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TTIE SCUAXTOX TRIBUTE SATTIRD AY MOKXTXG, MABCII 1G, 1895.
11 Of and About the Makers of Books. THE STANDARD DICTIONARY. First Notice of Volumo Second. The completion of the Standard dlc tlonay (New York: Funk & Wugnalls company) adds to the equipment of the users of the English language an In strument of unequalled utility and au thority. At the time of the publication of the first volume we called attention to some of the notable features of this "Vttonary which recommend It to od ..nrlng favor. Among these, It will be recalled, were (1) the extent of Its voca- bulary, amounting to more than 300.000 words exclusive of a list, of 48,000 supple mental names of men and places; (-) the placing, as the lirst thing after each vocabulary word, not of its de rivation and history, as In other dic tionaries, but of a definition of the word's commonest present meaning a thing which nine men in ten wunt to know first of all leaving the etymolo gy to follow at a convenient distance; (3) the conciseness yet adequacy of Its definitions, with respect to which It Is only Just to say that this dictionary stands today absolutely without a peer; (4) the fulness of Its synonyms and an tonyms, the Inclusion of the latter In this book-marking a new departure In dictionary-making; (5) its adoption of the word-tlnding feature, or the group ing, under a general word, such us "tree," " color," "drug." etc., of all sub-words. Buch as "ash-tree." "pine tree," "beech-tree," etc., "red." "blue," white." etc., "qulnin," "strychnin." etc.; 16) the Inclusion of technical words with their meanings thoroughly re vised and verilied by authorities In each trade or craft; I') the use. In denoting pronunciations, of the labor-saving scientific alphabet prepared by the American Philological association, thus abondonlng the complicated, old scheme of diacritical markings; 18) the employment, when Illustrating the use of words, of excerpts from the works of living or modern American writers; (9) the printing of all vocabulary words in lower-case except such proper names or words as require capitalization to signify their sense, thus, at a glance, instructing the user In the proper use of capital letters; UO) the first fairly successful attempt ever made to re duce the compounding of words to a science governed by general principles, and disobeyed by very few exceptions; and (11) the book's mechanical and pic torial elegance, features alone singling It out as one of the notable productions of the century. An examination of the completed dictionary not only confirms the foregoing Impressions of Its excel lence, but causes one to marvel at the skill which has brought together. within 2.400 pages, authoritative knowl edge covering, It would seem, every conceivable phase ft human research and experience unlocked by means of the English language. It will be our aim. in this notice, not to attempt a review of so massive a, work, for whloh yar of preparation would be necessary; but simply to set down, for passing observation, a few of the points that differentiate It from other word-books of like character. As to Its scope. It may be remarked that the vocabulary, proper, contains by ac tual count 301,865 words as against 45. 000 in Johnson's dictionary, 50,000 In Stormonth, 108,000 in Worcester, 125.000 in the new Webster International, and 225,000 In the six-volume Century. In addition, the Standard's appendix con tains 47,468 entries, including a key to all ancient and modern languages; an exposition of the principles and use of the scientific alphabet; an Index to the illustrations, groups and tables In the vocabulary; a list, In one alphabetical order, of several thousand proper names in bibliography. Bibliology, bi ography, fiction, geography, history and mythology, together with pen names, praenomens, etc.; an unusually comprehensive glossary of foreign words and phrases employed in Eng lish literature; a list of words frequent' ly misused, together with a statement of principles for the correction of faulty diction of which more anon; a list of disputed spellings and pronunciations; a list of convenient abbreviations and contractions; a table of arbitrary signs and symbols used in the sciences. In commerce and typography; and finally, a list of the poetical or symbolical significances of flowers and gems. Yet this immense mass of material has been compressed, together with 5,000 illustra tions the beauty of which Is that they really illustrate into 2,333 pages, or about two-fifths the size of the Cen tury dictionary, and only double that of the Webster International. The Stand ard dictionary was begun five years ago, the intention then being to pre pare a book only slightly In excess of the familiar Webster's Unabridged; but as the work was prosecuted Its dimen sions rapidly grew beyond these boui. Is until It engrossed the efforts of 247 edi tors and specialists and 500 readers, and had cost, before a book was print ed. $960,000. The publishers, in recognition of their release from this burden of prepara tion, have signalized tne book's comple tion by Issuing an artistic souvenir An nouncement containing, amid 72 pages of Instructive comparisons and commen dations, seven full-page group plates In half-tone, each of which contains twenty-four portraits of the eminent schol ars who have been Identified with the dictionary's preparation. One Is deep ly Impressed with the active Intelli gence and wide range of scholarship which these expressive portraits sym bolize. From that of Isaac K. Funk, the editor-in-chief, and those of Professor Francis A. March and Dr. Daniel S. Gregory, his chief assistants, to surh likenesses as those of Simon Newcomb, the astronomer; Henry M. Stanley, the explorer; President William R. Harper, the Semitic scholar; Dr. T. Mitchell Prudden, the bacteriologist; Max Mul ler, the philologist; Alexander Graham Bell, the Inventor; Dr. R Ogden Dore mus, the chemist; Nathaniel S. Shaler, the geologist; Thomas M. Cooley and cn-iuiiuiitM coward j. x-neipg, me con stitutional lawyers;- George P. Kuns, Tiffany's gem expert; Mctereologlst Mark Harrington; Historian Hubert Howe Bancroft; Carroll D. Wright, the statistician; William J. Henderson, the New York Times' musical critic; Anton Seidl, the energetlo conductor; Major General Howard and Rear Admiral moe, . representing respectively the army and the navy; Stelnita. the chess layer ana George T. Ladd, the meta hyslclan; Horace Teall, the word-com-ounder, and W. J. Rolfe, the Shake ho completed, before her death, her iwrvwuin or wnrni rnmritia, . cm. Some of the Latest Volumes To Issue from the Press. matlst and critic; William Q. Judge, the theosophlst; Editor Dana, of the Sun; President Patton, Rene Holland, Mlnot J. Savage, Kdward Everett Hale and a list of other eminent clergymen each high in authority In his particular de nomination; Frances E. Wlllard, the great apostle of woman's cuuse, and others apparently covering every ave nue of human learning the eye pusses In amazement at the uggregute ability en listed In the preparation of the book before us. It seems almost Incredible thut one work of only two volumes should have drawn liberally upon so varied a fund of scholarship and au thority; yet this It has done, unci to the wise end thut It may. In Us definitions, Inclusions and rejections, have higher sunctlon than thut of mere sclssorera of other vocabularies; or. In other words, thut It may. In every direction of learn ing, reinforce the Ipse dixit or Its olllce editors und compilers with the uuthnr Ity of renowned specialists ubutiduntly quulitled to render ex cathedra pro nouncements within their respective fields of scholarship. There Is on record, lei this dictionary's behalf, the assertion of one of the fore most trade Journals that with respect to the technlcul terms used In that trade the Standard has uu ampler, a more uuthorltatlve und u more thoroughly revised vocabulary than any special dictionary dealing with trade terms exclusively. A simllur remark might ho made concerning Its treatment of elec trical subjects, which Is more modern, by 4.000 words, thun that of any other general dictionary of the English lan guage, und fully up to the special dic tionaries which occupy this field exclu sively. It was to be feared thut this diffusion of scholarship might result In a luck of uniformity In the dictionary's vocabulary definitions, spellings and miscellaneous forms. This danger, how ever, was Ingeniously overcome by the selection of a committee of reference. including fifty noted philologists In American, English, Canadian, Austra lian, East-Indian universities, und rep resentative professional writers and speakers of English. Whenever a dif ference arose between the consulting editor. Dr. March, und a contributing specialist concernng the pronouncation or spelling of any word, it wus referred to this unique commission of arbitra tion: and the consensus of Its Judg ments then prevailed. In an appendix the forms preferred by each member of this committee have been indicated, thus admitting Into the various discus sions, those users of the dictionary who may wish to pursue the subject fur- tner. Another feature deserving mention Is the adoption by this dictionary of sim plified forms of spelling. In all fully Anglicized words, such as "fetus," homepathy," "esthetics." the useless diphthongs "ae" and "oe" have been discarded. A scholarly Frenchman, not long ago, after a study of English, wrote a monograph In which he proved, by a convincing array of statistics, that the retention, In English dictionaries, of cumbrous forms of spelling, includ ing needless silent letters, involved an annuul cash waste, to printers, pub lishers and readers, of a large number we forget how many of millions of dollars. No prominent philologist to day stands out for these expensive old forms. Indeed, every representative body of students of our language hns at some time or another Indorsed spell Ing reform. But we have here, In this dictionary, the first general attempt to carry the good work forward; and out of deference to the inertia of the masses this attempt Is extremely moderate and conservative. Whenever the 'Changes Jointly recommended by the Americnn Philological and the American Spelling Reform associations appear somewhat radical, both the new and the old forma are given, leaving the reader to take his cnoice. A more aggressive stand is taken In the dictionary upon the spell ing of many words In chemistry. Jn compliance with the wishes or the chemical section of the American Asso ciation for the Advancement of Science, words such as "bromln," "morphln," "qulnin" and "sulfur" are boldly sim plified; altogether, while "the editors were at that work why they should not have gone a step further, and spelled morphine "morfin." In general luniruuire we have nlrondv caned attention to the superior llustra- tlons in colors In this book. A plale In volume 1 showing the colors of the precious stones has been pronounced by many experts the finest known speci men of artistic lithography. Another, In the same volume, showing the colors of famous decorative medals Is exceed ingly fine. Hut in the second volnmx the Prangs have surpassed both these piates Dy an Illustration of the solar spectrum and typical colors. Tn mm. plete this plate 60 separate Impressions were necessary. There are 4X sei.nruto colors in small parallelograms, no two alike, and none revealing the, slightest trace or imperfect print nir. In thw same connection It Is proper to direct nonce to tne vocabulary's treatment nf the word "spectrum." Following a l.KOO-word definition of the word, in lis various uses. Is a table of rolfirtt wMr.h Is alone worth more than Is charged for tne entire dictionary, This table names, Indicates the pronunciation and ex plains the composition of 775 colors common in commerce and the oris bringing the whole suhlcet of th re position of colors within the space of little more thun one page. We know of no other book In the English lan guage which attempts to equal this per formance. .' m We had honed to Innluilo within k limits of this notice, a short considera tion of the annendlx chnntor ,n fnnu diction, which, to the at once one of the most interesting and vaiuaoie features of the whole work. nut mis task must ba reluctantly ,, poned. We can, today, devote only n iew more sentences to this monumental work, and It Is fair that thean ,., m i. confined to the three features of defini tions synonyms and antonyms. ine definitions Of the Stmwlnril ,11,.. tlonary have been written with a purpose In view; (l) to express, In direct, simple and familiar, language, the. pre-, else meaning of the word defined, or Its various meanings and surnlncatlo'nji, and (2) to present, by means ' -of short outlines and cross refer-' ences, a given subject so thut all branches of that subject may to easily traced and ' collected In a manner supplying a comprehensive and harmonious exposition of thut anii,-. subject as a whole, with all parts of It brought up to date. Tha thoroughness with which these purposes hnve been achieved, as compared with the deflnl tlve achievements of the Century and International dictionaries, may be as certalned by contrasting each book's definitions of the following words: "be ing," "nature," "kingdom," ."mineral kingdom," "vegetable kingdom,"- "ani mal kingdom," "human kingdom," "su pernatural," "science," "knowledge," "biology," "philosophy," "art," "know! edge," "evidence," literature," "po etry," "freedom," "beauty," oalen dar," "aloud," and many other words of wide significance. In lucidity and conciseness, the definitions In this book euslly rank asHhe best In print, afford' Ing to the busy average reader a max imum of Information In a mlnumum of time. Antonyms are found In this diction ary, but In no other. Taken together with the synonyms, they Invest every vocabulary word with the fullest pos sible measure of meaning. Thus under "affectutlon" we have these synonyms Cunt, formulism, hypocrisy, Pharisaism, pietism, pretense, sanctimoniousness, sanctimony, sham. Pretense (Latin, pruo- tendol primarily signifies the' holding something forward us having certain lights or claims, whether truly or falsely; III the good sutisu H Is now rarely used ox cept with a negative; us, "there can b no pretense thut this Is due;" u fulse pre tense Implies the possibility of a true pre tense; but, ulone und unlimited, pretense commonly hIkiiIIIks the offering of some thing for what it is not. Hypocrisy Is the false pretense of moral excellence, either us a cover for uctuul wrong, or for the. sake of the credit and advantage uttach lug to virtue. Cunt, piimutily the sing song Iteration of the latiguuge of uny party, sehol, or sect, denotes the mechan ical unci pretentious use of religious phraseology, without corresponding feel ing, or character; sanctimoniousness Is the assumption of u saintly manner with out u saintly churuder. I 'ant Is hypoc risy in utterance; sunctlmoiiloiisueiM is hypocrisy In appeurunce. us In looks, tones, etc. pietism, origliiully a word of good Import, Is now chletly used for un un regulated emotionalism; formulism Is uu exaggerated devotion to forms, rites, und ceremonies, without corresponding earn estness of heurt; ahum (Identicul In or Iglu with shame) Is u trick or device thut puts one to sliume, or thut shumefully dis appoints expeclutlon or falsities appear unce. Affectutlon is In mutters of Intel led, taste, etc., much whut hypocrisy Is in morals und religion: uffcctutloii might be termed petty hypocrisy. See deception. The untonyms of "affectutlon" are: Candor, frankness, genuineness, hon esty. Ingenuousness, openness, sincerity transparency, truth. In conclusion, we note the treatment of the synonyms and autonyms of the words "harmony" and "melody." Thus the synonyms of the former are given as: Accord, uccordunce, agreement, umlty concord, concurrence, conformity, congru- Ity, consent, consistency, consonance symmetry, unanimity, uniformity, union. unison, unity. When tones, thoughts, or feelings, Individually different, combine to form a consistent and pleasing whole. there Is harmony. Harmony is deeper and more essential than agreement; we may have a superficial, forced, or patched' up agreement, but never a superficial forced or patched-up harmony. Concord Implies more volition thun accord; as, their views were found to be In perfect accord; or, by conference concord was se cured; we do not secure accord, but dis cover It. We may speak of being In ac cord with a person on one point, but har mony is wider In range. Conformity Is submission to authority or necessity; ns, the attempt to secure conformity to nn es tablished religion. Cougrulty Involves the element of suitableness; consistency Im plies the ubsenco of conflict or contradic tion in views, statements, or acts which ure brought into comparison, as In the dif ferent statements of the same person or the different periods of one mini life; unanimity Is the complete hearty ugree ment of many: consent and concurrence refer to decision or action, but consent Is more passive thun concurrence; one speaks by general consent whon no one in the assembly cares to make formal ob jection; a decision of the supreme court depends upon the concurrence of a major ity of the Judges. See melody, symmetry. Compare agree; friendship. Antonyms; Antagonism, conflict, controversy, differ ence, disagreement, discord, disproportion, dissension, disunion, hostility, Incongruity, Inconsistency, opposition, schism, separa tion, variunce. By the first reference the reader is directed to "melody," where he will find the musical synonyms fully treated as follows: Synonyms: Harmony, music, unison. Harmony Is simultaneous; melody Is suc cessive; harmony Is the pleasing corre spondence of two or more notes sounded at once, melody the pleasing succession of a number of notes continuously following one another. A melody may be wholly In one part; harmony must be of two or more parts. Accordant notes of differ ent pitch sounded simultaneously produce harmony; unison Is the simultaneous sounding of two or more notes of the sume pitch. When the pitch Is the sume, there may be unison between sounds of very different volume und quality, us a voice and a bell may sound In unison. Tones sounded at the Interval of an octave ure also suld to be In unison, although this Is not literally exuet; this usuge arises from the fact that buss and tenor voices In at tempting 1o sound the same note as the soprano ami alto will In fact sound a note an octave below. Music may denote the simplest melody or the, most complex and perfect harmony. The completion of this dictionary can not be considered as signifying less than a new era for the English language and Its literature. AUTHORS AND PFULISHERS: Erusttis I'. Head If, the fulhwr of the dime novel, Is dead. Stone und Klmlntll will publlHli a trans luted volume of Paul Verlulne'a poems. 'A. '..." a younger brother of I. Ziutg will, has made his debut with "A Drama In Dutch." Frederic Harrison has written a book on "William the Silent," which the Mucmll luns will publish. Anselme Mutthleu, whose death at tho ago of 70 Is announced from Avignon, was one of the few remaining provincial poets of distinction in France. The monthly magazine, Romnnce, has passed Into tho hands of the Current Lit em lure company, publishers of Current Literature and of Short Stories, and will bo continued as heretofore. , The "Personal Recollections of Joan of Arc," purported to be by tho "Hleur Louis de Conte, Joan's page and secretary," but probably by Thomas A. Jnnvlnr, will soon be printed In Harper's Monthly. Augusta Holmes, composer of the new opera, "La Montague Noire" (The Black Mountain), Is the literary lioness of tho hour In Paris. President Faure compli mented her from one of tho opora boxes.! A book containing nine unpublished an 1 very characteristic drawings by Thacke ray was sold In London the other day. The volume la a copy of "Shakespeare's Jest Book," Singer's edition. H brought about 17. Aubrey Hoardaley, scared by the criti cisms heaped In England on his ghastly art, is coming to America, to loot tire on "Italian Art" and "I'gllness." Let cis atlantic horo-worshlpers get their censers In readlnoss. . London has- shown' a liking for Dutch novels, and another author has been sum moned from Holland to the reader's tuhlu. This Is Johanna von Wonde, whose book "A Young Wife's Ordeal," has Just been translated Into English. , , W. B, Yeats, tho young Irish poet, is mentioned as reminding one of Stevenson, He wears a ecarlet sash and a sombrero In the Dublin streets, and has "a tall, wil lowy frtme with the tint III his cheeks of the wild olive." And If you stop In the trets this mixture of the olive and the Mllow, with a question as to the weather, behold he will "dreamily spin you a fable out of the Celtic .twilight, or reel off a sud tpued sonnet." President Caro, of Columbia, who Is now having troubble with the revolutionists, Is one of the best known poets of South America, His translation of the "Iliad" Is considered In the Latin countries to the south of tho United States to be the finest In existence In tho Spanish lan guage Henry M. Alden, the editor of Harper's Magnalne, Is quoted as thus answering t lie question why Americans are so greedy In demanding English fiction: "There doesn't seem to be the right sort of genius In this country . 1 have been waiting for the homo article to evolve itself; but It Isn't appurent yet. They seem to have produced a batch of story-writers across the water who can turn out 'copy' thut sells at a pretty good price In America. There are no new geniuses In this coun try. I should rather print the output of our own workers, but if they can't meet the demand, what other thing can be done than to print the output of English writ ers?" The latest of the magazlnelcts if tho diminutive may bealluwed-thut have fol lowed the lead of the Chup-Ilook Is called "Chips from Literary Workshops," and It Is Issued by the Chips Publishing com pany, New York. It Is a little sixteen puge pumphlet, daintily printed, with a rublcuted title, and Is to be published monthly ut 60 cents a year. The contents ure original contributions, In prose und verse, the proso essays not to exceed live or six hundred words. Those In the first number are quite within this limit. They are from Murk Twain, Frank M. Weeks, J. II. Kennedy, Will M. Clemens, A. J. Symington and E. It. Chumplln, und there ure verses by Jouiitiln .Miller, Clinton Scollard, Edith M. Thomas, Abble F, Judd und F. E. Denton. At a recent exhibition of bookplates at llretitano's, In New York, these were some of tho noteworthy designs: The de sign used by Oliver Wendell Holmes was u beautiful representation of a 'chum burud naullllus with ribbon motto, "Per Amplloru ud Altlora," Edmund Clureuce Stedmun uses u design uf Pun piping !n the sylvan gludes, with shepherd und nymph churmed by the music; the sur rounding frame contains u motto. A de sign for Samuel Putnam Avery shows a combination of books In various positions, a floral scroll und tho motto, "Fur more seetnely were It for thee to have thy study full of bookes thun thy purse full of motile." W. J. Le Moyne, the uctor, hus a Shukespeurean device of the Jester und the comic musque, with the motto, "Nei ther u borrower nor a lender be." CAKF1ELD WAS L0VAL. Ho Did Not Suy Una Word for John Sher Man to Two Words for lllmsel f . Writing in the Cleveland, O., Leader about the second martyr presldtnt, J. Fralse Richard, of Washington, who was intimately acquainted with Gen eral Gurfleld, uys: "Many persons have entertained the Idea that in the Chicago convention of 1880 he played the part of John Alden toward Senator Sherman, whom he nominated for the presidency. This, I believe, is unjust. His own nomination was brought about by circumstances not under his per sonal control. I was at the time presi dent of a normal college at Mansfield, O., the home of Mr. Sherman, and was an earnest advocate of his nomination. Garfield, however, received the honr which he sought to have given to Sher man. "Having been personally acquainted with Garfield I wrote him a letter of congratulation, and expressed gratifi cation that Inasmuch as Mr. Sherman was not successful in obtaining the honor to which he was Justly entitled the boon had been bestowed so worthi ly upon, another distinguished Buck eye. From his reply, duted Mentor, June 23, 1880. I quote a single para graph: 'For many reasons I should have preferred that Mr. Sherman's can didacy had been successful, but as the convention thought otherwise we all abide Its decision and are sure of the active assistance of both Mr. Sherman and his friends.' His Speech Was Impromptu. "General Garfield's manner of pre senting .Mr. Sherman had doubtless much to do In concentrating attention upon himself. Henry C. Hedges, of Mansllcid, a former law partner of Mr. Sherman and an active elector In his behalf at the convention, informed me that Mr. Garfield was asked In his presence whether he had his nominat ing speech 'cut and dried." 'I have not.' he replied, 'but I have the main thought outlined. I am unable to know spe cifically what I shall say or how I shall say It until Mr. Conkllng has made his address.' "When Mr. Conkling's carefully pre pared and thoroughly memorized mas terpiece, recounting the brllllunt deeds and extolling the virtues of his mili tary hero, opened with the significant stntence. 'If asked whence comes our candidate, we reply 'from Appomattox.' Garfield's order of procedure was fully determined. Ills plan developed In por traying the exciting and resplendent history of the great Republican partv. and connecting that history with the achievements and statesmanship of tho prominent man whom he presented to the convention, John Sherman, of Ohio. His speech was wholly unlike that of Mr. Conkllng. The scene was a contest between muster spirits, both thorough ly versed In the solence and art of pop ular oratory. Garfield's personal mag netism and thorough acquaintanceship with the springs of human action, In tensified and stimulated by the strung opposition which Blaine s followers had developed agulnst Grant's third term scheme, won the palm from Conkllng und secured, unintentionally, for him self honors Intended for Sherman." ELECTRIC CAR DONT'S. Nulos In a Trolley Car That Should Oe Heliglously Observed. Don't edge up front merely to ask the motorman Idiotic questions. Never pull the large register rope to stop the car. That Isn't considered good form. Don't try to pass plugged nickels on the conductor. He has trouble enough without them. Don't for the moment Imagine that you hnve a right to expect parlor car accommodations for a 5-cent fare. Don't try to palm off a 6-yenr-old as a baby In arms. There Is a special punishment prescribed In Holy Writ for liars. Don't fall Into the error of supposing that It's funny to Jolly the conductor about opportunities for 'knocking down' lest you get knocked down your- svir Don't "sass" the conductor for the shortcomings of the road. Few con ductors, even with nil their supposed opportunities, are directors of the Hue they run on. Don't extend your feet to the middle of the car. While you have the highest respect for your own corns, nobody else has. All Depended. From the Burlington (la.) Gazette. ' He I wonder when you will be able to sM as good a. table as my mother does? She Hy the time you are able to pro vide ss good a table as your father does, my dear. ' Banner Rnow Storm. One of the heaviest snowfalls In the his tory of this country was Feb. IV to 24, 1717, when the snow remained five to seven feet deep all over New England, SHERIFF'S 8ALG -OF Valuable Real Estate -ON- SATURDAY. MARCH 23, 1893. By virtue of sundry writs of Fieri Fa elus, Levari Facias und Venditioni Expon us, Issued out of the court of common pleas of Luckuwunnu county, to me directed, I will expose to publlu sule by vendue or outcry, to the highest and best bidders, for cash, at tho court house, in the city of Hcranton, Lackawanna county, on SAT URDAY, the TWENTY-THIRD DAY OF MARCH. A. D. at 10 o'clock In the forenoon of said duy, all the rluht, title and luteroHt of the defendants In und to tne roitowing UesciiOed lots, pieces or pur eels of land, viz: ALSO, No. 1. All the right, title und Interest of the defendant, Chus. M. tluylord, In and to all the following described lot of lund. situate ut Elmliurst, In tho County of jucKuwunnu, anu titute or I'ennsylvunla, ueuiK uiock numrxjr nny-elght () In u. U. Bchoonmuker's plot of lots, at Elm hurst, recorded In the Recorder's olllce in and for said counlv In Deed Honk No. ti. page 61, etc., as by reference thereto will liioru fully appear. Bald block being one miiuireii reel in rront und rour hundred, thirty-five and six-tenths feet In deoth. more or less, and containing lots num bered two hundred twenty-seven VSS!) and two hundred twenty-nine (22s) fronting on Ridge avenue, and lots two hundred tweuty-elrht Ci'iH) and two hundred thirty (130) fronting on Park avenue, us shown on suld recorded plot. Being sume land conveyed to suld C. M. Ouylord Aug. 10, 1883, by U. (J. Schoonmuker and wife by deed recorded In Luckuwunnu county. In Deed Hook No. 101, at page 3K7. etc., Im proved with one two-story frume dwell ing house and outbuildings. Seized und taken In execution at the suit or James K. Cleveland vs. Charles M. Guyiord. Debt, $EKW. Judgment No. B70, Mutt! T Itiu'J .1 ... ... t. ,n tf.ir ft. , ii la. lu jviu-rrii t ., inji). BROWN, Atty ALSO, No. 2. All the right, title and Interest of the defetidunt, Ira Nufus, In and to ull that certain lot and parcel of land situate, lying and being In the township of llinton, County of Lackawanna, State of Penn sylvania, bounded and described as fol lows, to wit: Ileglnnlng at u corner lu center of road leading from William Day lor's to Mertitt Nafus, In line of lands of James W. Ureeli, deceased; thence along saiu ureen s lund north Ti'i degrees; west, 10 perches to a oost und Stone's corner: thence north 24 dfgrees west along other lands of Meriitt Nufus, 32 perches to a post and Stone's corner; thence south 71 degrees east 32 2-10 perches to center of said roud; thence along the center of said road south degrees, west 35 8-10 perches to place of beginning; containing three acres and eighty-two perches of lund, be the sume more or less. It being tne sume land us described In deed rrom Merrltt Nafus und wife to suld defendant by deed dated Oth of AnrLI. 1878. which deed is recorded In the office for the re cording of deeds in Luckuwannu County Deed Book No. 16. uuue 4. Improved with one two-story frame dwelling house anu one und one-nair story frame dwell ing house and one frame barn and out buildings thereon. Seized and taken in execution at the stilt or 1-ettle IS. Klsk vs. Ira Nafus. Debt, V'S.VX. Judgment No. 383. Sent, term im, tt fu. to March T., lsll.i. Also at the suit or Lettie E. Flsk vs. Iru Nafus. Debt, $252.70. Judgment No. 771, Sept. term, iwj, u ia, to Aiurcn i .. i. PARTRIDGE Atty ALSO. No. 3. All the rlaht. title and Interest of the defendants, Oscar D. Ehrgood ami Alice A. Khrgood, In und to ull thut certain lot or land situate in the borough of Dunmore, County of Lackawanna, Pennsylvania, be ing lot No. 34 on Butler street, us per map in the Pennsylvania Coal company's of fice, suld lot No. 34 being 50 feet in front on Hutler street und extending ut right angles to suld street 144 feet to uu alley containing eight thousand und sixty four square feet of lund. Coal and mill erals reserved. ALSO, one other piece of lund described as follows, to wit: Being part of lot No. 3ti. situate on Hutler street, In the burourrh of Dunmore, Luckuwunnu County, Penn sylvania, and Joins lot No. 34. 5ti feet easterly from the alley; thence west erly to suld ulley ftti feet; thence along said alley southerly 23 feet, thence easterly in a line and parallel with the said southern line of lot No. 34. a distance of Gti feet; thence ut light angles to the place of beginning. Said lot gelng rectangular In shupe, 25 feet on said alley and 5 feet deep, suld. lot being de- scriDea on nmp in tne I'ennsylvunla Coal company's office In said borough. Coal and minerals reserved. Improved witn one two-story frame dwelling house and one two-story double frame dwelling house. outbulldlliRS fruit trees, etc. ALSO, the following described piece or parcel or mnu in ininmore. iackuwanua County, Pennsylvania, bounded and de scribed as follows, to wit: Helng part of lot No. 3.1, us surveyed by the Pennsyl vania Coal company, as per map on file In said Pennsylvania Coal company's of fice In Dunmore, Pa., beginning at the corner of Fifth street and un alley; thence in a southerly direction along said Fifth street, a distance or 94 feet to lands ntelv deeded by party of the first purt hereof to Ueorge r,. Nwurti; thence at rluht antics with said Fifth street parallel with Mill street In a southerly direction D2 feet: thence at right angles with nst men Honed line ami parallel to said Fifth street In a northerly direction along lands of said Swarts 20 feet; thence at right angles with lust mentioned line parallel to Mill street In a southerly direction 4 feet to lot No. 35, now owned by John Curtis; thence In a northerly direction along lands of said Curtis and parallel to said Fifth street 74 feet to suld ulley; thence north erly along suld alley and parallel to said Aim street M ruet to the place or begin nlng. ALSO, one other niece or lot of Inml situate In the purt of the city of Hcranton known as A. R. Hllktnnn addition, and In the Tenth ward, as per Hcrnnton city at las. It beliiK lots Nos. 6 and 7 In block N'n 4, and hounded us follows: Commencing at a corner nf land of Jacob Zohner on the northeast side of Second (2d)strect; thence northeasterly along said y.ehner s land about ltw feet, more or less, to the. Penn sylvania compuny's railroad: thence southeasterly along suld railroad about 150 feet, morn or less, to the land of Lack awanna Iron and Cnnl company about 2'k) feet, more or lesn, to Hecond street: I hence northeusterly along suld street about 120 reel, more or less, to the place of begin ning. Coal and minerals reserved. Seised and taken In execution at the suit of H. H. Throop vs. Oscar D. Ehrgood and Alice A. Ehrgood. Debt, S;,150; Judg ment No. "S. January T., iWi, lev. fH. to March T 18S5. DAWSON, Atty. ALSO, No. 4. All the rlnht, title and Interest of tho defendant, William Lntighiln, In und to the following described lot of land with tenements thereon, situate In the city of Cnrbondule, Lackawanna County, Pennsylvania, being lot No. M0 on map of out lots of the Dili ware ami Hudson Canal company on two tracts of land In the warrantee name of George Ie and Jacob Porter, said lot containing 14,fsW square feet or thereabout, bounded as follows: Beginning In the northeasterly line of the Wllkes-llano roud at the ensterly corner of out lot No, 6H1 on said Ueorge Lee Irnct, heretofore conveyed to Ellr.ubeth McNulty; thence by said out lot No. Ml north i degrees, west 230 feet to a corner; thence by other land of said Delaware and Hudson Canal company north KUi degrees, east 73 fent to a corner; thence by out lot No. 350 on Jacob Porler tract south 24 degrees, east 218 feet to a comer In the line of suld road, and thence by Hue of said road tjtU4 de grees, west 59 feet to the place of begin ning. Being same land conveyed by the Delaware and Hudson Canal company to William Iiaushlln bv deed dated April 14 1890, recorded In Lackawanna county! All Improved with a two-story frame dwelling house and outbuildings. ' Belied and taken In execution at the stilt of the Land Title and Trust compnnv, trustee of the loan fund of the Mutual Guarantee Building and Loan Association vs. William Laughlln, Debt, tftl.Ut. Judg ment No, 448, Sept. T.. 1894, lev. fa. to March T., im. J. F. REYNOLDS, Atty. ALSO, No. B.' All the right, title and Intorest of the defendant. A. W. Brown, In and for all that certain lot of land with the Improve ments thereon, situate In the Eighth wanl, city of Scruuton, Laukawanna County, Pennsylvania, being part or Iota 21 and it In block 29, on the corner of l'enn avenue and Spruce street, being US feet In width on said avenue and 104 feet In depth on said Spruce street, bounded northwesterly by an alley, southeasterly by Penn avenue, northeasterly by Spruce street, and south westerly by lands of Merchants' and Me chanics' bank. All Improved with a two story brick building used as a hotel and dwelling house and outbuildings thereon. Seized and taken In execution at the suit of C. L. Whltmore vs. A. W. Brown. Debt, tOT.35. Judgment No. 870, April T., 1893, vend ex. to March T., 1895. CHASE. Atty. ALSO. No. 8. All the right, title and Interest of the defendants In and to all that certain lot of laud, situate In the village of Mooslc township of Lackawanna. County of Lackuwannu, State of Pennsylvania, 4xjundcd -and described as follows: Consisting of four lots, to wit, Nos. 94 und 95, both fronting on Spruce street, each with a depth of 250 feet or thereabouts, adjoining each other, the westerly line of lot No. 95 und the easterly lino of lot No. 94 bolng the dividing line of suld lots, both being bounded south erly by Spruce street, lot 95 easterly by lund now or latu of Patrick Connors und others, und lot No. 94 westerly by Wulnut street, both bounded In the rear by the reur line of lots Nos. 9! and 07, lot 97 fronting on Elm street about 238 feet In depth, more or less, bounded east erly by lunds now or late of Eliza M. Muher et al., southerly by the rear line of lot No. 95, westerly by line of lot No. . lot No. 90 being of irregular shape, fronting partly on Elm street aforesaid, and partly on Main atreet or road leading over the Spring Brook bridge, bounded easterly by lino of lot No. 97, and westerly by Wulnut street, and southerly by rear line of lot No. 94, the whole comprising whut Is known us the Hill Top on the old Stark farm, us appears fully from the Stark map or plot of village lots In said village, intended to be duly recorded, to which reference Is hereto made. Seized and taken in execution at the suit uf assigned to James Butler vs. Samuel Spencer et al. Debt, 1816.49. Judgment No. 151, Oct. T 1882, vend ex. to March T., 1895. HOWE, Atty. ALSO, No. 7. All the right, title and Interest of the defendant, Henry Lyman. In und to ull the following described lot of land In Alfred Hand's addition to the borough of Hyde Park (now city of Borantoii) Luzerne County( now Lackawanna), Pennsylvania, known as Park Hill, being lot No. 133 and situate upon street called and named South Eynon street (now Eynon), upon the town plot of suld addition to the suld borough of Hyde park, Intended to be duly recorded, us by reference to which plot thus recorded will fully appear, suld lot being fifty-five (65) feet In front und one hundred and thirty-three (133) feet in depth. Coul and minerals reserved. Im proved with one two-story single frume dwelling house, cow shed and outbuildings thereon. Seized and taken In execution at the suit of Christopher Btrothoff vs. Henry Ly mun. Debt, $750. Judgment No. 199, May Term, 1894. Fl fa. to March Term. 1895. FELLOWS, Atty. ALSO, No. 8. All the right, title and Interest of Thomas pope In the following lot or piece of land, situute In the city of Carbon dale, County of Lackuwunnu, and State of Pennsylvania, being In the southeasterly line of un Irregular lane at the northerly corner of out lot No. 403, on a tract In the wurruntoe name of Mary Boyer; thence by said line of lane north twenty-five und one-hulf (25V4) degrees, east fifty (50) feet to a corner; thence by land of the Dela ware and Hudson Canal company, south sixty-four (64) degrees, east one hundred sixty-eight and six-tenths (168 6-10) feet to a comer; the.nce by out lot No. 229 on said truct, south seven and one-quarter (71) degrees, west fifty-two und eight tenths (62 8-10) feet to a corner: thence bv out lot No. 403 aforesaid, north sixty-four (64) degrees, west one hundred, eighty-live und one-tenth (165 1-10) feet to pluce of beginning. Being lot No. 402, on map of out lots In the warrantee name of Mary Boyer, con taining eight thousand, eight hundred (8.8W) square feet of land, or thereubout. Being also the same laud sold by contract made the 13th day of April. A. D. 1891. l y the Delawure and Hudson Canal company to Thomas Pope. Seized and taken In execution at thp suit of Peter Krantz vs. Thomas Pope. Debt, t Judgment No. 814, April Term, 1893. Alius fl fa. to March T., 1895. BACMAN, Atty. ALSO. No. 9. All the right, title and interest of defendant, Melvln E. Alney, In and to the following described lot and piece or parcel of land, viz.: All the right, title ami In terest of the defendant, Melvln E. Alney, in und to nil that certuln piece or parcel of lund situute In the Fourth ward, city of Scrunton, County of Lackawanna, and State of Pennsylvania, beginning at a point on the southeasterly side of North Uartteld avenue, on the division line be tween lots No. 25 and 26 In block No. 17, on the plot of Wllllum Swetlund's es tate In Hyde Park; thence along said di vision line south 504 degrees, east 142'j feet to un alley; thence along said alley, north 39'i degrees, east 5u feet to the cor ner of lot No. 24 In said block; thence west 142 feet to Garfield avenue; thence along said lot No. 24 north 50 deRrees, along said avenue south 394 degrees, west 50 feet to the place of begin ning, containing 7,125 square feet of surface. Being lot No. 25 In block No. 17 on the plot of William Swet land's estate, recorded In Deed Book No. 25, page 658, and being the same prem ises conveyed by deed of Caroline M. Pet teboneet al. to Henrietta Ainey. dated the 22d day of April. 1SS9, and recorded In the olllce for recording of deeds in Lacka wanna County, in Deed Book No. 65, page 49, etc. Coul und minerals beneath the surface of said lot reserved and excepted, as reserved and excepted In said deed. All Improved with a double two-Btory frume dwelling: house, nearly new. and other outbuildings situate thereon. Seized an taken In execution ut the suit of Eliza Brown vs. M. E. Alnev. Debt, $418.43. Judgment No. 311. Nov. Term, 1891, in court oi common I'leas or Susque hanna County, alius fl. fa. to April T 1895. and said writ being entered In the Prothonotary's office in Lacka wanna County as No. 36J. Sept. Term, 1892. A. W. BERTHOLF. W. W. WATSON. Attys. for Plaintiff. ALSO, No. 10. All the rlKht. title and Interest at 11. A. Wellman, administrator of Jos. Lepp, deceased. In and to all thut certain nlnca of land situate In the borough of jermyn, County of Lackawanna, and State of Penn sylvania, described as follows: Contain ing a front of fifty (50) feet southeastward on Third avenue, bounded southwestwnrd at right angles to said avenue one tun dred and seventy (170) feet, northwest ward parallel witn said avenue llftv (.50) feel by an alley and northwestward ut right angles to said alley one hundred and seventy (170) feet, being lot thirteen (13) In section thirty-nine (39) fronting on Third avenue, as said lot Is represented on the map of building lots of the North ern Coul und Iron companv. in said lmt. ough of Jermyn. Coul reserved in the pame manner us in deed to Joseph Lepp, now deceased, from the suld Northern Coal and Iron company, the same bearing date March Uth, 1874. and recorded In Lu zerne County. In Deed Book 182. tiaia 11. etc. All Improved with a two-story frame dwelling nouse witn one-story addition. Seized and taken 111 execution at the suit of C. D. Winter & Co. vs. H. A. Well man, administrator of Joseph 1-vpp, de ceased. Debr, $2X Judgment No. 495, March T., 1895. Fl. fa. to March T 1895. WOODRUFF, Atty. AI.SO, No. 11. All the right, title and Interest of the defendant, Bruno Maglloclo. alias Frank Hiuno .in nu to tne following described lot of hind In tho vlllaa-e of Thruniv I . k. awunna County, Pennsylvania, being lot numbered three (3) In square or block "F" and situate upon street called end named Dunmore road, upon the blot of said tow n, Intended to be duly recorded. on map entitled nnepparu s map or nroop, said lot netng ntty (im teei in rront and one hundred and fifty (150) feet In depth, the measurement of the depth to commence fifteen feet Inside of tho street, with tho right to enclose, occupy and use ten feet In front of suld lot for cellarwav. norch. portico, buy window, shade trees or shrubbery, but not the right to erect any building thereon; excepting and reserv ing all light of support to the surface of suld lund and the coal und minerals be neath the surface. Improved with two story frame dwelling house and outbuild ings. Seised and taken In execution at thasult nf Green Ridge Lumber company vs. Bruno Maglloclo, alius Frank Bruno. Debt. $240.40. Judgment No. 682, Januury T., 1895. Lev. fa. to March Term, 1895. tAKrUiATtiilt, Atty. ALSO, No. 12. All the right, title and Interest nf the defendant. Paul R. Woltzel, In and to nil that certain lot or piece of ground with the messuage or tenement thereon erected, situate In the Nineteenth ward of the city of Hcranton aforesaid, known and designated on the Lackawanna Iron and Coal company's map of lots as lot number fourteen In square or block number ninety-six, end futher described as follows: Beginning at a point on the building line on the southwesterly aide of Hlver street at a distanoo of two hundred and seventy-six feel northwesterly from the nuiHiing line on tne northwesterly side of Irving avenue. Contntnlng in front or breadth on the said River street fortv feet ami nntmidlno of that breadth in length or depth south westerly one hundred and forty-seven feet to an alley. Together with the priv ilege of using ten feet la front of the front line of said lot on said River street for yard, vault, porch, piazza, cellarway and bay window, but for no other purpose, the top of the outside of suld vault In no case to be higher than the sidewalk In front of the sume. Being the same premises which Adam Kllllan and wife by an Indenture dated the twenty-fifth day of June, A. D. 1890, and recorded In Deed Book No. 73, page 43, etc., granted and conveyed unto the said Paul R. Weltzel In fee. Excepting and reserving all coal and minerals beneath the surface of said lot as therein recited. All Improved with a two-story framo dwelling house and outbuildings thereon. Seized and taken in execution at the suit of United Security Life Insurance and Trust company of Pennsylvania vs. Paul R. Weltzel. Debt, $1,192.03. Judgment No. 1080, Sept. T., 1894. Lev. fa. to Murch. T., 1890. II. B. REYNOLDS, Atty. All of which will bet sold for cash only. FRANK H. CLE1IONS, Sheriff. Sheriff's office, Scranton, Pa., Murch 1, 1895. RAILROAD TIME-TABLES Central Railroad of New Jersey. (Lehigh and Muquebanna Division) Anthracite coal used exclusively, Uisur Utg cleanliness and comfort. TIME TABLE IN EFFECT NOV. II, Wi. Trains leave Scranton tor Plttston. Wllkes-Barre, etc., at ,20. 9.1, 11.30 a.m.. 12.45, 2.00, 3.06. 6.00. 7.26, 11.06 p.m. Sundays, .(W a.m., l.oo, M5, 7.10 p.m. lror Atlantic City, 8.20 a.m. For New York, Newark and Elizabeth, 1.20 (express) a.m., 12.46 (express with Buf fet purlor cur), 3.06 (express) p.m. Bun day, 2.16 p.m. . For Mauvh Chunk, Allentown, Bethle hem, Gaston and Philadelphia. 8.20 a.m.. 12.45, 3.06, 6.00 (except Philadelphia) p.m. Sunday. 2.16 p.m. For Long Branch, Ocean Qrove, etc., at 1.20 a.m., 12 45 p.m. For Reading. Lebunon and Harrlaburg, via Allentown, 8.20 a.m., 12.46, 6.00 p.m, Sunday, 2.16 p.m. For Pottsvllle, 8.20 a.m., 12.46 p.m. Returning, leave New York, foot of Libs erty street, North river, at 9.10 (express) a.m., 1.10, 1.30, 4 30 (express with Buffet parlor cur) p.m. Sunday, 4.30 a.m. Leave Philadelphia, Reading Terminal. t.00 a.tn., 2.00 and 4.30 p.m. Sunday 6.27 a.m. Through tickets to all points at lowest rates may be had on application In ads vance to the ticket agent at the station. , II. P. BALDWIN. Gen. Pass. Agent. ' J. 11. OLHAU8EN. Gen. Supt. . Del., Lack, and Western. Trains leave Scranton as follows: Ex rress for New York and all points East,, 40, 2.50, 6.16, (.00 and t.66 a m.; 12.55 and 1.5 p.m. Express for Easton, Trenton, PhlladeU Phla and the south, 6.15, 8.00 and 9.56 a.m., 12.65 and 3.60 p.m. Washington and way stations, 3.65 p.m. Tobyhanna accommodation, 6.10 p.m. Express for Blnghamton, Oswego, El mlra, Corning. Bath. Dansvllle, Mount Morris and Buffalo. 12.10, 2.35 a.m. and 1.2 p.m., making close connections at Buf falo to all points In the West , Northwest and Southwest. Bath accommodation, 9 a.m. Blnghumton und way Btations, 12 37 p.m. Nicholson accommodation, at 5.16 p.m. Blnghamton and Elmlra Express, 6.0S p.m. Express for Cortland. Syracuse, Osweg utica and Richfield Springs, 2.35 a.m. and, 1.24 p.m. Ithaca, 2.35 and Bath 9 a m. and 1.24 p.m. For Northumberland, Plttston, Wilkes. Burre, Plymouth, Bloomsburg and Dan. vllle, making close connections at North umber land for WllllamBport, Harrlsburg, Baltimore, Washington und the South. Northumberlund and Intermediate sta tions, 6.00, 9.55 a.m. and 1.3o and 6.07 p.m. Nantlcoke and Intermediate Btations, 8.08 and 11.20 a.m. Plymouth and Inter mediate stations, S.50 and 8 52 p.m. Pullman parlor and sleeping couches on: all express trains For detailed Information, pocket time tables, etc., apply to M. L. Smith, city ticket office. 82h Lackawanna avenue, or depot ticket office. DELAWARE AND - HUDSON RAIL ROAD. Commencinc Monday, day, July 30, all trains will arrive atnew Laek awanna avenue station as follows: Trains will leave Scran ton station for Curbondale and in termediate points at 2 20, 6 5, 7.0,', 8 25 and 10.10 a.m., 12.00, 3.20, 3.55. 5.15, 6.1&, 7.25. 9 1 and 11.20 p.m. For Farview, Waymart and Honesdal at 7.00, 8.25 and 10.10 a.m., 12.00, 2.20 and 6.1i p.m. For Albany, Saratoga, the Adirondack! and Montreal at 6 46 a.m. and 2.20 p.m. For Wllkes-Barre and Intermediate: .Ints at 7.45, 8 45. 9.38 and 10.46 a.m., 12.06, 1.20. 2.38, 4.00. 6.10, COt. .! aad ll.SS p.m. Trains will arrive at Scranton statlod from Carbondale and Intermediate points at 7.40, I.40, 9.34 and 10 46 a m.. 12 00. 1.17,2,341 140. 4.64, 6.55. 7 46. 9.11 and 11. S3 p.m. From Henesdale, Way-mart and Far view at 1.34 a.m., 12.00, 1.17, 340, 6 56 ax 4 7.46 p.m. From Montreal, Saratoga, Albany, etc. at 4.54 and 11.33 p.m. From Wllkee-Barre and Intermediate points at 115, 8 04. 10 06 and 11.66 am, l.iJ 4.14. 3.39, (.10. (.08. 7.20, 9.03 and U.16 p.m. Nov. 18. ISM. Train leaves Scranton for Philadelphia and New York via D. H. R. R. at 7 4i a.m.. 12 05, 2.38 and 11.38 p.m., via D . L. At W. R. R.. 6.00. 8 08. 11.20 am., and 1.30 p.m. Leave Scranton for Plttston and W llkes Barre, via D.. L. & W. R. R 6.00. 8 OS. U.Sv a.m., 3.60, 6 07, 1.50 p.m. Leave Scrunton for White Haven, 1U ileton, Pottsvllle and all points on the Beaver Meadow and Pettsvlllo branches. Ma E. A W. V. R. R . 40 a.m.. via D. a H. !:. R. at 7.46 a.m., 12 05, 2 3i, 4 00 p m., via, p.. L. & W. R. R., 6.00. .0S, 11.20 a.m.. 1.3a, J. 50 p.m. Leave Scranton for Bethlehem. Easton, Reading, Harrlsburg and all Intermediate points via 1. a H. R. R., 7.45 a.m., 12 01. . w. 11.39 (p.m., via u., i.. & vt. K. ti. 6.00. 8.0s, n.wi a.m.. I SO p.m. Leave Scranton for Tunkhannock. To wanda, Klmlra. Ithaca. Geneva and all intermediate points via D. 4k H. R. B , 8 4ii a.m.. 12 05 and 11.35 p.m., via D., L. A W R. R., 8.08, 9 65 a in., 1.30 p.m. Ixave Scranton for Rochester, Buffalo,, Niagara Falls. Detroit, Chicago and Kill uointa west via D. 11. R. R . 8 46 a.m.., 12.05, 15, 11.3 p.m., via P , L. at W. R. R.I and Plttston Junction. 8.H8, 9 55 a.m., 1.50.' 6.50 p.m.. via E. W. V. H. It . t 41 p.m. For Elmlra and the west via Salamanca, vla D. A H. R. It . 8 45 a.m., 12 05, .ii p m , via D.. L. W. R. R 8 0S, 9.55 a.m., I SO. and 6 07 p.m. Pullman parlor and sleeping or L. V. chair cars on all trains between L. B. Junction or Wllkes-Barre and New York, Philadelphia, Buffalo, and Suspension Bridge. HOLL1N H. WILBUR, Gen. Supt. CHAS.S.l.KE.tlen. Pass. Agt., I'hlla , Pa, A. W. NONNEM ACHEH. Asst. Gea. Pass. Agt., South Bethlehem. Pa. Erie nnd Wyoming Valley. Trains leave Scranton for New York and Intermediate points on the Erie rail road at 6.36 a.m. and 324 p.m. Also for Honesdale. Hawley and local poiuts ati 6.36. 9.45 a.m., and (.24 p.m. All the above are through trulns to and) from Honesdale. Trains leave for Wllkes-Barre at 6.40 av m. and 3.41 p.m. sap vau to1 lAlSVV JVKJ SEED. JW TM. K..o.. Jf esses!' cut -4ad0 Y qnlckljr and Persia ' neullT all nor.oii , - winM sum as wmi Nemor. I.nss of Brain IVwer, lleailsihe, Wakefulnsit, l.o.t Vllalllr. nlslil ly einl.Bion.. etll dlesmi. Im potency sad wsttnit Otscnmitrsuwd by eathral errors er rimiMi, Contains Bo opiates. I. a ari-Te nlo ana blood tmiliirr. Mass, the sale and laliij.troiiaanSpluniu. Kasllrourrleu la . E7J1k'-. l'Mii lor SUV. H mall prrpaki wit lawrlltenioMrautpetoruroorMonerndundrd. Write us (or fr.. ss.dlrel booh, sent mM pisln wrapper, which ronislns ui.tiuiontalt ana fenaarlal ratsrenmis, No rkairgo for eoasailaw . - - ...... VJ ,,,,, a. cud Used agents, or aitlms KPKVftl S.S.11 I . - .-.... .VU.X.V. . s u,.Lii,,.;iRNT0.N'I,A C BATtDRKHOS ii uuiauiva,t,ua, ot ttLia, UULUUlaia, rA 1