The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, January 21, 1895, Page 2, Image 2
THE RCEANTON TRIBUNE MONDAY MORNIN"0. JANUARY 21, 1895. VOORHEES AND HiAGEE OUT The Former Warm Political Friends Are Strainers Now. THE CAUSE OP THE RUPTURE Voorhcea Claims That Mngcc's Ally, Sell' Btor 11 Inn, Throw Uim Down In the Organization of the Present Uouso. Other Capital Notes. Concluded from Page I. f i mercantile ax which they now pay, and not thefbrokers' tax. The building and loan associations of the state will make a vigorous resist ance against the passage of the new revenue bill formulated by the state tax conference, which levies a. tax of one mill on the capital stock of such corporations. The local associations all over the state are organizing to op pose this feature of the proposed net and the Indications are that thvy will succeed. The bulk; lug and loan asso ciation league of Pennsylvania, of which Michael J. Blown, of Philadel phia, ia the leading spirit and secretary, has issued a circular to the members of the legislature urging them to vote against the bill unless this provision is utrlcken out. The league was success ful In securing an amendment to the present income tax when it was pend ing in congress exonerating building tind loam associations from the pay ment of tax. The state associations are also urging the passage of the Oobln banking bill, which regulates foreign foundling and loan associations. Colomlel A. K. McClure. of the Phila delphia, Times, will deliver an address In the hall of the house on Tuesday evening of next week on the life und death of the late Governor Curtln, Bill to Tux Aliens. Repeated efforts have been made in this etatei by representatives in the leg islature of the patriotic societies and labor organlzo'Llons to. secure the enact ment of a law taxing aliens, but the apposition to such measures has always been successful in preventing theLr pas eage. After a bitter light such a bill was put through the house at the last session and then defeated in the senate. These futile t'fforts have not discour aged the advocates of such legislation, bind a tax.orn foreigners has leen Intro duced In the present legislature by (Representative Kiddle, of Bedford, and will be considered by the general Judi ciary committee when that body re convenes. The bill provides that every male alien who has resided In the state three months shall pay a tax of $3 a year. At the expiration of five years, If he has not taken out naturalization papers, the tax Is to be Increased to $3. The ax is to be kept by the county treas urer separate and distinct from other county taxes. It is made the duty of the county treasurer and the county commlssoners to dstribute this fund once a year to the townships, boroughs and cities for the purpose of improving and maintaining the public highways, eueh division to be made according to the number of mile of public roads or streets embraced within thelrrespectlve limits. The proposed act requires street com missioners, supervisors or other of ficers having charge of roads to make a statement annually, before the first Jionday of May, the number of miles of road In their respective districts, and furnish the county treasurer with a copy from which to make a distribu tion of the tax. Employers of aliens who have resided In the state three months and who change their resi dence are required by the bill to re tain from their wages the amount of the tax, provided the alien has nut a receipt of 'having paid Such tax, and pay to the collector. Employers neglecting to collect the tax are mado Individually liable for Its payment. It Is also made obliga tory on the part of such employers to furnish a list of their alien workmen who have not paid' tax, or do not have a receipt, quarterly on the first Mon days of April, July, October und Janu ary with an affidavit as to Its correct ness. The assessors are required to place these lists upon the assessment list. Those who have examined the bill claim It Is superior to any of the kind ever presented to the legislature, and It is thought It will become a law with out serous objection from any source. Compulsory Education prospects. The house committee on education will take up consideration at Its meet ing on Tuesday, the two compulsory education bills. The general Impres sion Is that both will be brought out of committee In order that they may be printed for the Information erf the members and then re-committed. If this Is done It Is thought the bills will be consolidated and a measure agreed upon by the committee that will bo satisfactory to the friends of repre sentatives Farr,: of Lackawanna, and Beyfert, of Lancaster, the champions of compulsory education. Mr. Seyfert has perfect confidence In has scheme, which, he Bays, Is prefer nbla to that of the member from Lack awanna. "I am not posing as the man who is to be mada famous because he Rot a compulsory education bill 'through the legislature," said Mr, Sey fert, "but I am working for It on prin ciple. There was no prospect of gettlnqr such a law during the Pattlson admin istration, because the governor Is op posed to compulsory . education and would not sign such a measure. Things ore different now. Both bills will be brought out of committee. I hope the house will accept mine. If It passes, I am sure Governor Hastings will op prove H." Mr. Farr's bill Is almost identical Nursing Mothers Should Take n5 . S'ltfNATUR WPSVallrr ii Trf re onjieclutrtfcl with that Introduced by him In the last two sessions, and vetoed by ex-Governor Pattlson. That drafted by Mr. Seyfert provides that parents or guard ians must send children between the ages of eight and fifteen years to school at least sixteen consecutive weeks In each school year, provided that the act does not apply to any child that has been or is being educated otherwise in the common school Kngllsh branches." i An Important feature of this bill not in Mr. Farr's Is the clause, "The super intendent of public Instruction may withhold one-4ialf of all public school moneys from any city or district, which In his Judgment wilfully omits and re fuses to enforce the provisions of this net. But whenever the provis ions of ithls act have been complied with, all moneys so held shall be paid over by said superintendent to such city or district." Mr. Farr's bill has been endorsed by the patriotic societies, Knights of Labor and other labor organizations, Catholic priests and leading members of the Reformed and German Luth erans, and Is decidedly the more popu lar of the two. ANGELIQUE RAVEL DYING. She Is the Only Survivor of tho Once l'ainous 1 amlly of I'antoinimlsts. By ths United Press. New York, Jan. 20. lime. Ange.llque Ravel, the only survivor of the famous Ravel family of pa'ntomimlsts, is lying at the point of death ait the home of her saniln-laiw, Manager M. V. Hanley, of HaiTlgan'M theater, iat No. 4o4 AVest Thirty-fourth street. Mme. Ravel, who was S2 years old last Sunday, first came to thl country nearly fifty years un'o and appeared In pantomimes like "Th? Night Owl," "Tho Majlc Trumpet," "Vol all Ve.nl" and "The Green 1 twister" at Nlblo'a gaiinJen, with her four brothers Ga briel, Gerome, Antoine and Francois. Iter husband, M. Kugene Fencilon, was the musical director of the company, of which 'BlomWn, the rope walker, was a member. Pantomime was a new form of dramatic tnitertolnmont In this country at that time, and the Kawb) became great favorites. They paild sev eral visits .here aftetwa'rd. and two of the brothers madeia tour of America us late as 1SCS. The brothers all died in Toulouse, France, Itheir native town. Mme. Ravel rotlireil from the stage many years ugo, and, for ithe hist .twenty years, she has made her home tin. this city with her only child, Mari etta iRavel, who Is aiow airs. Hanley. Despite her great age slue retained her health until last summer, when she was taken ill and beoa.me partially in eaine. She epenit a hort time in Hloom Ingd'alD asylum, 'but was discharged from there .two or ithree weeks ago. She was taken ill! ag'ai'n about a week ago, and the phy?ici.a.iis in attendance Bay she cannot possibly live more than itwo or three days longer. DESAXDO'S VICTIM DIES. Richard Lloyd Expires from Stab Wounds-Griffiths Is Dying. By the United Press. Pottsvllle, Pa., Jan. 20. Richard Lloyd, who was stabbed in the abdo men at Minersvillo on Wednesday night by Anthony Desando, died of his In juries last night, and David Griffiths, who was also stabbed by Desando, is in a dying condition. A post mortem examination was made of Lloyd's body nnd then it was taken to his home in Wllllamstown. Dtsando is in Jail. He Is the third Italian In the county prison for murder, one of whom. Rlzutto, is to hang next month. SOLD FOL K CHICKEN'S. The Cause of the .Murder of a Miser's Wife. Ey the United Press. Chilllcathe, O., Jan. 20. Last even ing James O'Brien, aged Ci), a boiler maker, shot at his wife, fatally injuring hf.r, and then shot and mortally wound ed himself. O'Brien .is a miser, and the shooting was occasioned by his wife wiling four chickens and using some of .the pro ceeds ito purchase sugar. AVOCA. The curling game between the Pitits ton, Avooia, Inkerman and Wilkes-Birre Curling clubs, wthich waa arranged for Saturday, was postponed, owing to tilie quantity of frossen snow on the ice which could mot be gotten off In time. A regular 'Hot ensued. Revolvers mn:l knives were used in a reckless manner. Joe Kozlowskl, Frank Gokoiowshl and Frank Bluma were also cut and in jured. A serious stabbing affray occurred at Duryea. late on Wednesday night. Dur ing a quarrel over some trivial ma.tlter one of the belligerents pulled out a knife and attacked Joseph Suckoloskl, cutiiilng his abdomein in a horrible man ner. It is thought he will not recover. William Watson, sr., of Moor.ic, will leave for New York some .time In Mi? neiar future, where .he will be trained land come out as a missionary. A number of people from Luzoirnc formed a slelghrhllng party on Thurs day night and came to Avoci and spent the evening wll'h Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Goodwin. Buffalo Stock Market. Buffalo, Jan. 19. Cattle Iteeelpts, 8,(100 bend; on sale 40 head; good steers, $4.41111 4.&0; light to medium, SLSOulZi; oxen, $2.n 3.2H; fulr to good rows. $J.3T.u3.40. Hogs Receipts, ll.UuO head; on Bale, 7,000 head; market steady; Yorkers, good to choice, K2&H.33: pigs, l.3oa4.35; light mixed, H.K; mediums, l.;ifa4.40; good heavy, $4.40n4.4ri; roughs, 3.fiua3.jr; stags, $3a3.2T. Sheep and Lumbs Iteeelpts. 9,000 head: on sale, 8.000 head: market firm;-Cannda lambs, $t.90af; good to rholee lumbs, $4.70af; fair to good, $4.1an4.30; culls and common, JJ73 R3.KJ; good mixed sheep, tS.GOall.Sifi; com mon to fair, $'.'.'2502.50; culls, $1.50u2; export sheep) t3.50a4.25. FLESH AND DL60D 2) rj i MM r TALES OF JWOMSTONS News of Interest to Readers Up and Down the Valley. SUBSCRIBING FOR OKLAHOMA Aldermen and Justices of the Peace Or ganize In tho Interest of Relief for the Higher Courts Short Items of Interest. Special to the Seranton Tribune. littston, Jan. 20. At the morning session of the Methodist Episcopal church, on the West Side, Pastor Rev. O. II. McAnnlty, In his preliminary re marks, reminded his congregation of the great amount of suffering and dis tress that is being inflicted upon the people of the Oklahoma Territory. Judge Cool thwi bulefly addressed the congregation. In his remarks he stated that the authorities of the territory will not ullow the true state of affairs to became known, as It would affect thi business interests. Mr. Cool proposed that a collection be taken for the suffer ers ami mat ted the list with a ZQ sub scription. Any who may desire to aid the sufferers by giving money, clothing or provisions, will leave their contribu tions at the home of Airs. J. W. Thomas, on Luzerne avenue. All Christian Endeavors will be In tererted in the lecture given by S. R. Mershcm, of Chicago, at the First Pres byterian church, on the lOaat Side, to morrow (Monday) evening. Mr. Mt-ir-slum. Is well known to all Christian En deavor workers, amd a large attendance It anticipated. The Wilkes-Barre so cieties will be represented and ma.ny musical treats are expected. Doors opwi to everybody. The great lire sale will commence at J. H. Ktrby'a Wednesday, Jan. 23, and continue until the entire stock Is dosed out. Local .Magistrates Organize. Tho aldermen and Justices of peace of Luzerne county met at Wllltes-Barre on Saturday and formed a permanent or; ganlzatlon for the purpose of Intro ducing laws before the legislature al lowing them more Jurisdiction in petty cases of assault and battery and lar ceny, which takes considerable time of the courts and adds greatly to the ex penses of the county. The oincers elected were as follows: President, John F. Donhoe, of Yv'llkes-Iiarre; sec retary, Tatrick J. Kennerr of Ashley; treasurer, Thaddeus Connlff, of Plains. A committee of three were appointed to prepare and place before the present session of the house a bill in the in terests of the new organization. The committee are, the president, secretary and Thomas My lea, of Laurel Run. This organization Is not only in the interest of the Justices, but of the general pub lic, as it will reduce the county ex penses, thereby lowering the rate of taxation. General Yardmaster F. II. Brown and his clerk, Mr. Raubs, were pickerel fishing at Harvey's lake on Saturday, Mr. Brown is now prepared to relate to his friends some large fish stories. Miss Katie Welsh, of Bath, N. Y., formerly of Seranton, is the guest of Miss Nellie Tierney for a few days. The sale of seats for the initial per formance of Kittle Roades Comedy company is unusually large. She will appear In "Queena" Monday evening. Tuesday evening In the "Little Irish Hero;" Wednesday evening, "Lyn wood;" Thursday evening, "Tho Inside Track;" Friday evening, "East Lynne;" Saturday night, "Hearts of Gold." Miss Anna Helm, general secretary of the Young Woman's Christian asso ciation, of Ottumwa, la., returned to her home last Friday evening after an absonce of four months. She has been suffering from a severe attack of grip, which has left lier health somewhat Impaired. Mips Holm expects to be able to resume her chosen work again in the spring. Brief Notes of Interest. Mrs. J. II. Rlcketts returned yester day from Philadelphia, where she has been visiting frhnds for a month. Ji.hn Charles Is out on the road for a New York t'lioe 'house. ' All regular subscriptions to the Seranton Tribune will be received at our loea.l ofilce, No. 8 South Main street Manager A. J. McDougull, of Music Hall, was In Seranton yesterday. Mrs. F. Sheridan, Mls3 Mary Mailoney and Miss Ellen Crolg were among the upectuitors tilt the Grand Opera house, W.IIkes-Barre, Friday evening. A. J. Grama hail left yesterday for Allegheny, N. Y., where 'he will attend the St. Bomavenure's college. Oscar R. Gruver Is visiting friends In RhickPhlnny. lie expects to return the middle of .next week. Miss Laura Davenport 'Is the guest of Mrs. C. W. Mellon, of Washington place, Oarlmmtalo. Donald Snyder, of the Eagle motel, Is F.pf iiding 'Sunday a.t his former home, Sunbury, Pa. Mrs. Teirney, of Carroll streat, Is Improving the Interior of heir mouse by having it decorated, painted and pa pered throughout. The cKlzens of Hughestown borough iheld a large caucus at the ihigh school building on Saturday evening and Ilaod in nomination c.indidatea for the various offices. Attorney W. H. Gilles pie was chosen chairman of the convention, with Jacob Schmaltz .Rind T. F. Owens us secretaries. The ticket arranged Is as fol lows; School directors, D. P. Will lams, three years; John Grllllths, three years; George Doner, two years. Coun cillmen, T. F. Owens, Joihn B. Clark; Justice of the peace, James Brown; as sessor, Elijah Shepa.rd;liigh constable, Luke Moi'an; auditor, John Golden; Judge rf elections, Jaimes Kirwan; In spectors of elections, Charles Gardener, Lewis Slngleman. A good, reliable boy wanted Imme diately. Inquire at No. 8 South MaJn itre, Pi.ttston. The great tree sale will commence at J. U. Klrby's Wednesdiay, Jan. 23, and continue until Ithe entire stuck Is closed out. INDUSTRIAL TOPICS. The stock of coal on (hand at tide water shipping points Dec. 31, 1894, was 780,913 tons; on Nov. 30, 1894, 874,906 tons; decrease, 83,993 tons. The upper plate mill and the 63-Inch mill of the Pottstown, (Pa.), Iron com pany have rosumed operations, after an Idleness of over three months. Orders for cars for the railroads of the country are now being very general ly pKaced, while tjlio work In sight makes the outlook for plenty of work In the oar shops of the land very bright. The Bethlehem Iron company, of South liuthleihem, has decided on 'Im portant enlargements to (its plant. It will erect four 40-ton basic open-hearth furnaces o.nd nine sonklng-plt furnaces. A largo universal mill Is to be put up for rthem by Mackintosh, Hemphill & Co., of Pittsburg. Hlnkle rurnaoe.of the Ashland, (Wis.). Iron and Steel company, the largest charcoal furnace In the world, had the biggest month's output In Its history during December. It produced 3,856 gross tons, In .spite of the fact 'that one day's product wss lost owing to an acci dent to the 'hoist. The Wheeler-Sterling Steel company, of Pittsburg, has received an order from the United States government for 13 lnch projectiles, which will require six months steady running of the plant. The company will soon begin to erect a mill to cost $150,000, to furnish the steel used in the projectiles. A Hump of coal was recently exhibited In Chicago from the mines at Rosyln, in the State of Washington. It was, wo are told, 24 'feet in length, 5 feet 8 Inches iln Width, 4 feet 8llnches in thick ness, and weighing 41,000 pounds. This Is 19,000 pounds .more than the ltocking Valley lump and 15,000 more than the grtlait block sent over to the World's falir from this country. The blast furnace owners of the coun try evidently expect 1893 to be a much better business year than wa3 its im mediate predecessor. Many furnaces that tiavie not made a Iton of pig .Iron for over a year are preparing to resume operations, This is particularly true of the Soutlh, in some sections of which pig Iron can now be made cheaper than in any other part of our country. The railroads, too, are at last beginning to place orders for rolling stock, several large contracts for cars, particularly freight cars, having been closed since the linst of tlie year. January starts off in a very encouraging manner, the con trast with January, 1S94, being marked. The Bulletin of the Iron and Steel association prints Jamies M. Swiank's statistics of the Iron trade for 1894. The tci'.al production of pig iron was 6,657,3S8 tons, as compared with 7,124,502 tons In 1893, and 9,157,000 tons In 1892. The pro duction In 1892 was 22 per cent, greater thamln 1894. Tlhe production, according to fuel used, was as fallows: Anthracite, 914,742 tons; cmaireoal, 222,422 tons, and bituminous, 5,502,224 tons. This Is a de crease in anfliraclite 'Iron of 432,787 tons, a decrease In charcoal iron of 164,367 tons, while the amount of bituminous Iron 'Increased 130,240 tons. In 1S00 the amount of anthracite Iron produced was nearly 2,500,000 net tons. The tendency for a number of years has been to a large inci'dase in the production of biltu minous Iron. The staite of Pennsylvania still produces more than half the entire output of pl dron. The stocks of Iron on ihand at the close of the year were decreased 64,380 tons as compared with a yeur ago, so that the indicated con sumption of pig Iron In ithls country in 1894 was about 6,693,000 tons. The 'bureau of ainjthraolte coal statis tics has completed 4ts compilation of the production of coal in 1894. The total output was 41,391,199 tons, as agalnat 43.089,536 tons the prweding yeair, 41,893,320 tons In 1S92 'and 40,448, 336 tons In 1891, Iflva latter being the first year In which the forty million ton mark was passed. The December out put materially exceeded the amount Ugrc-ied upon, as w.Ml be seen by the fol lowing statement: Dee, Dee. Region. 1MU. 1S93. Difference. Wyoming ....1,765.133 l,8i,503 Dec. 104,364 Lehigh 511,753 521,7.". Dec. 10,005 Schuylkill .... 825,298 1,045,143 Dec. 216,843 Total 3,105,190 3,436,405 Dec. 331,215 The output for the year .was as fol lows: Region. 18H4. 1893. Wyoming .22,(;50,7C1 23,839,741 Dec. 1.1SS.979 Lehigh .... 6. 705, 433 C.K92.352 Dee. 18U.91S Schuylkill 12,035,005 12,357,443 Dec. 322,438 Total ....41,391,199 43,089,536 Dee. 1,69S,G37 STOCKS AND BONDS. New York, Jan. 19. There was very lit tle to the stock market toduy outside of Chicago Gas and Union Pacific. The ten dency was downward. Chleugo Gas start ed olt strong, rising to 75, but subsequent ly there was a recession to 73. 1'iilon Pacific was heavy and fell from 11 to !,, the lowest since August last. The gelling was due to a belief that tho assessment on tho stock would be at least 30 and perhaps 35 per cent. The railway list anil Indus trials anywhere from U to 1 per cent. Delaware and Hudson, General Electric, Louisville and Nashville, Manhattan, Sugar and Jersey Central scored the greatest losses. Speculation cloned barely steady. Net changes show declines of 'i to 1 per cent. Cnlon Pacific lost 1. Total sales were 55,000 shares. The range of today's prices for the ac tive stocks of the New York stock mar ket are given below. Tho quotations nro furnished The Tribune by G. du U. Dlm mick, manager for William Linn, Allen & Co., stock brokers, 412 Spruce street, Seranton, Yes. Op'n- High- Low- Clos Clos. lug. est. est. lng. A.. T. A S. F.. 4'i i 4" 4'i 4'S a. h. n. c m w4 iw-i stj A. C. 0 24'..j 21i 24'i 2f'i 24'4 C, M. & S. P.. B6 5tii CO" M IW .'., R. I. & P... H H 63", KP4 6H ('., 11. & y 72 1 7Pi 71 71vi C. & N . V 9G'i Oil's ItiVi Ws C. C. C. & S. L S.V-4 39 39" 38., 39?i Can. South.... W, di'4 5'i'4 60'4 60'4 Ches. & O V 17'4 17 17 17 H. C. F. Co 11 lo' 10", 10t lu-j 1). & II 131 132 132 133 132 Gen. Klee 34'4 34'4 33 33 Jersey Cent... 91". b-t 91 91 H L. & N 55'ii a 55', 54'. H" Man. Ele 108 los 108 108V4 1W4 Mo. Pnc ZV-i 23 23 23 23 N. Y. C 100 99 99 99 !K S. R 10 10- 10 10 10 O. & V 16 16 16 16 16 Tex. Pnc 9 9 9 9 9 Cnlon Pac 11 10 10 9'4 9'i V. & S. L.. Pr 14 14 14 14 14 W. Cnlon 8S 88 88 87 87 C. G. It 74 71 73 73 73 B. H. G 2Hi 22 21,i 22 A. M. T 99 98 98 98 UN'i New York Produce Market." Now York, Jan. 19. Flour Dull, easy. Wheat Dull, steady; No. 2 red store and elevator, 60e.; afloat, 6214"62'4c.; f. o. b 61ti63c; ungraded red, D7aU3c.; No. 1 northern, 70c; options closed steady; January, 60c.; February, 61',c; March, 61e.; Many und June, 62e. ; July, t'i2'2c. Corn Dull, easy; No. 2, 01 p. elevator; 62c. u flout; steamer mixed, 49a50c. ; No. 3, 48u49'ic.: options dull, steady; January, 51c; February nnd May, 50c. Oats Dull, lower, weak; options dull, easier; January, 83i; February, 33c; May, 34c.; spot prices, No. 2, 34c; No. 2 white, 36c.; No. 2 Chicago, 34e.; No. 3, 334e.; No. 3 white, 36e.; mixed western, 8t'vu3.-e. Provisions Quiet, , unchanged. Ijird Quiet, steady. Butter Quiet, easy; stato dairy, lOa'.'oc.; do. creamery, 16a23c; Pennsylvania do., 16a28e.; western dairy, 10iil5c.; do. creamery, 16a25c. ; do. factory, 9al5e.: Elglns, 25c.; Imitation creamery, 12c. Cheeoe Quiet, easy, unchanged. Krk3 Qutot, steady; state and Pennsylvania, 23c.; refrigerator, 15al9c. ; western fresh, 22c.; do. per case, (2a3.76; southern, 21a 214c. Chicago Stock Market. Chicago, Jan. 19.-Cattle-Keclpts, l.W) head; mnrket ttuady; common to extra steers, $3.15a5.70; stoekers and feeders, t2.25n3.75; cows and bulls, tl.2Bu3.7u; calves, $3a5.50. Hogs Receipts, 16,000 head; mar ket opened easy, closed Arm; heavy, tla 4.35; common to choice mixed, $3.8oti4.S0; choice assorted, 4.10u4.20; light, 3.70a4.05; pigs, $2a3.70. Bhcen Kecelpts, 3,000 head; market steady; Inferior to choice, 12U3.C0; lambs, I2.75a4.50. . . Oil Market. Pittsburg, Jnn. 19. Oil opened and low est, 95; highest and rlosod, S6V4. In thousands ci rases the cure of a cough la tho preventive of consumption. The surest cough medicine In the, world Is Dr. Wood's Norway Pine Syrup. Sold by all dealers o.! a guarantee of ivtlif ac tion, i (onnolty & Wallace I GENTS' NATURAL WOOL GENTS' COTTON FLEECE-LINED USso dozen Ladies' Jersey Ribbed Vests, made of the Finest Maco Yarn; Re lar 50c. quality, now 37C. Each. We quoti the following new prices on oar Famous Boys' Cast Iron Hosiery: SIZES 6, 6 1-2, 7. 20 Cents. CONNOLLY & THE SCRANTON BEDDING GO, PRICES A Word. WANTB OP ALL KINDS COST THAT MUCH, WHEN PAID FOB, IN AD VANCE. WHEN A BOOK ACCOUNT IS MADE, NO CHARGE WILL BE LESS THAN 25 CENTS. THIS RULE AP PLIES TO SMALL WANT ADS, EX CEPT SITUATIONS WANTED, WHICH ARB INSERTED FREE. Help Wanted Male. WANTED MAN OF UODD ADDKES8 AS Holicitor, collector, by H. Ki'buliert, ccr ner Wellington avenue nnd Lindun street, top floor. WASTED CAriuiLIC-MAN7n"HH own Diocese. Keforeneroi required: 18 per woek. Write to JOSEPH K. UAV, it) Fifth avenue, Cuicaffo. h'ALESMEN KKHIDE.N'T SALESMEN ' wanted, acquainted with tho loeul and nearby drug and grocery tradu, to bundle nur line of high crude riars. Address, uivins reference, J. EDWAKD COWLES & Co., 11J ClmniberH Htroet, N. Y. Helo Wanted Females. f URLS WANTED EXPERIENCED AND vl inexperienced to manufacture shirts by electricity. Apjdy SOLOMON & ZUCKElt MAN, l;u Franklin avenue. Special Notices. 'IM1E ANNUAL MEETING OF STOCK 1 holders of The Tiiiuune Publixiung Company of Seranton, will lie held in ihs di rectors' room of the Third National bunk, brranton, Pa., on Tuesday evening, Jan 181(5. at 7.31) o'clock, when officers for the com pany for the ensuing year wdl be elected. KZRA 11. HIPl'LE, Sec y ni.d Treaa. AM NOW PREPARED TO FURNHH EX 1 hlbitions nnd lecture upon any subject d Hired. These exhibitions will bo illuxtruted. having in my poKHeHsion the Most powerful dissolving stercopticons made. E. H. CALL, Tribune Office. rOU WANT THIS RELIC REPRINT Frank Leslie's Illustrated Week y War Illustrations lNil-16115. Two Volume Folio, iliSM: payable monthly. $.'.00. Iiellvored by express complete, Prepaid. Addiosn P. O. MOODY, UIh Gibson ttreot, Scrautou, Pa. BLANK BOOKS, PAMPHLETS, MAOA ziitOH, etc., bound or rebound at TlIK Tkiiiunu oltlce. Quick work. Reasonable prices. For Rent. I.OK RENT 7-KOU.M HOUSE. No. fM) FOR 1? est str or, betweon I tcksou works And Erie depot; rent $13. Inquire en premises. 1X)R RENT FURNISHED AND UNI UR nished rooms at 5kt Lackawanna avenue. I70R RENT-SIX ROOM HOUSE ON WEST . Lackawanna avenue. Addms '1 HOMAS E. EVANS, aenr I1M Luzerne, Uydo Park. F OR RENT NIC'KLY FURNISHED HALL uitablo for loduu rooms. JOHN JEtt- MYN, 1111 Wyoming nvnmie. For Sale A CASH BUSINESS FOKSALE AT A BAR- ttniti. ;il Penn avenue. Strayed or Stolen. CTRAYED OR STOLEN FROM 10I0OLIVE O streot, on Saturday, Jan. A. a white bull pup, with large spot on back. Ton dollars re ward will be paid for return of anue nnd no quustious asked. W. L. 13E'1TS. Agents Wanted. Y,rANT''D ACTIVE SALESMEN TO tV handle our line, no peddling. Sa'arr, $?S per month and expenses paid to nil. Uouds entirely new. Apply quickly. P. O. DjX, 6J0S, Huston, Mae. Situations Wanted. ciTUArTo3rvAETrT O marriod man as coarhmmi or any honora ble work; 12 years' cxpeno ,co us cta'lmmn; can furnish best of reference. Address "COAl HMAN," Tribuno olllcc, Scranti n P. V,T A N T iiDB Y A MAN TO GIVE PRIVATE 'V tuitions, either at homo or abroad, in the English or Latin lauguages. Address "M, D.,"l)ja W yoming avenue, city. SITUATION WANTED UY A YOUNQ man 1H years old: understands horses', would like a position as driver. Address HaK L1E LITIS, (Mi! Providence Road. DRUG CLERK OF TWO YEARS' EXl'ERI ence desires position; weil educated. Address "AMYL," Tribune office S- ITUATION WANTED"- BY--BOY-iB years of age; would like to havo position In barber shop; has had long experience. Ad dress "L. J.," Tribune ofll . WANTKD-BY A Y(iUNGLADT WHO understands the (tmnisn, Huugariau, Hebrew and English Isngunges, n position ai bookkeeper. Address R., UUU Halstond court. Relief In Six Hours. Distressing Kidney nnd nindder dis eases relieved In six hours by the "New Greta South American Kidney Cure." This now remedy Is a great surprise on account of its exceeding promptness in relieving pain In the bladder, kidneys, back and (very part ot the urinary pas tnges in male or female. It relieves re tention of water and pain In pusslng It almost Immediately. If you want quick relief nnd ours this Is your remedy. Sold by C. M. Harris. Druggist, 125 Penn ave nue, Bcrauton, Ps, I llDli The Best Value we have ever offered. Our price only 48c. Sold by others at 50c, as a 75c. Garment. SIZES 71-2, 8,81-2, 22 Cents. WALLACE 209 Washington Ave. THE CELEBRATED IS NOW MADE EXCLUSIVELY BY GREATLY REDUCED. TO our patrons: Wuhburn.Crosby Co. wish to assure their many pat rons thut they will this year hold to their usual custom of milling STRICTLY OLD WHEAT until the new crop is fully cured. New wheat is now upon the market, and owing to the excessively dry weather many millers are of the opinion that it is already cured, and in proper condition for milling. Washburn-Crosbv Co. will takts no risks, and will ullow the new wheat fully threi months to mature before grinding. This careful attention to every detail of milling has placed Washburn-Crosby Co.'s flour far above other brands. MEGARGEL Wholesale Agents. 1 WACQN MAKERS' HolTlFast 1 SU(TL1ES- ytyn horse (iMf calks ViMr 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 Cedar Shingles, Michigan White and Norway Pine Lum ber and Bill Timber. North Carolina Short and Long Leaf Yellow Pine. Miscellaneous stocks of Mine Rails, Mine Ties, Mine Props and Mine Supplies in general. THE RICHARDS LUMBER COMPANY COMMONWEALTH BUILDING, SCRANTON. PA. THE DICKSON MANUFACTURINGCO SCRANTON AND WILKES-BARRE, PA., Manufacturers of Locomotives, Stationary Engines, Boilers, HOISTING AND PUMPING MACHINERY. General Office: SCRANTON, PA. ft) , . Y7:a Vw dftoflttirT. Fortai ey JCHN H. PHElPS, Spruce 5trtt, Seranton. Fa. mm. SIZES 9, 9 1-2, 10. 25 Cents. Spring 602 and 604 Lackawanna Avenue, Cor. Adams Avenue, & CONNELL SUPERIOR TO ALL OTHERS. Also a Full Line of Seranton, Pa. Juniata County, Pennsylvania, Whit Oak. Sullivan County Hemlock Lumber an4 Lath. Tioga County Dry Hemlock Stock Bonrds. Elk County Dry Hemlock Joists and Studding. RESTORE LOST YI60R Will brim you np!m ft k. flol-l wltb WBITTI9 Infolunttrt Kmliitom from nit ctuip. If bf))jctttl, turb trontU it consumption or ini-)!, fl.ntiper box by m,tt io, V. With t 9 cMr w oivtt a written fzuift:tit- u raiser tvfuud tb aofiay. Awrw riAL, 41I.LlCl.NB CO.. c7(ifld,0lii. Flufmiclst. cor. Wycmlr.g Avtnut an4 ( i L"i . i. .