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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 21, 1896.
10 The AIBIEWS' ly JOIN LANGBON H3E ATON. Copyright, 189C, by the PART I. CHAFTEK I. AN I.'NSELFISi QUEST. "And yet." said Rev. Dr. Doremus, glancing about the richly appointed reception room, "you have so much to make you happy." "oh, 1 suppose so," sitflie-d Mrs. An drews, K'ttins her naze rest on the Breen billows of foliage in Centra! park, opposite her window, "but this uncertainty is enough to ruin my temper and cloud even the October sunlight." "1 understand you to say that your husband left his property to you with out condition?" ' Precisely; and practically all of It; all with the exception of some small legacies, which are already making a number of people comfortable In a modest way. Yes. Kllphalet was a good man, and thoughtful." "As I remember htm, he was ex tremely charitable." "He was, as far as his time and knowledge went. He had worked long and hard for his wealth -he was older than t, much older. and the habit of business grew ukoji him ho that he "CHILD," SHE OASPED, "WHAT AILS voi:v" couldn't give it up. He used often to say he feured the money he gave away did as much harm as good, and it is that which makes me so anxious to put it to the use which will be best, when I am gone." "Still," said Dr. Doremus, "you ought not to go on living with no provision for-" "I know It," said Janet Andrews, the lines of anxiety deepening upon her pretty face; "If I should die without a will my money would all be wasted In lawsuits. Hut how shall I lenve It? Where will It do most good, you know? Charity? Education? Hospitals? Museums? My dear 1r. Doremus, I haven't the faintest glimmer of an Idea." "Of course." said the clergyman, rising to take his leave, "as I have said, I should like to see you endow the new cathedral, but If yo do not wish" "I'm afraid it wouldn't do," said Mrs. Andrews, doubtfully; "as 1 told you, I like the idea personally, but Eliphalet never did. We had discussed It. And of course I don't want to do anything he wouldn't have approved!" "Well, well," said Dr. Doremus; "that's right. You can't be too care ful. I'll see If I can't aid you by sug gesting something." And he went away, leaving his rich est parishioner to the thoughts and anxieties which the possession of cum bersome millions brings a woman with a conscience. These were soon Interrupted by the ;ustling entrance of Mrs. Duycklnck, a roly-poly, tightly laced and lovable lady who was "Aunt Kunny" in fact ;o Janet Andrews, born a Duycklnck, Ami Aunt Kunny In nnme to nearly everyone who knew her, There are women born to be uunts. The young lady kissed Aunt Fanny upon the cheek in pecking fashion, then caught her by the waist ami whirled her about In a dizzy waltz un til she sank limp and breathless Into a chair. "Child." she gasped. ' what alls you?" "Oh lust worried; that's all." "Well, you're not the only one," purred Aunt Fanny Duycklnck, In a tone of contentment at variance with her words; "I'm Just driven to death by the duties of my position. What with my working girls' club, nnd my lectures on art. and the bicycle les sons, and the church meetings. I'm Hut what you want is to get a hus band " "And acquire new worries? No, thanks!" "Itosh!" cried Aunt Fnnnv. in her be nevolent cooing voice, not meant for expletives. "Resides." went on Janet, in a gayer mood, "how can 1? I've no 'followers!' Nqbody's asked me, sir," she said, "and A man fears and abhors the high wayman who at the point of the revolver robs him of his money. The mere thought of the ruffian who .robs by violence makes a man shudder. There is a deadlier enemy than the hiehwav- Bian that robs men not only of their money, but of their ability to make it, and of their health and life. And yet men actually court the advances of this deadly enemy. Its name is consumption. Thousands of bright men and women are passive victims in its clutch. Its daily victims are numbered by thousands. A sure cure for this dread disease is found In Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. It goes directly to the seat of the trouble. It restores vigorous action to the digestive organs, tones up the liver, and makes the appetite good. It makes the assimilation perfect and supplies the blood with the elements that build up healthy tissue. It acts tipjn the lungs driving out all impuri ties and disease germs. It soothes the shat tered nerves and they resume their normal function of imparting healthy activity to all the organs of the body. All Druggists sell it. Nothing else is "just as good." . 'Dr. Pierce. I am one of your most grateful patients," writes Mrs. Annie M. Nonaau. of Kquimmk. Wayne Co., l'a. "I have taken (.olden Medical Discovery.' also Favorite Pre crintiou' and 'Pellets' with wonderful results. I am, aa many of my friends tell me. like the aeau Drougni lo inc. rue doctors said I bait consumption aud death was only a matter of time. That was six years ago. i concluded to trv voor medicine. I continued until I hail taken nine bottles of 'Discovery' and several bottles of 'Pellets.' I got well and hare done a great ucai oi nara wont since. What more need be said of a book after the one statement : " 680,000 copies sold at $1.50 each?" That book was Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser. In that many homes it is known as the best medical book ever published in any language. Sev. eral chapters relate exclusively to diseases peculiar to women. There is now ready an "enormous edition that is absolutely fkeb. This edition is bound in heavy paper. Send twenty-one one-cent stamps to pay cost of mailing only. If fine French cloth bindin? is desired, send to cents extra (u cents in all). Address, World's Dispensary aieuicai Association, ttuuaio, n. x. n 1 U MMS. LEGACY Eachelltr Syndicate. the worried one dropped a low cour tesy. "That's nonsense; you'd have chances enough If you encouraged 'em. The right kind, 1 mean. Of course there ate always fortune hunters." "Oh, are there? I expected to see plenty of them, and not a single one has made his appeal ance. It's so disappointing to have tne men prove more self-respecting than you think they're going to be. But then," she sighed again, her reckless mood vanishing as suddenly as it had some, "I'm wedded lo an ldeu." "Ask a woman to believe that," was Aunt Funny's placid retort. "Iiut I know you You will stuy a widow until you get old and silly and then marry pine curly-haired young fellow who wants to get rich quick. That's woman all over." CHAPTER II. OBITER DICTA. "Then you havn't an Idea?" queried Janet Andrew. "No." lvnlled her luwyvr. who sat in a big easy chair in the big library of his client s big house, where the two had been talking about the Andrews legacy. Jam- K. Hosmcr was a typical New York lawyer if the better class, slender and alert, with grlxzled hair und mustache belying his activity of manner. "No, 1 confess the case puz zles me." And you got no light at all from any of ttiose people 1 asked you to consult?" "Not a particle. I don t think those scientists are very practical. That bugologist in Harvard wanted to en dow nn anthropological exploration fund to dig up troglodytes and other old worthies and measure their bones. Well, that's not very alluring. And when 1 sounded Dr. McClintock about the hospitals vf course I didn't give your name he said all the fools give money for hospitals, always luive and always will, while pure experimental medical science gets nothing, liegin at the beginning that was what he suggested and endow a laboratory for primal. v medlenl research. He men tioned a whole lot of departments it could have chemical, therapuellcal. photo-microscopical; I can t remember half of them. He was positive there ure hospitals enough already." People come here constantly beg ging for subscriptions," suid Mrs. An drews, "and I've tried to get an inspira tion in that wuy. lint you've no Idea how foolish some of the thinns they usk for money for seem. What do you mink, ror instance, of a Cat and Dog Hospital, n Pleasant Home for Releasi d Convicts Tempted In Return Into the uysi of kin, 11 Kuropeun Travel Fund for Wornuut Shopgirls, a Hobby Horse Fund for Tenement Children or an Anti-High Heel and Corset Lecture llureuu? Those ure only a few of the means by which I could become a town laughing stock." "It's odd," said Hosmer "how. with the best intentions in the world and plenty of money to cany out a good Idea, it should be so hard to lind one. Hut courage, madam! I have no doubt we shall succeed. An Interstate client weighs upon n lawyer's conscience." "Oh, If that's nil" An eloquent blank ended Mis. Andrews' sentence. CHAPTER III. AS LIVE OUR FELLOW MEN. Doubtless Janet Andrews would nev er have met Allyn Ford, but for the slumming party llosnier undertook to arrange for her and Aunt Fanny Duy cklnck. and she would never have thought of the slumming party but for the Andrews legacy, still only a ghost seeking Its body. Ford, a stoutly-built man of middle age, with the look of u student in his spectacled eyes, was undoubtedly the best authority on slums In New York. He came from hln olllce In the tenth story of the Trumpet building obedient MRS. ANDREWS STARED IN AMAZEMENT. to the summons of Hosmer, who had made his acquaintance In business, and they plunged ut once Into the great, throbbing heart of the east side. Airs. Andrews never knew how many stairs she climbed, how many durk pas sages she traversed, how long she breathdl the foul air of dirty halls and dingy alleys. Ford went ahead with out hesitation, sometimes relating the history of durk tragedies enacted in these gloomy quarters. lie-fore they had gone far Aunt Fanny declared, with resolution unusual in her. that she would not climb another stair. They put her into a carriage, which whirled her away uptown, vig orously shutting at a vinaigrette. The trio continued their exploration. They visited the college settlements In Forsyth and Rivir.gton streets und the cathedral mission in Stanton street, where Bishop Potter had labored to get a closer view of the needs of men; they went Into a model tenement, a huge building sheltering hundreds of souls. The halls and rooms were dirty. The janitor said that it was impossible to keep them In better condition. What most struck Mrs. Andrews In his re cital was the fact that the good ten ants rather held aloof from the build ings, susnlclous of the motives of the people who had erected them, and not wishing to be' considered objects of charity. Many of those w ho came were dirty, paid their bills only when com pelled, and seemed to delight in doing mischief. At the city hall Hosmer hailed a carriage. Above the roar of the street ns they entered It, Mrs. Andrews made herself heard: "I was much interested in the model tenement," she said. "That, at least, seems an Intelligent effort to better matters. Do you not think so?" . Her quiet Imagination already saw long rowB of Andrews' Improved tene ment homes, filled with tenants, happy, prosperous and clean. "I think." said Ford, slowly, "that there are many bad uses to which rich folks put their money, but the build ing of Improved tenements is one of the worst." Mrs. Andrews stared In amazement. "Would you be willing to live In that 'Improved' tenement?" he asked, smil ing reply to her looks. "No, indeed!" with great energy. "Can you imagine a person of refine ment llvinir there in contentment? Would it seem possible to bring up children there In health of mind and body?" "Scarcely; I do not know." vi m4 .,W mp "Think It over. You'll have to answer 'no.' Well, why should we seek to Im prove what Improvement will still leave inalterable, while there are square miles of vacant land near the city which could be bought, held by the public, reached by public rapid transit roads und engineered by public credit, so that the poor man could get a house and garden for the cost of a few cubic yards in a slum. That's what we've got to work for, or the next generation will be worse than this. The vilest tenements are being pulled down, as It Is, to make room for warehouses and factories. The board of health rules prevent the building of very bad ones in the future. We have only to go farther and forbid them altogether."- "Hut what shall a rich man do to be saved, Ford, If he may not build 'Im proved tenements?' " asked Hosmer, guessing what was In Mrs. Andrews' mind. "Well," said Ford, gravely: "I'd start a model newspaper." Hosmer laughed. "My dear-" sir," he said, "that is merely the professional point of view which commends the model newspaper to you and not the model tenement." "I was only saying what I'd do If I were rich." said Ford, lmperturbably. "The public lives on newspaper, you might say. A really good newspaper that should lend public taste instead of surrendering to it" "1 see your idea, and It's a splen did one." Interrupted Janet Andrews, with shining eyes; "I'd like to do that myself." Hosmer was plainly amused by this Impluslve utterance. Ford, not being In the possession of the key to it, looked surprised; and Janet Andrews, realiz ing that she had been too hasty, talked of other matters. The quartette dined together at Mrs. Andrews' hoiw, but no further refer ence was made to the model newspa per. (To Ro Continued.) DRAMATIC GOSSIP. De Koszks wife is 111. Bernhardt Is 52 years old. Europe has iitiu opera houses. Walter .lories is 25 years old. Lvdia Batty hus pneumonia. "A Tin Soldier" will be revived. Jennie Yeani.iris Is la vaudeville. Chicago's new theater seals 1 ,.'). Ada Return's hair is quite gray. I'nmllle U'ArvlMe Is disengaged, (iermanv's emperor Is writing a dramn, "Ln Poupce' is a new opera by Audr.iu. M. II. Curtis will produce "The Proiuul- C'Lawrence Harrett's widow lives in Lon don. , . , .Margaret .Mather's season began last Newell Brothers will revive "The Oper ator." . Jmbcau will star In a 'Carmen' bur lesque. "Dlgby Hill" wl'.l be seen In Crani a "Paillie Mail." Henshuw and Ten Tlroeek will revive "The Nabobs." , Theatrical amusements cost New York ers Jti.nn.l.OiKi a year. Ward and Yokes will be seen In "The Two iSoverucrs " next season. Theater purties of women without es corts are coming to be quite the rage In New York. A new vaudeville circuit embraces u dozen leading cities, und salaries ale to be cut down. The liarnuni-Hailev circus und Buffalo Dill's Wild West have guile into winter quarters. Women subset ibers are hereafter to have a voice In the control of the New York Symphony orchestra. Minnie Muddini Klske is the author of "The Dream of .Mathew Wayne," to lo acted thoitlv by James O'Neill. Levin C. Tees, author of "At Cay Coney Island," hiif." completed n three-net I'arce comedy called "A Rogue's Luck." An Illuminated trolley car Is now be ing run nightly from I'atcisoii and Ruth erford direct to the Lyric theater. Hobo Iteii. Theodore Kramer, the author of "The Nihilist," claims to have been exiled to Siberia mid gathered his material while In prison. During a procession In honor of the patron saint of Granada, a young singer, Rafael Hczures, sunt; 1111 Ave Maria to a crowd of 3U.UUU people. Tom Nawu, of Ihe Nawns, paid an elec tion lt In Hrooklyn last week by wheel ing Robert Fulgora around the block lu a wheelbarrow. Gcruld D11 Murrler, son of the late George l)u Maurler, will be u member of Beeibnum Tree's company during the forthcoming American tour. At the (trim 1 Ducal theater, of Welmur, the floor of the orchestra has been low ered by over u yard for the wind Instru ments end by over half a yard for the strings. Vaudeville and music halls have been declared demoralizing to the youth of Sweden and the government has prohibit ed them henceforth, orchestral concerts ure to take their places. At the Savoy theater the thousandth performance of "The Mikado" in London hus jus been given. Sir Arthur Sullivan conducted and Mr. Gilbert was present lu the audience. Mme. Nonlica belives she has been driven out of the Metropolitan cimpuny and blames M. De Iteszke. Manager Urau declares thai De Iteszke hail noth ing to do with the assignment of L'run lillde to -Mme. Melbu. Henry 10. Dlxey is to resume his old part in "Thoroughbred." This will ne cessitate the retirement of Thnnuis Seubroolte, who will star under the mnn agemeiit of Duncnii H. Harrison In a play by the author of "The Wrong Mr. Wright." In Paris, Regime is playing the title roll of "Eyslstrata." 11 version of the story that Aristophanes used In one of his frankest comedies, and which Maurice Donnuy employed some four years ago us the subject for 11 very Parisian play. .Massenet, speaking of the creation of Supho, said: "1 have worked an entire year Incessantly on Sapho. I siiull con tinue to work on It for another year. Hut think! After! What a void in my ex istence when I shall no longer live with this thought!" Is Sir. Daly going Into the "continu ous perfoimance" business? Beginning on Nov. 23 live matinees of "The Geisha" wll! be given each week at his theater, while In the evenings and on one after noon Sliss Kenan and the stock company will present "As You Like It." It is state! that the relatives of the lato Katherin.i Klafsky ure bringing n suit for libel against a certain peusjii who circulated Ihe rumor that tire famous sinter committed suicide. It is a strange fact, however, that very few detail of Klaf sky's lust sickness and death have been made public. In Boston women, especially lone wo men, do not thlnTi it derogatory to them to be seen sitting in the top ualleiy or a theater witnessing a piny, und when a favorite one Is enjoying a run coupons for reserved seats in the front rows of the top gallery are often sold for perform ances a month off. Tho success that Juinis A. Henrn Is meeting with "Shore Acres" is getting to lie cnibariasing. For he has a new piece ready which Is powerful. Mourn Is also anxious that his wife. Katherir.e Corcoran, should reappear upon the slate And there is no part for her In the pres ent piece, though a very strong one m the next. Genildine t'lmar, the actress nnd sing er, hus secured a deed of se-janition from her husband, Ivan Caryll. About three years ago Mrs. Caryll and her husband secured a verdict of 1l.m11) duniuges against the London correspondent of a New York newspaper for defamation In alleging that .Mr. Caryll was taking proceedings for a divorce. The prollts this romlug season are esti mated ubout c.s follows: The De Iteszke brothers, $125.0.10; .Melba, $Hu.W. Karnes, J4o,olh); Planeon, $25,001); Lasalle, tVJO.Ouo, and the smaller ones less. During the Kuropeun season the De Re-sakes this your made nothing; artistic Kurooe, for rea sons many of us here do not seem to care to know, did not wish to pay to hear them. Siuslenl Courier. During the matinee of "The Geisha" at Daly's theater a lady mude an effective move agulnst the larae hat nuisance. She declined to take her seat. The attend, ant said: "Sludum, I cannot change your sent because you object to that la dy's hat." The lady removed her hut at once, and euch lady with a large hat appeared to think she was also referred to, so off went these abominations. Dra matic News-Times. The success or a play Is frequently a geo graphical matter. Even lu our own coun try we llnd that a piece which suits New York muy displease Boston, and that eastern audiences reject an entertainment which is upproved by the west, phili delphla Is at variance with Washington, and Hultlmore hus an Independent opin ion of Its own. Coming atllf eloser home, It Is discovered that thefe are extraordl nary differences of trste between tMs city and Hrooklyn.- Hlllaty l-:.;ll in New York Press. Lillian Russell complains bitterly, In letters to relatives in New York, at the coupling of her name with that of Wal ter Jones in the newspapers in relation to a supposed matrimonial alliance. She suid very distinctly that she does not Intend to marry Sir. Jonet.. and never had such un intention. Silo says that Jones himself Is the one who continue to cir culate tho re-port. Her ulllaiiees have certainly proved most unfortunate, and. In at least two eases, not throuun any fualt of hers. New York .Mercury. UNITED STATES FIRST THINGS. The first telegraph wire was hung in l&tj. The first sclentille periodical was Issued In 17i)7. Tinware waa first made In this coun try lu 1770. The first stereotyping was done in 1813, in New York. Houses were first numbered In Phila delphia in 1S1I. The lirst omnibus piled to and fro in New York In 1S30. The first L'nited States piano was made in Boston In Isl'S. The tlrst sewing silk was patented by an American in lMi The first stone paving for streets was laid In New York m Hw8. Tobacco was tlrst grown for export in this country in lHlti. Umbrellas were introduced Into Ameri ca from England In 17T-. The llrst public schools were opened in 1W5 In Massachusetts. Salt was first boiled !n this country at Syracuse, N. Y., in 17S7. Th? llrst observatory was located at Wllllamstown. .Mass., in lKHti. Hie first Heam stationary engine was put up in Philadelphia in 1773. The ti 1 at anti-slavery society was or ganised in 1775 ut Philadelphia. The llrst public library was established in New Yoik In the yeur 1700. The lirst street lighting in this country was done 1; New Vork in li7. Rice was tlrst sown In Ittti from seed brought from the East Indies. The llrst gold pens wei-e made by hand in IK40 In tne city of New York The tlrst submarine cable was laid from this country to Kurope III 1K'7. The llrst American telescope was put In Position al Yale college in lfcSU. The llrst lomb-irdy poplar In America Wi s I'.lanted by Michaux In 17i. 'Ihe first American theater was opened in 17C0 In the city of New York. The lirst turnpike road was laid be tween Lancaster and Philadelphia in 1791. The llrst night watchmen were licensed by the New York common council In lii'JT. Itrass I Ins were llrst made ill New York by English machinery in the year 1S12. The first sugar manufactured In this country was made lu New Orleans In 17!l. Tile lirst table cutlery made In the l'nited Slates was In Groenllold, .Mans,, in KJi. The llrst temperance society in tha l'nited blates was organised in Saratoga, N. V.. In IK'S. Phlladi dphia was the llrst city 'to Issue a city directory, its tlrst edition coming out In 17S.-I. The tlrst paper nil'.l was put In opera tion at l!o:;sboruui;h, l'a.. In HiUO. The llrst straw paper made in this coun try was manufactured in ISij. St. Louis Globe-Denioerat. Inflammatory Rheumatism Cured in a Days. Morton L. Hill, of Lebanon, Ind., says: "My wife had inilamatory rheumatism In every muscle and Joint her suffering was terrible und her body und face were swollen almost be yond recognition; had been in bi'd for six v.eckti und had eight physicians but received no benefit until she tried the, Mystic Cure for Rheumatism. It gave Immediate relief and she was uble to walk about In three days. I am sure it saved her life." Sold by Carl Lorenz, druggist, Scratiton, 41S Lackawanna avenue. WCA AXLE GfiEiSF. ccsr in jhc woho ton HCAvt wagons ttW YORK CARRIAGE GREASE. (OH UCHI WAGOHS At!0 HAl'f CAHMACES BOSTON COACH AXLE OIL. CHCAfCD AHO BBJHil THAtl CASIOB OH (ST AND AM LEATHER OIL. L BEST LCAJHID PHeSCRVCB IHt WORLD EUREKA HARNESS OIL JhC BEST HARNESS OIL made', I RUDDY HARVESTER OIL a hue m ah boo for mit uacwxw fAIORITEf,i',flumuoiL lELECTRICmiZl C( uoacn fia uarrtaeo tjnnnnui d VFCH 3ALC EVEKYV.'l-ini?; ' 1 11 FOR SALE SCRANTON, Gomnisxlan Rsscrcsil Removes Frsckl6s, Flmpics. Livor t-.iolo. l-iacloals, Su.-.barn and Tti, aa-J ttcrcs tho ti!:!a U ii.i origi nal fic;u.n'id, producing" a rl.nr and hedthv rin. plcxlon. Superior to r.'i us preparauoiiu ftnu periccuy eituiijk, or mailed for I'Jvu. Jiprmlesa. At nil Scud for Circular, VIOLA 6K.N 80AP ' 'fort? lacovpari&fe i a eVlrt tturif.lng t?ap, uatr.utlc.l for t'. anil rrUhaut a riv-'U lu? tlift Bum.-jr. Alo!Ltriv jin aci di-Uuttol? smmU- G. C. BI7TKEP. & f;0.,Tot.Eco,. For sale by MATTHEWS TtHOft. anil JOHN H. PHELPS. Scranton. I a. iSBessco bt ths Hioatsf Mtciaa Autmositis HEADACHE ItntAf.Kn Kill c-jro yon, wonderful boon to mifivreri 1 rom t.'oli!st SnreThnmt, loflnenrn. lirnuelileli. V erilA at FRtaJl, Afmi "M.riuu.c i riu.r j ii n.JUii'ii, 1-t mm! . mM,nlnnt 1 n d.nr . In porltet, tobiIt to vn en Hi-t tiidli'iuliia or enlu. Contlmirtf uo l:tTertfl Jt"erninnrnG fW. aUfHetton(nir.rntoiHlorni.irieyrcri!ndet. Frlco, 5 . Ullul fren pt DraggliM. llritlFtonxi mUl. SI ccuu. 11. S. CUUllI, Kir., lL'ca Bivus, Hide, U. 3. 1 MFMTMfll Tl" "'if" nd nfo:it remrty for Khe.im. niit SnrM, IliirnD. run. Wonderful tt tuyriirPIE.f:ii. l'rlce. C cU. i.t PniL-D J 1 r t'lta.ir U tuiil ITt'. I. Ail lrmnf -ln.ri'. D.t I , For sain by MATTHEWS BROS, and JOHN If. PHELPS. Scrnnton. Pa. Thesn tiny Capsule nr- rei in in Hour, wlllinm,,,, ncoiirciilcnee, nllrctionsl mnff 1 u wMrji A ftputMu. i'n.l'!uu, taii ChlcliMtrr'a Enrltah Plaoond BranS. ENNYRGVAL PILLS Origin ul no Only Genuine (1AFC. fclv.'uy rvliubU. LADlfcO ftlk lUuitMl tor ChichtlL-ra Knalttk tia- mond iiraml In lied uhI tiulU metallic' Hiow, Mod tili blue ribbon. Take no other. Ittfutt tlaitaeroiiM nibstitu l tout and mitution$. At Druggiiti, or nod 4e In it'jmr3 f . r iiarlfaulani, vttiinoDlsU and "Ittllvf fbr Ladltm in Utter, t return Mll. KLflnil r.-.tln.ani..1a A'.ni. ihr 't,hl-bltil,..Mlalfl.L.H,,JI.,nU-H.vd. Celebrated Fcmal Powdem bctct fill. MMmMwMwMftai.dfllrwbtrcftlloUMt lllljlw htn (kllxt. Pattlraltrt ntli Mi 1. 1. U, Wm, Mm ,BLE and FARM 1 sreoAivmg. 1 Y THE mm fill i) PA. DR. HEBRA'a via mm m 1 P citbiuf Vegetable Preparation For As similating thcToodandReula tog the Stomachs and Bowls of Promotes Digestion,Checrful ncss andRcst-Contains neither Opium.Morphin? nor Mineral. Not Narcotic. JirrrJkin SrtJ" tlxScr-n.i Apcrfect Remedy for Constipa tion. Sour Stomach.Diarrhoca, Worms .Convutsions.Feverish ncs3 and Loss of Sleep. Tac Simile Signature of NEW VORK. EXACT COPY OF WRAPPER. lireciory o; CITY AND AHT STI iHO. l' Snntee 53S Spruce. Aii!i.i:ni: and haii.v I'ai-i.us. Ilolsm.-.n & Solomon, 103 WyomiiiR avc. A I III. lie tiooits ami iticvt:i.i:s. C. II. Elore-y, 222 Wyoming live. AtVMNUs ami ki i:.".i:k tiDOIIS. J, J. Crosby, 15 Lackawanna ave. RANKS. I.r.rknwunna Trust nnil Safe Deposit Co, MorrhautH' unci .Moclianks', 423 I.acUa. Tr.nlfrs' National, cor. Wyonilng und Spruce Vit Ship Itank. 10 N. .Main. Sfrniiton Savlnu, 122 Wyoming. in iiniNti, :AUi'i-:r t:i.i:ANiNti, ktc. The Scranton liedjlns Co., Lackawanna. i;iii:H i nt. Koiilfion, K. Sons, K, NT. Se'ver.th. lioljliiKon, .Mina. Collar, cor. AKIcr. lll I KS til NS. I-.TC, l'arker. K. R.t a21 Spruce. i it vt i.i: i.i vi uv. City Illcyclc Livery, 120 Franklin. iik vi i.i: ia i'.tiKs, in:. r.ittenhtnclcr & Co., 313 Spruce street. IIDDIS AMI sii(.i;s. Oolilsnilth Mros. 301 Lackawanna. Uooilmaii's talioo Slore-, Ki Lackawanna, BHOki-.ii ami .i m:I.i;. Itadln I-'ros., 123 I'enn. C A N I V .M A N T I- A : 1 1 R I- It. Bcranton Cunuy Co., 22 Lackawanna. CAKI KIS AMI H'AI.I. I'Al'l It Insulls, .1, Scott, 41 Lackawanna. t:.KI(I t:-l AMI IIAHNKSi. . Slmwell, V. A., 51.1 Llmlc-n. c a i ki a; i: it i;kosi i tut v. Llun-c, Wm. & Son. 522 Spruce. CATKKKK. Iluntliieton, J. C, 303 N. Washington. t:ilINA AMI ;.ASSWAUI-.. Hi'ppre-cht, Louis, 221 l'cnn ave. ('.Ill Alt A! AM l-'AC I I ki:k. J. '. Flore, 223 S;iruce street. ONI K I IDNI HY AND IOYS. Williams. J. D. & Krou.. 3U Lacka. COVI'UACroK AMI lil II. HI U. Snook, S. M., Olyphant. CHOCK KltY AM) (il.ASSWAKK. HarJins, J. L., 215 Lackawanna. D1NINO l'0!).M. Caryl's Ulnlns Itoom. ilflj L!n:lcn. IIUY UOOils. The Fashion. StlS Lackawanna avenue, liellv & Henley. 30 Lackawanna. I'lnley, P. K., 010 Lackawanna. nuvuoons. siioks, iiAiv'i)WAHi;,i-:ic. Mulley, Ambrose, triple stores, Provi elertce. IIUY GOODS l-'ANCY (iOODS. Kresky, K. II. Co., 114 S. Main. inn Gr.isrs. McCinrrnh & Thnm.is, 20 Lackawanna. Lorcntz. C. IIS Lacka.: Linden & Wauii, . Uavia. G. V Main and .Market. 1 sloes, W. S 1'eckville. Davles, John J., 1U1 S. Main. LN'lilNi;S AMI l (lll.l;HS. Dickson ManufacturinR Co. 1:M- Ml ltC.llANT I ,II t:i,'IN(i. J W. Robert. 52'1 N Main five. V. J. liavis, si." Lack:iw;rnna. Kric Audren, 119 S. .Main ave. l'l.OU Al. HI Sl(ii. Clark, O. R. & Co.. 201 Washington. hoik, nt ru n. i:tis l ie. The T. H. Watts Co., Ltd.. 723 W. Lacka. Uubcock O. J. & Co.. 110 Franklin. H.Ol H, FF.I D AND (iK.MN. Matthews C. P. Sons & Co., 34 Lacka. The Weston Mill Co., 47-49 Lackawanna. FHI ITS AND I'KODl'CE. Dale & Stevens, 27 Lackawanna. Cleveland. A. S., 17 Lackawanna, KIRMSHF.D BOOMS. Union House, 215 Lackawanna. ITRMTtRE. Hill & Connell, 132 Washington. Harbour's Homo Credit House, 423 Lack. GItOCF.KS. Kelly, T. J. & Co., 14 Lackawanna. Me-gargel Connell, Franklin avenue. Porter, John T.. lili and 28 Lackawanna. Klce, Levy & Co., 3 Lackawanna, Plrle. J. J., 427 Lackawanna. SEE THAT THE FAC-SIMILE SIGNATURE OF- IS ON THE WRAPPER OP EYEET . BOTTLE OIP ill Oacton'a h t"t en la os-ska tcttlcs cclr. It iOls net told ia bulk, Don't allow anyone to loll o 1 von nnvtbhir tha on ihh rlii nr nnimlaa that it 3 U 'Mitt a food" and "ill answer every jrar- LL 'iposo." , i8e-e that jon get 0-A-8-T-0-B-I-A. 10' He. A Wi-Gissalo End Retail SUBURBAN GF.NF.R Al. Ml RCH ANIUSK. (Jsterhout. N. P.. 110 V. Market. Jordan. Jame's, Olyphant. LeclitolJ, E. J.. Olyphant. UAKIIlVAKi:. Conmll, W. P. & Sons. US Penn. I'ooto & Shear Co., 1)9 N. Washington. Hunt & Connell Co., 434 Lackawunna. IIARDW.tKi: AND I'l.t'MIUNG. Gunster Forsyth. 327 Penn. Cowles, W. ('., Iii07 N. Main ave. IIAKNI-SS AND SAIIlil.l RY HARDWARE. Fritz. Ci. W., I'.O Lackawanna. Ki ller & Harris, 117 I'enn. HARNESS TKlMiS. RCGGIKS. R 11. Houser, 123 N'. Main avenue. HOI I.I.S. Arlington, Gr'mes & Flannery, Spruce and Franklin. Scrunton House, near depot. lIOI Si:, SIGN AND FRESCO PALMER. Wm. Hay, 112 Linden. Ill MAN HAIR AND HAIR DRESSING. N. T. Llsk. 223 Lackawanna. I.I A l lll If AND FINDINGS. 'Williams, Samuel, 221 Spruce. I IMF. ( I MI NT SI U I R 'l;. Keller, Luther, 813 Lackawanna. MII.K. CREAM. IIITIIR. ETC. Scranton Dairy Co., Penn and Linden. Stone liros., Siii Spruce. Mil I iini:u. Mrs. M. Saxe, HG N. Main avenue. .Y.I I I.IN'EUV t.ND DRESSMAKING. Mrs. Itra.lley, 20u Adams, opp. Court House. .MILLINERY AND l l'RN ISI1ING GOODS. lirown's Ece Hive, 221 Lackawanna. MINE AND Mil l. SU'I'I.IES. Scranton Supply and Much. Co., 131 Wyo. .MODISTE AND DRESSMAKER. Mrs. K. WiiMi, 311 Spruce street. MONt Ml NTAI. WORK?. Owens Pros., 218 Adams ave. PANTS Grrat Atlantic $3 Pants Co., 319 Lacka wana ave. PAINTS AND SI PI'LIES. Jiencke & McKce, 300 Spruce street. PAIN TS AND WAIT. PAPER. Winke. J. C, 315 Tenn. I'AUMIKOUER. Green, Joseph, 107 Lackawanna. PIANOS AND ORGANS. Stellc. J. Lawrence, 30S Spruce. PHOTOGRAPHER. II. S. Cramer, 311 Lackawanna ave. PI I MI1NG AND I FATING, liowlcy, P. V. & M. F., 231 Wyoming ave. REAL EST VI E. Horatio X. Patrick, 320 Washington. Rl I'.I'.I R STAMPS. SII-NCII.S, ETC. Scranton Rubber Stamp Co., 533 Spruce street. ROOITNG. National Roofing Co., 331 Washington. SANITARY I'l l MIIING W. A. Wlede-busch, 231 Washington ave. ST EAViSltll' TICKETS. J. A. Barron, 2tf Lackawanna and P'ieeburg. STEREC-ltll.IEF HI COR A TIONS AND PUNTING. S. H. M6rrls, 217 Wyoming avo. TEA. COFFEE AND SPICE. Grand Vnion Tea Co., J03 S. Main. TRlSSlS. BAIT FRIES, RMSIIEK GOODS Benjamin & Benjamin, Franklin and Spruce. I'MiFKTAIiFH AND I.IVERY. Ilaub. A. It., 425 Spruce. t P1IOI.STERF.R AND CARPET LAYER. C. H. Hazlett, 220 Spruce street. WALL PAPER, ETC. Ford, W. St.. 120 Penn. WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER. Rogers. A. E.. 215 Lackawanna. WINES AND IIQI ORS. Walsh, F.dward J.. 32 Lackawanna. W1KE AM) WIRK KOPK. Washburn & Moen Mfg Co., 119 Frankllr RAILROAD TIME-TABLES PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD. Schedule la Effect June 14, i8S. Trains Leave Wilkes- Barra 7.30 a. m., week days, for Sunbury, narnsDurg, Philadelphia, BaltU more, Washington, and for Pitts burg and the West. 10.15 a. m., week days, for Hazleton, Pottsville, Reading, Norristown, and Philadelphia; and for Sun bury, Harrisburg, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington and Pitts burff and tha West. 3.17 p. m., wesk days, for Sunbury, narrisDurp, Philadelphia, Balti more, Washington and Pittsburz and tha Wait. 3-17 p. m., Sundays only, for Sun- oury, riarrisburg, Philadelphia, and Piltshnror urxti llA Wacl 6.00 p. m., week days, for Hazleton ana pottsville. J. Q. tt'nnn. n-i d am. S. M. PKEVOST. General Minog.-r. LEHIGH VALLEY RAIROAD SY8 Anthracite Coal I'seli Exclusively Insur, intt Cleanliness ami Comfort. IX K.FFKi'T NOV. 15. ls'.xi. TRAINS LKAVM 8CHANTON. tor Philadelphia and New York via D. fi.i'.". ,:' 7. 15 a. in., 12.U.-., 1.20, 3.3J (Ulai-k Plan, ond Kxpressi and 11.38 p. m. For Piustoti uikI Wilkcs-Harre via D. XV' "' K- SW' !i-os' ll--u 1.53, 3.10. il.wi ami 8.17 p. ni I'or White Haven, Harleton, Pottsvlllo und principal jioIiiIh In the cuul region ) ,". lK f l- K I- . l- J 1.20 un l (.11 ii. ni. For Bethlehem, Kaston, Reading, Hsr r sliuiif und principal intennediate ma. tloiis via li. & H. 11. it., o.t5. 7.15 a. ni., 12 iM 1.20. 2.:to (Black Uiamond lixpress) l.ll and 11.3S . m. . For Tiinlihannock. Towanda, F:imlra, Ithaca, Geneva and principal Intermediate stations via li., L. W. it. K., (i.tH), 8.08, ! .rM. a. m., 12.20 und 3.10 p. m. lorGeiiexa, Riu hester, UutTalo, Niagara rails, ChlciiKo and ull points west via li, U.K. R., 8.15 u. m., 12.05. 3.33 (Block Uia niond Kxpress), Sl.jii and 11.38 p m. Pullinaii parlor and steeping or Lchljrh O.m "y V,n;,i'- -'unl on H" 'rains between l.kts-liarrc and New York, Philadel phia, Hutlalo and Suspension Itrldire r,., Ji'o'1;1,."'. WlLlH'll. Gen. Supt. (HAS. S. LK (inn. Pass. Ast.,Phlla, Pa. A. . NONNK.MACHER, Asst. Gen Pass AKt., South Bethlehem, Pa. Scranton Olllce, 3t9 Lackawunna avenue. Del., Lack, nnd Western. - Effect Monday, October 19, 18M. Trains leave Scranton a9 follows: Ex press for New York and all points East, 1.(0, 2.50, 0.1i, S.W and 9.55 a. 111.; 1.10 and 3.33 p. m. Express for Easton, Trenton, Philadel phia and the South, 5.15, 8.0(1 una 9,55 a. m.: l.pi and 3.M p. in. Washington nnd way stations, 3.45 p. m, Tobyhanna accommodation, 6.10 p. m. F;xpre8 for UinKhamton. Oswego, R. n.irn. Corning, Bath, Liansvllle, Mount Morris and Buffulo, 12.20, 2.35 a. m., and 1.63 p. in., making close connections at Buffalo to all points in the West, Northwest anil Southwest. Hath accommodation, 9.15 a. m. Binuhamton and way stations, 1.05 p, m, NichoUon accommodation, 5.15 p. m. p. ni. UinKhamton and Elmira express, 6.53 p. m. Express for Utlea and Rlehlleld Springs, 2.3.) a. m and 1.55 p. m. Ithaca 2.35 and Bath 9.15,0. m. and 1.55 P. m. For Norlhumherland, Plttston, Wilkes Barre, Plymouth. BlnnmshurR and Dan ville, maklnc close connections at North umberland for Wllllnmsport, Hnrrlsbiirg, llaltlmore, WashlnK'on and the South. Nortlinniberland and Intermediate sta tions, s on, 9.55 a. m. and 1.55 nnd e.no p. m. Nanticoke and Intermediate stations. 8.0S and 11.20 a. m. Plymouth and Intermediate Bullions, 3.40 nnd 8.47 p. m. Pullman parlor nnd sleeping coaches on all express trains. For detailed information, pocket tlmo tables, etc., apply to ST. I,. Smith, city ticket ofllce, 32 Lackawanna avenue, of depot ticket ofllce. Central Kailroud of Xcw Jersey. (Lehigh and Susquehanna Division.) Anthracite coal used exclusively, Insur ing cleanliness and comfort. TIM 14 TABL14 IX KFFI4CT NOV. 15. 189. Trains leave Scranton for Plttston, WIIkes-Rarre, etc., nt 8.20, 9.1.1, 11.30 a. m., 12.45 2.00. 3.05, 5.(io, 7.10 p. m. Sundays 9.00, a. m 100, 2.15. 7.10 p. m. For Atlantic City, 8.20 a. m. For New York, Newark and Elizabeth, 8 20 (express) a. m.. 12.45 (express with Buf fet pnrlor car), 3.03 (express) p. m. Sun day. 2.15 P. m. Train leaving 12.45 p. m. arrives at Philadelphia. Heading Term inal, 6.22 p. m. and New York 6.00 p. m. For Mauch Chunk. Allentown, Bethle hem, Easton nnd Philadelphia, 8.20 a, m., 12 43, 3.05. 5.0O (except Philadelphia) p. in. Sunday, 2.15 p. m. For Long Branch, Ocean Grove, etc., at 8.20 a. m. and 12.45 p. m. For Reading, Lebanon nnd Harrlsburg, via Allentown, 8.20 a. m., 12.(5, 5.00 p. m. Sunday, 2.15 p. ni. For Pottsville, S.20 a. m. 12.(5 n. m. Returning, leave New York, foot of Lib erty street, North River, at 9.10 (express) n in 1 10. 1.30. 4.15 (express with Buffet parlor car) p. m. Sunday, 4.30 a. m. Leavo Philadelphia. Reading Terminal. 9.00 a. m , 2.00 and 4.30 p. m. Sunday, 6.2$ a m 'Through tickets to nil points nt lowest rates mnv be had on application In ad vance to the ticket agent nt the 9'n''0"- II. P. BALDWIN. Gen. Pass. Agt. J. IT. OLHATJSEX, Gen. Supt. Lrie ami Wyominu Valley. Effective Nov, 2. Trains leave Scranton for New York, Newburgh 11 nil Intermediate points on F.r'e, also for Hawley and local points at 7.05 a. m. and 2.21! p. m., nnd arrive from above points at 10.23 a. in., 3.1S and 9.31 p. m. S( ItAMO-M DIVISION. In t:ir-c Or!oicr Ull, I Slid. Kdi'tli llouuil. ooivtli lloiiud. - . Stations S S u (Trains Tlnilv t v, . : .1 u r, 1 ccpt, fuiudoy.) -1 v 11 p 11 Arrive Leave ! 7S: N. Y. Franklin St.. I 7 lu West 'tvnd street I 7oo Weehawken l Hi 7 5? 8 10 'f u Arrive I,eaveA yr M1 1 1 n Hancock- .Iiiiiciloni 1 ir.i, llanccrk ISM starllsht !iatii rresi on Park ia in, couni tvi Pnyn telle nail Belmont 12 C8- Plensant, Mt. ,fliw; Pnlondnlo dl tn Forest city 11N, iiaii carbondaif a 'P . 82 . 8S1; . V(l . i M . ass . it i it , 8'D . 8 19, . 8 31 . 704: MdifltW White llrlde Hi 13 fll!!-.l Nuvtleld 1 t 4111 v-t' Jermyn ! IS SV11 IN Archibald I 6 32 II l.lj Wlntun ! li vh II li: Peckvllle 17 11? 13 :m, 17 t 18 13, , 7 1(. 8 45 . 7a0! 8SI . 7 -.'8 8M . 7 27 3 t.B . 7 81) ( 0(1 , 7 84 4 OTi , 7 3tl 4 Iff , 7 39 4 tti . 7 41 14 17! , 7 45 4 1W1 , (1431107 (ilvphant 6llllli" Frlceburg" (I IH 11 0) Thrnop 6 15 111' rrnvldenCB U1M7 l'urk Place Bio 10 55 ecinii'on r m a utesve Arrive1 A Ml' h! All trains run dally except Sunday, f. signifies that trains stop 011 signal tor pas. &c 11 iters. (.ccure rates via Ontario Western hefora S iirchaslng tickets and save money. Day and light Enprcsstotho West. .).('. Anderson, Gen. Pass Art T, Fllicrott, DK Pass, Agt. dcraotou, P.