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TIIE SCRA3TT0N TRIBUNE TUESDAY MOBXINO, NOVEMBER G, 1 894.
SOUTH SIDE IN THE FOLD
Two Twentieth" Ward Mcetinrjs Dis
.play Thought and Enthusiasm.
TOR THE GOOD TIMES PARTY
Laboring Men and Mechanics Steadfast
for the Republican Ticket from Top to
llottomr-Audlcnees Attentive and :
In Hunnory with the Speakers.
Two lights upon today's election were
thrown from the South Side last night
.ii'd cannot help but prove Indicative of
"favorable results in that section of the
city. ,A meeting was held In Phillips'
hall simultaneously with another Re
publican meeting in Moeller's hall, on
The gatherings were entirely com
posed of laboring men and were held In
the Twentieth ward, one of the sup
posed Democratic strongholds.
Major Everett Warren, Captain
James Molr and Attorneys Dawson and
Hamilton were the speakers of the two
meetings. Each was accorded strict
attention and succeeded with but little
effort In bringing forth the plaudits of
In Phillips' hall, where John Slmrcll
presided, Attorney Dawson was an
nounced as the first speaker. He called
attention to the proof of history that
the periods of the nation's greatest
prosperity were under systems of pro
tection. He contended that if a tax
could be levied on Incomes ranging
from $4,000 to $400, it might result In a
tax upon even the $1 capital of the
Entertaining Captain Moir.
Captain Molr very aptly brought at
tention to the misdeeds of the free
trade party by witty allusions which
met " with Benerous applause, The
meeting was concluded by the brief
speech of Major Warren.
Fred W. Rose presided over the
gathering in Moeller's hall, which was
filled with thoughtful mechanics and
laborers. An equal number were un
able to gain admittance.
Major Warren's speech In Moeller's
hall might very properly be termed a
plain explanatory talk. It was neither
an argument nor an appeal, but. a
statement of facts and reasons which
of themselves would indicate to work
ingmen that they should not be cajoled
Into voting Irrespective of benefit or
principle for any particular candidate.
In considering which of the great po
litical parties was the party of the
plutocrat, reference was made to the
statement of T. V. Powderly, published
two years ago in the official journul of
the Knights of Labor. It was to the ef
fect that the Democratic party had be
come the party of the poor man and
would always keep him poor.
In view of a statement that the Re
publican party Is fostering the Ameri
can Protective Association, Major
Warren alluded to the New England
dinner attended by Archbishop Ryan
In this city. The gathering was other
wise composed of descendants of New
England Yankees, who, according to
the noted prelate's own statement,, had
given him one of the pleasantest even
ings In his memory. The speaker also
cited the presence of Archbishop Ire
land and McGoulderlek at the recent
large Republican meeting in Carnegie
Music hall In New York. These facts,
the speaker contended, do not argue
that; noted Catholics nnd Irishmen be
lfeve the' Republican pnrty Is allie'd
to the American Protective Associa
tion. A Question of Principles.
The question is not "who is going to
be judge, sheriff, district attorney, etc,"
but It is a question of the principles
represented by the candidates. This
view applies, he said, more particular
ly to the legislative candidate who will
make the laws of the nation. The ma
jorities of the house and senate should
be Republican to undo the wrong done
the laboring man by the Incompetent
Major Warren concluded his speech
by referring to the continued depres
sion of local Industries and cited as a
result of free trade the recent loss of a
large contract by the Lackawanna Iron
and Steel company. The company was
underbid $1 per ton by a Great Britain
Attorneys Charles Dawson and John
H.. Hamilton presented the various Is
sues of the great local and national
questions, each reference being received
with, evidence of approbation. After
two hours of one of the most successful
meetings on the South Side this year,
the audience adjourned with prophe
cies of victory.
The Tribune tonight will bulletin all
election returns upon an Immense screen
by means of a powerful stcreoptlcon. Ar
rangements have been completed to get
prompt telegraphlo service by special wire,
Read The Tribune tomorrow ' he best
and fullest'electlon news. '
At the Post Office Today.
The money order and register depart
ments at the post office will be closed
today. The stamp window and general
delivery window will close at noon.
The carriers will make only their morn
ing deliveries on account of legal holi
day. DESERTED MRS. DAVIS.
Her Husband Fell in l ove with a New
York State Beauty.
Mrs. Jennie Davis was on. the Rtand
before Judge' Edwards In chambers
yesterday afternoon and related- the
Btory of the domestlo woes that led her
to seek a divorce from George Davis.
Thirteen years ago" the couple were
married In Delaware county, New York,
and lived there for several years. Then
they moved to Forest City and reside.)
there for five years. Mrs. Davis say
that about two years ago her husband
went to New York state to work, and
4s liable to great
ance through sym
or Indigestion, often
causes it to palpi-
i tato in a distressing
way. Nervous rros
) tration, Debility and
lal&o cause 1U too
' Many times, Spinal
Affections, cause it
to labor unduly. Sufforers from such Nerv
ous Affections of ton imagine themselves the
victims of organic heart disease.
ALL NERVOUS DISEASES, as Pa
ralysis, Locomotor Ataxia, Epilepsy, or
Fitg,bt Vitus' Dance, Sleeplessness, Nerv
ous Prostration, Nervous Debility, Neural
gia, Molanobolla and Kindred Ailments, are
treated as a specialty, with great suoeoss,
by the Staff of the Invalids' Hotel. For
Pamphlet, References, and Particular!, en
close ID cento, la stamps for postage.'
'Address, World's Dispensary Medical
- Association, Buffalo, N. Y.
there became charmed by a fresher
face and fell In love. ...
He did not return to his wife again,
but some time later brought his charm
er with -him to Forest City and Mrs.
Davis sayu he Is now residing with her
there, while his deserted wife finds a
home In thiB city. Several witnesses
corroborated Mrs. Davis' story.
The Tribune tonight will bulletin nil
election returns upon an Immense screen
by means of a powerful stcreoptlcon. Ar
rangements have been completed to get
prpmpttclegraphicservlce by special wire.
Read The Tribune tomoVrow for the best
and fullest election news.
IX LOCAL THEATERS.
Edward Harrigan and his New York
company will present two. of their
greatest New York successes at the
Academy of MuhIc this and tomorrow
evenings. This evening "Rellly and the
400" will hold the boards, and tomorrow
evening "Cordelia's Aspirations" will be
the attraction. Mr. Hanigan and his
company seldom travel except to a
few of the metropolitan cities of the
east. Ills writings are not as much
satires as they are studies of real life;
true, he aims at extracting as much
humor as possible out of the studies,
but It Is nevertheless true to nature. In
this vein "Rellly, and the 400' is ex
tremely happy. We all know the pas
sion of the simple-minded to Imitate the
fads of )3welldom, and when Ward
McAllister told the Americans that
there were only four hundred names
which had any right to the title Aris
tocratic, Harrigan Immediately saw
that the parvenu would be among the
first hustlers to secure the dlstlnctllon;
he also knew that the afuresaid hustler
would not be the true American, but
thu foreign pretender, who Iwlth a
brogue or dialect you could cut, claimed
to be descendants of the Puritans.
II II II
The sale qf seats for the Langtry en
gagement was very large yesterday,
and Scranton will unquestionably turn
out one of Its most representative
audiences Wednesday night to see the
famous beauty open her American en
gagement at the Frothingham In "A
Wife's rerll." It will be produced by
the same company that less than two
weeks ago closed such a successful en
gagement at the Haymarket theateur,
London, with the piece.
II II II
Thursday night the always popular
and entertaining John Kernell will be
at the Academy of Music In his new
play, "McFadden's Elopement," of
which the Pittsburg Chronicle Tele
graph says: "At the Rljou theater, last
night, John Kernell made his first ap
pearance In his new farce comedy,
'McFadden's Elopement,', to the usuul
large and appreciative audience. The
comedy 13 very funny from every point
of view, and there lsnothlng stale or
tiresome In the play. Kernell, as Con
MeFadden, a lightning rod agent, man
ages to keep himself and everybody
elselntroublethroughoutthe three acts.
His songs, 'I Was Talking In My Sleep,'
'Two Old Sports,' etc., were rendered
In his inimitable style, and brought
down the house.
II II II
Thursday evening Herbert Cawthorn
will be seen at the Frothingham in his
new piny, "A Cork Man." Mr. Caw
thorn has changed very little, he is as
amusing as ever, he sings as well and
pleases Just as he always did, and In
the part of I. M. Looney he Is funnier
than he ever was in the "Little Nug
II II II
That stirring melo-drama, "The Stow
away," will be given at the Academy of
Music Friday and Saturday evenings by
a strong company and with a mass of
new scenery especially prepared for
this season. "The Stowaway" will be re
called as one of the strongest and most
interesting plays of Its class, abounding
In scenes of thrilling Interest which
rarely exceed the bounds of probability.
ANOTHER STEP FORWARD.
Contract for Substructure of 11 ridges
Dealt with Lost Night.
A ...nil Dtfanod mnoHncr it flip Ifitnt
streets and bridges committee of cou,.
ells was held last night, when the fol
lowing estimates for the sub-structure
of the Roaring brook and Linden street
bridges were discussed:
Rnarlntr brook bridge Burke Bros..
$15,099.40; Muhloon & Bowie, $12,588.94;
Paul Dunn, $14,774.50; Joseph Hendler,
$23,865. The engineer's- estimate was
Linden street bridge Burke Bros.,
$13,225.25, Muldoon & Bowie, $11,061.88;
Broadhead McConnell, $14,738.60; Paul
Dunn, $13,195.75; Joseph Hendler, $IS.
494.85. Engineer's estimate was $15,007.
The committee decided to recommend
that the two contracts be awarded to
Muldoon & Bowie.
MURPHY IN THE KERRY GOV.
Given a l-'lno Presentation at tho Froth
Joseph Murphy presented his old fa
miliar "Kerry Qow" at the Frothingham
last night to a. good sized audience. It
Is one of the best of that type of dramas
which deal with life In Ireland and con
tains much of the short caustic wit for
which the Irish people are noted.
Mr. Murphy enacted the title role In
a faultless manner and was given fine
support by Charles C. Brandt, Harry
Gorreln, John Daley, John W. Burton,
W. T. Sheehan, L. J. Loring, Dan
Thompson, Rebecca Warren, Jeanette
Ferrel and Miss Emma Jtalia.
Tonight the same company will pro
duce "Shaun Rhuc" at the same place.
Election money, at Davldow Bros.
LETTERS FROM THE PEOPLE.
(Under this heading short letters of In
terest will be published when accompa
nied, for publication, by the writer's
name. The Tribune will not be held re
sponsible for opinions here expressed.)
Fair Play for Wheelmen.
Editor of The Tribune:
Sir. In the interest of fair play and
the nerves of cyclists, I desire to make
a suggestion to the directors of the new
boulevard to Elmhurst. Some people
Imagine when they pay for a privilege
that they own the entire territory com
ing within range of their vision. This
was noticeable on the boulevard last
Sunday afternoon, when the drivers or
owners of vehicles declined to yield
even one track space to the bicycle,
Now, Inasmuch as the wheelman pays
more In proportion for his privilege
than the horse and carriage, and does
not Injure but Improves a road-bed, It
seems to one who rides that It would
be only Just If the directors would In
form patrons of the boulevard that they
must yield to a bicycle as to any other
passing vehicle. If not, then make a
path on the outside of the roadway for
wheelmen and give them a chance,
H. O. Bacori.
'Scranton, Pa Nov.' 5. ' W
llow Are You Betting?
We are batting you ran get plenty bet
ting money to bet with at Davldow Bros.
FIRST DAY OF NEW T
Grand - Jury Met but Was Not Sworn
or Charged. '-; :
POSTPONED UNTIL WEDNESDAY
A Petition Asking for the Creation of the
Borough of Polton Presented to the
Court-It Will lie Considered
What Is known In legal circles as the
December term of court began yester
day with the summoning together of
the grand Jury. The Jurors assembled
In the main court room yesterday morn
ing, but as several of them will have to
serve as election officers ,today. Judge
Edwards decided not to have the Juroi B
sworn or deliver his charge to them
until Wednesday morning. A foreman
will also be appointed at that time.
Petitions asking for the construct
ing of brldgeB will be considered by the
Jury Thursday, and on Friday morning
the petitioners for the new borough of
Dalton will have an opportunity to be
The constables of the county made
their quarterly return to court yester
day and reported that the law Is gen
erally respected and observed through
out thelength and breadth of the county.
Only two persons were returned as
vloluters of the law. They were C. S.
Pllger, of Throop, returned by Consta
ble William Same as a tippling house
keeper, and Albert Bucta, of the Second
ward of this city, who Constable Ber
nard Davis has reason to believe keeps
a tippling house.
Borough of Dulton Wanted.
Citizens of the town of Dalton, In
North Abington township, yesterday by
petition asked the court to create the
borough of Dalton out of a portion of
North Abington township, outlined on
a map that accompanied the petition.
The names of eighty-six persons are at
tached to the petition, which, by order
of court, will be laid before the grand
jury on Friday morning. The pro
posed borough has Lily Lake within its
Two petitions asking for the construc
tion of bridges at the expense of the
county was presented to court yester
day. Attorney John F. Scragg, repre
senting a number of citizens of Ran
som township, presented a petition ask
ing for the construction of a bridge
over Gardner creek on tho road leading
from Milwauklo to Plttston. The width
of the creek at that point Is forty feet,
and It' will cost $1,000 to construct a
A petition signed by a number of
citizens of North Abington township
was also presented asking for the con
struction of a bridge over Kennedy's
creek In that towshlp "near the resi
dence of J. B. Knight, where the pub
lic road leading from Hiram Long's to
G. E. Hoffer'a crosses the said creek."
The width of the creek at that point Is
twenty feet and the cost of building the
bridge Is fixed at $1,000. Both petitions
will be considered by the grand jury
Minor Court Matters.
The license of the hotel conducted by
Philip Rinslund at 130 North Main ave
nue, was yesterday transferred by the
court to Qeorge Ginader.
The voting pluce In the Second district
of the Sixth ward of Carbondale was
yesterday removed by order of court
from the premises of John F. McHull
at Peck and Dundaff streets to prem
ises of Thomas Hart, 206 Dundaff
Attorney R. H. Holgate by permis
sion of court withdrew the petition for
a review of the proposed road In Scott
township and the report of the viewers
which was confirmed finally some time
ago, will now be allowed to stand un
challenged. OPENING NIGHT SCHOOLS;
Names of the Teachers Who Are Instruct'
ing Night Scholars.
Superintendent G. W. Phillips liV
formed a Tribune reporter last evening
that arrangements were not completed
for opening all the night schools, but
tho work of preparation would be
pushed on and active work commenced
as soon as possible.
The following teachers commenced
duties last evening: No. 2 school, Miss
Kate Mawn; No. 8, J. M. Beaumont;
No. 9, M. H. Jordan; No. 10, T. F. Dur
kln; No. 23, Miss Anna Barrett; No. 29,
Miss Sara Cloherty.
Election officers are hereby notified that
a plan has been discovered to change tho
marks on Republican ballots. The first
person caught doing that should be In
stantly arrested. With a free ballot and
a fair count the whole Republican ticket
will win. Let no guilty man escape.
From tho Pittsburg Bulletin.
Harry Some women do have a re
markable faculty for Invention.
Will For Instance?
Harry The wife of a friend of mine
has patented what she calls a "sm,re
dlverter." It is composed of a hood and
a section of flexible pipe. When her
husband's snores grow unbearable, the
hood Is lowered over his head and the
snore conducted Into the cellar.
Will What then?
Harry There hasn't a rat been Been
In the house since the dlverter was
used.- - '
Election money at Davldow Bros.
Scrartton's Business Interests.
THE TRIBUNE will soon publish a carfl
fully complied and classified list of the
leading wholesale, banking, manufactur
ing and professional Interests of Scran
ton and vicinity. The edition will be
bound In book form, beautlfuuly Illustrat
ed with photogravure views of our pub-
llo buildings, DtiHiness blocks, street.
etc., together with portraits of leading
citizens, imo similar worn nag ever given
an eaual representation of Scranton's
many Industries. It will be an Invaluable
exposition of our business resources.
Sent to persons outside the city, copies of
this handsome work will attract new com
ers and be an unequalled advertisement
of the city. The circulation Is on a plan
that cannot fall of good results to those
concerned as well as tne city at lariro
Representatives of .THE TRIBUNE will
call upon THOSE WHOSfi NAMES are
DESIRED In this edition and explain Its
nature more ruiy. .
Those desiring views of their resdences
In this cdtlon will please leave notice at
Tho $40,000 School llnnuo.
for Columbia avenue has been let and will
be commenced Immediately. There are
sun a icw in a iuvy price.
jOfllce, Theater Lobby.
Miislo Boxes Exclusively
Best made. Play any desired number of
tunes. OautBchl ft Sons, manufacturers,
1030 Chestnut street, Philadelphia, Won-
derful orchestral organs, only JG and $10,
Specialty: Old mUiilo boxes carefuly re
paired and Improved with new tunes.-
Gentlemen's Driving Club raaei Satur
day, 1 p. m. .
From the Philadelphia Record."' 11
Try soaking table linen (and other fine
articles that have become badly soiled)
over night, with a little ammonia added
to the water. This will soften the dirt
as well aa' the water, and In the morn
ing, With a very little rubbing, thor
ough rinsing and careful blueing they
will be ready to hang out.
Try sprinkling delicate wash dresses
with this gum water, when It becomes
necessary to iron them in the course of
wearing, wnen mey nave noi ueen
washed. For mixing with the starch
for the white clothes, use about a
tablespoonful of gum water to a pint of
the warm, boiled starch.
Try hanging the table-cloths and
linen sheets one-half or two-thirds their
length over the line, without using
clothes-pins, unless absolutely neces
sary; as rough clothes-pins, in careless
hands, will often ruin delicate fabrics.
Try to discover why there are so
many holes In the corners of handker
chiefs and napkins. It will no longer
be a cause of wonder when you notice
how the average servant hangs them on
the line. In order to save time and
trouble several handkerchiefs or nap
kins will be taken up by the corners
and fastened In a bunch on the line,
with one clothes pin; and when dry the
entire bunch will be taken down with a
little "jerk." Is it any wonder that the
holes soon appear?
Try spreading the table linen and all
straight, smooth articles that can be
dried In this manner, on the grass, If
you are fortunate enough to have "real
grass," and the sunshine will complete
the work In a most satisfactory manner.
In the city yards, where there Is no
grass and space Is limited; it will be a
good plan to set a small "clothes-horse"
out In the sun and lay across the bars
the thin fabrics that should, vnot be
hung with the clothes-pins.
Try to have the damask Ironed so
that the pattern will be clear and Dis
tinct. Sometimes it shines like satin,
but more often It scarcely shows the
pattern at all. It takes a "moderate"
Iron and an even pressure to do It prop
erly. Too hot or too cool an Iron never
does good work.
Try boiling the soap before putting It
Into the tubs, nnd use It In liquid form.
Borax can also be added to the soap
while It Is dissolving. Borax will not
hurt the clothes, as It Is a neutral salt.
Housewlfes who cling to the economical
and old-fashioned method of preparing
"soft soap" find it a good plan to do
their whole wash, except the flannels
and colored calicoes, with the soft
soap, pouring hot water on It In the
tubs before the clothes are put In.
The Tribune tonight will bulletin all
election returns upon an Immense screen
by means of a powerful stereopticon. Ar
rangements have been completed to get
prompt telegraphic service by special wire.
Read The Tribune tomorrow for tne best
and fullest election news.
Sketch of the Man Who lias Been Chosen
to Succeed Cuprlvi. v
Clodwlg Curl Victor von Hohenlohe
Schllllngfurst, Prince of Ratlbor and
Corvey, was born at Rotenbourg, Ba
varia, March 31, 1819. It will thus be
seen that he Is actually six months old
er than was Bismarck when four years
ago the emperor overthrew the Iron
Chancellor on the ground that he wa3
too old. Huhenlohe wus educated at
Heidelberg, Bonn and dottingen, and
held some minor offices In the German
civil service until 1848, when, having
coma into the domain nnd title of
Schilllngfurst through a compact with
his elder brother, he returned to Ba
varia and became a member of the
upper chamber. In IStii he became
minister of foreign affairs and presi
dent of the council.
At first Hohenlohe posed as a Ba
varian patriot, and undertook; with
others, to stem the rising tide of Prus
sia's power and to preserve the auton
omy of the smnller states. He wns the
foremost figure in the fight against an
empire and courageously opposed Bis
marck to his face. But at the conclu
sion of the Franco-Priifslan war Ho
henlohe surrendered and worked and
voted for the Incorporation of Bavaria
Into and the establishment of the Ger
He was vice-president of the first Im
perial Reichstag, and in 1874 was sent
to Paris as the German ambassador.
There he ransacked the archives and
forwarded to Berlin the evidence upon
which his predecessor, Count Von Ar
nlm, was tried, In 1878 Hohenlohe was
one of the German plenipotentiaries ut
the Berlin congress and several times
thereafter was elected to the relchstag,
In 1885 he was appointed governor of
Alsace-Lorraine. In this position,
which carried with it almost absolute
power, Hohenlohe succeeded In making
himself as cordially detested as It Is
possible to imagine. He was, as he Is
now, Intensely German, and his anxiety
to Teutonlze the people of the two
provinces, whose hearts are still
French, led him to take the severest
measures. He finally excited so much
indignation that the late Emperor
William, In 1891, suspended one of his
most obnoxious schemes the passport
Hohenlohe was married In 1846 to the
Princess Marie de Sayn-Wittgensteln
by whom he had five children three
daughters and two sons and through
whom he has become the possessor of
an enormous fortune. His eldest son,
Prince Victor Ernest Marie, 1b a cap
tain In a Prussian cavalry regiment,
Prince Hohenlohe himself Is said to be
still, In spite . of his great age, very
strong and hearty physically, while his
iron will and vigorous Intellect give no
indications of failing.
Wm, Linn Allen
Buy and soil Stocks, Bonds and Grain
on New York Exchange and Chicago
Board of Trade, either for cash or oo
412 Spruce Street.
LOCAL STOCKS A SPECIALTY.
G. duB. DIHMICK, Manager.
ROOF TINNING AND SOLDERING
All done awnv with bv the use of HAttT.
MAN'S PATKNT PAINT, which consist
of Ingredient woll-known to all. It can be
applied to tin, galvanised tin, sheet Iron
roofs, also 'to brick dwellnga, which will
prevent abBolutaly any crumbling, crack
ing or ureaKing or tne oricK it will out-
and It's cost does not exceed one-fifth thut
of the cost ot tinning. I sold by the Job
or uounu. woiuracis i&iten oy
ANTONIO HARTMAfIN, Ktf Birch St.
For the Year Beginning March 6,
1893, and Ending March 5, 1894:
Total amount of tax duplicate.. Jl 0,175 48
TAX COLLECTOR JOSEPH DAVIS'
Amount of duplicate.....' $10,175 48
' ' CR.
Exonerations Roud,(301.40; '
special, J180.70 482 10
Abatements Koad, 1!0.53;
special, JU.65 32 18.
Seated lands-Road, $112.82;
Bpeciai, JUY.Y4 lgu bli
speeiul, .!..., 17 83
Road tax collected 5.5S7 -IS
D.. u. & VV. tax ; 3.4U1 Ml
By commission 473 42 10,175 48
TREASURER OBADIAH DAY'S AC
To tax received from col
lector J5.5S7 48
To license money from
county treasurer z.-nii l
To D., L. & W. tax 3,401 91 $11,200 08
By orders cashed....... $7,621 48
oytuxpulu to supervis
ors , 3,401 91
By commission at S per
cent 242 09 $11,200 08
Balance due treasurer on un
paid commission 87 93
Amount of money which must
be accounted for by the or
ders $11,200 OS
Less collectors' commis
sion $473 42
Less treasurer's commis
sion 242 09 710 11
SUPERVISOR PATRICK COYNE'S AC
COUNT. No. of orders Issued, 155.
Total value of orders paid $3,090 29
308 days U $2.00 Olli 00
2Uti days ffl 4.00 824 00
as days 4.00 152 10
25 days 'if 4.00 Vi 00
8 duys fill 4.00 32 00
4 days 4.00 1 00
1,339 duvs (w 1 25 1,073 75
109 days 2.00 218 UO
17 3-10 duys (5) 2.50...."... 43 25
5 days (5) 1.50 7 50
Other orders drawn 13 79 3,090 29
SUPERVISOR WM. M'CORMICK'S AO
COUNT. No. of orders Issued, 118.
Total value of orders pHld $3,410 31
309 days U $2.00 $ 018 00
202'4 duys $4.110 810 00
24 days W $3.00 74 25
40'4 duys fi $4.00 1U2 00
22 duys U $2.00 44 00
12'4 duys (in $1.87 22 91
1,2(IV4 duys tf $1.25 1,583 13
Other orders drawn.. 90 05 3,410 E4
SPECIAL 1S92 ORDERS PAID, P. C.
Michael O'Horo $55 93
E. H. House 25 00
James Grimes 30 00
Michael O'Horo 30 00
Spring Hiook Lumber Co. 4 49
Spring Brook Lumber Co. 2 18
Michael O'Horo -. , 20 03 $103 23
SPECIAL 1S92 ORDERS PAID, W. R.
E. H. House $25 00
Hen W. Llewellyn 25 50
Ben W. Llewellyn 24 00
William Doran 38 75
Jumes Duim 7 50
Evan L. Davis..... 39 00
Krank P. Amsden 8 00
I)., L. & W. R. H. Co 40 62
Adam Kashold 10 00
'i'homus Price 23 04
William T. Thomas 4 25
Nelson Lowry 10 00
David Lewis lu 00 $203 60
JOINT SPECIAL ORDERS OF P. C.
CONNOLLY AND W. R. JONES FOR
THE YEAR 1893.
James Butlor $297 01
Gomer Jones 6 00
John Mahur 7 72
Thomas J. Williams 13 75
Scranton Republican 15 00
T. R. Hughes 67 50
David H. Lewis 0 50
J. B. Wlnslow & Co 54 00
Andrew Million 50 00
M. W. Loftus ... 170 40 $GS2 V8
P. T. GIBBONS' ORDERS FOR 1S91
James Donnelly $12 00
Walter Gibbons 20 50
James Donnelly 18 75
H. J. WllllumB 15 00
Walter Gibbons 25 00
James Donnelly 10 00
T. P. Hoban, esq..., 47 47 $143 72
ORDERS DRAWN BY AUDITORS.
Joseph Davis $ 1,017 80
Joseph Davis w;o 00
Isaac Davla 25 00
Inaac Davis i!7 24
Isaac Davis B (o
Fred F. Sehoen 4 25
Wlllard Sweet 22 50
Total of all orders druwn by au
ditors for salary, stationery,
printing report and Incidentals 370 CO
Total amount of all orders puld. $10,549 97
Amount of tax worked out by
Supervisor William MeCor-
mick 3G9 74
Amount of tax worked out by
Supervisor Patrick Coyne 179 20
THOMAS R. LOVERING.
MICHAEL G. CI'SICK,
PATRICK J. FOLEY,
JOHN T. BROWN, Township Clerk.
Are often money-makers,
but realizing sales are
money losers to the mer
chant who is compelled
to push them. ,
stock of Diamonds,
Watches, Jewelry, etc., is
being slaughtered daily
at private sale.
Put a price on anything
you see, and if it s within
our power to let it go you
can have it, as we must
Auction Sale every
' Saturday at 7.30, corner
Fenn ave. and bpruce st
Thla Famom Remedy cures quickly and p,-r-munontly
all nervous fllroubo. such as Weak
Moiiiorr, IjOM of Rraln I'uwor, liouduclin, Wako
TiilnoM, Lost Vitality, nlchtlr emlHRlonn, evil
droiiunOtMiiotftnrvuiul wniulniMllseae caused br
youthful errors or excess?. Contulns ho
Ojlnt. Is a nervo tonic nnd blood builder.
Mukostho pnleund rmnr strong and plump. Kuslly
cnrrlod In vootpookot. 91 perbojci O lor VS. Ur
mall prvpnid villi n written mmruiiK-o to euro or
money rafundod. Wrlie us for frae medlcul
book, sent simlod In plfttn wmppor, which con
tains tnstlmonlnln nnd llnunclal references. No
etinrs;e for eimsuUntlnus. Brwure ot imittf
tinvn. Wnhi hv "iir advertised ituenl. or address
MEKVUHKKneo., Masonic Templa.Chlouto.
BOLD IN fiCRANTON, PA., H. 0. BATJDKRSON
WASHINGTON, COU, BI'KUCE, PUUUU1ST8.
Hare ion Bora Throat, Pimples, Corpor-Ookrrod
Spots, Aohos, Old Bores, Ulcers Id Mouth, Ualr
I'alllns? Write Cook Bemedy I.'., DOT Ma
sonleTemple.t'hlcna-o,! II., tor proofs of cures.
Cltml(SOO,00.rlleiUcured nine rears
. Havinfr suffered from Dys
pepsia for three years. 1 de
cided t try lH'Kimi K Blood
Bittkiik, aud alloruiinif one
bottlo I found uiy.wlf so mm h
hotter that I wuh eticourupred
to use another; utter taking
this I Gnd uiysoit so fullv re
stored tlint I do not need Ritv
more niodiciue. feelluir truly
grateful to B. B. B-
Mhs. Q. While.
Tab Tit, Oneldn Co., N.Y.
May bo hidden Imperfectly by cosmetics
end powders, but can only be removed
Hatzel's Superior Face Bleach
It will positively remove FltECKLES,
TAN, MOTH, HALLO VVNES9, and cure
any diseases of the skin, Biich as PIM
PLES, ACNE, ULACKHEAD9, OILI
NES3 and renders the skin soft and beau
tiful. Price 11 per bottle. For sale at
E. M. HETZEL'S
330 Locka. Ave., Scranton, Pa.
European Dan. Flrst-cluss Bar at
tached. Depot for Bergner & Englo's
ff. E.Cor. 15th and Filbert Sts. , Phila.
Most deslrablo for residents of N. 13.
Pennsylvania. All conveniences for
travelers to and from Broad Street
station nnd the Twelfth and Market
Street station. Desirable for visiting
Scrantonlans and people In thu An
T. J. VICTORY,
A.W. JURISGH, 405 SPRUCE ST.
BICYCLES AND SPORTING GOODS.
Victor, Gendron, Eclipse, Lovell, Dia
mond aud Other Wheels.
7s - T
J. Lawrence Stelle,
' FORMERLY STELLE & SEELEY,
MUSIC DEALER, "SgESSSSSl
SHAW PIANOS to the Front.
EMERSON PIANOS, Old and Reliable.
DID YOU KNOW?
That we WILL GIVE you beautiful new pat
terns of Sterling SILVER SPOONS and
FORKS for an equal weight, ounce for ounce,
of your silver dollars. All elegantly en
graved free. A large variety of new pat
terns to select from at
307 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
All Grades, Sizes and Kinds kept in stock.
Of every description.
Chains, Rivets, Bolts,
Bolt Ends, Spikes and a
mi eB.ntuuiuL.1 u
We have the following supplies of lumber secured, at
prices that warrant us in expecting a large
share of the trade :
Pacific Coast Red Cedar Shingles.
"Victor" and other Michigan Brands of
White Pine and White Cedur Shingles,
Michigan White and Norway Tine Lum
ber and Bill Timber.
North Carolina Short and Long Leaf
Miscellaneous stocks of Mine Rails, Mine Ties, Mine
' ! , ' , Props and Mine Supplies in general.,
THE RICHARDS LUMBER COMPANY
COMMONWEALTH BUILDING, SCRANTON, PA.
BANK OF SCRANTON.
' ORGANIZED 1872.
This bank offem to depositor! everv fa
clllty warranted hv their balances. busi
tiess and responsibility.
Special attention given to business ac
WILLI AM CONNELL, President.
U1SO. H. CATL1N. Vice-President.
WILLIAM 11. PECK, Cashier.
William Connell. Oeortrn IT. ratlin. A1
fred Hand, James Archibald, Henry Bella,
Jr., William T. Smith, Luther Keller.
National Bank of Scranton.
SAMUEL IITNES, President.
W. W. WATSON, Vice-President,
A. B. WILLIAMS, Cftshi"-
Samuel Illnes, James M. Everhart, Inr
Ins A. Finch, Pierce B. Flnley, Joseph J.
Jerniyn, M. 8. Kemerer, Charles P. Mat
thews, John T. Porter, W. W. Watson.
This bank Invites the patronacs of bus
Iness men and Qrms generaly.
' "Spectacles I"
Yes sir 1 We
have a specialist
here to Ot you who
does nothing else.
Sit right dowa
and have your
eyes fitted in a
423 LACKAWANNA AVENUE
CLOUGH & WARREN
Prompt shipments guaranteed.
Nuts, Washers, Turn-buckles,
full line of Carriage Hardware.
iiro p. nn
Juniata County, Pennsylvania, Whlt
Sullivan County Hemlock Lumber and
Tioga County Dry Hemlook Stock
Elk County Dry Hemlock Joists and