The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, May 22, 1901, Page 10, Image 10

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Making: Efforts to Get More Room
for Yard Purposes Along- the
Bloomsburg Track Strike nt the
Erie Mines nt Dunmore Has Been
Settled Employes of the Scrnnton
Dolt and Nut Works Have Their
Wages Increased Collieries Idle
In Schuylkill County.
Nepollutloimnrp iiiiIIiik between Hip
I'lHiiwiire, l.iK'ktiwanna mid Wfntern
Italtiontl I'ninpany and Contractor
Frank Onrltirol for tin.' pureliaw of the
land fronting on Hermiton Htreot, and
iidJolnlnRr that owned by tin- company,
for the )urtu.e of oxtondlnpr the yard
llinltH of (lit! railroad, A portion of the
lurid on wlilnli ('arHit'cI'M stono yard l
located Ih owned by the cotnpnny. and
has boon leaned by the contractor for
n number of yearn, until now tlio plant
lias grown to such law proportions
that It occupies a lai-Rpr tract than one
would ImaKliu! until an InslRht Into the
workings were oblaliicl.
lit order for the company to Increase
ll yard facilities on the kiouikI that
It already owns on either side of Hcrau
ton street, It will be absolutely neces
sary to tear down all of the buildings
occupied by the Carluccl plant, and a
substantial offer with that end In view
lias been made to, the contractor. The
deal has not yet' been closed, but In
all probability It will be In a few days.
To substantiate this belief It has been
learned that .lohn Ilenore & Son have
been untitled to remove their piles of
lumber from the company's land, which
llc between the Hloomsburpr division
tracks and the lumber yard.
On the southerly side of Scran ton
street, where a number of one-story
bulldlnps stand, the company also
owns a law piece of land, and inas
much as ox-Aldcrmnu Kelly Is what is
known as a "squatter" thereon be, ton.
has been untitled to vrtealc. The con
templated change will not .seriously af
fect the Kelly properties, ns they a
easily lie removed from the land, but
with the Carluccl plant It Is different,
The buildings, machinery, stone, etc.,
will have to be taken from that local
ity. The Carlnccls contemplate centrallz-Iiir-
all of their work In their new plant
adjoining the Xul and Holt works, and
as soon as the above sale Is effected,
they will remove their machinery to
their new plant. At present the con
tractors employ about one hundred and
fifty men. but with the increased facil
ities at their now plant, and nil of the
work being done at one place, they ex
pect to furnish employment for a large
number of additional men.
The company already has a large
number of sidings on this division at
the Scran ton street crossing, but when
Hie increased room is obtained it will
be convenient for the making up of
trains which is now done In the main
yard. Much of the coal for tidewater
that comes through the Scrnnton yard
is now hauled into the nmi'i yard, but
with the additional yardage the trains
can he made up below the Seraninn
street crossing and afterwards run
through on the main tracks without
stopping in the central yards. A con
siderable, amount of this work Is now
done In the Taylor yard, but this Is not
as convenient as the company would
like to have things.
The plans and specifications have all
been drawn up for the above men
tioned changes, and if the r.arlucei
proposition is definitely disposed of. It
will give the company ample yardage
to handle their increased coal and
freight buslnesr through Scrnnton. The
Carluccl plant has about ir0 feet front
age on Scrnnton .street, but runs back
in a triangular plot Into the railroad
land, There is upwards of fifty feet or
more of available land In the rear of
the stone yard which Is now covered
with lumber. The contemplated changes
will extend from the western end of
the stone bridge to a point several hun
dred feet below the Scranton street
It is also understood that Ainsluy's
lumber yard is partly located on the
company's land, and that It may be
necessary for a portion of that land to
be taken in order to cany out the
changes which the company have In
D X. and W. Board for Today.
Following Is the make-up of the D.,
Iw. & W. board for today:
TIT.?11.V, JIAV 21.
WiM ('.if! i:.i.U-S p. in., A. I'. Mullen: in
i. iii O'Ccniiur, Panel's nun; 11 . in., 1).
wi:i)xi:suay, .may 22.
Willi Cat i:at 12,ii0 a, in., I'. I'JV.ituiiBii;
!5 a, in., .1. II. Mil'dim: . .1. in., P, V. Steon
10 a. 111.. Mills with A. II. Howe' men: 11 a,
in., II. r. (iilllfuu; 1 p. in., T. I'Mpatrlck; 2
p. in., . W. PiUiii'i.iM; ,1 p. in,, liirhy; n
i, in., Willing,
Ninniills-0 ii, ni 1M..I, ,1. Iti'iihiiraut S .1, m,,
nut, (!, Proiinlelkor: II p. ni.,.c,il, .1. Cairiiii:;
ji. m.,, W, II, Xiihol; 7 p. in., eal Irom
.Say Anc V., .McAlllstirj 7 p. in., wen (rum
rayuca, Mcl.Jiu'i 7 p. in., west fioin L'J.Miga, M,
hlaplri, 'Jliomioii'n new,
Pnlleis 10 a, in., P, V.. Sri or.
Pushers S a, in., Ilouser; 10 a. in., S. I'm
petty; 11.80 a, in,, Mnr.ui: 7 p. m., Muinhy;
,i ii. in,, Lainpini;; 10 p. iu A. W'idiner.
I'assencer Pnitinis-i ,i, in,, (lalfney; 7 a, in.,
hiiicer; S.:;il p. in,, MiuilPiii 7 p. in,, .M.iRuvrin,
WIM CaH Wet-1 a. in,, 0. Il.mdnlph; ii n,
in., rtetrham; ii .i. in,, .Mm (ialiairun; 111 ,i.
m., M. Coldcn; 11 a, in., II. llJKKeii.v; 1 p,
in., W, W. Labari; 2 p. in.,;liiiiy; 1 p.
in., Ilnudiidli; 5 p. in., I'. W.I 1 1 s ij p, in., M.
l.aimod.vj 7 p, m,, W. It, CMsiiicr.
NOTIl i:,
(Viniliuloi- A. II. Itowu will rim P. .1, Smli,'
cievv .May 21, .mil until Imlhrr notice.
Iliakriiian .lolin tlalUglier iiil for duty will,
A. P. Mullen.
tied up. The Krlo is held by the 11 111
Morgan Interests; the several Van
dorbllt lines are out of the nuestloni
the Lehigh Valley is controlled by
Morgan. It seems to 'be cither the
Lackawanna or nothing. Philadel
phia Stockholder.
Mine Strikes Settled.
The recent trouble at N'o. 1 and No,
ii shafts of the Kilo company have all
been satisfactorily settled and both
places will resume work today.
At N'o. ii.shnft, -where the trouble
was caused because of laborers having
to do the "work of runners, an ar
rangement satisfactory to the laborers
has been arrived at.
At No. I, where the men went out
because or a non-union niiui working
in the mines, the threatened trouble
was brought to nn end last night by
the man objected to Joining the union.
Their Wages Incrensed.
The employes of the Hcranton Holt
and Nut works were yesterday noti
fied of nn increase in wages of seven
per cent., to take effect forthwith.
An Increase of similar proportions
was granted last April. Jloth In
creases were unsolicited by the em
ployes, This and That.
Employes of the I'ond Tool works,
at 1'nterson, to the' number or L'.'O,
went out on strike yesterday, making
the total of 1.2.-.0 machinists anil help
ers of that place who hnve gone out
In support of the demand for a nine
hour day,
These companies were Incorporated
nt Trenton yesterday: The Tula Iron
and Steel works, capital $2,500,000, to
mine ore and to ninnttfiicture Iron and
steel; the Lake Shore Salt, company,
capital $.100,000, to produce ami deal
in salt.
Tlte puddlers and dependent work
men at the American Iron and Steel
works, at Lebanon, were given notice
yesterday of another increase of
wages, to take effect on .Tune "0. The
Increase Is based on nn advance of
puddling rates from $3,25 to fcUO per
The contemplated changes In the
round house of the Lackawanna rail
road have, been temporarily abandoned,
owing to the uncertainty of affairs
around the'shops.
The Ontario and Western llallroad
company, which recently purchased
the Mt. Pleasant colliery, situated on
the main lino northern division of the
Lackawanna railroad, lias erected new
scales and weighing facilities on their
switches, where nil of the coal will be
weighed before It loaves the initios.
Three hundred men and boys tied
up the Corbln colliery at Shaniokln
yeslerday by striking for the enforce
ment of the semi-monthly pay law,
The six hundred employes or the Kx
celslor colliery threaten to strike next
Saturday unless the pay law Is ob
served. The operations are controlled
by A. Robertson & Co., of Shaniokln.
T. J. Duffy, president of District
No. 7, and John Fuhy, president of
District No. ,, of the t'nltcd Mine
Workers, held another conference Jit
llav.leton yestoiday afternoon, but re
fused to make any statement as to
what subjects were discussed. It Is
believed they arc arranging for some
move on the part of the miners of the
lower anthracite Held In case the min
ing bills now before the senate are not
Hammond colliery, at Olrardvllle,
operated by the Philadelphia and
Heading Coal and Iron company, Is
Idle because union men refuse to work
with Dennis Curley, a contractor who
took a contract to drive a bole to be
used as a pump way at a. figure
without Including the sixteen per cent,
advance paid by the company since
last October. It is feared by the men
that this may make a precedent, and
the sixteen per cent, may gradually
be withdrawn unless the contractors
are checked in the matter. Curley
was expelled from the union and the
other employes refuse to work with
him. Five hundred men and boys are
U,t ol IcItfM iciiijIiiIiik itiienllnl fr (it tlio
Pi rani nit pntotlUe, 1,.iikiiwann.i mniity, r.i.i
M.iv 2-2, Idol, t'ernin callhn.' for llo-o Icttew
will mi mhcrllicd ami die il.Hr of llt.
Ir.i II. Hippie. l'ntm.iler.
C'liarle Alirl, IMIpli .mlio, cur V. .loliiK.
P. Hone, Kilmirit lllatehley, .Mr?, drome
llurin, II,, Untrue II. ILilnl.
1'i.nik- II, IMitrll, Mls Anna (.'titter, Ohio
Pilwiiul llorrlngcr,
Ilr, Kllrminml, I Ic lit lt.
Mm to Preille, ,l,il,c IVIiltn.ui, .Mm .1. I'l.mU,
William PoMei, Mr, Pi.inelil.
S. M. (Ireemiall, Mr, A, (luff, 711 SMIi aic
tine: Hon, (Innliirr.
Ml4i llrlilnel Haley. Mi. Miry lltwtiei. Slln
l).ilv II. Hall, ('. M, ll.iirlnii. Iloltert Hum.
liercrr, Ml4 Mar Harmon. Ml-s 1-nia tlinnmaim.
Mr. I, P, ,loiie, AngiKlm (I. .tmie, Tliom.ii
II, .loiien.
II. JI. Ki'de, .Mm Ketilmni, Xellle Kuiiklc,
Slav Henll Kiainer. M. IJ.. .lamb Kitfliiimi.
Sim. S. Jlr,. (Jeoico laiincy (2), h. .1.
Lew. hailr ('oiinii.inilci, Stanton llllc, No, lttS,
1 1. O. T. M.
Hariy .Melmimlilln, Mls JbOrali.ilii, Tlioitiai
JliKeon, Jmeiili Jlenuel, .Ml" Mnry MaiiB.ui,
JI. W. Mannlnir, .1. ('. Martin, Jin. .1. . Mageo,
.liwrpli Munt.illa. ll Annie Moriian, Dr. .laioli
Jllckoulili, Ilr, .Lime II. Moiiailiiin, MIm Anna
Jlaiile.v, IV, Jtajniiul.
lli Mnry XlelioliH, (.'. I., ft ' II. Ni'l'"n,
Mi. Ch.irlei Nelson, It. Xaeliaiiun.
Miss Sallle Piiiey, W. . Palmer, l'urey k
Howe, JIIm D. I'oiipII, S. I'loeler. Ilonc Pale
mill, b. W. Perkins, IV. H. Palmer.
Jllm l)alv Uceil (2), If. II. ltoRei., Mrn, M.i
Uemolik Jim. .lolm Itullier, !'. II. Ilnlitlery,
WMIIjm Heed, Peter Italpli, W. I.. Itnblnon, Dr.
A. I. Slewatt, ('. Seeley, .1. A. Seallrrgooil,
.Mis. Itnltcil Shofl.
Tliomat D. Tlioinat, .1, Ticiluell, .1utm Troell,
Ali. ,1. S. Tiinury.
Jlr. I'runees We.-tioft, JII-.4 Muinl Wll'on, II.
W. William". Mm. (.'. II. Wnnl.
rillllll CLASS JIATTIllt.
Jin. P. Per-ee Miller, photo; Jll-s Mlhlieil
Itlefer, loll imisle.
L. Jf. llrnwn. lucre boii'lUr : Kilirin KreinlieiR,
siibc; K, liinnlo, old slipper; Jlr.. Ab.iiie Klliiit
er, ineilkliie; (i. Jlulhollanil, perfiimr.
West Scranton Stntion.
.lolm Ilnni n, Jli-"" Alire Davis .Mary (Jlhney,
William, William Neriey, .Inlm l'lilm,
Lizle llk-li.inb, Jim. A. W. Knyiiip. .Mrs-. I!,
shuiiiaker, All Mahel Wei".
Lackawanna or Nothing?
If the consolidation f the Could
roads in tlio Southwest goes through
tbo 'Wulinsli. also n (tonlil m-mim iv
doubtless will bo included us tlio east
ern outlet. This, however, would
bring tlio system no farther east than
Toledo uiul Detroit over its own
tracks, although the Wabash, reaches
liiil't'alo by trackage agreement with
tho Orand Trunk and by steamship
line An outlet on tho Atlantic would
bo Important, -if not absolutely neces
sary to tho consolidated system. At
present, tlio Wabash has trattlo ar
rangements with the West 5horo mid
tho Lackawanna. Tho former is
safely locked up In the Xew York
Central mid could not he. absorbed
by tho Qoulds.
Concerning the latter, there is much
doubt. Willie the VhnderbiUs have
a large Interest lu the company, it Is
thought they do not control It. Al
though -purchase of control would be
difficult, It is not Impossible. Avail
able routes from Uuffalo to New York
ore not plentiful. In fuel, the lacka
j;anna appears to be the only road not
I Snmms Smrsi
The man who stands on stilts ilocs not increase his stature a parti
cle. TFc may foci taller while he's on the stilts, but when lie's o'JE
them be feels shorter than be ever felt. A man can't live on stilts ;
lie must conic off them sooner or later, and then be realizes Unit
whatever seemiii"; advantage be gained from bis artificial elevation
was only temporary.
Stimulants are the stilts of tlio stomach. They lift a man up for
the time being, but tbo good feeling they give is only temporary. A
man can't live on stimulants, and when be leaves them be feels worse
than ever. In this age of hurry and worry a large percentage of the
population have some form of stomach " trouble," popularly de
scribed as " weak stomach." The first impulse of the average man
whose stomach is "weak" is to have recourse to stimulants. He
feels bloated after eating, has frequent eructations and a general
feeling of physical discomfort. lie takes a glass of something to
"stimulate his stomach" and make him "feel good." lie may get
the desired result for a time, but he is doing nothing for the disease
which is in reality aggravated by stimulants instead of benefited.
The need of the ." weak " stomach is strength, and it is obvious that
stimulants can't strengthen the stomach because there is no true
strength in stimulants but only a false strength. The jaded horse is
no stronger because he mends bis pace when pricked by the spur.
His extra effort is a drain upon the reserve of his vitality, which may
result in a complete breakdown. The seeming strength of stimulants
is the false strength of a body spurred to effort and making a call on
the reserve of vitality, which may and docs often result in total
physical collapse.
The success of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery in re-establishing
the health of weak, run-down, dyspeptic men and women is
due to the fact that it perfectly and permanently cures diseases of
the stomach and other organs of digestion and nutrition. It does
not brace up but builds up tbo body. It contains no alcohol and is
entirely free from opium, cocaine and other narcotics.
" Last spring, early, I wrote you my feelings and condition," says Mr, A. J.
Vanderwater, of 873 West Division Street, Chicago, Ills., "and you advised tne
to take Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. In all I have taken six bottles
of the 'Discovery' and four or five vials of the little 'Pellets.' They have
done me worlds of good. All my friends say : ' Vanderjvator, how well you
are looking. What in the world have you been doing?' I tell them I have
been doctorinf; ivith Dr. R. V. Tierce, of Buffalo, N. Y. 'Why,' they say, 'you
haven't lieen there? ' ' No,' I say, ' but I took his ' Golden Medical biscove'ry
and his little ' Pellets.' These medicines have made the great change in me ':
from a slow mope of a man that could hardly crawl, tired and sick all the.
time, and who could do no work, to a man who can work, sleep, eat, and feel
fine, and that tired feeling all gone away. I am very thankful that 1 wrote
to Dr. Pierce. His 'Golden Medical Discovery' and 'his little 'Pellets' have
almost made a new man of me. I feel as vou'tie as I did at thirty vears. No
other doctor for nie, only Dr. Pierce."
"It is with pleasure that I tell you what Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery and
'Pellets' have done for me," writes Mrs. T. M. Palmer, of Peede, Kaufman Co., Texas.
"Two years ago I was taken with stomach and bowel trouble. Everything 1 ate would
put me in distress. I lived two weeks on milk, and even that gave me pain. I felt as
though I would starve to death. Three doctors attended me one said I had dyspepsia,
two said catarrh of the stomach and bowels. They attended me (one at a time) for one
year. I stopped taking their medicine nnd tried other patent medicine; got no better,
and I grew so weak and nervous my heart would flutter. I could not do any kind
of work. Now, since using your medicines, I can do my housework very well ; am
gaining in flesh nnd strength, and can eat anything I want."
No man can be stronger than bis stomach. When diseaso fastens on tho
stomach and other organs of digestion and nutrition, the consequences are
felt by tho whole body. A "weak" stomach means a weak man, becauso
when the stomach is " weak " tlio digestive and assiinibitivu powers fail to a
greater or less extent, and the nutrition of tho body is inadequate to its needs.
But if "weak" stomach means weak man, then 'weak man means "weak"
heart, "weak" kidneys, "weak" liver, "weak'" lungs, etc,, becauso the phys
ical man is only tlio sum of bis organs and members, and bis weakness is
the weakness of each and all of tho organs of his body.
This fact explains tho cures of " weak " heart, kidneys, livor, lungs and other
organs, by the use of "Golden Medical Discovery." 'First tbo diseases of Uio
stomach and other organs of digestion and nutrition are cured, and thus tlio
weak stouiaoh is made strong. Digestion and assimilation aro now perfect.
The nutrition derived from 'food is all used, and not partly lost or wasted.
The effects are at once shown in physical gain. Tho body puts on sound flesh
and becomes stronv;. and as tho body is com.
poseil of its organs and members, its restored
strength means strength of beart, livor, lungs, kidneys
every organ receiving strength from tho only
sourco from which physical strength is derived, that
is from food when properly digested and perfeotly
Dr, 1'ierce'n Pleasant Pollets cleanse and regulalo
tlio liver and bowels. They produce permanent ben
efit and do not react on tbb system,
fell ftou&r
HI I nnfjl t
it ' ' "13
F9FF V r' PIopoo's Qontmon Sonso
rm,m Medical Advisor, containing
1008 largo pages, Is sent FREE on receipt
of stamps to pay oxponso of mailing ONLY,
Sond 31 ono'cont stamps for tho cloth
bound volumo, or only 21 stamps for tho
book In paper covors.
Address s Or. R. V. PIEROE, Buffalo, N. Y.
Sale of
Our new stock of fabrics specially adapted for
this season, is now complete and comprises all
the new novelties iti
Porch Rugs Porch BCurtains
Suits, Jackets,
Coats, Waists,
. 8KI5
124 Wyoming Ave
Honesty in business is a principle
which will sooner or later establish
the man who conducts his business
upon that principle, nnd there Is no
better testimonial to the truth of
the stntement than the immense
trade M. D. Breschel, the Wyoming
avenue furrier, has established in a
few years.
When Mr. Breschel started in
business three years ago at 326
Lackawanna avenue, he made a spe
cialty of repairing and remodelling
all kinds of Furs. Competitors told
their customers that they would
give him three months to stay. It
was no unusual thing for furriers
to change about and people were a
littel shaky about leaving valuable
furs with them, and as a matter of
course were likewise afraid to leave
them with Mr. Breschel, ns he was a
stranger in the city. Consequently
to display his workmanship and es
tablish himself he made over a seal
skin jacket free of charge for a very
prominent person, and as soon as
others examined the work they
rushed to his store. The result was
that people were not only pleased
with his work, but gained confi
dence in. him by his treatment of
them, and todny he has the finest
cloak and fur store in the state.
In a few weeks when Mr. Breschel
returns from New York you will
find at his store a stock of raw and
dressed furs worth $50,000, and he
will immediately commence to make
up seal skin garments, Persian
lamb jackets, Russian and Hudson
Bay snbles, for which orders have
already been placed. About July
1st, Mr. Breschel will send out his
salesmen to visit tho wholesale
trade, and customers placing theiv
wants in the fur line during the
months, I will give them the bene
fit of the wholesale price, in which
there is a difference of 50 per cent.
between the retail and wholesale
price. Mr. Breschel will also re
model and repair your furs to the
latest next fall's styles nt greatly
reduced prices during the summer
months. Mr. Breschel's is the larg
est and most reliable fur establish
ment in the state, outside of Phila
delphia, and when that fact is im
pressed on your mind you will save
money by it.
For the next ten dnys Mr. Bres
chel will run a groat sacrifice sale of
fine tailor made suits, silk skirts,
waists and jackets in silk, eton and
cloth; shirt waists nnd wrappers,
An opportunity to buy these goods
In the heart of the season at a sac
rifice should be taken ndvantngo of
by every woman in the city.
Fibre Carpets
Straw Mattings Summer Draperies
Temporary Store 126 Washington Ave.
Carpets. Wall Paper. Draperies.
4444444444444444 44444444444444444 44 44 44
KurRr.snNTATivr.s Wantkdi
IidIIi sexe.i, to sell our Vermin and
Moth Powders, for II co on Poultry,
Plants, Horses, Cattle. Swine) Fleas
on Dogsi Ticks on Sheep. Moth
Preventative. Unclose setf-nd.
dressed staraced envelope for
information and order sample bor. Large can
delivered nnywliere In U. S. or Canada, lor 40
C!ti. Do not send stamps for l'mvdcr. Chorees
prepaid. Goods guaranteed or money refunded.
All liens should he dusted before setting; and
three davs before hatching: It saves the lives of
thousands of llltlcchlcksandtlirkcys from head
lice, makes your hens lay and keeps them
hcalfhv. Hatuple box, lO enntn.
I'lorlntK. Send us trial order for our Su
perior Quality of Tobacco Dust Price, 1 l!i
i-ifi per poiiuu: soopounu.siu iiarrci.
Bears Vermin Powder Co., 410 Paull Bid;;.,
Dalton, tack. Co., Pa. Scranton, Ph..
Schedule in Effect March 17, 1001.
Trains leave Scranton:
6.45 a. m., week days, for Sunbury,
Harrisburg, Philadelphia, Balti
more, Washington and for Pitts
burg and the West.
9.38 a. m., week days, for Hazletqn,
and for Sunbury, Harrisburg,
Philadelphia, Baltimore, Wash
ington and Pittsburg and the
2.18 p. m., week days, (Sundays
1.58 p. m.,) for Sunbury, Harris
burg, Philadelphia, Baltimore,
Washington and Pittsburg and
the West. For Hazleton, week
dnys only.
4.27 p. m., week days, for Sunbury.
Hazleton, Pottsville, Harrisburg,
Philadelphia and Pittsburg.
J. B. WOOD, Gen. Pass. Act.
Capital $200,000.
Surplus $525,000.
United States Depositary.
Delaware, Lackawanna and Western
In KITcct Dec. C, 1M0.
Foutli Leave Scranton for New York at 1.40.
3.00 0.50, S.OO and 10.0J a. in.; 12.55, 3..".'! p. in.
for Philadelphia at 8.00 and 10.05 a. m.; lj.jj
ami 3.S3 p. m. For Stroutlsburu at 6.10 p. in.
Milk, accommodation at :U0 p. in. Arrive at
llobokcn at fi.30. 7.18, lO.'.'S, 12.03, 3.15, US,
7.10 p. ra. Arrive at Philadelphia at 1.0(1, .1.2:!,
6.00 and 8.22 p. m. Arrive from New York at
1.10, 0.32 and 10.2:1 o.'ni.: 1.00, 1.62, B.l.-f, 9,r,
and 11.30 p. m. l'rom Sitroudsburg at 8.05 a.
Xorth T,cavo Scranton for Iliiflalo and inter
mediate btatlcm at 1.15, 6.35 and 0.00 a. m. :
1.53, D.43 and 11.35 p. in. For Oswego ;md
Svracuec at 6.35 a. m. and 1.55 p. m. Kr
ijtica at 1.10 a. m. nnd 1.63 p. m. For i!on
Irosc at 0.00 a m; 1.05 and fi.48 p. m. For
Nicholsor at 1.00 and 0.15 p. m. For llinpr
liamton at 10.20 a. m. Arrlio in Scranton from
Buffalo at 1.2), 2.55, 5.45 and 10.00 a. m.; 3..-.0
ami 8.0!) p. m. Fiom Oswego and Syracuse at
2.53 a. m.; 12.33 and 8.00 p. ni From UtliM
at 2.05 a. in.; 12.3S and 3.30 p. ni. Fiom
Kicholson at 7..50 a. m. and U.OO p. in. From
.Montrose at 10.00 a. in.; 3.20 and 8.00 p. m.
BloomhurK Division Leave Scranton for
Korthuinbeiland. at U.I5, 10.03 a. m.; 1,53 an.1
5 50 p. m. For Plymouth at 1.05, 3.40, 8.00 p.
lii, For KiiiRston at 8.10 a. m. Arrive ,it
Northumberland at 0.33 a. m.J 1.10, 5.00 and 8.15
p. in. Arrive at Kingston at 8.52 a. m. Arrive
at Plviunutli at 2.00. 4.32, 0.15 p. m. Airi.c
in Scranton from Northumberland at 0.42 a. in.;
12.35, 4.00 and 8.45 p. in. l'rom Kingston at
11.00 a. in. Fiom Plymouth at 7.53 J. in.; 3.20
and 0.35 p. in.
South Leaio Scranton at 1.40, 3.00, 3.50, 10.03
p. in.: 3.33 and 3.40 p. in.
Noith Leave Peuntoii at 1.15, (13, a. in.!
1.05. S.4S and 11.33 V.
Illooin-bmr DivMon '.eave Scianton at 10.05
a. m. and 0.00 p. in.
Lehigh Valley Bailroad.
In F.tlcct March 3, 1K11.
For Philadelphia and New Yoik via V. ,c II.
R. II., at 0.15 anil 11.03 a. 111., nrd 2.1S, t.J7
(lllack Diamond LxpicM), ai.d 11.30 p. in. Sun.
davs, I). Si II. n. It., 1.3S. 8.27 p. in
For White llacn, llulclon and principal point!
in tho coal legions, via 11. . II. It. Ii., CI 5,
2 18 and 4.27 p. m. For Pottsville, 4.27 p. in.
For lletldchem, i;.mm. Kooning, iiarriiiiuri
Special attention given to
INGS accounts, whether large
or small.
Open Saturday evening1
from S to 9 o'clock.
Wm. Connuix, President.
Ht-NRY Bi-un, Ju., Vice Pres.
Wm. H. Pkck, Cashier.
124 Wyoming flue
In the, Coal Exchange, Opposite
the Globe Store.
and principal intermediate stations via 11. ic II.
It. It".. 0.15, 11.55 a. in.; 2.18. 4.27 flllatk Dia
mond F.xnrc-0, 11.30 p. in. Mimlai'i, U. & 11.
It. It., 1.51, S.27 p. in.
For Tunkliaimoik, Tow.inda, Llinira, tlhaci,
Geneva and princlpil intermediate- stations, il.i
1)., L. & W. It. H.. 8.03 a. in.; 1.05 and 3.40
For Concva, Ito.-he.-lor, IlurTaU, Niagara Falls,
Chicago and all points wist, ila I). & II, H. It.,
1105 a, ni,, 3.33 (lllack lliamond lixpreid), 7. IS,
10,11, 11.30 p. in. MuiiIjjs, O, k II. It. ft.,
11.05, 8.27 p. "i
Pullman parlor nnd Bleeping or Lehigh Valley
rarlois oars on all IraiiM between Wilkcs-llarie
and New York, Philadelphia, llutlato and Su
iroLUnN"ri.Ul?Wll.m)lt, ficn. Supt., 20 Cortland
btreet. New York.
CIIAIII.KS S. I.F.i:. on. P. Agl., 20 Cortland
btrccl. New Yoik.
A VV. Wv. Paw. Ast., Suuth
Pcthlehrm, Pa.
For tickets and Pullman rerrvationa apply tu
COO Lackawanna avenue, S.-ranton. I'a.
Delaware and Hudson.
In F.lleit May 1". Hl.
T,lns lor i.'aihondali' loan- Siranton at O.u'0,
. 803, H.W a. ni.l J2.'. 1.20. 2.H, .ij-j
V.,,' ,? -, T..1T, 0. IS. 11.15 p. in.; 1.IU a. m,
" Fur W-:- J- '"! -" "d O.'t)
p'i."i vnikrvllaiif- l'l". "''' ". f-"'. 10.1..
$X .! -. " " u-i0'7'". ":
UpVi' V.' It. " P"int.-U5, 11.50 a. m.; J. IS,
For' "i'cntK"""-' It- polnt-C.. 0.33 ,.
,1 It. nnd 4.27 P- l.
'"'For Albany a" I'01'" "u"li-o.20 a. m.
and 3.02 . H,,sl:mvv TRAINS,
for Caibondale-l'.oo, 11.33 a. 111.; ?.4I, 3.01,
rurlWllkesll"ite--t.:iS. 11.53 a. n,.; 1.55, Vis,
a'For8AlbinV '"'' I'd"" noitli;-3..V! p. 111.
For lluiiee'lale -.l a. m. .""I 3..VJ p. in.
Lowi'Vl rates to all point In United Slatei
al,d Cada.m,m))n.( (. (, A ( A1jv v v
li, V. I'ltOSS, I). P. A., Siunioii, Pa,
"central Railroad of New Jersey,
lattona In New Yoik-Foot of I.iUrly utiett,
N 11,. and Siutli IVirj.
"imi: tiii.i: in i.rrr.iT mav i". p-h. ,
Tialm leave Siranton lor New oik. Ni-naik,
l'lnsabcth, Philadelphia. La.lon. Ilelhlelicni, A)
U-moun. Maiuh i hiinV 'and Wiiiii' llawn. at 5,
1 in i'pu-. I 10; expic.N.. 100 p. in. Mm-
d.i. 2.15 p. in.
lor rillMOII anil "ilr.vii.i;H
Hannfectnrera or
480 to 455
N. Ninth Street,
Telephoao Call. 2333.
Booms 1 aml'2, Com'lth B'l'd'g.
m.: 1 to
!.jj a
1.-... iiitilmoro anil YVaslillilil
Smilh ami VVil via llethli-'iem. S,55 a.
,,nl 1 11 111. !lll"li.. 2.13 P. HI
foi- Lou Inaiiili. il' can liion-. ii. al
a. m. ami i'- " , , ,
For lteadlii!,, Lebanon and HanUburif
lontiiuii. e.M a. in. and 1. 10
" ror'potb.vllle. . "' u0 '" , ,
For Mountain 1'atk. S..V a. 111., 1. 10 and l.iW
'Vli'rouBli tUWct to all point cad, wulh and
it at lowest rate at the itation.
J. II. OLIUUSKN, Ucu. tjupt.
1 , tu, ,, .,, snunim. .i.i 1
unii .-'.: -; -f,,r ,.,-, , .,ii
I II USIIIHh.t',. unit ,..j.,m-
III., 1 Ml
via Al-
,uiidj,i .
nining and Blasting
POWDER t Mooilo and Ruibdalt Worlli.
Xieetrlo Battarlei, Kleotrlo ICxptodtn.
exploding blasts, .-iafoly Km aoi
Rejaum Chemical Co.'s iplovc
Erie Railroad, Wyoming Division.
Time Table in Llfect Sept. 17, 1000.
Tiaim (or llawley and local pointa, connrit.
in-' at Uanlcy with Frie railroad for New York,
.NVuluiii; liiterniediatii points, lrae Siran.
ton at 7,03 .1. 111, and 2.25 p. m.
Trains auivo al Hiauton at 10.30 a, in, am
0.10 p. m.
Time Card In effect Dec, HOtli, 1000,
l3n 803 1 201
"I I
ISW 800 08
.'..'10 IV i 05 Al
io III lbs "
1031 Hi "
. 11131 J 31
. Ull'i J 2&
1 ft
iuiw 3 id '
1 ,
I'lldn.ljt . ..(.v. .
.Ihuicuctc... ' ,
MaibKl't. . "
I'if.tou Park, I.
.WIuiaoimI,., I.
., ,1)1.011... .
1'ltUMIIlt Ml .
a .la
a -irt 1 a.1
111 111, ' t'luuouiluluYd
.9 40 1110110 ' ' uiooilililio
. 6iu'J0; . " .IMilln Hri.lfr.'
t-ort-bt City..
.651 'Joni 11
.BtdOlHIl 11
8W ."l I O'J
8 2t liVUI HI
6111 SI4I0M
dhi 11 urn w
lit K40IO AU
.00) taKioi.
4 S! HI 41 "
A .VJ I'l IU .V.
JI.illl.IJ Yd '
jia nviii
jiTiio n.
ptuk I'Iuit
11: 8 ""i
'tit PU
...a 054 so
. . 2 11 i SJ
.. a ala
.. a ai J ts ,
, S41SC5
. 2W5 II .
, 2Uik
:,. 306530,
.. 3 CBS SI
. 3 195 43
1M 3 29SM
7 W3 815 61
7 01. .
7H'.3 I15M
7 073 136 01
" ,7 W8 151 .
" I7I5S6I6M
" ,7 13 546 U
7S33 686 i6
" 17 S7 03 6 SI
" 7 B-JJ 076M
" 7 311 10
16 81
7 all 116 52
HI 0)635.,
Ar 7 104
Hi PU Pkt I
Adlltlonal Iraln.lmie r.rbonJsle for MaibelJ Ynd!
au! u.rniraii. M.yhl.l Var.1 fut ( .rbouJaly IC.i).i
615 (Mil SuuJa), bud 7.60 piubuudayi
Ml., 1 DrilTlll I'UI B1IJ Kill lllll.
lloopiiiuat atl.tatlon to rarUiiitlalt-, arrtviua at 7 45 piu.
dtity,arrinu6 at t'ai ooudabat 0.W am.
Itates " ciiiU per mile.
Lowest ltnti'K to nil P11I11U YeT.
t. C. rNOCRSON.'11'aM'rAcnt.
Kw York Cltj
t. WtlH.
T'av, Ai.nt.