The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, June 04, 1894, Image 1

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-?MWIWI4 eSKanW'Jl Willie
Father of Prchibiticn Receives an Enthusias
tic Reception at Staten Island.
Ten Thousand Enthusiastic Admirers
Welcome the Veteran Temperance
Worker at the International Tem
pprance Congress Stirring Ad
dress by Joseph Cook Neal Dow
Gives a History of Prohibition.
PROiumTio.M Park.S. I., N. Y., June 3
fntlier of Prohibition, was greet
ed by 10,000 enthusiastic admir
ers at the International tempur
Biiut congress which opened hero today.
Ho occupied an arm chair at the right
Ill W10 prcMlllIJK "ill't'i uuilllj Hi'-
morning, iiftornoon and evening ats
Ions, and nhowed by his quick appre
ciation ot the poiut3 of the speaker
that bis mind is unditnmd by the
ninoty years that have passed.
Prominent speakers and Prohibition
workers from many states and from
abroad were preseut. Governor Till
inau, of Sauth Carolina, arrived dur
ing the afternoon session and was given
a seat on the platform immediately be
hind two Catholic priests.
At the morning teBsion Willi im T.
Ward well, of New York, presided
Tlio Rev. D. S. Gregory. D. D.. led
the devotional service. Col. Alexander
S. Bacon, president of the Sunday Ob
servance society of Brooklyn, deliver
ed the address of welcome. Addresses
congratulating Neal Dow on happily
passing the ninetieth milestone were
inade by Aaron M. Howell, editor of
the Nat ion. il Temperance Advocate;
Sutnu -1 Dickie, chairman of the Nat
ional Prohibition party; Susan E Fes
senden, and Miss Ellen J. Pbinny, of
tbo Womeu'a Christian Temperance
union; Hou. Samuel D Hastings, of
Wisconsin; and C. A. Everett, of St.
John, N. B. Neal Dow made a brief
response telling bow thoroughly he ap
predated the kind words ot his friends
and encouragement they gave him in
the work of his life.
General Wager Swayno presided at
the afternoon IfSlioo. The lv-iv. Father
Miles, of Pougnk epaie, N. Y, who
came to take the place o" Dr. McGlynn,
who is ill, was iti- first speaker Ho
was followed by Joseph Cook, of Bos
ton, and of international renown as a
lecturer on temperance. Dr. Cook, who
Is large of frame, largo of voice, em
phatic in utterance, said in part:
"The houso of lords, Mr. Gladstone
Bays, must he ended or mende 1, The
liquor traffic, this convention says
must be ended because it cannot
be mended. My conviction is that this
will be the keynote of the twentieth
century. The work of Neal Dow has
led to this. He has fought a good
fifbt, and even at 00 years of agi , he
has not run his course. The truth
that Maine has been transformed and
transfigured through the work of Neal
Dow travi lu slowly, but the lie that
tin- Maine liquor law is a failure trav
els with seven leagu. boots."
'1 he Rev. Dr. B. D, Tyler, of New
York, read the formal address to (ion
ra Neal Dow. It was signed by the
heads of Prohibition and temperance
movements of thtscouutry and Canada.
General Dow said: "1 don't feel that
I have accomplished anything that en
titles me to the honor which is done
Die to-day. No words can express the
gratitude T feel for what has been said
and done here. But perhaps it was
best that I should tell of somo of the
work that has been done and th im
porlance of the work yet to be done,
There is no question beforo the
people of this country nr of
any country so great as the liquor
qnestiou, yet strange as it may seem
there are many prominent men, many
men of enlightenment, education and
understanding who know nothing
about the work of Prohibition. I was
once handed a slip from a newspaper
which announced that Goldwiu Smith
hail paid tiiat prohibition was a failure
in Maine. My reply to that was that
I hoped Goldwin Smith did not make
such a statement, tor the reason that it
is not true
So far from being a failure in Maine,
protiibitiou has b- en a great success.
At one time we had a great many
breweries and distilleries in Maine.
To ere is not one now, and there has not
been one in many years. At one
time cargoes of Jamaica rum were
imported into the state. There is
none now. It is true that liquor,
in small quantities, is smuggled
over the boundary. But liqutir is not
openly sold, and there is not one hun
dredth part of the consumption In the
state as before the law passed. A rem
edy for consumption thut will cure
ninety nine cases iu a hundred cannot,
be called a failure. Applause. An
entire generation has grown up among
three-quarters of our poople, aud has
not seen a grog shop nor a drunken
Speaking of other states, he said that
great progress had beon made and there
ure many places where no liquor is sold
owing to local option laws. Contlnu
ln.IT, ho said: "'The liquor truffle has
existed for fifty years by permission of
Curistiuu churches. Their members
are masters of the situation. When
they say 'Go and vote.' the saloon will
go." Applause.
At ihe evening session General
Thomas D. James, of New York, pre
sided. There were addresses by Alex
ander RuiBeil Webb, of the Moham
medan church, andJFather Murphy, of
the Roman Catholic Church of Canada.
Trying to E cap . Dtath In One Form
Sadie Felsnor Most It in Another.
, New York, June 3 A fire, caused
by the upsetting of an oil stove, oc
curred this evening, in the rear tene-m-nt
at No 38 Goorck street. The
building is one of those in the over
crowded tenement district of the
east side, and was filled with ten -ant
i, who immediately became panic
stricken. Many escaped before the
tire bad gained much headway, while
a number sought safety on the roof.
The fire, which had started in the up
per part of the building, soon devel
oped into a fierce blaze, and made the
position of those en the roof an exceed
ingly dangerous oue,
Sadie Felsner, 16 years old, and
Jamos Bnckney jumped from the roof.
The former was almost instantly killed,
while Bnckney sustained very severe
injuries. The firemen when they ar
rived rescued those who remained on
the roof and then extinguished the fire.
The loss will not exceed $1,000.
Ia a Battle at Santa Anna Government
Troops Are Defeated.
Panama, June 3 The Star and Her
ald has received the following special
advices from San Salvador: "Iu the
battle at Santa Anna on May 21, the
government troops nuder General An
tonio Ezetu were defeated. General
Ezata died. Six hundred soldiers were
killed. General Bolauos was wounded."
President Ez-ta has resigned in favor
of Carlos Bonilla, A counter revolu
tion is Bine to breakout, as Bonilla is
not generally ncoeptablo. Possibly
General Manuel Rivas may become
Annual Statement from the Depart
ment of Life and Accident
Harrisduro, Jnne 3 Insurance
Commissioner Lnpi-r has completed the
twenty-first annual report of his de
partment on life and uccident insur
ance companies. During the year tho
companies of this state Usaed 4,253
policies insuring $11,1)30,834 upon
lives of residents of this state,
a docrease over the business of the pro
ceding year of 237 policies and a de
crease of $1,129,430 of insurance. Com
paniea of other states issnpd 488.890
policies In this, insuring $137,003,084,
making an aggregate by all coilipuoiei
of 492.742 policies, insuring $149,539,
918. The total losses paid in nils te
bv like companies during the year was
$7,754,007 90.
The entire income of the assessment
life companies of this state last year
was $1,434,584 33, and expenditures
were $1,217,042.07. The insurance
commissioner comments upon the prac
tics of some life companies issuing
misleading statements regarding their
financial strength. Ho thinks the
standard of valuation of securities
should be their interest earnings, and
of real estate its rental value. He says
the act of Juno 5, 1888, regulating mu
tual assessment companies is defective.
In his opinion compiniesof this char
acter ougut to be required to have on
hand at all times, in available assets,
at least the maximum amount named
in its certificates, and failing in this,
it ought to bo niijudged insolvent and
prohibited frtm doing business.
Poaohers are Capturt cl at Crtnflld, Mary
land, bv State Police.
Crisfiuld, Md., June 8. One of the
state police vessels poured u volley of
snot into the licet of twenty-hvo crab
bing vessels yesterday afternoon in
Holland strait and that ti ) crews of
the poachers escaped injury 3 regarded
s almost a miracle. Suve il hundred
shots were fired.
The sails and dock houses if the crab
ben were riddled with .nllels, and
three of them, tho Frank Law, Ray
mond James and Jackson Bradsliaw,
were so badly crippled that they wore
unable to escape. They were towed
into Fishing bay where they are neld
as hostages by tho Dorchester county
authorities until the captains nnv the
fine assessed for "soruping" the" bot
The Lnconla Plant Entirely Distroytd.
Lone 6100,000
Laconia, N. H,. Juue 3. Fire this
morning at the Liconi.i Car works
burned over $100,000 worth of proporty,
insurance $50,000, Tho car company's
loss includes three largo buildings in
tho passouger car department, their en
tire malleable iron foundry plant, with
patterns, etc , also two small dwelling
A large refrigerator building and
office, owned by the Swift Beef com
pany, is a total loss. The firo started in
the paint shop in tho car works. There
are indications of incendiarism.
Syracuse, 0; Troy, 13.
Buffalo, 10; Erie, 14.
Secretary of Agriculture Morton is vis
iting historic spots in and about Lexing
ton, Ky.
Prospectors fouud a 400-pound nugget of
copper in the Rniney river bed, near Che
boygan, Mich.
For taking bribos In office, ex-Land
Resistor James E. Mabne is on trial at
Perry, O. T.
Cyrus W. Field jr., son of the Atlantic
cnblo originator, is dying of consumption
in New York.
Secretary of the Navy Ilerbort has
reached Chicago on bis homeward trip
from the Pacific coast.
Crazed by his financial failure, Job A.
Turner, a former Boston baulter, shot
liiin-eli at South Curvor, llas.
Stventeen vessels, carrying 12,000,000
feet of lurabor, have loft Duluth in four
days, the largest fleet ever known.
Derauso nccusod of cheating and callod
"Lamey," Nicholas Biburion, a Now York
lame ooy, stabbed two playmates severely.
The explosion of a dry boiler near Adol
phi, O., killed Engineer Joseph Lhowaltor
aud Sherman Wane, and fatally hurt two
Permission has been granted the Scran
ton Bicycle club by tho racing board of
the League of American Wheclinou to run
a nillo rate, northeastern Pennsylvania
championship, on July 1.
The steam yacht Atalnnta, owned by
George Ooold, sailed for Glasgow yester
duy afternoon to witness the yacht races
in which the champion American sloop
Vigilant, now owned by Mr. Ooold, will
The Situation et Chicago, Illinois, Is Not Im
proving Very Rapidly.
He Desires to Quell the Disturbance
Without the Aid of the Troops In
diana National Guardsmen Quell
the Trouble at Cannellsburg Strik
ers Burn a Bridp;c Bloodshed
Feared at Punxsutawney Notes of
the Strike Elsewhere.
Denver, Col. , June 8.
OETECTIVES assisted Shorill Bow
ers today in a search for John
Calderwood, president of the
Victor Minors' union, who came
up from Colorado Springs with Gover
nor Waite at an eariy hnnr this morn
ing. When the party arrived, Calder
wood was taken into a carriage with
the governor aud conveyed to a seclud
ed plane, which no one but the gover
nor's party knows. Sheriff Bowers ar
rived at daylight with a warrant tor
Calderwood's arrest upon the charge of
Inciting to riot. He had not been ar
rested at Colorado Springs beoause
then he was the governor's guest.
Detectives shadowed Governor Waite
all day in tho hope that they might,
find their man, but at night Sheriff
Dowers had to return without the head
official of the miners, now in a bellig
rant attitude. About the governor's
office the Populists there declared that
the arrest of Calderwood would only
add fuel to the hatred of the miners
and would make the contest all the
more bloodthirsty. Cniderwood came
under a flag of truce, thoy declare, and
should not be subjected to arrest. But
the civil authorities look upon the man
not as a belligerent but as an accom
plice In a conspiracy that has already
resulted in highway robbery, arson, de
struction of property and in murder.
Governor Waite said today that ho
hail taken no official action and it is
not believed that he will declare mar
tial law, a point which is declared to
bo illegal. Strong pressure has steadily
been brought to boar upon him to get
him to agree to back up Sheriff Bowers
with the militia, a move he is loath to
When Governor Waite reached
Palmer Lake he sent the following tel
egram to Adjutant General Tarsney,
thinking thut Sheriff Bowers had made
the requstfor troops;
Palmeii Lake, Juno 2. To General
Tarsney,or Oflieer in Command at Armory:
No National guards must bo called out by
lloglo or Kincaid.
(Signed) David H. Waite,
Governor and Commander iu Chief.
Cannellsiiuho. Ind., Juno 3 The
National Guards of Indiana Bent by
Governor Matttiows to put a stop to
the further interference of coal mine
strikers with the passago of coal laden
trains through tho city.arrived here this
morning. The train was side-tracked
oue mile east of the city and the 450
citizou Boldiers disembarked aud
marched down the railroad
track where all the trouble has
been, but on entoring the city
fouud no army of riotous strikers to
oppose their march or give them any
work to do. Scattered on and off the
track, however, were counted twenty
six strikers to whom Sheriff Letnibg
read tho restraining order issued ut
Washington last Tnnrsday by Judge
Ileffor's. Friends of the strikers in
Imiianapolis hail forewarned them of
the approach of the militia, whieh ac
counted for the disuppsarance of the
200 or 300 former rioters.
The sheriff s?t out to find four men
who had been leaders in the disturb
ance nnd for whom he had warrants.
After much difficulty he caught W. R.
Summers, a justice of the pence for the
local township, and Dick Gade, who
have been loading the strikers iu their
lawless interference with the proporty
of th3 railroads, and John Flynn, a
striker. The warrants charge them
with riotons conspiracy and contempt
of Judge Heffer's mandate. .
Immediately after the arrival of the
troops the officials of tho Baltimore
and Ohio Southwestern railroad began
to move the coal cars which had been
side-tracked by the strikers. The
presence f the armed force awed the
strikers, nenrly all of whom remained
in their homes, but the women and
children belongiug to the strikers
families gathered nlongsido of the
trick hooting at the railroad men,
militia and Bheriff, while the work ot
removing trains was in progress.
HaRHKBURG, fa June 8. A priv
nte dispatch to the United Press cor
respondent here from Ridirwny, Elk
county, Btates that Sheriff Elliott has
doputizad 150 men from Ridgway and
the surrounding towns who left today
to protect tbe men who will attempt to
go to work tomorrow in H ill, K ml &
Co.'s mines at Shawmut, Elk comity.
Resistance is expected from the striking
miners who have been reinforced by
800 men from Reynoldsville nnd Punx
sutawney region. Bloodshed is feared'
The miners are well armed and des
perate. Uniontown, Ph., Juno 8. The re
port that the Cneat river bridge on the
State line railroad had been burned by
the strikers to prevent shipment of
coal, is not corroct. Freight and
passenger trains are running regularly.
Last night a crowd of strikers at
tacked three deputies who were re
turning to Oliver from this plaee.
Several shota were exchnnged but no
oue received injury,
Columiius, Ohio, Juue 3. The
minors at Btlluire, Ohio, severely de
nounce President McBrlde for his
scorching telegram 'o them last night,
They say he baa accepted tbe unsup
ported word of nn operator Superin
tendent Woodford .of the Cleveland,
Lorain and Wheeling railway as to
the alleged rioting and oensnred them
for participating in it. MeBride sent
a telegram almost as severe as this one
to the miners at Coalton and Wollston,
Ohio By some it is predicted that
President MeBride is seeking to make
the rioting an excuse for calling the
strike off.
Leavenworth, Kin, Jnne 8 The
coal minere' situation that appeared so
serious on Friday night seems to be
perfectly settled. Yesterday through
tne efforts of citizsns, the mine ownors
and a strikers' committee held a pro
tracted conference, during which they
came to an agreement. The mine
ownors agreed to allow a check-weigh-man
to be paid by tho men, placed at
eaeh shaft, and to pay the present high
wagos if tbe price of mining was not
lowered at other places. The men
agreed to return to work at tho River
side and Home mines, which are now
closed, and stsrt in full Mondhy.
Bridoeport, O.. June 3. Fifteen
hundred strikers assembled at Wheel
ing Creek mines today to stop coal
trains, but none were rnn. The rail
road company hopes that President
MeBride will disperse the strikers to
morrow. Sheriff Scott said this aftor
noou that ho had secured the force of
deputies be ueeded, bnt unlcsj actual
trouble results tomorrow he will not
usk for tho militia.
About 500 strikers yesterday massed
on the line of the Cleveland, Lorraine
and Wheeling railroad. Two trains
loaded witu West Virginia coal wero
stopped and sidetrucked. Later they
were allowed to be mowd here. Pas
Bonger or mail trains were not inter
fered with. The sheriffs appeal was
jeered aud he throatened to call the
The railway company says it wiil
run trains tomorrow. The miners uro
still iu possession of the road at tho
Johnstown, Pa.. Jnne 3 Company
H, Fifth regiment, Lieutenant J. J
Murphy in command, is being held in
readiness for quick movem nt in case
the troops ure ordered out to do duty in
the coke regions. Colonel Theodore
Bnrchfield sent these orders several
days ago, but nothing additional hits
been received in this city.
Colorado Springs. Col., Juue 8.
The sheriff continues making prepara
tions for the battlo with tho striking
miners at Cripple Criek, which
will undoubtedly take place in a
few days. Another train load of
deputies was btartcd for the front
about 3 o'clock this morning and two
companies of cavalry followed later
A largo supply of ammunition and
army rations and camp equipage will
go forward tomorrow night. Officers
were out today recruiting men for n
company whose duty will be to ac
company and protect the supply train.
Oue of the cavalry companies is com
posed of some of the wealthiest mino
and land owners of the city. The ex
citement of last night has somewhat
subsided, but is still anal
Evans, la., June 3 The big bnrbe
cue of the striking miners this after
noon was a dismal failure, only 150
miners being here. President J. T.
Clurkson aud other leaders have left
the county to escapo arrest, und the
strikers have split up into small squads.
It is probable that the troops will be
withdrawn tomorrow The operators
think that as soon as the soldiers leave
tbe miners will again assemble and
cause trouble.
Alliance, O, Juno 3. After a long
meeting of the coal miner j of this city
they decided to accept the oporatore'
terms of $1.05 for mining and return
to work tomorrow morning. Threo
large mines near tho city limits will
be started by this decision and a fam
ine iu this city will ho averted.
Novel Elopement in Which the Stern
Parent Figured in an Entirely
New Role.
Ei.kton, Md., June 3 A sensation
has been caused iu the upper pert of
this county by the elopment of Wnlter
Reynolds, son of a well to do resident,
and Ella Kirk, of Sylmar. A few days
ago the young couple, accompanied by
tbe girl's father, oiune to Elkton anil
took a train for Philadelphia.
Tbejf crossed tho river to Camden and
were married by n jnstice of the peace.
Reynolds is only 18 years old and the
girl a your his junior, yot Mr. Kirk as
sured the justice that the couple were
of murriag-able age,
Reynolds' parents are vory much
chagrined at the clandestine weddiug,
and it is thought wiil take legal steps
to havo the contract annulled.
Coromancsmcnt Exirclaei Now in Fro
nrM Governor Fattlaon Spaks.
Carlisle, Pa., June 3. The one
huudred nnd eleventh annual com
mencement of Dickson college began
last eveuiug with tho junior oratori
cal contest for tho ITersou
prizes. Today President George
E. Reed, delivered the bacca
laureate sermon before the graduating
class, numbering thirty-one. Ho wiis
follow. -a by Governor Pattisou iu un
Tbe addresses this ovening were de
livered by Edwin L. Eurp and Bishop
Cyrus Foss before the college Young
Mens' Christian association,
The cabinet of Uruguay is on the point
of dissolution.
Tho latest gossip sots the dissolution of
parliament tor August.
The annual English military tourney Is
rousing great enthusiasm in London.
Red-bndged students paraded tho streets
at Palermo, shouting demands for the re
lease of the Socialist Deputy do Felloe.
Spain has forbidden tho admission of
(ionium goods iu to tbo country by means
of certificatesof orlgiu from other nations.
Large contributions from America and
Australia will enable the McCartbyltes to
remain continuously iu the lliltish pni lia -moot.
Because of the death of Mattdor Espar
tero in a bull tight, Spanish Carlists and
Republicans will be demand that the gov
ernment stop bull fighting.
With private ceremonies, Prince Adol
bert, the third son of Empercr William,
nd not yet 10, was admitted to the First
Dragoon guards at Potsdam.
Prospects That the Tariff Measure Will Be
Killed by Democrats.
The End of the Tariff Debate is Not
in Sight Republican Leaders In
sist That the Sugar Investigation Be
Completed Before a Vote is Taken.
Populists, Republicans and Dissat
isfied Democrats May Form a Ma
jority Against the Wilson Document.
Washington, D. C , Juno 3.
TWO months of tariff debate have
passed in tho senate an 1 the end
is not yet within Bight. Re
publican senators stated ten
days ago that the close of the present
wool; would find the sugar suhodnl
still undisposed of. Tbe course
of events in connection with the
facts elicited by the
trust investigation of the special
committee as far as that investigation
has proceeded, and the fnoU wniuh it
is expected would be developed in the
lutrtier sossious of that coiumitto vnka
it possible that this may bo
verified. Some of the leaders on tho
It .public m side insist thut tbo voto
cannot with decency be taken on tho
sujj'ar schedule until tbe investigation
into the allegations of improper influ
ence being used to secure tue adoption
of that scnodulo havo boon disposed of.
Several of the Populist senators, and
also Mr. 3-1 ill. are on record as favoring
this view. Their forces, added to the
nnited R publican strength will form
a phalanx dangerously near a urn jority,
provided there should be one or two
Democratic absentees on the critical
roll call, and it id hinted there may be
These same forots the solid Republi
can voto und tho Populists, or the most
of them it is expected will rally to
the support of Mr. Mandiirsou's pro
posed amendment to retain the bounty
on domestic PUgitr instead of laying an
iucrcased tax on the imported product.
Tne suggestion is made that the vole
on this amendment may bo so close
that the onus of defeating it will tie
thrown on the two Louisiana senators
whose state is tho chief benuliuiary ot
tho bounty.
Tho tactics pursued by the Rjpu'uli
cans last wook were successful iu
drawing ont a numbor of Democratic
senators, and, it is understood, the
sime policy will be continued this
week with the hope that Democrats
will be compelled to participate in the
If Mr. Mnnderson's amendment for
a bountv should be voted down in
committee of the whole, it is quite
likely that the sugur sohedule oi the
committee will bo adopted pro forma
in committee the Republicans of
course, reserving their rights for a yoa
end nay vote when the bill comes iu
tho open somite. Evon should tbo vote
be taken on a motion to put sugar on
the free list, it is understood the Re
publicans, at present, would not per
mit the proposition to get tho full
strength of tho vote that could bo
given if it need be.
democracy's dates.
Juno 15, at which dato Democrats
have said the bill would paBB, is not
very distant, but there seams little
chunco of a iiual vote by that time. It
can be BaiJ wiiu absolute certainty
that the sugar schedule will not be
dropped until tne Rjpublicans have an
opportunity to discuss tho 'testimony
taken by the investigating committee.
There is another matter that will
tend to prolong this debate about which
nothing bus hitherto been said, but
which will probably come to the front
very soon. An amendment to tho bill
has been prepared and will bs intro
duced, probably this week, which pro
vides for tho repeal of the 10 per 0"nt.
state bank tax. It ia argued that such
nn amendment would be unite us per
tinent to a tariff bill as tho iucome tnx
sections, especially us the ropeal of tiiis
tux was one ot the Democratic plat
form pledges.
The sub eommittee of the finance
committee has beon looking over the
situation lately and will ehortly bring
in a number of additional amendments.
Among these is one putting n specific
duty on iuiported litbographio works
satisfactory to both the American lith
ographer und the importer as agreed
upon by u delegation that appeared be
fore the committee.
Another important matter is the pro
posed ehunge which tho committee has
in view of going back to tbo hone pro
vision fixing the duty on imported
tobacco aud cigars.
A Workman at Lancaster Liturally
Bathod in Firo.
Lancaster, P.i,, Jim 8. A serious
uccident occurred today at the City
Pumping station, where a new main
was beiug laid. Charles Cannon was
operating a gasoline machine several
feet below tbo surface melting the joints
of a pipe, when the hoso burst aud a
blueing fluid was thrown over him.
Lie scrambled to the surfuce, covered
with II rnn s. ran to a near stream and
rolled himself in tho water. Ho suc-
cei'dud iu extinguishing the fire. He
was very badly btiruod about the
body, but it is believed his injuries will
not result seriously.
The Distinguished Fhyslclan Expires
from the Effects of a Severs Cold.
Pittsburg, Pa,, June 8. Dr. W. A
lVsavant died tonight at his home on
Centre avenue, Ten days ago he con
traded a severe cold. Death was
caused by a complication of troubles
arising from this cause.
Dr.Passavaut was 78 years of age and
one of the best known and most promi
nent men in tbe United States, lie was
the tonnder of hospitals in Chicago, Mil
waukee, Jacksonville, Illinois, the
Pittsburg Infirmary as well as a num
ber of orphans' homes and a-iyluins in
various parts of the country. He was
also the founder of Tbiel college, Penn
sylvania, nnd was engaged in OHrenia.
lng and preparing for the support o
the Lutheran Theological Beuiiunry ol
Chicago. Tbo etrvices will le
held Wednts lay.
Angry Industrials Kioktd Off a Southern
rne flo Train.
San Francisco. Ju io 3. A south
bound freight truiu on tho Southern
l'acifio was captured below the town
of 1'ixley, Ttilnro oounty, Inst nignt,
by 175 industrials, who stopped tlo
train by placing obstructions on thi
track. The Pixley authorities Wfrc
notified and early this morning arrive'
They forced tho industrials to leaVi
the train. Tho men curst d tho offlc rs
end declared they would yot ride ou
of the country.
A Oeoi-Rla negro Baffin tha Fata 1 1
Many Oono Baforo.
Dublin, Go., June 3. About tin days
ago a negro was caught iu thj room
of Mr3. Cooney, lr miles from her?,
ihe lady wo!;e up Wl the negru
jumped out of the window and ran.
He wus arrested and put in jail here.
Lust night a mob uuiered in - jiii,
took the negro tnree miles from here,
tied him to a stake aud shot him uboi.t
Fizzlo of a Contemplated Communist
Demonstration Excitement at
Sofia A Great Rainfall.
Paris, Juno 3 Tho proposed com
munist demonstration in the Per.
Laobaiae cemetery today t roved to bi
another fizzl". The police precautions
were as stringent ns on last Sunday.
London, Juno 4. The Vienna cor
respondent of the Daily Newssuy-:
"Dr. Wekerle is master of the stina
lion iu Hungary. All of tbegentli
men uskod to join tho now cabinet
have refused to svrve, Tho Liberal
are also angry at the ( mperor's refusnl
to create the neoossary magnates uti i
have unanimously a3kad Dr. Wekerle
to retain the Liberal leadership."
t-'oFiA, Juno 3. Tho general excite
ment among the people was somewhat
quietel today by u full of rain. The
s.reets are patrolled by soldiors. Prince
Ferdinand appeared on tho balcony of
the palaci at noon today am) wat
iiourtily cueered. The doors of the
public oftieas aro sealed.
London, June 3 Jubilee sermons in
connection wirh tho Young Men's
Christiau association conference wero
preached this morning and evening iu
1,400 churches in Loudon und its su
burbs us well as all over England.
Baihing in Conoa'oira Creek Thoy Vjn
turfd Byon.l Thotr Dipth.
LANOASTF.ii,PH.,Jaue 3. Tue s.tldest
drowning accident of the jear occurred
thi.i evening in tho Conostoga creek, at
a point called Latuparter'l Meadow.
James and Wiilio Stock, ngod 8 and
! yoars respectively, wore bathinii
iu the I stream with it party of
companions, when J.-.mes got beyond
his depth, and being unable to swim
was oarriek away by the current. His
brave Httlo brothel attempted his res
cue, but was unsuccessful, and he was
drowned withiu a few feet of where
James went down.
Both bodies wore recovorod soon
afterward. The hoys wore sons of
Frederick Stock, a coachman for a
wealthy family hero.
Fifcoen Bu dneo.i li..u acd Twenty
Reaidercs Deatroyod.
Ottumwa, Iowa, June 3. Fifteen
business houses and twenty residences
in this city were destroyed by fir to
day. Five blocks uro a muss of black
ened ruins. Dir. tho worst part of
tho couiligr.ition was the death of a
boy, tho fatal injury by Bmoko of one
man, and the serious injury of three
For four hours tho iiro raged fiercely
and oven tonignt all danger has not
passed on account of the smouldering
embers, The loss is ostiinvtod at $335,'
000 and tho Insurance about one-Uiird.
A spark Irom a locomotive is uuppojed
to have started the bluZ '.
A Sow Io Exp cted Whgn the Banner
Toronto, Ont.. Jnne 8. Deputy Pro
vincial High Chief Ringer Qalnn, of
the Catholic Urdor of Forestors, mid a
companion, have started for the St.
Paul, Minn., convention, taking a
Union jack which they will ineist
upon displaying nt the convention.
A row is expected. Q nun raised a
rumpus over tho same il ig at Chicago
Inst year.
Fx Judire Broomall Dptd.
PHILADELPHIA. Juno Kx -Judge Will
iam li. Broomall, ot Delaware county,
died here today at tho residence of his
daughter. Judge Broomall never fully re
covered from uu atta.k of pneumonia last
winter and his advanced age also operated
against his chances of recovery.
A call is ipsned for a mooting of tho
Negro NntionslJDeniocrailc leaguo at In
diunapolis, beginning Tnesdnv, August II.
Tho call is signed by 0. H. J. Taylor, presi
dent, tho recently confirmed recorder nf
deeds of the district cf Columbia, nnd H.
O. C. Astwood, the rejected consul at
Calais, chairman executive committee.
Second Assistant Postmaster J. Lowory
Bell lias tendered his resignation to tho
presidout through tho post mister general
to take effect at tho end of the year,
June 30, in order to accept tho nosltion ot
general traffic manager of theCeutral
Railway Company of New Jersey, with
headquarters at Now York. His resig
nation was purely voluntarily.
Washington, June 3. Foncast
for Monddn. For Eautern Penn
sylvania, fair, probably slightly
warmer, treat tjiiiwe. IPn ir.ii.f
ern iViinsidctni-yfaecofj fair,
soutittest winds.
Four Great Specials
100 Dozen Ladies' Ini.
t i a 1 Handkerchiefs,
warranted all Linen
and hand embroidared,
50 dozen Unlaundried
Handkerchiefs, guar
anteed hand embroid
ered and every thread
100 dozen Sheer Linen,
hem stitched, hand
embroidered, initial,
60 dozen assorted.scal
loped and hem stitched,
embroidered Handker
chiefs, reduced to
These four lines are the
greatest value ever shown in
' Handkerchiefs.
510 AND512
Maltese Cross
And Oak-tanned Leather Belting,
H. A Kingsbury
513 Spruce St., Scranton. Pa.
Lewis, Reilly & Davies
a drive:
In Russet Shoes.
114 Wyoming Avo.
We Examine Ejes
Free of charge If a doctor
is needed yon are promptly
told so. We also guarantee
a perfect fit.
All SILVERWARE and Damaged Good
at Arcade Fire will be sold at
SO Per Cent Below Cost
The Jeweler,
408 Spruce Street,
WA it
I. . Ml