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THE SCRANTON TKIBUKE MONDAY MOBNItfG . OCTOBER 2(1, 1 896.
ANOTHER GREAT MY AT CANTON Major McKiilcy Makes Addresses to Twenlyfive Delegations. ENTHUSIASM KNEW NO BOUNDS Tweatftwo Slate Represented in the Throngs Aboat the Repablicaa Leader's HomeThe Impressive Speeches Made to Pennsylvaaiaast Major McKinley closed another week of brilliant campaigning Saturday with a dozen speeches. He addressed twenty-five delegations and spoke in the aggregate to more than 14,000 peo ple. He shook hands with citizens of twenty-two states, and made speeches to delegations from New York. Penn sylvania, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Mis souri, Iowa and Kansas. The features of the day were Mujor McKinley's speeches to railroad men from Kansas and Missouri, in which he replied to the allegations that corporations aro coercing their employes to vote he Kepublican ticket. Canton. Ohio. Oct. 25. The enthus iasm of Major McKinley's visiors yes terday has been boundless. Tlwv have tilled the streets of the city since an early hour yesterday morning with cheers and the sound of bands and marching feet. Thousands of tin horns were blown and hundreds of the canes which explode blank cartridges by striking the end upon the pavement were employed to Increase the din. The tnthuKlasts from remote parts suc cumbed to the relic-hunting mania, and every picket wns taken from the wooden fences at Major McKinley's, house. Crowds hung about the house from 7 o'clock in the morning until 10 c.'clock at night, peering In at the windows und patiently awaiting an opportunity to see Major McKinley or to gram his hand. The people have been enthusiastic over Major McKin l"y every day during the campaign; today they were wild over him. Major McKinley wns calm, cool and smiling throughout all this turmoil and tumuli, lie shook hands with thous ands of people, and wus sorry he could lint personally greet all who came to see him. His speeches today were In the main short, und ull were crisp, epigram matic and uonvlncing. He made an swer to the 1'opocratlc assertion that worklngmen are being coerced in his speech to some railroad nien from Kau nas. "The only coercion that Is going on," he, exclaimed, "Is the coercion of reason, of conscience and experience. It Is n mighty force that leads and never drives." Hundreds of stalwart railway men who had come of their own free will more than a thousand miles to see Major McKinley cheered him for fully five minutes when he said tills. Major McKinley did not forget the women In his remarks today. His ad dress to the stenographers was both earnest and eloquent. A significant fea ture cf the day was the large number of Sound Money Democrats who came to Canton. Leaving out of the count those who came from Pennsylvania, New York and Ohio, it Is estlnutted that Hi) per cent of the other visitors were men who will vote the Republican tick et for the first time this year. SPEECH TO PENNSYLVANIAN9. Pennsylvania sent the first delega tion. It was composed of representa tives of Berks, Chester, Schuylkill and Montgomery counties. Heading and Lebanon were the principal towns rep resented. Ex-Mayor J. It. Kenney, of Heading, spoke for the Heading and Perks county visitors, while the pil grims from the other counties were in troduced by J. Victor Smith, of Leban on. In responding Major McKinley said: "The heart of the American people Is always right. You can safely submit any great public question with confid ence to the American people. Mr. Lin coln once said that there was no safer tribunal on earth than the American people, and 'if the Almighty Ruler of the universe was on our side, or on your side,' that side would surely prevail. The aspiration of the American people Is for advancement, for advancement In the martrfVif progress toward the reali zation of the highest destiny for this, the freest government on earth. What our people want Is an opportunity for work, an opportunity for honest labor, nn opportunity to develop the great re sources which God hns given us. an op portunity to work out a high and glori ous destiny, not only for ourselves, but for all mankind; for the highest destiny we achieve for ourselves the better and the more we benefit all the raceB of mnnkind. Now It occurs to me that before the people of this country can be expected to have confidence In that wing of the Democratic party that is now in control of Its organization, before we can be ex pected to instruct It with further pow er or with control of the government, and accent Its promise that with free silver will come better times to all of us before we do that It seems to me the Democratic party ought to make good the loss it has entailed upon us in the Inst three years and a half. (Applause). They can hardly expect us to have con fidence In their present prescription, (laughter), when the prescription which they gave us In 1892, and which they In sisted was the cure for all our troubles, was so complete a failure. They now say the present prescription, far differ ent from the old one, will cure all our difficulties, and It does seem to me that they are asking a great deal of confid ence from the American people. (Laughter and applause). We cannot very well forget the for mer deception, for the people were de ceived. Their policy not only injured the people of this country In their oc cupations, not only Injured the great manufacturing and mining and farm ing industries of the country, but It al most wrecked the public treasury. (Cheers). Now, I do not need .to make any argument to the men of Pennsyl vania. They know all about this ques tion and I think they are all ready to vote. (Cries of 'you're right! we are!" and 'And we'll vote the right way!') Are you ready to vote? (Shouts of 'Yes, we wish It was tomorrow!') Then my fellow-citizens It Is needless for me to say another word, as another delega tion is waiting, but I will be glad to meet and welcome you all to my home. (Three cheers for McKinley)." TWO DELEGATIONS IN ONE. The third delegation was from Steub en and Chemung counties. New York, It numbered about eight hundred vot ers, mostly farmers and glass-workers. With the New York visitors was a small delegation from McKean coun ty, Penn. W. W. Clark, of Wayland, addressed Major McKinley on behalf of the New York delegation, and ex Congressman W. W. Brown spoke for the Pennsylvania people. Major McKinley was greeted with three times three cheers when he step ped forward to speak. He said: "I am very glad to find Pennsylvania and New York united this year, and that these states are vying with each other In the Republican majority they will give one week from next Tuesday. I could not take sides with either state In that matter, but I wish both success. (Laughter.) Steuben cotmty represents not only your state In Its diversified Interests, agricultural, commercial and manufacturing, but affords a good ex ample of the advantages which you, In common with so many other com munities, enjoyed under the protective tariff policy, and which our people noanaonea Dy tneir votes in 1892. Un der Its beneflclent Influence your coun ty and the city of Hornellsvllle stead ily advanced and became an Important , manufacturing centre, with, I believe, manufactures of shoes, leather, gloves, silk goods, wire fencing, electric sup Slles and mowing- machines, but ptr aps not especially distinguished from other cities of southern New York, such as Binghamton. Olean and James town, that come to my minu as illus trating the special advantages which the policy of home Industry and de velopment brought us. "How has It been, my feilow-cltliens. since 1893? Have you enjoyed the same degree of prosperity since then 7 tunes of 'No!' 'No!') Well. I take It you know the reason why, and any argu ment, therefore, seems unnecessary. You know that In 1892 we wer in the midst of the greatest degree of prosperity the world had ever seen, and tnen Dy xne voice of the people the policy was changed under which we had lived for more than thirty years, and there crime change to the business of the coun try, very much to Its Injury, "every body knows that. . Everybody -nows that the great heart of this country yearns for a return of that prosperity. I do not know that we shall be able to bring It all back again, bat we can overturn the Dolicy that deprived us of It and take back the policy that gave it to us. (Cheers.) "You have demonstrated In your county of Steuben what was believed to be impossible, namely that you could make as good cut glass as any that is made anywhere, and your sement Is distinguished above all others. You want those Industries promoted. This is true of the Industries of other states. What is good for New York Is good for Ohio; what is good for one section of the country Is good for another. What will make the cltlens of the North pros perous will make the citizens of the South-mrospsrous. it is tnis country s business, and our chief concern, to see to it that our great family Is protected from the competition of the outside world. What we want Is to do our own work, pay our own wages'to our own worklngmen, and we have discovered that just to the extent that we have our work done In Eurnoe, to that ex tent we deprive the American working- man of the wages which are his by right. THE POLICY THAT PROTECTS. "We must return to that policy which protects our worklngmen, and I make no apology to any man anywhere for having through all my public life stood for the protection of the American worktngman and American Industries. (Loud cheers.) I want a tariff high enough to protect our Industries against foreign Industries which compete with ours. A tariff that will bring cheer and happiness to every American home, high enough for tnls great government to pay as It goes. Why, what have we after three years and a half exper ience under the policy Inaugurated four years ago? (Loud cries of 'Nothing!') I hear voices say 'Nothing.' Well, we have our votes left, and we have still the skill and labor of the American people. We have the same mm and manufacturers, and we propose to set them to work (loud cheers), and when we have set them to work we do not propose that they shall be cheated by a short dollar. When we work all dny for our employer and night comes we want to be paid In dollars that won't change in value before morning. We want to go home feeling that we can hold thut money as long as we want to, without any fear of Its depreciating in value." A delegation of 400 men employed In the steel and tin mills of Cambridge, Ohio, marched Into the yard. J. H, Morgan Introduced the steel-workers. and Ambrose Beard the tlnmlll em ployes. Major McKinley addressed them briefly, discussing the tariff and the money question. COLORED VOTERS 'WELCOMED. The next delegation was composed of colored voters from Pittsburg. A. T. Hall Introduced William M. Ran dolph, who Is a candidate for presiden tial elector on the Republican ticket In the Twenty-second Pennsylvania district. Mr. Randolph addressed Ma jor McKinley, and assured him that he had the confidence and support of the colored people. In response Ma jor McKinley said: I am glad to greet you as my fellow- citizens, It is our pride and glory that in free America we know neither race. color, class, caste nor distinction; the native born and naturalized, black and white, all have equal rights In our laws. They are equal In resnonsibll Ity, opportunity and possibilities. You have always been true to your coun try, and thnt Is a great distinction to any race. You have always followed the dear old (lag wherever It led and at whatever cost to yourselves. I am glad to know that you are enrolled In the ranks of the Republican party, and that we can count upon you as willing allies in this great contest for the na- tlonal honor. PARADES ABANDONED. Both Republican and Democrats o (hicngo Decide to Keep Quiet. Chicago, Oct. 25. The two big politi cal parades arranged for next Satur day night have both been abandoned. The Republicans had secured a permit to parade on the south side, and the Democrats were granted a similar fa vor on the west side. Both wanted to march over the same route and the Democrats applied to the courts for an Injunction to prevent the police from interfering with their parade on the south side. This was refused. Then the Republicans decided to call off their parade to prevent clashes be tween the two bodies. It is said they even offered to turn over their permit to the Democrats, but the latter de clined to accept .such favor from their opponents and declared their parade also abandoned. Last night's demonstrations, are therefore, the last of their kind in the present campaign. PRISONERS ESCAPE. John Mnhoncy, Edward Jones and 8nmncl Smith Break Prison. Lancaster, Pa., Oct. 25. A bold es cape took place last night from the Lancaster county prison, John Ma honey, Edward Jones and Samuel Smith, who were awaiting trial for house robbery, gaining their liberty. The prisoners, with the aid of rough tools, made from their Iron bedsteads, cut a hole in the wall of their cell and scaled the outer wall with a rope made from their bed clothing. The escape was not discovered un til this morning, and as the men were in citizen's clothing and had a good start, there Is little prospect that they will be recaptured. Mahoney claimed New York as his residence and was regarded' bv the prison officials as a desperate criminal. PORTUGUESE DEFEATED. Routed by a Force of Two Thousand Natives at Mozambique, Lisbon, Oct. 25. A despatch to the government from Mozambique gives the details of the repulse of a Portu guese expedition in Manlcaland. The expedition which comprised 300 Portu guese and 180 natives was commanded by Major Mouslnno Alliurque, governor general of Mozambique. It was surprised by a force of 2.000 natives belonging to the Namarallos tribe and a fight that lasted for twenty two hours ensued. The Portuguese force was finally compelled to retreat with the loss of two killed and 35 wounded.- The enemy lost heavily. TRIAL OP MASSACHUSETTS. The Officers. Delighted with Her Nplendid Qualities. Fort Monroe, Oct. 25. The battleship Massachusetts returned from her final trial trip last evening. It was a com plete success In every respect and her oncers are delighted with the splen did qualities she displayed. Her heavy guns were fired several times, and not a flaw was discovered after the test. Her speed and turning circles, were aiso mgniy satisfactory. MARKETS AND STOCKS Wall Street ReTiew. New York, Oct. 24. Lower prices from London, a break In wheat and fears of a poor bank statement all contributed to a rather weak opening at the Stock Exchange. The .ijciin-i which followed was unimportant, say H to per cent., and before the ex poratlon of the first hour of trading the entire list developed great strength. In fact a majority of the leading issues sold at the best figures of the week. The change for the better was due to the fact that the bank state ment was very favorable. In the last hour business was active and price moved up briskly. Sugar sold up to 112. Chicago Gas, to 69; Rock Island, to 64; Burlington and Qulncy, to 74tt; St. Paul, to 73H; Manhattan, to 93: Reading to Rubber, to 20; preferred, to 70H; Leather pre ferred, to 62, and Western Union, to 85. The bituminous coal shares were In better request, on the announcement that the miners on the Wheeling and Lake Erie. Hocking Valley and Cleve land, Loraine and Wheeling -oads will resume work on Monday. Speculation closed strong atp rices at or near the best for the day. Net changes show gains of Hal& per cent., the Indus trials leading. Total sales were 103, 123 shares. Furnished by WILLIAM LINN. AL CEN & CO., stock brokers. Uears build log, rooms 705-708. open- High- Low- Clov log. est. est Ing. Am. Tobacco Co 734 Am. Sugar Re'g Co.lllMi 1124 1H 1 Atch., To. ft S. Fe... 154 14 ? 14 ('lies. & Ohio 164 1S4 lu 4 JJty Chicago Gas 64 9-4 ,' Chic, ft N. W U4 KH'i iou'4 10 ' Chic, U. ft U 73 14'., 73 i4 C. C. C. & St. L.... 27, 27Mi 2714 Chle.. Mil. ft St. P.. 7214 WV. 72 W Chic. R. I. ft P.... 64V. 4 63 Dlst. ft C. F 6'I 6V 6 a Oen. Elect rio ........ 27 M4 27 ftia Louis, ft Nash ... 4fej 4ii 45V 46 M. K. ft Texas, Pr., 2514 2ii4 2 Mi Manhattan Ele H W.4 9114 92-i Mo. I'rcIIIo 207 2Ui 20 21'4 Nat. Cordage 4 43 4 44 Nat. Lead 22 224 22 22 N. J. Central 1034 103 103 Ktf'i N, Y L. 1C. ft W.... 14 14 14 N. Y., S. ft W., Pr.. 23 St 23V4 23'i Nor. Puclllc 14 14 It 14 Ont. ft West 14 14 14 14 Omaha 40 41 40 41 Pacific Mall 21 21 21 21 Phi la. ft Head 25 26 25 2(1 Southern K. H 84 8 8 Southern R. R., Pr.. 25 25 25 25 Tenn. C. ft 1 23 21 , 23 23 Texas Paelllc 8 8 8 8 I'nlon Pacilio 8 8 8 8 Walmsh 6 fi 6 Wabash. Pr 15 15 15 15 Went. I'nlon 85 85 84 85 W. L 'J 6 6 V. S. Leather 9 S 8 9 V. S. Leather, Pr.... 61 62 61 62 V. S. Rubber 19 20 19 20 CHICAGO BOARD OF TRADHS PRICES. WHEAT. Open.- High- Low- Clos ing, est. est. !r. December 70 70 69 69 May 75 75 73 74 OATS. December 18 18 18 If May 21 21 21 21 CORN. December 24 24 24 21 May 27 28 27 28 LARD. December 4.22 4.30 4.22 4.25 January 4.40 4.52 4.40 4.47 POKK. December January 7.80 7.95 7.00 7.57 Srranton Board of Trade Exchange QuotationsAll Quotation Based en Par of 100. Name. Bin. Asked. Dime Dep. ft DIs Bank 140 Scranton Lace Curtain Co 60 National Boring ft Drilling Co ... 80 First National Bank 650 ... Scranton Jar ft Btopper Co IS Elmhurst Boulevard Co 100 Scranton Savings Bank 200 ' ... Bonta Plate Glass Co 10 Scrnnton Packing Co 150 Lackawanna Iron A Steel Co. ... ISO Third National Bank 350 Throop Novelty M'fg. Co, 80 Scranton Traction Co 16 It Scranton Axle Works 60 Lack'a Trust ft Safe Dep. Co. 14S ... Economy Steam Heat ft Power Co 40 BONDS. Scranton Pass. Railway, first mortgage due 1918 110 ... People's Street Railway, first mortgage due 1918 110 ... Scranton & Plttston Trae. Co. ... 90 People's Street Railway, Sec ond mortgage due 1920 110 Dickson Manufacturing Co 100 Lacka. Township School 6 103 City of Scranton St. Imp. 6. ... 108 Borough of Winton 6 100 Mt. Vernon Coat Co 85 Scranton Axle Works 1C0 Scranton Traction Co 95 New York Produce Market. New York, Oct. 24. Flour Dull, easy, unchanged. Wheat Spot- market dull, weak; 3c. lower, with options; f. o. b., 80c; ungraded red, 69a81o.j No. 1 north ern, 77c; options closing weak at 3'!, decline; January, 73c; March, 80c; May, Wic; October, 74c: November, 74c; December, l''fic. Corn Spots dull, weak er; No. 2, 304c: elevator, 314c; afloat; options were dull, weak; October, 30c; November, 80c; December, 81c; May, 344c Oats Spots quiet, easier; options dull, weaker; October, 22c; December, 24c; May, 2Cc; spot prices No. 2, 23c; No. 2 white, 25c; No. 2 Chicago, 24c; No, 3, 21 c; No. 8 white, 23c; mixed western, 21a24c; white do., 22a23c; white state, 22a31c. Provisions gulet, firm, un changed. Lard Quiet, stronger; western steam. 24.674: city, 64.40a4.45; October, $4.65; refined, quiet; continent, 65; South Amer ica, 65.35; compound, 4a4c. Butter Quiet, unchanged. Cheese Quiet, firm; state large, 7'al04c; do. small, 7alvc; 1m rt skims, 3afia: full skims, 2a3c Cggs Quiet; state and Pennsylvania, 18 a20c; Ice house, 14al6; western fresh, 16al9c; do. cose, $2a4.50; limed, 15c. Philadelphia Provision Market. Philadelphia, Oct. 24. Provisions con tinued In fair jobbing demand and steady. We quote: City smoked beef, llal2c; beef hams, fl6.25nl6.60, as to average; pork, family, 111; hams, 8. P. cured. In tierces, 9a 10c; do. smoked, ltmllV.c, as to aver age; sides, ribbed. In salt, 4a4c; do. do. smoked, 6a5'4c: shouders, plckle-cured, 5a5c; do. do. smoked, 6atic; picnic hums, S. P. cured, 6a6c; do. do. smoked, 6a7e. ; bellies, in pickle, according to av erage, loose, 6a614c; breakfast bacon, 7a 74c as to brand and average; lard, pure, city refined, in tierces, 5a5c; do. do. do. In tubs, 5a5c; do. butchers', loose, 4a 4c; city tallow. In hogsheads, 8-V". : country do., 2a3c, as to quality, and cakes, 3c. Chicago Grain and Provision Market. Chicago, Oct. 24. The leading futures ranged as follows: Wheat October, 67a 67c; December, 70a69c; May, 74a74c. Corn October, 22a23c; December, 21a JtHc; May, 27a2Sc. Oats No. 2 Oc tober, 17al7c; December, 18al8cj May, 21a2lc. Mess Pork December, $7a7; January, 7.80a7.87. tard Decem ber, 64.22a4.25; January, $4.40a4.47. Short Ribs December, $3.65u3.65; January, 83.87a3.87. Cash quotations were as fol lows: Flour was quiet and easy; prices unchanged; No. 2 spring wheat, 6fia6Sc; No. 8 spring wheat, 63a(iCc. bv sample; No. 2 red, 7a72'4c; No. 2 corn, 23a23c; No. 2 oats, 17al8c.; No. 2 rye, 34c; No. 2 bar. ley, Sic. nominal: No. 1 tluxseed, 71c; prime timothy seed, 12.50 nominal; meRS pork, 67a7.10; lard, t4.25ti4.30; short ribs, loose, 83.fi0a3.90; dry salted shoulders, boxed, tla4.25; short clear sides, boxed, 64.124a4.25; whisky, distillers' finished goods per gallon, 61.18; sugars, cut loaf, $4.45; granulated, $4.32; standard A, $4.09. Uuflnlo Live Stock. Buffalo, Oct. 24. Cattle Steady; veals, $3.5uan 25; common to fair, $3.50n5.25; heavy fed, 42.25n3.40. Hogs Active, firm; York ers, good to choice, $220.127.116.11; light lots, 63.80; mixed packers, 4J.7Da3.75; mediums, 3.65a3.70. Sheep and Lambs Active, firm; native lambs, good to choice, 4.25s4.(0; common to fair, 43.75a4.15: culi J:i.2.",a3.rt; mixed sheep, good to choice. (2.25a3.20; handy wethers, 63.25a3.45; culls and com mon, $1.50u2.65; heavy ewes, $2.7ua3.15, - Chicago Live Stock. Vnlon Stock Yards, Oct. 24. Cattle Rc celpli, 600 head; market nominally steady; common to extra steors, 6n.t5ii6.10; stock, crs and feeders, $2.'a3.65; cows and bulls, iy.75a3.26; calves, 63n6; Texana, $2.(Wa3.10; western rangers, 82.50a2.75. Hogs Re ceipts, 16.000 head; market straits: heavy packing and shipping lots, $S'3H): com mon to choice miked. I2.25n.1ni..- nhnlci, u- sorted, 63.50a3.66; light, 83.8Vaa.65; pigs, 62 60 4.00. oneep ncceipts, w neaa; market quiet and steady: Inferior to choice. $1.50a 6.35; laorbs, 634.60. . ou JHarkeU Oil City. Oct. 14. Option oil quoted to day at 115; credit balances at 111 Runs and shipments not reported. T A WORD. WANTS OF ALL KINDS COST THAT MUCH, WHEN PAID FOR IN AD VANCE. WHEN A BOOK ACCOUNT IS MADE NO CHARGE WILL BE LKS3 THAN 25 CENT8. THI9 RULE AP PLIES TO SMALL WANT ADS., EX CEPT LOCAL SITUATIONS. WHICH ARE INSERTED FREE. HELP WANTED MALES. A CHANCE FOR MEN TO LEAKN BAK b.r trade la short time; if you have no trade or are thinking of learninir one, write us for llluBtrnto 1 entntofue explaining our srsteu. HARBER BCllOOU 823 Aroh Btroet Philadolplila, Pa. U RANTED AN IDEA. WHO CAN THINK of some simple thing to patnnt f Pro tect vour ideas: thev may bring you wraith. Write JONH WKDDKRBUR' ft CO,. Dep. W, Patent Attorneys, Washington. D, O., for their $10 prise cfler and list of 200 In voli tions wanted. VVANTEn-Af ACTIVE MAN AT SI2.J0 V weekly and expfn"; no fortnno hunt er wanted; will guarenteo permaneut por tion if rl.'ht. If interested address nnl. kly MANUFACTURER, P. O. Box 63.8, Boston, Mas. WANTED-AS AGENT IN EVKRY SEC tlon to ranvass: I4.C0 to f&OO a day made ; tell at abilit: also a man to tell Staple Goods to dealers: b. st side line $75 a month: alary or large commlMioa mado; experiunce nnnecemary. Clifton Heap and Manufactur ing Co., Cincinnati. O. WANTED - WELL-KNOWN MAN IN every town to rollcit stock lubarrlp tions; a monopoly; big money tor agents: no capital required. EDWARD C. FISH & CO., Borden Block, Chicago, Hi. HELP WANTED FEMALES. 16TANTED A OIRL COMPETENT TO W ' cooking and general Oounawork, at 1730 Capouaj avenue. 7 ANTED APPRENTICES FOR DRKB8- making. 820 Maulaon avenuo. WANTED COMPETENT NURSE GIRL to take charge of convalescing infant. Mnat be reliable. Call today at 621 Piue street. IAD1ES-1 MAKE BIG WAGES DOING J pleasant homo wo k, and will gladly send full particulars to nil Minding 2 ent stamp, 1 1SS M. A. Si El: BINS, Lawronce, Mich. WANTED LADY AGENTS IN SCRAN ton to sell and Introduce Snyder's cake Icing: experienced canvasser preferred; work permanent and very profitable. Write for fiarticnlars at once and vet benefit of holiday rade, T. B. SNYDER & CO., Cincinnati, a WANTED IMMEDIATELY TWO ENER 1 getic paieswomen to represent ns Guaranteed H a day without interferriug with other duties. Healthful occupation. W rite for particulars, enclosing stamp, Mango Chemical Ccmpany, No. 72 John Street, New Ynrk AGENTS WANTED. WANTED 5 000 AGENTS FOR RUS sell's authorized "LIVES OF McKIN. T.F.Y AND HOB ART:" 5110 pages, elegantly Illustrated; price only $1.00: the best and the cheapest, ana outsells ull others; 60 percent, toagants and the freight paid. Books now ready; save tlnj by sending 50 cents in stamps for an outfit at onco. Address A, D. VORTHINGTON CO., H trtford, Conn. WANTED-44EN KRAL AGENTS IN Ev ery county; also lady canvassers; some thing now; sure seller; apply quick. J. C. HILBERT, 141 Adams avenue, Scranton, Pa. AGENTS-WHAT ARE YOU GOIN'G TO do about Safe Cltisensbip-prlce $1. Go ing by thousands. Address, NICHOLS, Napervllle, 111, AGENTS-TO BELL OCR PRACTICAL glod, silver, nickel ana copper electro plasters: prices from $3 upward: salary and expenses paid: outfit free. Address, with .tamp, MICHIGAN MFG CO,, Chicago. AGENTS TO SELL G1GARS TO DEALERS; (25 weekly and expenses: experience un necessary. CON HOI.IDATED MFG CO.. 46 Van Bnren St., Chicago, SALESMAN TO CARRY SIDE LINE: 25 per cent, commission: sample book nailed free. Address L. N. CO., btatlon U New Vnrk. WANTED. SECOND-HND FURNACE TO HEAT A hotoL Cnll or address ANTHRACITE HOTEL, 111 Wyoming avenue. FOR SALE. IOR SALE-NEW BUGGIES, BURRIES 1 phaetons, pbvniclans' buggies, store wag ons, one and two horan lumber wapnrs; also bicycles at bargains at M. T. KELLER'S. I.-OB SALE AT A 8ACRIFICE-157 YARDS 1 of the best body Brussels oarpet; can be soen at 917 Pine street. F'OR SALEA SILVER-PLATED CONN double bell euphonium, nicely engraved with tromlxine hell, sold lined: nearlt new and oat HO: will sell kt a bargain. Address this week to E. W. GAYLOR, LaRaysvllle, Pa. I?OR SALE OR RENT HIX-ROOMED COT time. Wyoming Camp Ground; partly furnished. W. H. HAZLE'l T, heranton. IpOR SALE HORSE, AGED SIX YEARS, weight 1,001' pontes; can be seen at 1021 rrice street. T-'OR HALE MY COTTAGE AT ELM X hurst and the four lots on which it tends : aUo the fonr lots adjoining: most de. s rsl le location in Elmhurst; prices reasons, ble: terms easr: possession given at once. K, P. KINGSBURY, 4 oir.tnouweultu Building, Konnton. f'a. HORSES FOR SALE, HORS! 8 FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE-AT Elmhurst; drangkt horses, horses for gnneral tis and driving horses; stables near D., L, & W. Unot. FOR RENT. lOR RENT-8-ROOM HOUSE. 924 GREEN V Ridge street. Inquire 1534 Washington avenne. L'OR RENT-HALF OF DOUBLE HOUSE; J modern improvements; ront reasonable; corner of Pine ut d Ulnkely streets. Dunmore. CITY SCAVENGER. AB. BK1GOM CLEANS PRIVY VAULTS . and cess pools: no odor; Improved pumrs used. A. BR1UOB, Proprietor. Ieavs orders MOO North Main avenuo, or Erckea' drng store, corner Adams nudMul licrry. Telephone 4555. SPECIAL NOTICES. MHF. SOLDIER IN OUR CIVIL WAR." I Yon want this relic. Contains all of Frank Leslie's famous old wariilctures.sbow ing the forces In actual battle.sketched on the spot. Two volumes. MOO pictures. Sold on easy monthly psjmtnts. i'elivered by ex cress n.ruclete, all clisrges prepaid. Address P. O. MOODY, fcVi Adams Ave., Scranton, Pa. CHIROPODIST AND MANICURE. 'OKNtV BUNIONS, CHILBLAINS AND ingrowing uaus eciemincaiiy treated at K. M. htTHEL'S chiropcdy. halrdresaing and manicure parlors, 63V Lackawauna avenne, ousaltation free. REAL ESTATE. HEADQUARTERS PoB SCRANTON li real estate; convenient: central city avnme hits and bouses for sale: nrioaa loWi terms easy: time given; title pert sot; houses ss rmnniaw lor rvmu JOB El, 111 Ipraee Itreet 01 CLI! c onnolly The Cloak D?panIm?Dt. Is Showing Some Wonderful Values in Plush and Cloth Capes. .... Three Numbers in Cloth Capes, 21, 25 and 31 inches long, with Thibet Trimming. . . SPECIAL PRICES, $5.00, $7.50 AND $10 i ; Double Cloth Cape, with Velvet Collar, made of All Wool Kersey, Regularly worth $8.00, .AT $5.00"SPECIAL. CONNOLLY & SITUATIONS WANTED. VVrVrrVvWVVVV'VVvVAVVV 4JITUATION WANTED BY AN KXPERL eueed saleslady as saleslady or offioe girl. Address L Tribune effioe. WANTED - 1 03ITION BY LADY A8 ' clerk or copyist in office! experienced. Address b. J., Tribune office. YOUNG MAN WANTS SITUATION AS clerk, or would take position as driver or block janitor. Has been eight years in present employ. Good ref jrsoois. Address' A. B. C, Tribune Office. SITUATION WANTED BY A YOUNG colored man from the South, at any kind of work. Will work for board if privilege is allowed him to attend scliooL Address, W. C. T, Tribune Office SITUATION WANTED BY A YOUNG man ai baker, or any kind of steady Work. Address, No. 4i4 Cedar avenue, Soranton, Pa. - SITUATION WANTED BY AN EXPEBI. " enced grocery clerk; will do any honest wnrli; would like to collect Address EXPE DIENCE, Trlbnno office. . SITUATION WANTED BY A MIDDLE 1 aged man, married, (good handwriting), as bookkeeper or aLippiug elerk. Address WORK, Tribune office. SITUATION WANTED - BARKEEPER'S position wanted by sober man, well expe rienced, capable of taking charge, if required, having worked In the best bars of New York city. Call or address FRANK LAWRENCE, 23! Spruce street . . YOUNG LADY WHO HAS HAD EX PERI enee as a law stenographer wants a posi tion; can give good references. Address G. 11. Q oat Tribune office. SITUATION WANTED DRUGS BY regular manager, sixteen years' experi ence. Can furnish good references. Address, SALOL, Tribune Office, FURNISHED ROOM FOR RENT. ONE NICELY FURNISHED ROOM, WITH gas and heat, opposite court house, 44 Adams avenue- PROFESSIONAL CARDS. Phyeiciansi and Surgeons. HART A. SHEPHERD, M. D., NO. 232 Adams aevnue. DR. A. TRAPOLD, SPECIALIST IN Diseases of Womon, corner Wyoming avenue and Spruce street, Scranton. Of fice hours, Thursday and Saturdays, t a. m. to p. m. DR. COMEQYS-OFFICB NO. 837 N. Washington ave. Hours, 12 m. to 2 p. m. Diseases of women a specialty. Tele- phone No. 3222. DR. W. E. ALLEN, 612 NORTH WASH Ington avenue DR. ANNA LAW, 308 WYOMING AVE. Office hours, 9-11 a. m 1-8 p. m., 7-2 p. m. DR. C. L. FREY, PRACTICE LIMITED, diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat: office 122 Wyoming ave. Resi dence, 629 Vine street. 5Tiril7ATES.125 WASHINGTON avenue. Office hours, 8 to 9 a, m., 1 90 to 3 and 7 to 8 p. m. Residence 309 Madi son aovnue. DR. B. W. LAMEREAUX, A SPECIAL- 1st on enronic Diseases or tne neart, lungs, liver, kidney and genlto urinary organs, will occupy the office of Dr. Roos, 232 Adams aevnue. OWee hours, 1 to 6 p. m. DR. C L. FREAS, SPECIALIST IN Rupture, Truss Kitting and Fat Reduc tion. Rooms 206 and 207 Mears Building. Office telephone 1303. Hours: 10 to 12, 2 to 4, 7 to 9. W. O. ROOK. VETERINARY SUH geon. Horses, Cattle and Dogs treated. Hospital, 124 Linden street, Scranton. Telephone, 2872. Lawverj. FRANK E. BOYLE. ATTORNEY AND counsellor-at-law. Burr building, rooms 13 and 14, Washington avenue. EDWARD W. THAYER, ATT Y AT LAW, 211 Wyoming avenue. JEFFREY'S & RUDDY, ATTORNEYS-at-law, Commonwealth building. WARREN KNAPP. ATTORNEYS end Counsellors at Law, Republican building, Washington avenue, Scranton, Pa. JESSUP JESBUP, ATTORNEYS AND Counsellors at Law, Commonwealth building, Washington avenue. W. H. JKSSTTP, W. H. JESSUP. JR. PATTERSON & WILCOX. ATTOlt neys and Counsellors at Law: offices ( and 8 Library hulldlng, Scranton, Pa. ROSEWELL H. PATTERSON. WILLIAM A. WILCOX ALFRED HAND, WILLIAM J. HAND, Attorneys and Counsellors. Common wealth building. Rooms 19, 2ft andjil. FRANK T. OKELL, ATTORNEY-AT-Law, Room 5, Coal Exchange, Scranton, Pa. JAMES W. OAKFORD. ATTORNEY. at-Law, rooms C3, G4 and 65, Common' wealth building. SAMUEL W. EDGAR, ATTORNEY-AT-Law. Office, 317 Spruce st., Scranton, Pa. U K. WATRE8, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, 423 Lackawanna ave., Scranton, Pa URIE TOWNSEND, ATTORNEY-AT- t.w. Dime Bank P.M ding. Scranton. Money to loan In large sums at ( per cent. C. R. PITCHER, ATTORNEY-AT-law, Commonwealth building, Scranton, Pa. C. COMEOYS, 221 SPRUCE STREET. D B. REPLOGLE. ATTORNEY LOANS negotiated on real estate security. Mears building, corner Washington ave nue and spruce street. B. F.'KILLAM, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW, 120 Wyoming ave., Scranton, Pa. JAS. J. H. HAMILTON. ATTORNBY-AT-law, 45 Commonwealth bld'g. Scranton. WATSON, DIEHL HALL Attorneys and Counsellors-at-Law; Traders' Na tions' Hank Building; rooms 6, 7, 8, I and 10; third floor. Alderman. O. F. KELLOW, 1004 W. LACKA. AVE. Dressmaker. MM. If. B. DAVIS, 410 Adams svsnue. & WALLACE, Architects. EDWARD H. DAVIS, ARCHITECT. Rooms 24, 25 and Hi, Commonwealth building, Scranton. E. Lv -WALTER, ARCHITECT, OFFICE rear of 60S Washington avenue. LEWIS HANCOCK. JR., ARCHITECT. 435 Spruce St., cor. Wash, ave Scranton. BROWN ft" MORRIS, ARCHITECTS. Price building, 12t Washington avenue, Scranton. Dentists. DR. F. L. M'QRAW, 80S SPRUCE street. . DR. H. F. REYNOLDS, DPP. P. O. PR. E. Y. HARRISON. 118 8. MAIN AVE. C. C. LAUBACH. SURGEON DENTIST. - No. 116 Wyoming avenue, R. M. 8TRATTON, OFFICE COAL Ex change. WELCOME C. 8NOVER, 421 LACKA. ave. Hours, 9 to 1 and 8 to 8. Detectives. BARRING A M'SWEENET, COMMON, wealth building. Interstate Secret Ser vice Agency. Schools. SCHOOL OF THE LACKAWANNA, Scranton, Pa,, prepares boys and girls for college or business: thoroushly trains young children. Catalogue at re quest. REV. THOMAS M. CANN, WALTER H. BUELL. MI83 WORCESTER'S KINDERGARTEN and School, 412 Adams avenue. Spring term April 13. Kindergarten iu per term, Seed. O. R. CLARK ft CO., 8EEDMEN AND Nurserymen; store 148 Washington ave nue; green house, I860 North Main ave nue; store telephone. 782. Wire Screens. JOS. KUETTEL, REAR 811 LACKA wsnna avenue, Scranton, Pa., manufac turer of Wire Screens. Hotels and Rcstatirpitts. THE) ELK CAFE, 128 and 127 FRANK lln avenue. Rates reasonable. P. ZEIOLER, Proprietor. SCRANTON HOUSE, NEAR D.. L. W. passenger depot. Conducted on the European plan. VICTOR KOCH, Prop. WE8TMIN8TER HOTEL, Cor. Sixteenth St. and Irving Place, New York. Rates, 88.60 per day and upwards. (Ameri can plan.) S. N. ANABLE, Proprietor. Miscellaneous. BAUER'S ORCHESTRA MUSIC FOR balls, picnics, parties, receptions, wed dings and concert work furnished. For terms address R. J. Bauer, conductor, 117 Wyoming avenue, over Hulbert's music store; MEGARGEB BROTHERS. PRINTERS' supplies, envelopes, paper bags, twine. Warehouse, 130 Washington ave., Scran, ton, Pa. FRANK P. BROWN A CO., WHOLE salo dealers In Woodware, Cordage and Oll Cloth, 720 West Lackawanna ave. THOMAS AUBREY. EXPERT Ac countant and auditor. Rooms 19 and 20, Williams Building, opposite postofflce. Agent for the Rex Fire Extinguisher. RAILROAD TIME-TABLES 44 -"- DELAWARE AND HUDSON TIME TABLE. On Monday, May 18, trains will leave Scran. frtT ton as follows: J JJ1 . For. Carbondale-6.4S. er m aw iv.io a. m.; Jtr 12.00 noon; 1.21, 2.20, 8.02. f t.2i, 6.33. 7.57, 9.10, 10.30! 11.C5 p. m. For Albany, Saratoga, Montreal, Bos ton, New England points, etc. 6.43 a. m.; 2.20 p. m. For Hnnesdale 6.43, 8.5S, 10.15 a, m., 12.00 noon; 2.20, S.23 p. m. For Wllkes-Barrc-845, 7.43, t.K, 9.38, 10.45 a. m.: 12.05, 1.20, 2.30, 3.33, 4.41, 6.00, 7.60, 9.60, 11.38 p. m. For New York, Philadelphia, etc, via Le'nlgh Valley railroad 6.45, 7.45 a. m.; 12.03, 2.30, 4.41 (with Black Diamond Ex press) p. m. For Pennsylvania railroad points 6.43, 9.SX a. m.: 2.30, 4.41 p. m. For western points, via Lehigh Valley rnllrond 7.1S a. m.; 12.05. 3.33 (with Biack Diamond Express), 9.50, 11.38 p. m. Trains will arrive Scranton as follows; From Cnrbond.ile end the north S. 10. 7.40, s.tO, 9.31. 10.40 a. m.: 12.00 noon; 1.05, 2.27, 8.S3, 4.37, 5.43, 7.io, 9.45, 11.S3 p. m. From Wilkes-Barro and the south 5.41, 7.50. 8 i0. 10.10, 11.55 a. m.; 1.16, 2.11, 8.43, 6.22, 6.21. 7.53, 9.03. 9.45, 11.62 p. m. Del.. Lnck. and Western. Effect Monday, October 19, 1399. Trains leave Scranton as follows: Ex. press for New York and all points East, 1.40, 2.50, 5.16, 8.00 and 9.&S a. m.; 1.10 and 3.. 11 p. in. Express for Easton, Trenton. Phlladel. phia and the South, 5.1S, 8.00 and 9.63 a. m.; l.ili und 3.S3 p. m. Washington and way stations, 2.46 p. m. Tobyhanna accommodation, 6.10 p. m. Express for Binghamton, Oswego, EN miiu. Corning, Hath, Dansvllle, Mount Morris and HulT.ilo, 12.20, 2.35 a. m., and 1.65 p. m., making close connections at Buffalo to all points in the West, Northwest and Southwest. Hath accommodation, (.15 a, tn, Binghamton and way stations, 1.06 p. tn. Nicholson accommodation, 6.1u p. m. PBltighamton and Elmlra express, .53 P'Exirea for Utlca and Richfield Springs, 185 a. m arid 1.66 p. m. Ithaca 2.26 and Bath 9.16 a, m. and 1.65 P'Fr Northumberland, Plttston, Wilkes. Barre, Plymouth, Bloomsburg and Dan. vllle, making close connections at North umberland for Wllllamtport, Harrlsburg, Baltimore, Washington and the South. Northumberland and Intermediate sta tions, 6.00, (.66 a. m. and 1.65 and 6 00 p. m. Nantlcoke and Intermediate stations. (.08 and 11.20 a. m. Plymouth and Intermediate stations, 8.40 and 8.47 p. m. Pullman parlor and sleeping coaches on all express trains. For detailed Information, pocket time tables, etc., apply to M. L. Smith, city ticket office, 828 Lackawanna avenue, ur depot ticket ottcs. m us Wallace 209 PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD. Schedule la Effect June 14, iSaS. ' - Trains Leave Wilket-Barrs as Follows 7.30 a. m., week days, for Sunbury, Harrisburg, Philadelphia, Balti more, Washington, and for Pitts burg and the Wast. . 10.15 a. m., week days, for Hazleton, Pottsville, Reading, Norristown, and Philadelphia; and for 8un bury, Harrlsburg, Philadelphia, - Baltimore, Washington and Pitts. burg and the West. 3.17 p. m., week days, for Sunbury, Harrlsburg, Philadelphia, BaltU more, Washington and Pittsburg and the West. 3.17 p. m., Sundays only, for Sun bury, -Harrlsburg, Philadelphia, and Pittsburg and the West. 6.00 p. m., week days, for Hazleton and Pottsville. J. R. WOOD, Oen'l Pan. Agent. S. M. PRBVOST, Oeneral Manager. LEHIGH VALLEY RAILROAD SYS TEM. ' -Anthracite Conl Used Exclusively Insilr. Ing Cleanliness and Comfort, IN EFFECT JUNE 28, 1896. TRAINS LEAVE SCRANTON. For Philadelphia and New York via D, ft H. R. R. at 6.45, 7.45 a. m., 12.03, 2.30, 4.41 (Black Diamond Express) and 11.38 p. m. For Plttston and W'llkes-Barre via D. L. ft W. R. R., 6.00, 8.08, 11.20 a. m 12.20. 1.66, 140, 6.00 and 8.47 P. 01. For White Haven, Hasleton, Pottsville and principal points In the coal regions via D. ft H. R. R 6.46, 7.45 a. m 12.05 an J 2.30 and 4.41 p. m. For Bethlehem, Easton, Reading, Har. risburg and principal Intermediate sta tions via D ft H. ft. R 6.45, 7.45 a. m., 12.06, 1.20 (Lehigh Valley points, only), 2.30. 4.41 (Black Diamond Express) and 11.31 P. m. For Tunkhannock, Towanda, Elmlra, Ithaca, Geneva and principal Intermediate stations via D. ft H. R. R 6.46, 8.45 a. m.. 1.30, 3.33 and 11.38 p. m. For Geneva, Rochester, Buffalo, Niagara Falls, Chicago and all points west via D. ft H. R. R., 8.45 a. m., 12.03, 8.33 (Black Diamond Express), 9.60 and 11.38 p. m. Pullman parlor and sleeping or Lehlglt Valley chair cars on all trains, between Wllkes-Barre and New York. Philadel phia, Buffalo and Suspension Bridge. - ROLLIN H. WILBUR. Gen. Supl CHA8. 8. LEE, Oen. Pass. Agt Phils,, Pa. A. W. NONNEMACHER. Asst. Gen. Pass. Agt., South Bethlehem, Pa. Scranton Office, 809 Lackawanna avenue. Central Railroad of New Jersey. (Lehigh and Susquehanna Division.) Anthracite coal used exclusively, lnaur. Ing cleanliness and comfort. TIME TABLE IN EFFECT JUNE 7, 1896. Trains leave Scranton for Plttston, Wllkes-Barre, etc., at 8.20, 9.15, 11.30 a. m., 12.4."., 2.00, 3.05, 6.00, 7.10 p. m. Sundays (.00, a. m 1.00, 2.15. 7.10 p. m. For Mountain Park, 8.20 a. tn., 8.05, 5.09 p. m. Sundays, 2.15 p. m. For Atlantic City, 8.20 a. m. For New York, Newark and Elisabeth, 8,20 (express) a. m., 12.45 (express with Buf fet porlor car), 3.06 (express) p. m. Bun day. 2.15 p. m. Train leaving 12.46 p. m. arrives at Philadelphia, Reading Term inal, 5.22 p. m. and New York 6.00 p. m. - For Mauch Chunk, Allentown, Bethle hem, Easton and Philadelphia, 8.20 a, m 12 45, 3.06, 6.00 (except Philadelphia) p. in. Sunday, 2.15 p. m. For Long Branch, Ocean Grove, etc., at 8.10 a. m. and 12.45 p. m. For Reading, Lebanon and Harrlsburg, Via Allentown, 8.20 a. m 12.45 p. m., 5.0 p.m. Sunday, 2.16 P. m. For Pottsville, 8.20 a. m, 12.45 p. tn. Returning, leave New York, foot of Lib erty street. North River, at 9.10 (express! a. m. 1.10, 1.30, 4.15 (express with Buffet parlor car) p. m, Sunday, 4.30 a. m. Leave Philadelphia, Reading Termlnsl. (.00 a, m , 2.00 and 4.30 p. m. Sunday, 6.2S Through tickets to all points at lowest rates may be had on application In ad vance to the t,cket "PVatBAeLDWlN; Gen. Pass. Agt. J. H. OLHAUSBN, Gen. Supt. Erie and Wyoming Valley. Effective Sept. 28. Trains leave Scranton for New York, Newburgh and Intermediate points on Erie, also for Hawley and local points at 7.05 a, m. and 2.28 p. m., and arrive from above points at 11.18 a. m. and 8.18 and 9.38 p. m. ftCHANTOH DIVISION. (II Fffecl October 4th, lftVe. North Bound. Mouth Bound, sua ot I Stations 1 1 S 5 (Trains Dally, Ex U '?! 1 cept Minuay. 1 7 . N. Y. Franklin 8t. 7 lOiWest 4tind street 7 OO1 Wcebawken if M Arrivo Leave 1 15 UabcocU Junction 1 011 nancccK Ktui Unlit Preston Park (OHIO Poyntelle Beliuont Fleusant Mt. Pnlondalo Forest city Carbonduie White Hrtdge Way Of Id Jermyn Archibald Winton Peekvllle Olvi'hant Prlceburg Throop Providence rant face 13 40 Pi-. III IS 0.1' If 1 l.M til 49; 11 1 1 ail 60 r 40(11X01 to ta tu 6 41111 W9 es'.n la' 6 8311 15 6-4111 It! 198.11 07, 6 40,11 03' 6 IS II 03 81611 0 6 l?;flff a :A.in ar V ia u i.rave Arrive All trains ran Sally except gimday. f. algulOcs that trains stop oa signal for a sengcrs. 1 ecnr rates via Ontario m Westers Before purchasing tiekets and savo mesey. Day aaa Right K 1 press to the wesk T. Flltciott, il" TpvSSii) H jRAILROAPf I i0 04 iS a. a a at .... 7 4sl .... .... ?M .... .... 810 .... A M.r M :::::: Si1:::: 831 .... 941 .... IM .... 8 68 81 .... 809, .... 8 IS. .... 704 84! .. 17 07(8 801 .., i: It 18 4 714j84S.. 7 80 8 51 ,, 7X8 sesil .... 787 M ... 7 88 4 04 7 84 407 .... 7 88 4HX .... 7 8S ti 17 41 14 17 ... 74 4 9U .... 1 It