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THE SCR ANTON TRIBUNE FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 11, 189.
Chosen as being good men and true Grand Petit Jurors Drawn for January and Fcburary. FULL PANELS ARE SELECTED Sixty .Mou lor V.aeh Week Instead of FortvKiKlit n the Previous OiuwiiiK, Which Would Indicate 'I'luit tlio Commissioner Kxuei't That Two or Possibly all Throe Court Rooms W ail be Available. Omul jurors for the Junimry term nn. i i... hi inrnra fur tliL- Feluuary term if irlminul c-nurt were yetaeriluy drawn l.v Sheriff Frank If. ('lemons and Jury 'Commissioners T. J thews iinrt John K. Munition. Mat They nru as follows: cka.nh jruoiiS, jan. 4. Thomas Manlv, miner, An hliuld. John Alrl ' rsnolt. laiiorer, Seruilon. Tlmni.i Kelly, aiteiu, S.ianton. Miurie.. JU'Ik laborer. Co iiuiidule. lidieit u'H.iv.i. miner, Hiinniore. R A liest, laborer. Hypliuiit. J. V. S.imlo. seiiltetiiaii, Olive street, J.i anion. T!:oniiit Cullcn. foul Inspector, Scrunlon. V. J. Kane, laborer. Srianlon. John lavls, machinist, fail dale. J..lin l1. .Motiitt. clfiB.vir.an, S.-ianiun. John C. Kkhanls, engineer. Taylor. J. J. Plaeu, merchant. Muyfleld. Miehael limine, miner, Sera in un. J. -M. Robertson, gentleman, Moo-ic Thomas W. Jenkins, niiiirr, Scruuton. K. H. liriintssniun, farmer, Lit Plume. William Miller, machinist, Sei mil,oii. dinner i'any, miner, lilakely. Lewis Johnson, tanner, tliveiilleld. lvtvr Itiuker, wheelwright, Se-.inien. W. Jl. Stddlcr, civil engineer, bc.uiilun. petit jritoits, fkm. 1. J:imra Flnii'Ttv, brukeniun. Scranton, Martin H. Hundley, machinist, Scranton. Aulnuny l.ol'uis, miner, Scranton. Benjamin 1.. Jones, mall carrier, S.'tanton. V. W. Itisetmer, liookkeeier, Scrdiitoii. Henry Kiim.-l",v, lineman, Scrantu'l. S. V. Cook, merchant. Jermyn. Jacob SchatYer, Jr.. laborer, Scranton. John S. Jones, clerk. StTunlou. A. 1!. S' hwenk. laborer, Scranton, r. V. Mtiruii, Bent, ('urbondalo. William A. Adams, farmer, South AblnK- ton. William Smith, laborer, Scranton. Wallace ' i '1 11 ml. conductor, Carliondale. John .Monahan. driver boss, t'arboiHlulc. Thomas t'ollins, laborer, Ciirlioiidule. A. W. Thorpe, foreinun, Dlakely. 1'eter J. linker, collector, Scranton. Krank Sweeney, hostler, Scranton. William l:rumz. carpenter, Scranton. 1.. W. Kivy, farmer, Covington. Edward Thomas, surveyor, Scranton. i nja 111 1 11 Hopkins, Kent. Spring Brook, Michael (iolden, miner, Hiinmoie, i'ariy liraxelle, laborer, Scranton. Christian Rose, car repairer, Scranton, Patrick Lynch, laborer, t'lilioiidal... J; I' ". Sour, jr., blaeksmilh, Scranton. William McAndivw, clerk, Scranton, M. J. Unify, agent, Scranton. Pamui'l Arnold, farmer, Hlakely, J. W. Ruiijainin, Janitor, Scranton. C. Smith, coal Inspector, Si rantin. Michael Mcliouald, merchant. Cat botidnlo. John .McAndruw, tax collector, Carbon dale. J. K. Andrews, painter, Palton. Benjamin Uoliinson, Rent, Scranton. l'red It. I.leber, chop hand, Scranton. John Ward, laiiorer, Scranton, 1 l ivid 14. Williams, bookkeeper. Scranton. Thomas Monahan, carpenter. Knnmore. 1 1.. Sturdevant, salesman, Scranton. Patrick Coyne, breaker boss, old Torse. Seth II. It. ,11111 . watchman, Scruntun. James Kelly, farmer, .Madison, ltichard Huberts, miner, Scranton. James Cash, expressman, Scranton. Michael Cou'Klns, minor, Scranton. Blcliard (island, machinist, Scranton. Christian W ilt h. mill hand, Scranton. John I mud, miner, Carl. on. laic Louis lledilck, woodworker. Scranton. li. H. Williams, mine t'orman, Scranton. l l'.i a K. Wen 1 7., candy maker. Scranton. John Colvln. machinist, llhiki ly. lmiiii.l reek, farmer, (ircciilicld, 'Miles nilinier, miner, Bellcvue. William Schleve, blacksmith, Fell. James tl. .Moore, blacksmith, Scranton. 1'IOTIT JITI'.DKS, FEB. S. Michael Kearney, brakeman, Cnrlionilalo. Tiiomas Meredith, carpenter, Itellevue. Frank Kifenbeix, teamster, Scranton, C. C, Clay, carpenter, Klmhurst. M'illlain !. Jones, lalHirer, Hellevue, Andrew Smith, foreman, Scranton. Robert Hung, foreman, Scranton, loort!e Jones, miner, Hcrimton. Thomas V. Lewis, keeper, Scranton. William Hopkins, miner, Scranton, It. llunhes, miner, Jermyn. John I'rown, hotel, Carbondale. M. H. Colvln, salesman, Scranton, John J. Jones, miner, Scranton. H-nry W. Kvans, lire boss, llellevue. Fre.l v. ICdwaids, insurance UKent, Sjran. ton. M. Harrett, nanltary olllcer. Carbon dale. AVIIhnd Truesdalo, watchman, Scranton, Havid Chapman, miner, I'lieehiiri;, 1'. .Mi 11lty. hotel, Caibondale. ' '' -Mitter, farmer. West Ablimton. It. 1. .M.-Lewd. laborer. Scranton. Joseph 14. ltolillm-, painter, Scranton. 1 homas Jones, clerk. C.lenburn. Jjavld Clark, teamster, Scranton. JJIsha W. Kerch, grocer. SiTanton. I ht s ljewis, miner, Itellevue. James Phillips, carpenter. Scranton. John Uoblnson. miner, Jermvn. M irny lleiiwotHl, tlruuRlst, Scranton. Kolit '1 homas, moulder, Scranton Thomas J. 1-arsons, clerk. Iiiinmorc. James II. Jones, clerk. Scranton. Jsaa.: Steinberir, nuent. Scranton. C. H Hopewell, ininter. Scranton. I. II. Jenkins, clerk. Scranton. V' N;.l"m"". blac ksmith. CovltiKton. Jatiies 0 buoy, tinsmith. Scranton. 1'atrlck lioyle. clerk. Scranton. vi',0h"Ui '.v,:l,llk' blacksmith, Scranton. "on (,rl""'3' rail -'tto aKcnt, SL-ran- Kvn Cr Watklns, clerk. Tavlor. ! iriek v.iKvU'! "n!,"'m'. Scranton. All h . 1 'ni'ier. Carbondalo. T , m m v ' "'"' m,M, r- (,'"-bon.lale. John McNay, bartender, Scranton. t "i,K", ''' rpenter. Carbondal,.. , I'ftus, lumhernian. Sprlmr llrook II tin r '"',";B- ,"Ut"n' '"r- S' ranton John f.aue,an, tent. Caibondale. T homas Jones, laborer. Alooslc i-aintiei J'nrrv. minor ln..i,..i.. AKCIIIJALD. At a meetlnff of ArchbnM Hosp oom rany No. 1. held last evening the ex tract for twenty-HBht new unrforms Sf" afwar,,,jL to r""in & Hnckett. of Scranton. The uniforms will be of the rt-Kulation blue nnl the (lesiKn will be feat ami attractive. They will be ready in about two weeks. In reference to the wishes of hi, friends, John J. Timlin, of Laurel f-treet. has consented to become a can didate for the office of burcess. and will Fo before the Democratic caucus for that office. Mr. Timlin has the educa tion and ofllclnl exnerlenoe that are required in this exalted olllce. and If he succeeds in Retting the nomination his opponent will have a hard time de featinR him. The last Issue of the Diocesan Rec ord contained the prize essay of our lirilllant and Versatile young towns man. John A. Foote. as to the best means of Increasing the membership nnrt utility of temperance societies Mr Foote's paper Is both timely ' and thoughtful, and It contains many Ideas that may be used with profit by temiiernnve societies. The paper was Accompanied by a portrait of Mr. Foote, The Father Mathew society and the Knights of Father Mathew will meet tomorrow evening In social session at the Father Mathew hall. Mr. Foote's Tin rftT nn tommiM nA nuitntUi .in i.. j v ante r-'M ir-.l-l Will lit? discussed, and there will be short talks on tuner suujecis or interest to the so cieties. At this meeting also an effort will be made to form a literary socie ty. Kach society contains so many young men of ability that there can be little doubt of the success of the effort. Anthony Cawley, of Salem street, has bought the property on the same street formerly owned by Patrick Ma fculre. The employes of the Delaware and l!,!l,lnv,''?l!,. ,lH'Kynn. Cnrhon.lale iA.uis Wentzel, contractor. Sennit, .obert l'u..r laborer. 1!, M Zu 1. H. Moses, farmer. Spline uruuk Silas Flowers, farmer, Clifton. ' Hudson company were paid on Wed nesday afternoon. At present the mines are working half and three-quarter time, alternately. The latest candidate to enter the list for the oltlte of school director from the Second ward Is Patrick Mullarkey. of Sulem street. There Is a feeling among the residents of that portion of the ward that they are entitled to recognition, and Mr. Mullarkey comes forward as their candidate. The Kldtre has been quiet since the commitment to the county jail of the rioters concerned in the trouble at the mines there on Friday and Saturday of last week, liuth mines have worked steadily since, and there Is no further trouble anticipated. Mrs. William J. Oilroy and her sis ter. Miss Sadie lirotlerlck. of Church street, were In Scranton yesterday. The purpose of the borough council to speedily replace the foot bridge blown down by the cyclone of last month, will mett with general approv al. This foot bridge 'was used more frequently by the people than either of the other bildges. and there Is a gen eral wish that the bridge lie put In passable condition. While the council is about about building it would be the best economy to place a bridge there stronger than the last, one that would be i.r.iof against wind and Hood and tXi would cost little to keen In re pair. This could be done for little more than the council have set aside for the re-building of the bridge. THE TOOTHSOME APPLE. Various Ways for Serving This Most Delicious and Wliolesoms of Our Common Fruif. From the Sun. Among the fruits which nature has pro. vlde.l lor the sustenance of the body, the moM Important is ttie apple uud ll is right ly caiteii "tne King or milts. An author ity on medicine states that few appreciate the valuable onulitics to be found in the apple. It is an excellent brain food, a pre ventive of throat disease, and so, easily di gested that this physician advocates eat ing at least one ripe anil juicy apple la bile xolng to bed. The most delicate sys tem will not be injured by It, us the apple is saUl to contain more phosphoric a.iid In an easily diKcstilile form thin ai.y other vegetable known, ami it also stimu lates the action of the liver, besides en couraging healthful sleep. The upple is a fruit that Is generally liked and cull be used ill u multiplicity of ways. HeliiK cheat) and healthful they are of meat assistance to the housewife for her table in whatever form they may be served. When apples are plenty and reasonable In price, as they are tills season, it is well to can some for use in the lute spring, when fruits become scarce. A tart, high ly flavored apple Is best for cunning. Put Into a preserving kettle one peck of ap ples that have been peeled, quartered, ami cored; turn over them one quart of water; cover the kettle and put It over the toe. As soon us the water bolls draw the ket tle to the back of the range, where the fruit may cook slowly for fifteen minutes. Carefully stir the apples with u wooden spoon, so as not to break them, but to allow the fruit to steam evenly. Then add one quart of sugar and cook fifteen minutes longer. Kill hot Jars with the fruit and seal at once. Aoples muy be canii-rd without sugar If desired, but a little siiuar helps to bring out the flavor of the fruit. Apples In some form are an excellent accompaniment of ull meats, and par ticularly roast pork und goose. They can be fried, baked, or stewed, and with a little variation they may be made to seen like u new dish. When preparing appb s for frying they should be cut into slices half an inch thick across the fruit and should not be peeled, but the cores should be removed. Fry the slices ill butter, cooking each side to a nice brown. Ar range them In rows upon u hot platter, letting one slice overlap another, if fried apples are to be served with fried bar in, pork chops, or salt pork, the sliced apples should be cooked In the fat from the pork putting the fruit into the frying pan after the meat has been cooked. Serve them on the same platter. A soul hern dish of fried apples Is pre pared thus: Cat the apples Into thick slices or Into eighths. Hull each piece in beaten egg, to which a couple of spoon fuls of milk or water has been added, an 1 then In crumbs, and lightly dredge them with flour. Fry them In plenty of butter until they are tender and a nice brown. Then arrange them on a hot platter, l'our Into the frying pan a little milk and stir until It Is bulling; then pour It over the apples, anil they are reudy to serve. If the dressing does not seem thick enough a few crumbs should be added; or it may be thickened with a little Hour. Freq.leut. ly 11 half dozen chopped raisins or a spoon ful of dried currants are added with the milk. I good npple siiuoe to eat with meals is made by putting Into a porcelain or earth en dish two ijuarts of peeled, quartered, and cured apples. Sprinkle over them half a cup of sugar and one cun of wuter. Fla vor with a little ginger, lemon, or cinna mon, according to taste, and put bits of butter over the top. Cover the dish and let the apples cook slowly over the back of the lire, where they cannot burn but will Just simmer for one and a quar ter hours. Baked apple sauce The old-fashioned, down east manner In which our grand mothers made apple sauce Is still the fa vorite New Knglaud recipe, for In no other way but by long, slow cooking can the delicious flavor and color be obtained. Peel, quarter, and core firm, good cooking apples and put them Into a beanp.it or stone Jar that has a tilted cover. Add one and one. half cups of sugar and pour over them half a cup of water. Cover the pot closely and as a substitute for the brick ovens, so dear to the hearts of our an cestors, put the stone pot Into the range oven as soon as the evening meal has been prepared and let the pot remain until tie next morning. The slow cooking is w hat makes the sauce so delicious. An excellent ii'iole sauce to serve cold Is baked, Cutter a quart bowl und scatter a little sugar In the bottom. Then put ill a layer of fart aoples that have been Heeled and sliced thin. Sprinkle them with sugar and repeat this until the bowl Is tilled. .Moisten them by adding a small half cup of water. Cover the bowl with a plate and put it Into a slow oven ami bake for three hours. Itemove the plate and set Hie bowl away until Its contents have become perfectly cold. When the apples are turned out upon a dish to serve they should be solid enough to retain the form of the bowl. To make apple Jam Peel, core and slice sour apples, weigh them and allow as much granulated sugar ns you have fruit. rut the sugar Into a preserving kettle an. add onlv enough water to prevent th sugar burning before it is dissolved. Place the kettle over the fire and make a syrup. Add the noides, the juice and grated rind of three lemons for live pounds of fruit, und a few pieces of ginger. Cook this until the apples look clear and yellow. Turn Into Jelly glasses, and when the Jam becomes com cover mem. Jellied apples make a delicious dessert Put half a box of gelatine to soak in half a cup of water. Place over the lire a saucepan containing a generous pint of water and the same amount of granulat ed sugar. Y hen the sugar Is dissolved boll the linnid ten minutes. Mcanwhil have two ouarts of tart aniiles neeled. quartered, and cored. When the syrup has cooked the requlrpd length of time put In a tew of the prepared apples and let them cook slowly until they are ten der, but still retain their shape. Hemove the cooked apples with a skimmer and spread them upon a dish until all are cooked. Take the pan from the fire, add the soaked gelatine to the syrup, and stir until It Is entirely dissolved. Arrange the cooked apples In layers in a mould, and between the layers of fruit sprinkle a few blanched and chopped almonds, also tiny bits of candied cherries scattered here and there. Pour the linuld lellv over the apples and place the mould in a cold place to harden. When ready to serve turn the jellied shape upon a shallow dish and pour a boiled custard around it, or whipped cream sweetened and flavored may lie UW'J. To maVe fl compote of apples Make a rich svnm of granulated suvar anil water. Peel, halve,, and cover tart apples. IJrop them Into the saucepan with the svrup and cook them slowlv until the fruit is tender anil can be pierced with a splint. Take out the apples and arrange them hiEh on a pretty dish. To the svrtin add a lemon sliced thin and a few seeded rai sins. Let the llmiid rook until It will be a Jelly when cold; add a tahlesnoonful of brandy and remove from the fire. Pour this over the arranged aptdes by the s-oonfiil. so that the syrup will run In aronnn ine iron, me last or tt being coll enough to cling to the apples. A simple and wholesome dessert Is ap ples, cookpi wun sago or tapioca, soak half a olnt of tanioca or naitn nvernlirht In one and one-half pints of water. In the morning cook It thirty minutes. Peel and remove the cores from apples enough lo fill a pudding dish, butter the dish and arrange the apples In it, filling the space THE STUDIOUS GIRL. AN INTERESTING LETTER FROM A YOUNG LADIES' COLLEGE. Race Between the Sexes for Education. Health Impaired by lncetuant Study. The race between thd sexes for edu cation is to-day very close. Ambitious girls work incessantly over their studies, and are often brought to a halt, through having sacrificed the phy. bical to the mental. Then begin those ailments that must be removed at once, or they will produce con stant suffering. Head ache, dizziness, faint- ness, slight vertigo, pains in the back and loins, irregularity, loss of sleep and appetite, nerv ousness and blues, with lack of confidence; these are positive signs that wo men's arch enemy is at hand. The following letter was received by Mrs. Pinkhamin May, one month after the young lady had first written, giving symptoms, and asking adviee. She was ill and iu great distress of mind, feeling she would not hold out till graduation, and the doctor hud advised her to go home. College, Muss. You door Woman: 1 should have written to you before, but you said wait a month. AVetire taught that the days of miracles ara past. Pray what is my case ? I have taken the Vegetablo Compound faith fully, and obeyed you implicitly and, am free from all my ills. I was a very, very sick girl. Am keeping well up in my class, and hope to do you and myself credit at graduation. My gratitude cannot find expression in words. Your sincere friend, Maiiy P. S. Some of the other J girls are now o ,iti,. f i,..r,m.ol pound. It ben efits them all. Lydia E. Pink- ham's Vegetable Compound is the only safe, sure and effectual remedy in such casus, as it removes the cause, purities and invigorates the syktem. and fives energy and vitality. In the center of the apples with oran re marmalade. To the tapioca add a suit spoon of salt and one cup of sugar, end pour It over the apples. Place the dlsn 111 the oven and bake about one hour. This pudding should be eaten cool with sweet ened cream or custard. Florence nunle roll makes a delicious baked pudding. Make a crust by placing In a large bowl two cups of Hour, two tea spoonfuls of baking powder and a pinch of salt. Mix a piece of butler the size of un egg with the dry ingredients, rub bing them together with the fingers until the butter is thoroughly mixed with the Hour. Moisten with one cup of milk uud make It into a smooth dough. Place it un the moulding board and roil it out to tho thickness of one-quarter of an Inch. Spread two tublespoonfuls of butter oil the dough und sprinkle with u small cup ful of sugar. Meanwhile have tart ap ples chopped fine and spread them thickly over the sugar. It will require about half a dozen cupfuls. Flavor with a little cin namon or mace, koii tne oougn up as you would a Jelly roll, and with a sharp km re cut it Into small pieces one and one-half Inches thick. Place them upright In a buttered baking pun, leaving space be tween them so that all sides will brown. Hake in a moderate oven fur half an hour and serve witli the following sauce: Grad ually stir one gill of water Into a table ipoonful of corn starch. Put into a dish over the lire one und one-half cups of water. When It is boiling add the starch mixture ami let It cook three minutes: then stir ill one cup of sugar und the Juice and rind of one lemon. When the sauce Is again boiling slow ly turn It over and add two well-beaten eggs, stirring all the while. Keturn It to the fire long enough to heut, and serve. For a New F.nglund apple custard file Stew quartered apples In a very little water until they are tender; then rub them through a colander. For one pie Ulow one pint of cooked apples. While they are still hot stir into them a stioonfn! cf butter, one cup of sugar, two weli-beatcn eggs, and half a cup of cream. Une a deep pie plate with rich crust rolled thin, and till the plate with the prepared ndxture. Xake in a quick oven. A meringue may be put over the top if desired after the pie Is baked. A surprise pudding Is made thus: Cook a cupful of rice in milk until the grains are tender, flutter a mould or basin, and make a waffle an Inch thick of the rice around the sides mil bottom, pressing It closely around. Fill th" spac; In the center with quarters of stewed apples, and put over them a thick layer pf rice. Cover the mould und bulla In a pan of water abort half an hour. Set It away until the pudding is perfectly cold. Turn the form carefully out on a pretty dish, dot the rice with bits of currant Jelly and serve with whipped cream. PK1CEBLKG. A grand entertainment and drawing for the benefit of the widow and orph nns of the late Henry Oakley, who was killed In the mines, will take place Saturday evening, Dec. 21. in William Smith's Music hall, Priceburg. Some of the merchants hnve Renerotislv do nated the following articles, tin which the holder of a ticket Is entitled to a chutice: Sit of mining tools; barrel of Hour, donated by Carson & Davis; par lor lamp, D. D. Jones & Son; set of sil ver knives. W. C. Cowles: rug, S. (. Kerr & Son: umbrella. Globe Ware house; ham, W. C. tiritlln. The enter tainment consists of selections by such well known artists as the Orpheus quartette of Taylor, tho Kmerson Oleo club of nlyphnnt. Professor James Watklns and party. Professor J. Ash- ton, Miss Lilly tiechem. Professor Chas. Haiter. Wllliard llenjamin, Mrs'. Rob ert Llewelyn. Professor Richards, Miss Margarete Vipond, Oscar Henopp, Pro fessor W. O. Howclls, Joseph Uichard son. Christmas Holiday Tonrs, Tn pursuance of Its annual custom the Pennsylvania Hal I road company has arranzed for two Christmas Holi day Tours, one to Old Point Comfort. Richmond, and Washington, and the other to Washington direct, to leave New York and Philadelphia December 26 and 29 respectively. The same high standard of excellence which has made these tours so popular in past years will be maintained during the present season. Tourists will travel in hand somely appointed trains, accompanied by Tourist Agent and Chaperon, and will be accorded accommodations at the leading hotels. The social season at both Washington and Old Point will be at Its height. Round-trip rate from New York for the Old Point Comfort tour, returning via Richmond and Washington. $35.00; $33 from Philadelphia. Returning di rect. $16.00 from New York; $14.00 from Philadelphia. Rates for the Washington tour: $14.fi0 from New York; $ll.no from Philadel phia. Proportionate rates from other points. For tickets. Itineraries, and other In formation apply to ticket afc-nts, or ad dress (leo. W. Boyd, Assistant Oeneral Pasiienger Agent, Broad Street Station, Philadelphia. am row (51 TIE LEADER 124-126 Wyoming Ave. Beginning with Monday, Der. 14th, until Christmas our stores will be open evenings. Judging from the rush we had during the past week we can safely assume that every branch of our business will be taxed to its full 'capacity be tween now and Christmas. We are not exactly surprised at this ; we have been expect ing it, for we never had such a beautiful stock of Christmas Goods before. We have everything that , is desirable in Bric-a-Brac, Manicure Sets, Toilet Sets, Odor Sets, Shaving Sets, Jewelry Boxes, Work Bohs, Glove Boxes, Necktie Boxes, Hand kerchief Boxes, Slipper Cases, Toilet Cases, Leather Goods, Jewelry, Albums a,id Fans, as wei: as a fine line of DOLLS at all prices. LEBECK&CORIN Oriental Rugs And CARPETS AND FINE JAPANESE VASES. We have Just received the finest line of Oriental Kugs, Japanese Vases und China ware Just the kind to select a nice holi day present from. If you like to save great many dollars, come and see our stock. MICHAELIAN BROS, & CO., 124 Washington Ave. THE n n cheu co Gas and Electric Fixtures, The Welsbach Light At Reduced Prices. 434 Lackawanna tv. "srar REVIVE RESTORES VITALITY Made a Well Mar. 1st Day, i5tiMy.jy of Me. Tt'.E QPeAT 30th tiayw fxuuvob: xt.zntaxro'v produces the above results In SO days. It trfe powerf ulljr and quickly. Curt when all other, fall YounimeuwillrvgUu tboir lost mmnhood. and vld inou will recover ttnlr youlliiul vigor by uaius It K VI VO. It quick ly and surely rentores h rtom nem, Lout Vitality, Impotrncy. Nightly trolMUnnv, Lout Power, Failing Memory, Wanting lHnrawn. ami all effects ol self-abum or eirwn aud inrilarrrtlon ttliirli nulitu one lor attuly. bn.innui or marriaiv. ll aot only cures by rtartliw at the wat of d-warn. bu. Is a great nerve totlle aud blood builder, hrtnr lug back the pink glow to rale check, and rr .tortus the Are of youth. It ward, off Fnnantt: nd Connumptlon. liulit on baying ItKVIVtl, n itlicr. It can be carried In vent pocket. Br mr.il 1.00 per package, or ail lor VS.OO, with a pot 've written guarantee to care or refus he money. Clleultf free. Address MfDICiME CI rt s,.. CHICAGO. '.' For Sale by MATTHEWS BROA, Drug gist Seraatoa. Pa. ll H. Hoy li lit! K Ill A. I ROGERS' Jewelry Store 213 UCKAWAliM AJE.VJL Vie have nearly completed our Holiday Stock and are now prepared to offer as floe an assortment of JEWELRY. ' CLOCK), WATCH-;, CUT GLASS, ART P0TTR, BRIC-A-BRAC, SILVER WARZ, LIMPS, PLATED WARE, as can be found anywhere. Look at our $ 1 0.OOQo Id Watches, warranted 15 years. Beautiful Banquet Lamp and Lnrse S'lk Shade, At $1.43 Rogers' Triple Plate! Knives and Forks are fine, At $3.00 213 Lackawanna Avenue. E. ROBINSON S Lager Beer Brewery Manufacturer of the Celebrated CAPAClTVl too.ooo Barrels per Acnum THE HIC POWDER CO., ROOMS 1 1RD 2, COR'LTH ETD' SCRANTON, PA. INNING AND BLASTING POWDER MADE AT MOOSIC AND RU0 DA LEI WORKS. LAPUN A RAND POWDER CO'S ORANGE GUN POWDER Electric Batteries, Electrin Exploder fur ex ploding blasts, Safety Fuse, and Repauno Chemical Co. 's explosives. What 5arah Bernhard aay Tl K? T. A W A t a vt. WJJrT 4 HUDSON TI.MB UHLK. On Monday, Nov. 13 trains will leave Scran ton as follows: VTlYffat For. Carbondale E.45. Mf m M S 7.tt. s.ao. iu.i.i, a. m.; WW J 12.00 noon; 1.21, 2.20, 3 V JW ' 6.25. 6.25. 7.57, .I0, 10.30. 11.55 p. m. For Albany, Saratoga. Montreal. Bos ton, New England points, etc. e.45 a. m.; ' For' Honesdale 5.45, 8.55, 10.15 a. m.; 12.00 noon. 2.20. 5.25 p. m. For Wllkes-Uarre 6.4a, 7.4b. 8.4o, .3S, 10 45 a. m.; 12.05, 1.2U, 2.2S, 3.33, 4.41, 6.W. 7 50, 9.30, 11.30 p. m. For New York. Philadelphia, etc., via Lehigh Valley Railroad 6.45. 7.45 a. m.; 12.05, 1.20. 3.33 (with Black Dlamoud Ex. press), 11.30 p. m. For Pennsylvania Railroad points 6.45, 138 a. m.; 2 i, 4.41 p. m. For western points, via Lehigh Valley Railroad 7.45 a. m.; 12.05, 3.33 (with Bia.r Diamond Express) 9.50, 11.30 p. m. Trains will arrive at Scranton as fol lows: From Carbomlale and the north fl.lO. 7.40, 8.40, 9.34, 10.40 a. m .; 12.00 noon; 1.05. 2.24. 3.25. 4.37. S.45, 7.45. 9.45 und 11.25 p. m. From Wllkes-Harre and the south 5.40, 7.50. 8.50. 10.10. 11.55 a. m.; 1.16, 2.14, 1.19. 6 22. 6.21. 7.53. 9.03, 9.45, 11.52 p. m. i. XV. BI'RDICK, U. P. A.. Albany. N. Y. U. W. Cross, D. P. A., Scranton, Pa. Pill H H r-' "i r PROFESSIONAL CARDS. Physicians and Surgeons. MART A. SHEPHERD. M. V.. NO. SO Adams aevnue. DR. A. TRAPOLD. SPECIALIST IN Diseases of Women, corner Wyoming venue and Spruce street, Scranton. Of fice hours, Thursday and Saturday. m. to ( p. m. DR. COMEQY8 OFFICE NO. 337 N. Washlnetun ave. Hours, 11 m. to 3 p. m. Diseases of women a specialty. Tele phone No. 3232. DR. W. E. ALLEN," 612 NORTH WASU ington avenue. DR. ANNA LAW. 308 WTOMINO AVE. Office hours. 9-11 a. m.l-S p. m J-8 pjn. DR. X. M. GATES. 123 WASHINGTON avehue. Olllce hours. I lo I a, m.. 1 30 to I and 1 to 8 p. m. Residence 30 Madi son aevnue. drTs. W. LAMEREAUX. A SPECIAL lst on chronic diseases of the heart, lungs, liver, kidney and genlto urinary orRans. will occupy the ofllce of Dr. Roos. 232 Adams aevnue. Olllce hours, 1 U li p. ID. DR. C. L. KREAS. SPECIALIST IN Rupture, Trufs Fitting and Fat Reduc tion. Rooms Hit and 207 Mears flitlldlng. Otttt-e telq.hono Hours: ll) to 12, 2 to 4, J to . W. Q. ROOK. VETERINARY StJR Reon. Hordes, Cattle and Dogs treated. Hospital, let Linden street, Scrauton. Telephone, 2672. I.awvcrs. FRANK E. ROYLE. ATTORNEY AND rounsellor-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 and Counsellors at Law, Republican building, Washington avenue, Scranton, Pa. JESSUP ft JESSUP. ATTORNEYS AND Counsellors at Law, Commonwealth building, Washington avenue. , W. H. JESS!", W. H. JESSUP. JR. PATTERSON & WILCOX, ATTOR neys und Counsellors at Law; offices t and H Library bulldlnfr, Scranton, Pa. ROSEWKLL H. PATTERSON. WILLIAM A. WILCOX ALFRED HAND, WILLIAM J. HAND. Attorneys snd Counsellors, Common wealth building. Rooms 19, 20 and 21. FRANK T. OKELL, ATTORNEY-AT-I.aw, Room 5, Coal Exchange, Scranton, Pa. JAMES W. OAKFORD. ATTORNEY-at-Law, rooms 63, 64 and 65, Common wealth building. SAMUEL W. EDOAR. ATTORNEY-AT-Law. Office, 317 8pruce st., Scranton, Pa. L. A. WATRES. ATTORNEY-AT-LAv 423 Lackawanna ave.ranton, Pol TJRIE TOWNSEND. ATTORNEY-AT-Law, Dime Bank Building, Scranton. Money to loan In large sums at t per cent. C. R. PITCHER. ATTORNEY-AT. law, Commonwealth building. Scranton, Pa. C. COMEOYS, 321 SPRUCE STREET. D. B. REPLOOLE. ATTORNEY LOANS negotiated on real estate security, Mears building, corner Washington ave nue and Spruce street. B. F. KILL AM, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. 120 Wyoming ave., Scranton, Pa. JAS. J. H. HAMILTON. ATTORNEY-AT- law, 45 Commonwealth bid g. Scranton, WATSON. DIEHL ft HALL-Attorneys and Cotinsellors-at-Law; Traders" Na tional Bank Building; rooms 6, 7. 8. t and 10; third floor. Architect.. EDWARD H. DAVIS, ARCHITECT. Rooms 24, 25 and 26. Commonwealth building, Scranton. E. L. WALTER, ARCHITECT. OFFICE rear of 6U6 Washington avenue. LEWIS HANCOCK. JR.. ARCHITECT. 435 Spruce at., cor. Wash, ave,, Scranton. BROWN ft MORRIS, ARCHITECTS. Price building, 126 Washington avenue, Scranton. T. I. LACEY ft SON, ARCHITECTS. Trader's Hank IluildlnK. Alderman. O. F. KELLOW, 1004 W. LACKA. AVE. Dentists. DR. F. L. M'ORAW, SOS SPRUCE street. DR. H. F. REYNOLDS. OPP. P. O. DR. E. Y. HARRI80N. 113 S. MAIN AVE. DR. C. C. LAl'BACH, 115 Wyoming ave. R. M. STRATTON. OFFICE COAL Ex change. WELCOME C. SNOVER, 421 LACKA. ave. Hours, 9 to 1 and 2 to 5. Detective. BARRINO ft M'SWEENEY, COMMON, wealth building. Interstate Secret Ser vice Agency. Dressmaker. MRS. M. E. DAVIS, 430 Adams avenue. School. SCHOOTj OF THE " LACKAWANNA, Scranton. Pa prepares boys and glrla for college or business; thoroughly trains young children. Catalogue at re quest. REV. THOMAS M. CANN, WALTER H. BUKLL. MISS WORCESTER'S KINDERGARTEN and School. 412 Adams avenue. Spring term April 13. Kindergarten tlO per term. Seed. a. R. CLARK ft CO., SEEDMEN AND Nurserymen; store 111 Washington avo ntie; green house. 1350 Norlh Main ave nue; store telephone, 782. Wire Screens. JOS. KUETTEL. REAR 511 LACKA wanna avenue, Scranton, Pa., manufac turer of Wire Screens. Hotel! and Restaurants, THE ELK CAFE. 123 and 127 FRANK lin avenue. Rate reasonable. P. ZEIOLER. Proprietor, s"cRANTON HOr8n, NEAR D.. L. ft W. nassenger depot. Conducted on the European plan. VICTOR KOCH. Prop. WESTMINSTER HOTEL, Cor. Sixteenth St. and Irvine Plare. New York. Rates. 13.50 per day an.1 ttnwnrds. (Ameri can plan.) GEO. MURRAY. Proprietor. Miscellancnti t. BAUER'S ORCHESTRA MUSIC FOR balls picnics, parties, receptions, wed dings and concert work furnished. For term" address R. J. Bauer, conductor, 117 Wyoming avenue. Over Hulbert'i music store. S1F.GAROEE BROTHERS. PRINTERS' supplies, envelopes, paper bags, twine. Warehouse, 130 Washington ave.. Scran, ton. Pn. . FRANK P. BROWN ft CO.. WHOLE sale dealers In Woorlware. Cordage and Oil Cloth. TIO West Lackawanna ave. THOMAS AUBREY. EXPERT Ac countant and auditor. Rooms 19 and 20, Williams Building, opposite postoftlce. Agent for the Rex Fire Extinguisher. Pennyroyal pills m -rv Wrlgiaai mm wmj vniut. w f V artr. eJwaxtre raslsvbl. LftttiE- ftafc DruaTf irt tar rhidtfttrt Knilt'k Via-, . nt.l In lr4 and f.Jj tall it fix.tr. trtlod with bin- ritrxm, f ak titm tmd imitmttona. At lriflrtta. orweJ4. la etanipa ft part -! . v-ttlMont .a ud "Relief fur llt.' '"ft-r. rHaru WaJL IIMNM T.-t MH M. Mamr Pmr. t.it-iicir.i m. m ai. k i - Male RAILROAD TIME-TAB E PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD. Schedule la Effect Jane 14. i8. Trains Leava Wilkat-Barra as Follows 7.30 a. m., week days, for Sunbury, Harrisburg, 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, burg and the West. 3.17 p. m., week days, for Sunbury, Harrisburg, Philadelphia, Balti more, Washington and Pittsburg and the West. 3.17 p. m., Sundays only, for Sun bury. Harrisburg. Philadelohi and Pittsburg and the West. 6-00 p. m week days, for Hazleton and Pottsville. J. R. WOOD, aeq'l Pats. Agent S. M. PREVOST. Oeneral Manager. vm4 LEHIGH VALLEY RAIROAD 8TS TEM. Anthracite Coal fsed Exclusively Iniur. Ihk Cleanliness ami Comfort. TRAINS LEAVE SCRANTON. For Philadelphia and New York via D. rD,H ,R J.' at -.T.46 a. m 12.05, 1.20. 2.33 (Black Diamond Express) and 11.30 p. m. r Fo,r ,f tn- and Wllkes-Barre via D. 3.40, 6.00 and 8.47 p. m For White Haven, Haxleton, Pottsville and principal points In the coal regions vlu U. & H. R. R 6.45 a. in.. 12.06 and 4.41 p. m. For Bethlehem. Easton, Reading-, Har T Hbtirs; und principal intermediate ata- !ion .vLa u H- R- K- 6 m- 12.Ui, 1.20. 3.33 (Black Diamond Express), 4.41 and 11.30 p. m. For TunkhHiinock, Towanda, Elmfra, Ithaca, Geneva und principal intermediate stations via I)., L. ft W. R. R 6.00, .08. 9.S5, a. m., 12.20 and 3.40 p. m. For Geneva, Ruchester, Buffalo, NlafSTa .. "ll, Chicago and all points west via D. & H. R. R., 7.45 a. m., 12.05. S.33 (Black Dia mond Express). 8.50 and 11.30 p. m. Pullman parlor and sleeping or Lehigt valley thalr cars on all trains between Wllkes-Barre and New York. Philadel phia, Buffalo and Suspension Bridge. ROLLIN H. WILBUR. Gen. Supt. CHAS. S. LEE. Gen. Pass. Agt..Phlla, Pa. A. W. NONNEMACHER. Asst. Gen. Pass Agt., South Bethlehem, Pa. Scranton Olllce. 80S Lackawanna avenue. Del., Lack, and Western. Effect Monday, October 19, 1891 Trains leave Scranton as follows: Ex- fress for New York and all points East. 40, 2.50. 6.15, S.0O and .K a. m.j UO and 3.33 p. m. Express for Easton, Trenton. Phlladel. phla and the South, 5.15, 1.00 and (.56 a. m. 1.10 and 3.33 p. m. Washington and way stations, 3.45 p. m. Tobyhanna accommodation, 6.10 p. m. Express for Blnghamton, Oswego, El mil. Corning, Bath, Danaville, Mount Morris and Buffalo, 12.20, 2.35 a. m., and 1.61 p. m., making close connections at Buffalo to all points In the West, Northwest and Southwest. Bath accommodation, 1.15 a. m. Binghamton and way stations, 1.05 p. m. Nicholson accommodation, 6.16 p. m. P. m, Blnghamton and Elmlra express., 6.51 P, m. Express for ITtlca and Richfield Springs, 2.35 a. m., and 1.55 p. m, Ithaca 2.35 and Bath 9.15 a. m. and 1.65 PFr Northumberland, Ptttston, Wllkes Barre, Plymouth. Bloomsburg and Dan ville, making close connections at North umberland for Willlamsport, Harrisburg, Baltimore, Washington and the South. Northumberland and Intermediate sta tions, 6.00, 9.55 a. m. and 1.55 and 6.00 p. m. Nantlcoke and intermediate stations. 8.09 and 11.20 a, m. Plymouth and Intermediate stations, 3.40 and 8.47 p. m. Pullman parlor and sleeping coaches on all express trains. For detailed Information, pocket time tables, etc., applv to M. L. Smith, city ticket office, 32ft Lackawanna avenue, or depot ticket office. Central Railroad of New Jersey. (Lehigh and Susquehanna Division.) Anthracite coat used exclusively, insur ing cleanliness and comfort. TIME TABLE IN EFFECT NOV. 15, 1891 Trains leave Scranton for Pittston, Wllkes-Barre, etc., at 8.20, 9.15. 11.30 a, nv. 12.46 2.00, 3.05, 6.00, 7.10 p. m. Sundays 9.09, a. m 1.00, 2.15. 7.10 p. m. For Atlantic City, 8.20 a. m. For New York, Newark and Elizabeth, 8 20 (express) n. m., 12.45 (express with Buf fet parlor car), 3.05 (express) p. m. Sun day. 2.15 P. m. Train leaving 12.4p. m. arrives at Philadelphia, Reading Term inal 6 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, S.05, 5 00 (except Philadelphia) p. in. Sunday. 2.15 . m. For Long Branch. Ocean Grove, etc., at 8.20 a. m. and 12.45 p. m. For Reading, Lebanon and Harrisburg, via Allentown, 8.20 a. m 12.45, 5.00 p. m. Sunday, 2.15 p. m. For Pottsville, 8 20 a. m. 12.45 n. m. 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 narlor car) p. m. Sunday, 4.30 a. m. Leave Philadelphia, Reading Termlnsl. 9.00 a. m , 2.00 and 4.30 p. m. Sunday. S 21 'ThrouBh tickets to all points at lowest rates may be had on application In ad vane to the ticket Bn ptt' BALDWIN! Gen. Pass. Agt, J. H. OLHAt'SEN, Gen. Supt. Erie and Wyoming Valley. Effective Nov, 1 Trnlns leave Scranton for New York, Newburgh and intermediate points on Erie, also for Hawley and local points at 7.05 a. m. snd 2.28 p. m and arrive frpm above points at 10.23 u. m., I U and 9.31 p. m. acitAvro division. In Kllert October 4 tU, 11)8. Kortli Bound. ItuTicOl I Mouth Hound. Stations i (Trains Daily, Ex 3S 1 cepi -.unquy. 1 O a' up m Arrive Leave; 4 a. 7 4i . 7M . 910 . 1 ra.N Y. Frsnklln s:. 7 H) West 4iind street I 00 vt eehawken 'p m Arrive 1-eave a ! st! 1 1 ir llancock Junction: 1 ow. Hancock , '!. Starlight , Preston Park ci , t . .111 , 941 , X5"! , !W , Sit , SI'S , 819 . 12 40 (.01110 Poyntelle Belmont Pleasant Mt. H nlondale Korest city Carbondaie White nrldce Mayfleld Jermyn Archibald Wlntnn Prckrlllo oiiThant priceburg Throop Providence Park Place lis ci; iw 14; law fllSP '11 49, a Mi 11 Hi' Of 84 fMUfiroi in t'lruml 641 11 n i ii-..ii is 6JSI 11 15 KvSIf 11 noTfsw ; it 11 7 14 8 45 7 90 181 7 ii8 8M 77 8 W 7 81 4 04 7S4 4 Of, 7 M 4 10 7 r.9 1 14. sat 11 or t-M 11 tr 6 IN 11 03 6 13 tl 01 liiflOfT 17 41 14 17, 6 10 10 55 Peranum 7 45 4 90 . r m a m Leave Arrives ur h All trains run dally except eundsy. f. signifies that trains stop on signal tor pas. sengers. ecure rates via Ontario a Western before purchasing tickets aud save money. Day and lilgnt Ktpreastotue West. J. C. Anderson, Geo. Pass Agt T. Flltcroft, DW. Paia, Agt. Hcraoton, Pa, 1 ihmii