Newspaper Page Text
THE SCRANTON. TRIBUNE-SATURDAY, I'MUtUAJLU' 8, 1902.
A plain cake, made with Cleveland's
Baking Powder, is superior to a pound
cake costing; twice as much made with
ah aium powder.
Cleveland's Baking Powder is pure,
;lean and wholesome, and with less
trouble . and concern makes the cake
lighter, sweeter, purer,' more appetizing
.., ,, .- n
CLEVCLAND BAKING POWDER CO.
STATISTICS ABOUT THE OUTPUT
OF PIG IRON.
Jhe Total Increase for the Year 1901
Over 1000 Was 2,089,112 Tons.
Nearly All of This Increase Was
, Made During the Last Six Months
of the Year Make-up of the D.,
L. & W. Board for Today Wentz
& Co. Havo Found More Coal at
Hazleton Other Notes.
The AniPi'lcan lion and Stool asso
ciation has completed the collection of
statistics from the blast furnaces-, and
reports, the total output nf yiipr Iron In
the United States for the year 1001.
These corrected flexures show that the
approximation made in the Journal for
Jan. 4 last was very close to the actual
production. The totals reported !y
the association for the years 1000 and
1901 are as follows, in long tons:
WOO. 1101. Oil ItlSlN.
rint luit c.ir. r.i'.i.'.yn t.cti.iu.: i. ."..,ou
feci cmcl 0,11(1,073 8,20.1,711 I. 2,o.-,7,oo3
Tot a, l.i,TS,VlJ 15,S7S,:r.l 1.2,059,112
The falling- olf in the second half of
1900 found no parallel in 1(101. The
output of the blast furnaces for the
beeond half of last year exceeded that
of the first half by f29,12S tons, and
thu Rain for the whole year over 1900
was 15.2 per cent. The actual gain was
much greater than that shown in the
Doom year 1899 as compared with 1S9S.
The production for the second half of
the year was very nearly equal to that
for the entire year lS96;,aml was about
the same as the output of Great Brit
ain for the complete year 1901.
The production as classified by uses
was as follows:
I'ouiiiliy ,t forgo 4,517, IJ7
!ncini'r 1k .. 7,91.'!, I3i
Ili-de iijr 1,072,370
In ,oinaiig'ni.-o 2." ,977
Totals 13,760,'JIJ l"i,87S,.Vil I. 2,UA112
The Increase In 1901 was almost whol
ly In plff Iron Intended for conversion
Into steel. The following table shows
the proportion of each class of iron to
the total for the two years:
lltort, ii oi. ( liaiiiri-.
J uumiiy .nml rarer lioiii.. ."2.S 2.0
llejMincr jili? ,,.,r 37.0 no, I
Iti.ic pis 7.S !).l
ipii'iroloiicn unci fi-iiuinjii.
Bancse ,, 1.8
l.U I. 0.1
Totals 100,0 10J.0 ....
Tlio highest proportional gain last
year, as compared with 1900, was in
basic pig, 33.1 per cent.: showing the
steady gain which the basle open
heurth process of steel manufacture is
making In this country. Hessemer pig
gained 20.S per cent. Foundry and
forge pig iron were nearly stationary;
these two elats-es nre reported together,
and it Is probable that there was a de
crease In forge iron, as the demand for
foundry iron was good thioughout the
The division by fuel used was as fol
lows for the two years:
IfW. ItWI. lUiiwei,
Coa) k (.ukc... lS,(H,7ft 15.4IX.U1I I. S.OuU.m
Charcoal 33J.4aJ SsJ.Ill 1). l,ijt
'Total irt,76U,2ii iwrs.un i g.ow.ui
The Iron classed as charcoal Iron In
1901 Included 300,1 IT tons made with
charcoal only, and 23,294 tons made
with mixed charcoal and cohe.
The number of furnaces in blast nt
the close of 1900 was 232; on Junu yo,
1901. there were 259 active, whlo on
December 31 there wero 260 in blast,
The average output per furnace in
1901 was about 61,100 tons, which com
pares with 59,950 In 1900.
Consumption followed production
very closely, for the totul untold stocks
reported at. the close of the year we're
only 78,647 toil's, or less than two days'
nyeiage production, Tha stocks re
ported nt the opening of the year weto
T!)e showing which our blast fur
naces made last year was certainly u
wonderful one, and there Is every
prospect that the opening year will sea
enually good work, Engineering and
This and That.
Some workmen while driving a Hfteen
Toot cut on what Is known aa the Wels.
sing farm at St, John's, neur Hazleton,
cut through what may yet prove to bo
a valuable vein of coal. The vein is
Just on the outcrop, Farmers in that
vicinity are elated,
Llddon Flick, of this city, has been
sleeted vice-president of the Muskegon
Take every piecaiilion to avoid
alum baking powders, as alum
,n fo0(, ;s d,,,,;, Tlley may
be known by their lower prico,
(Michigan) Traction and Lighting com
pany, and John N. Conyngham, 15. F.
P.iyne, T. S. Barber and Mr. Flick have
been elected directors, together with
some Muskegon people. Wllkes-Barre
J. S. Wentz & Co., of Hazleton, have
found a large area of coal In the Por
ter swamp, near Eckley. Borings havo
revealed a thickness of from twenty
three to thirty-eight feet In some places
and an area of ubout three miles will
he stripped. The boring will continue
for another month.
Says an exchange: When William F.
Hallstead was general manager of the
Delaware, Lackawanna. & Western
railroad, with headquarters at Scran
ton, ho was noted for his brevity and
directness in dealing with his men. He
said but little, but he meant every
word. One time a. complulnt was en
tered that one of his engineers had
stolen a pair of geese of a farmer. He
was called in. "Did you get some
geese out at Putnam's?" asked the
manager. "Yes, sir," answered the en
gineer, "I got two as nice wild geese
as you ever saw." "Wild, eh," re
sponded the manager, "Well, you take
thirty days off and tame 'em."
D., X. & W. Board for Today.
Following is the make-up of the
Delawaie. Lackawanna and Western
board for today:
rrtiDAY, raimwitv 7.
IMhs l'.ifit 8 p. in., V. A. Ilartliolonuu ; 11
p. in., M. J. llenlicgan.
SATfllDAV, lT.HUUAItY S.
IMra-i Kist 1.80, Holiot.cn, 11. ISiickk; 0 a.
in., Ilnliol.cn. II. !. Iirkln; I) a. ni Iloliokrn,
V. V. Meuns; 11 .1. m.. 1'. H.ilUtt; 1 p. in., I'.
Cai.inauKli; 2 p. in., llubokm, V. .1. Hosier; 5
p. in,, II. Witling; 0 p. ", Hobokui, C. II.
Sniiiinitii, Kic S a. in., Ilenncgan; 11 a. in.,
f. olden; fi p. in., Culm,-.
I'nslifis li a. m., W'idncr; 7 .i, in., l'iimcrt.v;
H a. in., i:. McAllister; 11.13 a. in., Moran; 0 p.
m., C. llaitliolonicw; 7.30 p. in., Murphy; 0 p.
in., W. 11. Hartholoineiv; ! p. l?., Lamping.
IMr.n Wet 10 J. in., J. II. McCaim; 11 p.
in., .Mm (ialugan.
Passenger Engines 7 a. in., (iaflncy; 7 a. in.,
Singer; 10 a. in., O. Miller; 0.15 p. in., btanton;
S.30 p, 111., McGotcin.
T, McCarthy an J new will report at supeilij
teiulent'd cilice, S .1. m., I'lb. S.
(ieotgu Haggeily will go out 0 p. in., with II,
Thomas O'M.illcy will go out with II. J. I.ar
kin. Conductor A. Ik Kctclnim ami cicw, (.'. liar
tliolonicw, 11. HUhing anil new, W. II. Xkliulx
ami crew, will attend 10 a, in. ilivi ali-luake
liistnn lion car, I'eh. S.
t'liniliu'tor Jamri. Gali.iR.ill. O. lieaincy, .1. Me
Ciw and irowi will .lttcml 2 p. in. ilass all
brake Intnicdon car, 1'ib. S.
O. llamlolpli, William WolN, 1 Ik hoior, W.
1', Maun and crew will iiltcml 7,30 p. in. class
alr.bial.o iiitiuetioii tai, fob. 5.
I). Ilollei U'purt.s for ,1. II, Su.nU.
1. Itillnty lepoils tor 1', 1'. Kleuiis,
Will Be Held nt the Rescue Mission
The remarkable work done during the
past ten years, prove the wisdom of
those who founded the Rescue mission.
Every night since It was started, Feb
ruary 11, 1S92, a gospel meeting has
been held, and some needy, hungry or
friendless one sheltered In Its rooms.
Hundreds have been rescued from lives
of drunkenness and sin, who undoubt
edly would never have been reached
through any other instrumentality. The
(lhectors are very anxious that those
who contribute to this noble worrk
should become better acquainted with
it, und therefore urge them all to mako
up effort to attend at least one of tho
nnnlverhury meetings to bo held next
week, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thurs
day at S o'clouk,
With tho I'xeentlon of soma special
music, the meetings will bo similar to
those held every night, so that visitors
will see how tho work Is carried on,
The dates uro February 11, 12 and 13.
rerfconnlly-Conducted Tour via Penn
The second .lacks.onvlllo tour of the
season via the Pennsylvania railroad,
allowing two weeks In Florida, leaves
New York, Philadelphia, and Washing
ton by special truln February 18, Excur
sion tickets, including railway trans
portation. Pullman accommodations
(one berth), and meals en route In both
directions while traveling on tho spe
cial train, will be sold at the following
rates; New York, $50; Buffalo, $54.25;
Rochester, $54; Elmlra, $51.45; Erie,
$51.85; Wllllamsport, $50; Wllkes-Barre,
$50.35; and ut proportionate rutes from
For tickets, itineraries, and full in
formation, apply to ticket ugents, or
address George W. Boyd, assistant
general passenger agent, Broad street
DEFENSE IN THE
Concluded horn I'jgo 0.)
dispose of the ease In enso of a verdict
of acquittal. Judge Wheaton ruled
against the admission of the testimony
on the ground Unit It went too far out
side the bounds of the ense at bar.
Clarence Kill, of Darby, Pa,, wnp
called to the stand and an offer made
to show by him that he and other offi
cers of tho Sernnton and Plttston Rail
way company had been subpoenaed by
the prosecution, brought from grent
distances nt lnrge expense and consid
erable Inconvenience to themselves, and
then not called upon to testify, which,
according to Major Warren, was for
the sole purpose of hnrrnsslng the com
pany, and an evidence of bad faith on
the part of tho prosecution. The offer
was ruled out.
THE REQUEST GRANTED.
At the opening of tho afternoon ses
sion, Mr, Comegys asked leave to file
general exceptions to nil the rulings of
the court rejecting evidence for the
commonwealth. Objection was made
by the defense, on the ground that
the conimbnwealth hns no right to ex
ceptions. Judge Wheaton asked tho
purpose of the request. Mr. Comegys
replied that it was that an appeal
might be taken on errors, in case of
an acquittal. Judge AVheuton said ho
knew no authority for the common
wealth appealing a criminal case, hut
as It would do no harm to have the
exceptions noted, he would grant the
Contractor P. Mulherln, of Taylor,
who Is a largo property-holder in Old
Forge, was tho first witness called at
the opening of the afternoon session.
He testified to hnvlng mot P, W. Gal
lagher in the Coyne house at the time
the ordinance was on passage. Tho
witness had heard that Mr. Gallagher
was attempting to use undue Influ
ence to have tho ordinance passed, and
upon meeting him told him if ho learn
ed of his using any impioper means to
pass the measure, he would oppose the
franchise with all his might.
"If you have any money to give
away," said the witness to Gallagher,
"give It to charity. Distribute i
among tho churches." Mr. Gallagher
thought well of the proposition and
said ho would recommend it to Sir. Sll
llmnn. The witness could not remem
ber whether or not he suggested what
churches should receive it, hut If he
did designate any churches. It was the
two largest churches, located In the
central part of the borough, Father
Jordan's church and Father Glslon's
church. lie was quite certain, how
ever, that ho did not suggest the
RECEIVED LETTER. '
The witness received a letter from
General Manager Silllinun, saying that
his suggestion would be adopted, it
having been approved by President
Clark. The letter stated that $r,00
would bo given to each of the two
churches. Mr. Mulherm took the let
ter to Old Forge and showed it to
Father Jordan, who at once declared
ho would not allow his congregation
to accept it, as there were so many
unsavory rumors afloat concerning the
ordinance, on the passage of which
the donation was contingent. Tho fact
that Father Jordan would not accept
the donation was communicated to P.
W. Gallagher by Mr. Mulherln within
n. short time after his visit to Father
On cross examination by Mr. Com
egys, it was elicited from Mr. Mulherln
that one of the councilmen, Anton
Riancardl, is a brother-in-law of the
Italian pastor, and that several other
members of the council are members
of Father Jordan's congregation.
General Manager Sllllman was next
called to the stand. He was under ex
amination from 2.20 until 3.15. The
cross examination by Mr. Comegys
vi a particularly searching one. The
w.-nass, however, gave his answers
calmly, unhesitatingly and In that con
cise, direct manner so characteristic of
his public, statements. Ho seemed to
welcome the cross examiners questions
m opportunities for which he had
In answer to Major Warren's ques
tions, he branded as untrue every state
ment of P. W. Gallagher tending to
convict him of corrupt solicitation of
Old Forge councilmen. Mr. Gallagher,
he declared, was never authorized to
do any of the illegal things he claimed
to have done for the company, and if
he did them it was without the knowl
edge of the witness or any other offi
cial of the company.
DENIED WRITING NOTE.
Tho witness denied having been told
by P. w. Gallagher that three council
men were demanding $500, and he never
wrote a note to Mr. Gallagher, saying:
"Four centuries will pass before we
will relinquish our efforts,"
He admitted ho approved a voucher
for $300 for Mr. aallagher, but declared
that It was told him ,by Mr. Gallagher
that the S.'OO was for Father Jordan's
congregation, The reason a cheek was
not sent was because Mr. Gallagher re
ported that Father Jordan did not want
tho donation by check, but In eash.
The witness did not know that Father
Jordan had declared he would not ac
cept the donation under nnv circum
stances, and It was not until lust fall,
at a conference In Major Warren's
odlce with Major Warren. Mr. O'niien
and .Father Jordan, that the witness
learned that the money had not been
paid to Father Jordan.
A canceled cheek for $300, drawn by
the Sernnton Railway company on tho
Merchants' and Mechanics' hank, In
favor of Rov. William Glslon and bear
ing tho latter's endorsement of date of
October 19, ISO!), was shown thu witness,
and ho Identified it as the check for
the $300 donation for which a voucher
was drawn at tho siinrn time tho
voucher for the $.100 cash was drawn,
On cross-examination, Mr. Comegys
had tho witness tell of the confidential
relations existing between himself and
Mr, Gallagher dating tho period of the
latter's employment bv the Scranton
Railway company. He settled n great
many claims, Mr. Sllllman admitted,
and handled a largo amount of money
for the company, He also dhl lobbying
for the company In this city when fran
chises were being sought.
MET THEM SEVEJtAI, TIMES.
The witness admitted he piet the Old
Forge councilmen u number of times in
conference regarding modifications Mn
the original ordinance. Ho never met
them, he declared, for any other pur
pose. When asked if he had pver asked
them to vote for tho ordinance. Mr,
SUIIman promptly replied: "No, I don't
belle'e I ever even asked them to vote
for the prdlnunce. They all knew I
wanted them to vote for the ordinance,
nud I was given to understand they all
would vote for it when It was finally
In the shape agreed upon nftcr the con
ferences," When asked concerning the alleged
meeting at the Rocknwny liolel, Mr.
Bllllnum ndmltted that he received
word from Ed, Jertnyn that four nt
the councilmen hnd met there and that
they had agreed to demand $300 apiece
for themselves, $1,000 for the burgess,
and $1,000 for Mr. Jcriuyn.
When asked what ho did about the
proposition, Mr. HlUimnti replied that
he wrote a letter to Mr. Jnrmyn'n
father, informing hint of what his son
had communicated. Ho denied having
sent Mr. aallagher down to Old Forgo
to look Into these alleged demands, and
mnlntnlnod Ihut ho had nnver, been
asked by nny of the councilmen for
money, excepting $10 at one time and
$o at another for witness fees and ex
penses for several councilmen who tes
tified for the company In the equity
proceedings, some three months after
tho passage of tho ordinance.
Mr.'Sllllmnn's cross-examination was
concluded with a declaration. In an
swer to Mr. Comegys' question, that
Iho purpose of making tho donations to
tho churches wns to enlist Mr. Mul
herln'n Influence In the passage of tho
THE VOUCHER LOfjT.
On re-dlrect examination It was
shown by Mr. Sllllman that the voucher
for the Glslon check had been lost nnd
that diligent search failed to discover It.
At this juncture, Mr. O'lJrien, with
the consent of commonwealth, read tho
testimony of Rev. William Glslon, ad
duced at the equity proceedings, In
which he admitted the receipt of tho
Rev. Father Jordan was called to
deny that ho ever received any money
from P. W. Gallagher, hut having
missed a train from Now York, whither
he went to see a friend off for Europe,
ho fulled to respond. As Mr. Gallagher
did not at any time claim to have given
Father Jordan the $500. the common
wealth agreed to admit that Father
Jordan did not receive It. Father Jor
dan would be here In the morning, the
defense stated, and would testify. To
expedite matters, the commonwealth
agreed to the reading of Father Jor
dan's testimony In the equity case, In
which ho declared that he positively
refused It, and censured Mr. Mulherln
for coming to him with the proffered
Mr. O'Brien here moved to strike out
the eighth and tenth counts of the in
'dlcttnent, In which the bribing of An
tonl Biuncardl and Thomas Kllcoyne is
alleged, no evidence having been ad
duced to sustain them. Messrs. Com
egys nnd Hannah agreed that these
counts might be eliminated, and court
ordered them stricken out. This left
only three of the original ten counts.
Shortly after 4 o'clock tho defense
rested. The commonwealth offered to
show in rebuttal by the council min
utes that no committee was ever ap
pointed to wait on the company and
seek concessions. The defense admitted
that no record had been made of the
appointment of this committee, as It
was done in an informal way.
P. W. Gallagher was recalled to tes
tify that he told Mr. Silliman of Father
Jordan's refusal to consent to his con
gregation receiving the $300 donation.
Judge Wheaton ruled out 'the offer,
saying that Mr. Gallagher, on his cross
examination, had declared over and
over again that ho never told Mr. Sllll
man of Father Jordan's refusal to ac
cept the money. The counsel for tho
defense withdrew the witness, and the
taking of testimony wns at an end.
The case will go to the jury today.
Mr. O'Brien will close for the defense,
and Mr. Hannah fpr the prosecution.
HIGH SCHOOL VACANCY.
Many Applicants to Succeed James
There are a. number of applicants for
the place in the High school made
vacant by tho resignation of James II.
Fuller, instructor in mathematics and
Latin. The high and training commit
tee has met to consider the applica
tions, but the members have not yet
decided imon a successor.
Among the applicants are Edward C.
Hughes, a graduate of Lafayette col
lege, who is tenporarily acting in Mr.
Fuller's place, and Miss Margaret Dur
kln, a teacher In No. 10 school. There
are also several out-of-town applicants.
The position carries with it a salary of
$1,100 u year.
Swnrthinore College, Swarthmore,
This Institution was founded by the
Society of Friends, and has always
been conducted with a view to promot
ing the principles for which that re
ligious body stands. Its work, how
ever. Is by no means sectarian hut Is
Intended to promote, In the highest de
gree, that sense of Individual responsi
bility which makes for true manhood
or womanhood. Having no desire to
make It anything but a "Small Col
lege," Its management has been able
to maintain that intimacy of contact
between professor and student which
is rarely possible In a great university
and which Is probably the greatest
foice in any Institution tending to tho
development of character. The situa
tion of the college helps In the sumo
direction. Reuutlfully loc'ated, sur
rounded by two hundred acres of lawn
and grove, It overlooks a superb stretch
of country extending away to the Dela
ware, while clustered about the camp
us Is the village, occupied largely by
families connected In one way or an
other with the Interests of the college,
and by the elevation of Its moral tone
presenting a strong contrast to Uio
communities In which some less fa
vored institutions ure placed. Still an
other assistance In tho maintenance of
healthy college life Is tho natural
grouping of young men and women,
under the s.nme roof, maintaining us
nearly as possible the conditions which
obtulu In a cultivated home, and free
from the unnatural elements, which so
frequently make college life destruc
tive of the liner traits of character,
Each of the four courses of study of
fered by the college provides a liberal
range of electlves, nd whether one
enters classics, letters, science or en
gineering, he cannot receive tho
Swarthmore diploma without having
achieved a liberal education. Then
there Is Intelligent physical training.
The collego has not only maintained
an excellent record In competitive ath
letics, but has given careful study to
the problem of building up, In the best
possible manner, the bodily vigor of
each Individual student. This hus
given Swarthmore a remarkable health
record, und, what is still better, hus In
frequent Instuuces rescued from dan
ger young men and' women about
whose future health and strength there
was just cause for concern. There
piay be better places for young people
who merely want the fame of "going
through" college. Swarthmore Is for
earnest people, with tho serious pur
pose to, make the mst of life. ?
A New Discovory Which Cures all
Forms of Catarrh.
Tho tablet Is the Ideal form In which
to administer medicine, but until re
cently no successful catarrh tablet had
over been attempted. There Is now,
however, on excellent and palatable
remedy for catarrh In tnhlot form,
known as Stuart's Catarrh Tablets and
sold by druggists, composed of the
most recent discoveries in medicine for
cure of calartii and results from their
use have been highly gratifying.
Tho old time treatment of catnrili
was in the form of Inhalers, washes,
doucheB, sprays, etc. Later on Internal
remedies were used with greater suc
cess, but being In liquid or powder
form wero Inconvenient to use and like
all medicines In liquid or powder form,
lose their medicinal properties when
opened or exposed to the air.
Stuart's Catarrh Tablets contain
highly concentrated antiseptics, Red
Gum, Blood Root, etc., which kill the
catarrh germs In the blood and mucous
membrane, and in this respect are
strictly scientific and modern, because
all authorities are now agreed that
catarrh is a constitutional blood dis
ease, and ilocnl applications can have
only a transitory effect.
Tho use of inhalers, douches and
sprays is a nuisance and inconvenience
nnd can In no wise compare, favorably
with the same antiseptics given in tab
let form internally, where they can
reach tho stomach and bloo1 and kill
catarrh germs right where they are
A prominent lawyer and public
speaker of Pittsburg says: "I have been
troubled with catarrh of the head and
throat for twelve years. In this cli
mate It seems impossible to got rid of
It. The continual dropping of mucus
from the nose Into the throat caused
Irritation and hoarseness, seriously In
terfering with my public speaking. It
took me an hour or more of coughing,
gagging, expectorating and sneezing
every morning before 1 could settle
down to work and this condition grad
ually brought on catarrh of stomach,
causing loss of appetite, poor digestion
and a foul breath, which annoyed me
exceedingly. My physician advised me
to try Stuart's Catarrh Tablets and I
took them for two months and was
astonished to find how quickly they
cleared my head, throat and stomach
and I have no hesitation in recommend
ing them. They are not only pleasant
to take, but they seem to get at the
very root of the trouble, because since
using them I have had no trace of
Druggists sell Stuart's Catarrh Tab
lets at 50 cents for full size package.
They can be carried in the pocket
and used any time as often as de
sired since they contain no cocaine,
mercury or nny other Injurious drug.
RAILROAD TIME TABLES.
Lehigh Valley Railroad.
In Meet,- Xov. 3. 1001.
Trains learo Scranton.
For Philadelphia and New Yoik via D. & II.
It. 11., at 0.3S and 9.38 a. in., and 2.fS, 4.27
(Mack Diamond Cxprcas), ami 11.30 i. in. Sun
djjs, D. & II. It. .. l.uS, 8.27 p. in.
Tor White Ilaicii, Hazleton jnd principal polnls
In the coal rcsloni, ia 1. ft II. 11. It., 0.3S, 2.18
and 1.27 p. in. I'or 1'ottsiIIle, 0.3S a. in., 2.1S
I'or Bethlehem, llaton, lteadlmr, HarriUmip,
and piiiuin.il IntcimcilUte stations U 1), ft II.
It. It., ii.3s, !US n. in.; 2.1S, 4.27 (Ill.icl; Dia
mond i:picv0, 11.J0 p. in. Sunday?, 1). ,t II.
!. II,, ('.38 a. in.; lVi, S.27 p. in.
For TimKIunnok, Ton-ami.!, Uinlra, Ithaca,
Geneva ami piinelp.il intermediate i.uton, ia
1)., h. anil W. It. It., S.1U h. ni. and :i.SD p. in.
For Geneva, llocheater. Daflalo, Niagara Falls,
ChUapo and all points ic,t. vl.i D. Jc II, It. It,,
7.18, 12.0.1 a. in,; 1.42, ::.2i (lll.uk Diamond !'.
press), 7,48. 10.41, ll.su p. m. Suindajs, 1). & U,
It. II., 12.0.:, 8.27 p. III.
Pullman pallor ami i-Ieepin;; or I.chlr.h Valley
Parlor iai on all ti ilm between Wilkc-llane
and New oik, Philadelphia, lititfalo and Suspen
JtOU.IN II. WII.IlLit, c,tn. Sujit., 20 Coitland
htieet. Now Voik.
lilAHI.US S. MX. Con. IM, ABt 20 Cortland
atieit, Xew Yoik.
A. W. XONT.MACWX, Dl. l'a,?. Ast., &outli
For tickets apd Pullman icnen.itloii- apply lo
city ticket office, (.'J I'uollo bipiaie, Wilki.s.llarie,
Schedule in Kffcct June 2, 1001.
Tulns liMtu Suiinton; U.ub u in., week da),
tliiausli WitllJUle tulli flinii WlH.Cvttaue. Pull
man liulTct pallor car and i ouches lo Philadel
phia, i.i l'oltllle; Mnw at pilmlpal Inuinic-
.11... . i ,fti,. vlcn iiuiiiiu t i iin .'vil rilnii'i II. it.
iMuuir, Philadelphia, llultliuoie, Washington and
lor nuspiug -nil me win.
0.3S a. in., week days, for Miuliiiiy, llirriiliurv,
Philadelphia, llaltlmore, Washington and Pitts
Imin ami the wot.
... I .1... (k liu 1 ".C ,, ... A
for Ninbuiy, llatiUbiiitf, Philadelphia, lliltlmoie,
liafeUIUUlon Illlil rmoiiiiiK aim im- ,,w,i.
3.2S p. m,. wick dat-, ilinmirh n.tllmli train
from Wllhco-llJne. I'lilliuau buflel pallor car
ami loaihcs'tu I'Htidelphl.i h l'oltllle. btoi
at pilmlpal intetuicillate sLitluiu.
1.27 p, m.. week iliw, fur l!alrtoii, Minbuiy,
liailUbiiik', Philadelphia am! I'iiUbmir.
,1. 11. lll"U'HISOS. Gen. Misr.
J. 11, WOOD, Gen. l'a. Ast,
New York, Ontario and Western.
In IHU'ct 'liie-.djy, iepf. 17, IWl.
' MlltTll llOfSt).
I.caie l.cao Auhe
Tialns. SdJiiton. Caibondale. C.ld,j,
Xo 1 iu...ua. in. 11,10 a. m. Loop, in,
vu' 7 (i.lllp. in. Ar. I'ailiomlale U.1D p, m.
Lmvo la.no All lie
Trains, (nliU. (jilwiidJli1. Siiimton.
Ho. a 7 iK j. in. 7.t')a. in.
0 2.1 1 p. in. 4. no p. in. 4.11) i. in.
bWNDAVS ONI.V, NOIilll IIOUNi).
I.cac l.une Anlve
Trains. !irauluii. Carliomlale. (,'adoslj.
o, II i."0a. in, U.lUp. in. lO.IJa, in.
No. 0 ........ T.IK p. in. Ai. t'ailiondalu 7.10 a. in.
U'avo Leave. Arrive
'frahu. Uidu.lj, Cailioiidale. Stiuiitou.
, i, .., '7,01)4, in, 7,4Ua,iii.
No. 10 ....... 4.30 p. in. U.ODp. 111. U.IJp. in.
Tutim N"o. 1 on week 'aj. and u on binnlajs,
make main lino luiiiiirctlom for New York illy,
MliMhunuii, Walton, N'oiwkli, Oneida, 04wigo
and all uolulk west.
For fuitlu-r liifoiiu.itlou cunuh ticket aitcuu.
J. t ANlllitsON, (I. l. A., New Yolk.
J, i:. W1U.&II, T. I'. A.. Suautou, l'a.
Erie Railroad, Wyoming Division.
Tialiu for New Yoik, N"cwburh aud inteiuu'
illate points, leave baanton a follow); 7.U a.
in.; 2.2o p. in.
Arrival 10.33 a. In. fioui Jllddletown. Hone4
dale. Mauley aud lutemudiate points. U.20 p. lit.
from New York, Nevvluis,'h and Intermedial!
points. No Sunday traliu.
One department (the Wall Paper Department) has
already been removed to our new store. That only
leaves us two departments from which to offer Re
moval Sale Bargains, and these ure for the balance
of this week only :
Tlrs department offers the best S
inducements tn Ihe store. I he
present prices will only last un
til we move to the new store.
Kalga ttugs, gxialect, assort
ed dnik colors, suitable for office
or dining room.
Regular price $16. t ff
Sale price $ 12.00
75c Ingrains 60c
Si. 00 Brussels. . . . 75c
i Rribhinr.t Rnfflff. Lira nitrn.
unusual values at
Only a Few Days lore at "
126 Washington Avenue.
Cor. Sixteenth ht and Ir ag Tlace,
American rian, $3.30 Ter Day anil Upwards.
European Wan, $1.00 l'er Day und Upward!
Special Hates to Families.
T. THOMPSON, Prop.
--- "------- -
For Business Men
In the hsnrl or tho wholesal
I For Shoppers
x minutes' walk to WaiiamakcrT.
S minutes to Slecel Cooper's Big
Btorc. Knsy of access to tbe Bleat
Dry Goods Stores.
One block from B'way Cars. glv.
lntr easy transportation to all
points at Interest.
Cor. 11th ST. ft UNIVERSITY PL -i
Only one Block from Broadway .
Rooms, $1 Up. pffei, i
Atlantic City, N. J.
300 Ocean front rooms. 100 pri
vate sea water baths. Send for .book
let. T. II. THOMPSON & (JO,
SuciFri ill lou', in.iniJKC, uiiiliii",!), itc, l)i
(cilptlve photo of iliu ou i-lmuld nilil.v Satis
faction or money icfumied. Send birlli date Willi
HV, for tvpewilttcn lloiu'.copo Ineludlim copy of
of niy Imulv on .Ulioloj.'-, I'KOI'. rosllll,,
No. U'.h I.Jiidowio, l'a.
Lh.RPAR TlMB TA3LES-
Delaware and Hudson.
In r.ifec-t Noumlier 21, . ll'CI.
Tialiu fur uiili)nilulc Umm- s 'union at H.iO,
P.U0, 8 3.1, 10,1.1 a. hi; U.OO, LSI, 2il, J.JJ,
0.20, U.-J, T.67, 11,1 3. 1I--0 I'. !'! l-'H '
I'm UuiieuKilu U.20, lO.lo.i. in.; 2.ul and 5.20
'''Por Wlll.r.-ll.urc-ll.SS. 7.1S, 6 11, O.'AS, 10,4.1
a. in.; 12.0J, l.l.', 2.1s, J.S, 1.27, 0.10, 7 l,
10 41, U:.M ii, in.
Tor 1,. V. It. I!. l'o!m-n.:!S, 0.,S ,i. in.; 2.1S,
1.27 mil II. W i. in. ;
l'ov l'eiinvn.ml.i ,lt. II. I'olnli ii..". 0..s ,i.
ni.i UJ. ::cS .mil 1.27 p. in. i
Tor Alluny and .ill poilil. noitli 0,20 a. m.
und u.32 p. in,
I'or I'aiuondJli WO, ll.JM a. in.; 2.111, ;s.M, ;
;,,! and 11.17 p. in.
I'm- HllKwIlaiii ).. a. m.l 12.0.1, Lo, a.ii,
U,;.-J and 0.17 p. 111.
I'm .Mliany .lii'l poltiH noilli M2 P. w.
I'or lloiiodtlc &..10 a. in. and il..'i2 p. in.
. 1,. I'inoli, II. I'. A., Scullion, l'a.
Delaware, Lackawanna and Western.
In Kllect Nov. 3, 1001.
Trains Icilo hcianton tor Niw Yoik t 1.10,
3,15, o.0'i. 7.50 und 10.0.i u. in.: 12.13. 3.10, 3..U
p. in. I'or Xuh Voik and Philadelphia 7.50,
io.n.1 j. in., and 1J.43 and .:'.! p. in. I'or 'lubj.
lianni At 0.10 ti. in. I'ol Hiitljlo 1.15, 0.22 and
fi.no a. in.: l'"'. o.-'iO and II. .li p. m. I'ol lllni.'
Iiaintuii and u.ij station 10.20 a. in. and I 10
p. in, I'ol ll.tti't'o, tyuiiiri and I'llia 1.13 and
0.22 a. in.; 1.35 P. in. llnifBo, S,imiie and
rtlci Iraln at 0.22 a. in, dall), ccipt "inida,
I'or .Monlio-c U.no a lo.; 1. 10 and HSU p. m.
MilioUm auuiiiinodatloii I HI and o.3 p. in,
lllooiiiolmi;; llWoi!-l'oi Noilliinilliciland, at
0.23 and 10.U5 a, in.; 1,55 and 0. 10 p. Ill, I'or
I'liinouili, at .lo a, in.; o.io und O.oo p. in
hui,da Tuliu -1'ur -itt oiU, 1.40, J.13, OUJ
and 10.115 a. in.; J.40, .I..IJ p. in. IVi lliillalo
1.15 and i:.22 a. in.: 1.53, 0.50 and 11.33 p. in,
I'or llliialiaiiilon anil way Utloiu I0.2O u. in,
lllcoinlnirif )hbloir-l.cai) sciunloii, 10.05 a.
in. and 0.10 p. in.
New Jersey Central,
111 llflvct Nov. 17. IWl.
&talloiu in .New York, fool of l.llieity llcet
and i-ouih I'ili'J, .N. II.
Tuln liau' Siuntuii foi .Scu uiL, I'lilladel.
p!da, Kaelon. IMIiU'liiin, AIU-iiIohii, almili
lliutik, Wli'ic II inn, Aldcj and Hllkrt-IUue at
7.ya. in., 1 p. in and 4 i. in. hunda;, 2.10 p. in.
OiuU'i (111 i:pii"i lea iii Kiantuii at 7Q
a. m., tlitouscli M.llil tilluilo lulu '.villi I'ullmau
llnfttt I'atlor Cau, for I'lillidolplila.
I'or Aioca, 1'iiuloii and WllkuvUaiii', 1 i. in.
and I li. in. Mindjy, 2.10 p. in,
Tor Uiujr llunui, o.i-n Uiuie, iic, i.m a.
in und 1 n. in.
For Iteadlnav U'li.umi and llaniUunc, via AN
Iciitown, at 7.30 a. m. and 1 p. in. iuuda), 2.10
b'oi I'otUilHi-at 7-30 a. ni. and I p. in.
For latos and llckeli. unply ty mtu! at station.
C. M. UlJltr, Cu, l'a). Act.
W. W'KXW, Ocil Supt.
per t ,
mill iwi imuiiuii
By a recent net of the legisla
ture, free tuition Is now granted
State Normal School
to nil those preparing to teach.
This school maintains courses
of study for teachers, for those
preparing for college, and for
those studying music.
It will juy to write for particulars
Ho other school ofTcra such suncrlor ad
anttgcs at tuch low rates. Addresi
J. P. Welsh, A. Ii, Ph.D.,Pria.
SCRANTON CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOL
T. J. roster, l'rcsident. Elmer II. Lawall, Ireas.
R. J. Foster. Stanley P. Allen,
Vice President. Secretary.
THE NEW DISCOVERY
t.).").,.327 Pciiu Avciint). j
N0WHEHB ELSE ON EAHTH
Can the Seeker After
HEALTH AND HAPPINESS
rind Such Rich Reward.
IS A WINTER PARADISE.
Dest Reached Via
(t'.M.ui.M. iiori:i. o wiinxs.)
Leave New York Tuesdays, Thurs
SOUTHERN PACIFIC CO ,
R. I. Smith, agent, 100 S. 3d st.,
MARVEL Whirling Spray
1 lie nw 1 mImI j rinft. nj(t .
i unit nitrtwn. iir.i"-rat
C41- 3101 vouvrinciu
A.k l.ur arufralit fur tl.
1 1 li t'liiuiot BUpiily the
.11.1111 K.. ac-iLlilllU
ottirr, liu nd ittainii for fl
titillated book M-ilvJ.lt Kite
ft 11 itiiill, ul.im niiil tiUei tloliiill
v it l.ll.l.. 19 InUic't, .11 HU1I. CO.,
loom COO, Tillies lids . New V rk,