could shake
her conviction that we had never met
before, that I had kissed a gill who
was an entire stranger. This was tho
general 'impression, thanks to Bobby's
Rut I am not so bad as all that.
Tho next day I called at Lady Or-k-Ington's
house. I did not expect to by
admitted, but I felt it would only to
kind to call.
The door was opened by an unin
telligent page boy. Lady Ocklngton
was out. Miss Mansell was in. Joy!
On the stairs I encountered the but
ler, who knew me. He diiected n kill
ing glance towaul the lad. But it was
Alice was alonp In tho room. She
came to me with the prettiest air of
confusion. I took her hand.
"Alice Miss Mansell," I said, "for
the last twenty-four hours my friends
have been tolling me that 1 have made
a mistake. Did I make a mistake'.'"
"Mr. Merlvale," she paid, "for the
last twenty-four hours Lady Ocklng
ton has been telling mo you didn't
make a mistake. Did you make a
It was nil right, slip was smiling.
"Alice Miss Mansell. I cannot tell
a He unnecessarily: It was not a mis
take it was Intentional."
Sho shook her head.
"I don't think it was quite nice of
you," she said.
I responded eagerly.
"You are quite right; it was lion id.
But I have an explanation."
"Explain," she said, majestically. At
Hie moment we heard a ring.
"It is Lady Ocklngton!" exclaimed
"Shall I hide?" I asked.
"We are going to the Plnkei tons' to
night," she said, looking out of the
window as Lady Ocklngton enteted.
The general election was on. I had
to make four speeches every night,
besides canvassing diiylng the day. I
hhould have prefened not to. But I
had an ngent. He said he was my
agent, otherwise I should have thought
our positions were icversed.
Among other things he made me go
to church on Sundays. It was neces
sary, he said, to conciliate the church
people. We also went to the .Methodist
chapel to conciliate tho Dissenters. The
lesult was we annoyed both.
At the ellhii'h I recognized a ludy
with Alice's back hair. She nl.i-i had
Alice's pronto, in fact. It turned out
to be Alice liers"lf. Hhe was visiting
her uncle, Colonel Wi"-nrit, with whom
she had lived In h"i m "-" days.
I told my agent that our gfut defect
was a want of ludy t , ' , assoi-s. He
proffered his wife. I accepted her. but
said I would call on Colonel Western
and seo If I couldn't pick up si few
"But Colonel Western is opposed hi
"Ho Is must good natured," 1 it-piled.
"I am sure ho will lend us a few."
My agent sighed, He was a con
scientious man, and hud scruples as to
whether I was a' fit per.son for the
House of Commons. "If he wete only
os enslble as some of his (speeches!,"
he said to my mother once.
Nevertheless i sent my mother to i
i iuuiici vv rtttvi u n, aim nut' iuiii-iu ill
tiluiuph with Alice, who, us It hap
pens, wits a ltadlcal of tho most un
Wo used to canvas togothnr, Tito
agent's wife came, loo. Alice thought
this best, Tho agent expostulate I at
tho absurdity and waste of :imo In
vol veil hi threo people doing tin work
of one, AVe pointed out how much
more thoroughly tho work was done
When we all had a turn at tho for
tunate elector ho was not In u condi
tion to refuse his vote, But the agent
would not be silenced till Allco got his
wlfii to stop him with a glance.
Tho polling day came. Allco and my
mother, ttw agent and l drove from
polling booth to polling booth. Toward
3 o'clock the agent caino to mo dolefully
and said he feared my return was ini
ptobuble, I was vety sorry for tho
poor muii. Ho hud worked so hard,
When I told my mother she burst Into
tears, Sho must; also have been sorry
for him. Alice comforted her like tho
dear, kind girl sho Is.
"It Is his own fault," said my moth
er, when she was comforted; "ho Is so
i assured her he was most serious
She became sorrowful. Again Alice
hud to romfort her. To do so, pile said
kind things about nic, but my mother
would not agree with her.
"tic has disappointed me. Ho will
not obey me, J have begged and beg
ged him to pay attention to Miss
Western of tho Castle. Wo should
then havo had their Influence." She
wept again. Alice comforted her.
My mother went on. "Ho will not
be serious. If he would only mnrry
some solid, strong-minded girt! But
no, ho Insists on going his own way.
Yet I'm his mother."
Allco turned her reproachful gaze on
"f think It Is very unkind of you not
to many when your mother tells you
"But the ladles won't have me."
"f don't believe you ever ask them."
"To do so would be preposterous."
"Why would It be preposterous?"
"Take your ease, for Instnnce."
".My case!" She blushed violently.
My mother was startled. "Gerald, I
forbid you to talk ony more nonsense,"
she 'said, rising hastily nnd leaving
We were loft alone. There was it
silence, broken by Alice.
"Did your mother really and truly
usl: you to propose to me?"
"Itoally and truly."
She reddened charmingly.
"Why didn't you?"
"I dol I do!" I responded eagerly,
rising and going townrd her.
"Your mother is so sony about you,"
she said. "She Is so unfortunate In
her son. T should like to make her
happy " f
She was silent, pondt-rlng.
"If you are not returned to parlia
ment it will break her heart." She
brightened up. "We will compromise
the matter. If you are not returned,
I accept you."
Pne ian and told my mother, who
'entered the room between tears and
"It seems a ridiculous arrangement:
but Gprnld Is always absurd. T don't
know whnt I want. I feel as If I
were standing on my head."
Later on, we went to the declara
tion Of the poll. I was loturned by a
majority of twenty. Sly mother Im
mediately began to weep bitterly.
T looked at Alice. They were shout
ing for mp to address the crowd,
' I am an unfortunate man." I said.
Sho was looking on the gniunrt. "1
alwavs wanted to be an M. I'.'s wife."
For the second time 1 kissed hoi In
public Black and White.
Two Americans Who Have Mnde
Fortunes in Chile.
UhiiI.i, Willie, ill Aln-licS. .
Don Pedro McKeller is a Xoith
Amotlcan Chllono of Scotch descent.
Thirty odd years ago he was a uav
cleik In the old navy of Unclp Sam.
His ship was stationed on the South
Pacific station, and he saw an oppor
tunity at Valparaiso. His resignation
followed, and today the entire tug
boat system of Valparaiso's harbor !s
owned by this former naval account
ant. Fiom one single tug his buslniss
has increased until It now comprises
a whole fleet, eveiy craft of which iu
busy adding to the already large for
tune of Don Pedro. He has dabbled sue
cessfullv in politics. He .ilto married
an estimable Chilean lady, and Ills
sons arc now recognized among the
most valued supporteis of the present
In Chile's financial world then Is on
successful American. This Is Ben
jamin P. Beinstein, of S.tntlaco tk
Chile. Ten years ago Mr. Bernstein
left New Yoik for South Amei'ca. His
success has been phenomen it, as t lie
Chilenos do not take kindly to Ameri
can financiers). He saw tha o ci'-jt
out his plans It would be noee.isury in
adopt at least temporal llv the meth
ods of the country, overthrowing every
precept of his education In money mat
teis. Not only did he succeed in this
respect, but ho has gradually shown
some of the brightest men In Santiago
the mistakes they wete making, and
they have gladly enough profited liv
his suggestions. Mr. Beinstein is the
youngest of the wealthy Americans in
South Ameiica. His personal fortune
equals a million pesos, not to mention
the fin tunc of his wife, who came of
the famous Couslno family, the rlclvst
In all Chile.
One of Mr. Bernstein's successes has
been the handling of the affairs per
taining to an uncle's estate which In
volved extensive dealings with the
Chilean government. These the young
New Yorker has .umnvelod with much
profit to all intei ested parties,
FIVE WAYS TO COOK EGGS.
Rullcr plentifully a wiy Imt cvii'ilmi li.il.lnK
1UIi, I link lulu II half it il'iui Iic-h ckk,
spriiil.li llii'in 1 i t -1 . 1 1 J v ullli while n'piur .mil
Mil, ilisli lightly with lli.l-.u. lint with tills
ol lmtlcr nnd el in n wiy lint nun. II.iKi' live
Itiltitites, Mini fcliru thickly Willi uratcd chide,
I t-t ill ll to tin' men uml liikc lite lilimiu-i liingtr.
vunthei way is u lino llii- hut ilUh with veiy
rr!i Imlti'ii'il IiiimI, bicak mi iki: on imi'Ii sllcv,
h'u.hii II llulitl, with .s.ill uml u'ipci, lukf .mil
hem with toiii.ito catchup,
1 :;,!,- Sjl.nl-ll.ni' .1 sl.lllit half full i.r liU-inn
hut lat, lucak M'ly fitxli chk i.iutully Into it,
niul fry wry ImwTTTi on both utiles. Tulip tin m
nut with a kkiinmrr mi as not tn lnnl; llinu,
liinow tin wliitiii, .mil I ly t'.ifli of the )nlU
uiiluoki'ii upon lialMih'.K lii'il h'ttiiip Icawr, pour
nwr t'niii .1 I'k'IkIi ilrcsiliiif mule with lure
Juioo in pl.uv of nIiii'kiv, nml sriw with graham
naikiis, in wiy thin hiittornl luown hrrail.
Kill? Sainlwlilii". Uieak a linln In the cniN of
nix I'EKn drain off the wliltM and sot tho ,olU
still in llio (-IioIIh In .1 lint own for twenty inlii.
uttM. IUiiiiiw from Hip khi'lN and ruh lino with
two tulili'sponmfuN of huttt'r incited one lci
pnoiilol llnio Julie, Kilt, white popper ami ta
Iiimo u tati When well iiilsul add two tnlilc
fcpoonfuU tnati'd ilu-o-u', wink einooth uml spread
on thin, well lmlteied tnvad, I'.itlier capers or
shredded nilws may lie dotted over the tpicad
surfaces, nr dry mustard tan lw spiinkled on
I lit iti. With ulho Kilail nil may takn the place
of hutter. A arlaut U tn i hop iiieiiiiihir and
onion pickle wiy Hue, nnd mix tlieiu through
(lie eggi before tpreaillnK,
Ksgs for Imallili Wash deh eggs very clean,
and put them on In cold water. Set the kettle
where It will heat wry giailiulh, When it he.
gin to simmer ihuw It asdic, and let It stand
wheic It will keep hot without hulling, for ten
mlputcM, 'I lil innkcH the egg, while and olk,
the consistency of Jelly, and take away the raw
tasle without rendering them imligcttihlc,
Cgg Dumplings Poll half a dozen cgg flic
iiiluulcj, peel them and wiap them, still hot, an
Inch I hick In forcemeat, made thin' One pint
stale hreail crumln, nn UMcspoonfuli chip,
ping or hutter, one smalt onion mliiieJ, one
teaspoonful powdered herlui, lull saltspoonful
salt, u dash nf pepper and a teacup of cold
meat, finely chopped. Add enough stock, hot
water nr hot milk to soften tho mas, and mix
it well. A j on wrap tho eggs In it set them
around a haklng dish, then hako for fifteen
minute, and serw wry hot. Mashed popatoei
may take the place v(,the hrcad crumb. An
rxcelleut ami appetizing dlh for children jgst
home from school
The Swell "Raglan"
Don't confuse our " Rag
lan' ' with the ordinary ready
made just because it's ready
to put on. It's different dif
ferent in every way. We ad
mit It'is the most difficult gar
ment to make, but vyhen cut'
and tailored by experienced
men it is the acme of grace.
In our thirty years of success
ful business we have had many
problems to solve in the per
fecting of our ready-to-wear
clothes system. The " Raglan
Overcoat" has not been an
exception imitations of this
new style have been put on
the market. But in the "Rag
lan Overcoat' ' made to our or
der you will find the designer,
the tailor and the cloth mill
have given us their best ef
forts, and we invite your in-
spection of the dif- d
fcrent qualities at i7v Ujfuu
Boys' Suits and
The Boys' and Chil
dren's Department of this
store stands out in bold re
lief. Suits of every con
ceivable cloth pattern, and
they are made hy ex
Boys' Overcoats The
newest and best styles are
shown in this department.
The Raglan, the Reefer or
Chesterfield. Our personal
attention and study has made them bet
ter than the ordi
nary ready-made HT CA f tIA
at these prices P.jv tv pa.J
THOUGHT TO BE A RUNAWAY.
Young - Vagrant Was Yesterday
Hurly yohtouluy ninnilng. Sinmiul
Dunn, a youth of ninpteen sninmur,
nppllcil for IcxIkIiik to HcfKi'iint l'.cesc
Jones, of the Center Mi eft station.
Tlio lioy was in an intoxicated condi
tion nnd was lodged in a mail. At his
hearing be-fore Mayor Moir yesterday
morning he gave his nume as Samuel
Dunn and claimed Hitigliiiniton, N. Y.,
n bis home.
It is thought that he Is a runaway
hoy and be will therefore he held by
the local police until the Parlor City
authorities, who linve new been noti
fied, can look Into the case and locale
IDENTITY OF SKINNEK.
llv llxclmbe Wire- fiom 'Hie AssueUlnl I'rcu.
Mlclcllrtiiun, X. V., c. til. digc'iic nKinnci,
ulm illrniitiil In inmili'i -Mr. Williml .il l!.n.-
I'll, I'.l.. .("llllll, .Hill tll'll llllllllliltlll Mll
cilil', ll.lx lllH'll illt'lltillcil. Inil.1,1, IN ,1 fill HUT
ll.ltft lit Of 1 1 IC Mllll' lllll.ll llPII', Willi l'M.Ilill
lioin the i.miiils nt tin' liMitlllloii while on
lurnli' In viteiiilnT. f. ami win unci n-
i.iitiiinl. His menhir, Ills ili oi ini wilt? uml
four tlill'lifii rcsiilf lit it1.
PRO FESSl OWAL.
Certified Public Accountant.
i;i)'Aiti) o si'AUi.ni.N0, o. i. a., u tiud.
ciV Uunk building.
CIIWAIII) II. IUVIS, AnClllTCUT, COXNUI.L
rnnnr.iticK u iirow.v, AncnrrccT, pkicb
tiullUini;, ua Washington avenue, Scranton,
Wit. 0,'iT UII.KNUK11GEII, PAULI IIUILDIXU,
b'pruto fetrcct, Scianton.
1)11. I. O. LYMAN, SCIIANTON PRIVATE HOS.
pltal, comer tt joining and Mulberry,
I)lt. 0. O. IiAUIIACII, 115 WYOMIXQ AVENUE.
Pit. II. K. HEYXOl.nS, Oll l 0.
Hotels and Restaurants,
11113 ELK OAl'E, IU AND 127 I'ltANKLlN AVI',
nue. Jtated icusonaule.
P, ZEIQLEIl. Proprietor.
SCIIANTON HOUSE. NKAK D., L. & W, PAS-
enger depot. Conducted on the European plan.
VlOTOlt KOCH, Proprietor.
Physicians and Burgeons,
JAMES P. PINSELb, M, 1)., SPKCIAI.IbT.
Mental ami Ncnom Diseases. Lindu street
(opp. P. O.)
DII. Y. E. ALLEN, 813 NORTH WASHINGTON
DU. 8. W. L'AMOUEAUX, OFFICE 30 WASIJ.
Ington avenue. itesldence, 1318 Mulberry.
Clirunio diseases, lunv. heart, kldneya and
genito-urlnarjr organ a specialty. Hours, 1 to
i p. in.
JOSEPH KULTTEL. HEAR Ml LACKAWANNA
avenue, BcuutoD, Pa., manufacturer vl Wire
' , I,
Hat Styles The majority
of people know that they can
depend on the quality of hat
bought in this store. That is
one of the reasons why we do
the largest hat business in this
city. Your hat bought here
means money saved, see the
Scranton's Leading Outfitters.
J. W. ISHOWMXC. AITOKXKY AND LOUXSEL
lur-at-luw. IIooiiij Sl'-.;iJ Meaw liuiMiuir.
1). It. REPLHtil.i:, ATTORNEY I.OAXS NECiO-
tUtcd on ic.il tlulc sociiritj. Mi-Jrs liuililinir,
coinrr V.iililiiirton au'nus and spruit' i-llcol.
WILLAItl). WAltKEX & KXAPP. ATTORNEYS
tun! conmelloi4-.u-l.iw. Republican buililiiicr,
JhS'sUP k JESIJI'. ATTORNTAS AND COU-
tcllora-m-biw. Coiiuuunwciltli builcllnj, Rouu.s
II), 20 and 2).
JAMES W. OVKroUl). AT-iORNEV.AT.I.AW
Rooms Sit, S1S and ulG Hoard of Tiaclc hullil
Inif. EDWARD W. THAYER. ATIORNEY. ROOMS
IrfM-Dul, Olh floor, Mcar9 building-.
L. A. WATRES, ATTORN'EY-AT-LAW, HOARD
of Trade buildini;, Haunton, Pa.
C. R. PITCHER. ATTORNKV-.VM.AW, HOARD
of Trade building. Scranton, Pa,
PATTERSON & WILCOX, TRADERS' NATIONAL
11 J Ilk bullillllK.
C. COMECYS, ni:i HEI'UllLIOAN nUILDI.NO.
A. W. nERTHOLP, ATTORNEY, MKAR" HLDO.
bciioot, or the lackawannaTcranton,
Pa. ("outso prepirntnry fn collccc, law, modi
cine or bjiiuesn. Opens sept. 12th. Send fur
tatalogue. Rev. Tlioinai JI fann, LL. I)., prin.
elpjl and pioprietorj W. E. Plumlcy, A. M.,
0, II. CLARK i. CO., SEEDSMEN AND .NURS.
crjmen. More C01 Washington avenue; green
bouses, 1M0 Nor lb Main uvenue; ttoru tele
Cabs and Carriages.
iuilinER THIED OAH3AND OARHIAOEsi REST
of service Prompt attention giun orders, by
'phone. 'Plinncj 2072 uud W32. Joseph Kcltcj.
DRKSiMAKIN'G t'0" CHILDREN 10 ORDER;
.il.-n l.nlliV w'uiitd. I.ouu Miocnnkii, 21.!
.7li. ItRKIGS CLEANS PRIVY VAUL'IS AM)
cess poiilii no odor, Improved puiiipi used,
A. 1). Hrlgni piopiietor, Leaves ordern l(Xi North
Main avenue, of Eltke'n drug store, corner
Adams unci iiie".Mj, ,..v,.i...v v...
S1RS.1-. T, KELLER. SCALP TREATMENT, ICo.j
tiliampoolng, Sue; facial manage; manlrur.
Ins, 25c; ihlropody. 701 Qulncy.
THE WILKES HARRE HKC0R1) CAN RE HAD
in Mrantou at tbe neud rtands of Reniaii
Hi os., P Spruce and fiOi Linden; M. Norton,
t-21 .ackawaiiiu avenue; I, S, Schutzci, 211
nAUEK'S ORCHESTRA-MUSIO FOR HALLS,'
nlcnlci, partlcH receptions, weddings and con
cert work furnished. For terms address II. .),
llauer, conductor, 117 Wjoming avenue, over
llulbert'n music store.
MEOARQEE II HOS. , PRINTERS' SUPPLIES, KS,
veloncs, paper bagd, twine. Warehouse, 130
Washington avenue, Scranton, Pa.
Erie and Wyoming Valley,
Times Table In Effect Sept. 17, 1000.
Trains for llawley and local points, connect
ing at Hawley with Eric railroad for New York,
Ncnburgh ad intermediate points, leavo Scran
ton at 7.0a a. m. and 2.23 p. in.
Trains arrive at Scranton at 10.30 m. and
9.10 p. m.
Vx.-yVVj ., l5, tifcf ' -af"w i. ,
RAILROAD TIME TABLES.
Delaware, Lackawanna and Western.
In EITcct Juno 10, 1900.
South Leave fcnanlon for Now Yoik at l.5,
3.00, 6.W, S.00 nnd lO.Oi a. m., 12.55, 3.3.1 and
b.10 p. in. For Philadelphia at 5.40, 8.00 and
10.05 a. in.; J.5.r and 3.3.1 p. in. For Strouds
limit nt 11.10 p. m. Milk and accommodation at
3.40 p. m. Arrive tit Ihibokcn tit d.05. 7.18,
10.1S a. in. ; 12.03. 2.47, 4.4S, 7.1!) and 0.41 p. m.
Arrive at Pliilulclnliia at 10 00 a. in.; 1.00, 3.41.
11.00 nnd ?.2J p. in. Arrive fmin Now 'iork at
l.Oj, 4.IHi and 10.20 a. in.; 1.00, 1.52, 5.43, 8.45
uml 11.30 p. in. I'ioiii Mroiidsbiirtt at S.05 a. m.
North brave Scranton for Huiralo nnd inter
tiic.ll.ili stations at 1.10, 4.10 and 8.30 a. in.;
1.35, 5.4S and 11.35 p. m. For Oswego and Rjrii.
t ui at 4.10 a, in. and 1.63 p. m. For Utlca at
1.10 a. m. nnd 1.53 p. tn. For Montrose at 8.30
a. m.; 1.05 p. m. and 5.43 p. m. Tor Nicliol
kon at 4 00 and a. 15 p. in. For Hlnghamtun. lO.'-'S
and 8.60 p. m. Arrive In Scranton from Rnflalo
at 1.30, 2.6 5 3.1 and 10 00 a. in,; il.30 and B.OO
p in. From Oswego ond Straruse at 2.S1) a. m. ;
12.3S and 8.00 p. in. From lltlra at 2.55 a. m.;
12.3S and 3.30 p. in, From Nicholson nt 0.60 a.
in. and 0.00 p. id. From Montrose at 7.65 ami
10 00 a. m,; 3.20 and 8.00 p. m.
Hlnoimbtirg Division Leave Scranton for
Northumberland at 0.45, 10.05 a, m.; 1.35 and
5 50 p. in. For Plymouth at 1.03, 3.40, 8.55 and
11,35 p. in. Tor Nnntlcoke at 8.10 a. in. Arrive
at Northumberland at f)35 a. m.; 1.10, .5.00 and
8 15 p. m. Arrlvo at Nanticoke at 11.10 a. in.
Arrive .it Plymouth at 2.00, 4.32, 0.60 p. m. anil
12.30 a. tn. Anlvo at Scranton from Northum
berland at 0.42 a. m.; 12.35. 4 60 and 8.45 p.
m. From Nanticoke at 11.00 a. m. From
Plymouth at 7.60 a. in., 3.20, 5.35 and 11.10 p.
South-Leave Scranton 1.40, 3.00, 6.40, 10.03 a.
in,; 3.33, 3,40 and 8.10 p. m.
N'orlli Lenie Scranton at 1.10, 4.10 a. m.;
1.53. .5.4-i and 11.35 p. ill.
llloonnbure Division Leave Seranlon at 10.05
a. in. ond 6.60 p. m.
Central Eailroad of New Jersey.
Stations In New York-Foot ol Liberty etrest,
X. 1!., and South Ferry.
Anlhraeito coul used exclusively, Insuring
cleanliness and comfort.
TIME TAUI.i: IN EFECT MAY 29. MOO.
Trains leaic Scranton for New York, Newark,
Fliinbctli. Philadelphia, Eastnn, notlili'lieni, Al.
liiitiiwn. Slautli Chunk and White Haven, at 8.30
i. m.i express. 1.20; express. 4.00 p. in. Sun.
daw 2.15 p. rn-
For Pittslon and Wilkes-Harre, 8.30 a. m, ; 1.20
and 4.00 p. tn. Sunda-s. 2.15 p. in.
For Haltlinoic unci Washington, and points
South and West via Bethlehem, 6.30 a. m., 1.20
Ii. in. 8nndj3, 2.15 p. m.
For Long Brunch. Ocean Oiove, etc., at 8.S0
For Reading, Lebanon and llarrlsliurg, via Al.
lintowiii 8...0 a. m. and 1.20 p. m. Sundays,
2,15 p. m.
For PolUvllle. 8.30 a. m 1.20 p. in.
Through tickets to all points east, south and
west at lowest rates at the station.
J. II. OHLIIAUSEN. Hen. Supt,
II, P, BALDWIN, Oen. Pass. Agt.
Delaware and Hudson.
In I'lTcct Nov. 25, 1000,
Trains for Carbondale leave Scranton at fi.20,
7.M, b.5.1. 10.1J a. 111.; U0O, 1.2'). 2.41, 3.5.', 5.20,
It.'.'), 7,57, 0.15, 11.15 p, in.; 1.10 a. rn.
I'nr llonedale-U 20, 10.13 a. in.; .',4 and
G 2'l p. m. '
For Wilkes-Harre 0.15, 7.4s. 8.43. 0.3S. 10.41,
11.35 a. in.; 1.2b, 2.1S, 3.31, 4.27, U.IO, 7.4s, 10.41,
11.30 p. in.
For L. V. II. It. polnts-0.15, 11.55 a. in.; 2.18,
1.27 and 11.30 . m.
For IViiiuultunla, R, R. polnW-6.15, 0.38 a.
in.; 2.18 and 4.27 p. m.
For Albany and all points north 0.21 a, in.
ami 3. 5 J p. in.
For Curbomlalc 0.00, U.3; a. in.; 'Ml, 3 3.',
5.47, 10.62 p. in."
For Wilkci.larrc-u..".S, 11.35 a. in.; 1.5S, 3.2S,
0.27, S.27 p. in.
Fur Albany and points noilli 3 52 p. in.
For lloncsdale R.no a. m. and 3.6J p. in.
Lowest lutes to all points In United Stutes and
J. W. limtDICK. (i. P. A.. Albany. N. Y.
II. W. CROSS, U. P. A., bctinton, Pa.
The Dressy Ches
The improved patterns for
this season's "Chesterfield"
Overcoat is a decided improve
ment. Every first-class cus
tom tailor cuts his Chesterfield
with a broader shoulder and a
much fuller back than last
season. Our coats are cut in
exactly the same way. The
best designers prepared them
for our wholesale tailors. We
want to ask you, as a duty to
yourself, to compare the detail
of workmanship in our Ches
terfield with others, compare
the cloth quality, the linings,
the trimmings ; in fact, every
part down to the minutest tri
fle. Then you will find out
how different a ready-to-wear
Chesterfield Overcoat is from
the imitation ready-made. The
quality decides dWA d0
the price, from piV PU
Just arrived, are the
newest thing in the
shirt market. No othe
store can show it. A
pure woven Madras,
with the color guaran
teed. It's a fine shirt,
pale blue, broad stripe,
with patent cuffs de
tached. See them M
in our window at... Pl
Gloves Either for dress, driving or
street wear, in Mocha undressed or
dressed goat, and they are qualities that
we guarantee. If they don't turn out
right we give you a new pair. See M
the quality for "P
RAILROAD TIME TABLES.
Schedule in Effect May 27, 1900.
Trains leave Scranton, D. &. H.
6.45 n. m., week dayB, for Sunbury,
EaiTlsburgr, Philadelphia, Balti
more, Washington and for Pitts
burg and the West.
0.38 a. tn., week days, for Hazleton,
Pottsville,' Reading Norrintown,
and Philadelphia; and for Sun
bury Harriaburg, Philadelphia,
Baltimore, Washington and Pitts
burg and the West.
2.18 p. m., week days, (Sundays
1.58 p. in.,) for Sunbury, Harris
burg, Philadelphia, Baltimore.
Washington and Pittsburg and
the West. For Hazleton, Potts
ville, Beading, &c. week days.
4.27 p. m., week days, for Sunbury,
Hazleton, Pottsville, Harrisburg,
Philadelphia and Pittsburg.
J. R. WOOD. Oon. Pass. Agt.
J. 11. HUTCHINSON, den. Mgr.
Lehigh Valley Railroad.
In Edect May 27, 1000.
Trains Leave Scranton.
For Philadelphia and New York in D. k II.
R. It., at 0.45 a. m. and 12.03, 2.18, 4.27 (Black
Diamond Express), and 11.30 p. m. Sundays, D.
& II. R. R.. 1.59, 7.18 p. m.
For White Haven, Hazleton and principal
points in the coal regions, via D. ft II. H, .,
6.45, 2.18 and 4.27 p. in. For Pottsville, 6,45,
2.18 p. m.
For Bethlehem, Easton, Reading, Harrlshurc;
and principal intcimcdlate stations via 1). & II.
II. n.. 0.15 a. m.i 12.03, 2.18, 4.27 (Black Dla
mond Express), 11.30 p. in. Sundays, V. & H.
11. R., 1.68, 7.48 p. in.
For Tunkhannock, Towanda, Elmlra, Ithaca,
Oeneva and principal Intermediate stations, vl
P., L. to W. R. II., 8.08 a. m.j 1.05 and 3 JJ
'''For Oencia, Rochester. Buffalo, Niagara Falls,
Chicago, and all points west, la D. to II. R. R.,
12 M, 3.33 (Black Diamond F.xpress), 7.18, 10.41,
1L30 p. m. Sundays, D. to 11, II. R,, 12.03 p.
m. ! 7.48 p. m.
Pullman parlor and sleeping or Lehigh Valler
parlor tars on all trains between Wllkes-Barra
and New York, Philadelphia, Buffalo and Sui-
10LL1N II. WILBUR, On. Supt., U CortlanJ
street, New York.
CHARLES S, LEE, Ceil, Pass. Agt., 2 Cortlsrd,
street, New York.
A. W. NONNEMACHER, Dlv. Pass. Agt., South
For tickets and Pullman reisrvsllons apply ta
303 Lackawanna avenue, Scranton, Pa.
New York, Ontario and Western R.R.
TIME TABLE IN EFFECT SUNDAY, NOV. 4,
North Bound Trains.
Leavo Leave Anrlo
Scranton. Carbondale, Cadosla,
10.10 a. m. 11.20 a. m. l.u-5 p. in,
0.00 p. m. Atrlio Carbondale 0.40 p. m.
Ieae Leave Arrtva
Cadosla, Carbondale. Scranton.
7.IO a. m. 7.40 a, m.
S.05 p. in 3.31 p. in, 4.20 p. in,
Suudajs only, North Bound.
Leave Leave Arrlvo
Scranton, Carbondale. Cadosla,
8.30 ti, in. 0.10 a, in. 10 45 a. in.
7,00 p, in. Arrive Carbondale 7.40 p. m.
Leave Leavo Arrive
Cadcsta. Carbondale. Scranton.
7.00 a. in. 7,40 a. in,
4 30 p. in. 5.64 p. in. 0.35 p. in.
Trains leaving Scranton at 10 40 a. m. ilall,
and 8.30 a. in. Sundavs, make New York, Corn,
wall, MicMletown, Wollon, Kidney, Noiwicb,
Home, Utlca, Omlda and Oswego tonncctlotii,
Fur further information it'iiiiilt ticket asenu,
J. O. ANDERS-OS, Ccn. Paw. Agt., New York
J. E. WELSH, Traveling Paasengcr Agent, Serai:,