The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, January 23, 1895, Image 1

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1W 5
Proceedings of the Senate and House
of Keprescntativcs.
Mr. Grlggsby, of Lancaster, Introduces a
.Measure in the Interest of I'na duller
uted Spirituul Ucfrcshmont-Pro-vlJinR
for Boiler Inspectors.
Bpeclal to the Seranton Tribune.
Ilarrisburg. Jan. 22. A bill providing
for the appointment by the governor of
a board of boiler inspectors, consisting
of one or more from each judicial dis
trict, to inspect all steam boilers in
their respective districts not subject
under the laws of the United States,
and to grant certificates of license to
persons iiaullfled to be entrusted with
the care and management of boilers
and machinery, was introduced by Rep
resentative Lawrence, of Washington.
The bill provides that the inspectors
shall hold office for four years, unless
removed by the governor, and that
they shnll not be eligible to appoint
ment unless they have served eight
years us a practical engineer.
Two months after the passage of the
proposed act the Inspectors are to meet
in this city to establish rules and regu
lations for the inspecting of boilers.
The bill prescribes the methods of test
ing boilers and empowers the inspectors
to administer oaths In the performance
of their duty. Whenever un owner or
user of boilers is aggrieved on account
of the decision of an Inspector he may
appeal to a board of thtve inspectors
of adjoining districts, whose decision in
tke matter shall be final. It is made a
misdemeanor, punishable by a heavy
fine, to use boilers after they have been
condemned and before they have been
repaired and approved by the Inspector.
It is also made a misdemeanor to carry
frreater steam pressure than allowed
by the certificate of the Inspector; in
case of an engineer such violation of
the proposed law shall cause his license
to be revoked.
Persons licensed are graded and clas
sified in three grades, the first grade to
lie composed of chief engineers, who
shall be competent to take charge of
a boiler of any kind: second grade, a
boiler from 100 to 3UU horse power, and
third grade, a boiler from 1 to .10 horse
power. The inspectors are to be paid
$3 for Issuing a certificate of inspec
tion of one boiler and $2 for each addi
tional boiler. They are also to be paid
a small fee for the examination of
applicants for license. The proposed
law does not apply to railroad engineers
and makes owners of portable saw
mills, threshers, water Wells, oil, gas
and farm boiler and engines respon
sible for damage to life and property.
Senate Proceedings.
The senate met at 11 o'clock this
morning'. After the reporting of a
number of bills from committee, the
following bills were introduced:
By Mr. Mitchell, of Jefferson Appro
plating H."i.i( to the Adrian Hospital as
sociation, of Jefferson county.
Hy .Mr. Fllnn Providing for the annex
ation of cities of the second class and
cities, boroughs und townships to cities of
the second class.
Hy Mr. ireen Appropriating $:w,0W to
the Reading hospital and Xr,im to the
Kutztown Unite Normal school.
P.y Mr. I.aubach Appropriating $2,500 to
the Home for Aged Infirm Women of
ton. By Mr. Snyder-r-Preventlng physicians
of less than two. years' actual practice
from having the charge of the Indigent In
sane. Senator Gobin offered a resolution
which was agreed to providing for the
appointment of a committee to investi
gate the present status of the claims
of mechanics and laborers a.t the Wer
nersville hospital, who, by reason of the
failure of the contractor, have not been
paid three months' wages.
The senate began the consideration
of hills on the calendar, and passed
finally the bill creating a banking de
partment and Ithe bill repealing the act
fixing the compensation of Lebanon
county's sheriff for boarding vagrants.
A communication from the governor
announced thp appointment of the fol
lowing managers of the Huntingdon
reformatory: Alexander Port, of Hunt
ingdon; A. S. Landis, Holllilaysburg.
The senate went Into executive ses
sion and confirmed these nominations
and several notary publics, and at 1
o'clock adjourned until tomorrow
morning at 11 o'clock.
Work in the House.
The house met ait 11 o'clock this
morning. Petitions were received from
nearly every county in the state asking
for the appointment of a state fish and
game commissioner.
Bills were read In place as follows:
' By Mr. Cotton, of Allegheny Repealing
the umcmhnent to the marriage license
act, upproved June 23, ISttH, which will re
quire persons to be married In the county
In which they take out a license.
Hy. Mr. Lemon, of Allegheny Appro
priating $9n,00ti to the Mercy hospl'al,
By Mr. ailbertson, of Allegheny In
creasing the salaries of tipstaffs In courts
of any city having a population less than
GO.OUO to $1,000 and not exceeding $1,200 per
Hy Sir. Rhode, of Ilerks Appropriating
$Xi,mi0 to tho state normal school at
Hy Mr. Rickey, of Allegheny To carry
out the provisions of the act of June M,
JhS3, relating to the treatment of the in
digent Insane, and uppropriutlng $050,000
for the same.
Hy Mr. Wilcox, of Erie Amending the
Haker ballot law changing the time ami
manner of making the registry of voters,
and defining the duties of registers and as
sessors. It provides that the registration
Shall bo mii'le In June.
By Mr. Grlggsby, of Lancaster To pre
vent the adulteration and selling of ailul
teraled liquors and prescribing penalties
lor the same.
By Mr. Smith, of Jefferson Appropriate
Ing $4ri,000 to tho Adrian Hospitul asso
elation of Jefferson county.
By Mr. Fow, of Philadelphia Providing
for the licensing of liquor dealers other
than retail, flxlngan annual license of ll.Otifl
for brewers, distillers and other whole
By Mr. Rlter, of Philadelphia Appro
priating ViOO.ooO to the trustees of the Uni
versity of Pennsylvania.
By Mr. Raymond, of Erie Enlarging
the duties of the state food commissioner,
and authorizing him to enforce ull laws.
By Mr. Llltley, of Philadelphia Appro
priating $27G.OTK to the Deaf and Dumb
asylum, Philadelphia.
Tor I'nlvcrslty of Pennsylvania.
The bill Introduced today by Mr. IU
, er, making an appropriation to the
trustees of the University of Pennsyl
vania, for general educational 'purposes,
provides that no part of the .money ap
propriated whall become available until
the treasurer of tine University of Penn
sylvania shall luave certified, under
oath, to the auditor general, that at
least it'he sum of $250,000 from private
subscriptions shall have been lKiid to
the trustees of the University of Penn
sylvania, for the general purposes of
the said University of Pennsylvania,
from and after the first day of January,
1S05, and on or before the first day of
June, lSUti, and that a total sum of at
least $"00,000, from private subscrip
tions, for said general purposes, shall
have been pa'ld to the s:Ud trustees on
or before the first day of June, 1S9".
Hills Passed Finally.
The (house took up the calendar of
bills on third reading and the following
bills parsed finally:
Providing for an additional law Judge
in Washington county.
Providing for benedefal organization
of coiin oils in cities of the second class.
Providing for an additional law Judgj
in Westmoreland county.
Providing for the trial together of
suits for damages brought by husband
and wife.
After ome debute over Its alleged
unconstitutionality, the bill authoriz
ing a sheriff to require a plaintiff to
furnish satisfactory Indemnity against
loss from fire or removal of goods from
his custody pending actions to stay
execution, was postponed for the pres
ent. At 1.20 the house adjourned until 11
o'clock tomorrow .morning.
She Will Deny Her Husband's Charges
with l inpliasls.
By the United Press.
Trenton, X. J., Jan. 22. Counsel for
Mrs. Coleman Drayton today obtained
from V ice Chancellor Green an order
extending to Jan. 23 the time in which
she may file her denial to the specific
charges of Infidelity made in her hus
band's bill for divorce. Mrs. Drayton
Is now on her way to this country, and
is due to arrive In New York on Thurs
day. Her counsel, It. V. Llndulmay, of
Elizabeth, declares that Mrs. Drayton
will not only make a strong denial of
the charges of intimacy with Hallett
AIsop Iiurrowe, but that she will light
the application for divorce to the end.
The taking of testimony before a
master In chancery Is thus delayed once
more, and It is not likely to begin for
a month or more, as under the order
she has until Jan. 29 to file an amended
answer. It is quite likely that It will
the: be taken in private, as nearly all
the prict idings so far have been quiet
I ly conducted.
- - - . .
.t Subject for the Fool killer Makes Her
Appearance at the Murder Trial.
By the fniteil Press.
Minneapolis .Minn., Jan. 22. One
more juror, making three hi tilt, was
secured to try Harry Hayward. Before
the regular business of examining
jurors was taken up, W. W. Krwin
addressed the court relative to Hay
ward's alleged connection with the con
spiracy to break Jail. Mr. Krwin said
that aibout three weeks ago a fellow
prisoner Invited Hayward to join la
the conspiracy. Hayward, so Mr. Kr
win declared, brought the matter be
fore his attorney, who In turn notified
the jail authorities, nnd a search re
vealed a well developed scheme for a
jail delivery.
Heyond this Incident there was noth
ing of Interest In the case today except
when a young lady created a scene by
attempting to present Hayward with a
buncih of violets.
Woman Saturates Her Clothing with Oil.
Then Applies a Mutch.
By the United Press.
Huntingdon. Pa., Jan. 22. Miss
Amanda Harkman, aged 40. the daugh
ter of n prominent farmer residing near
here, became demented after attending
several religious revivals, and went Into
an outhouse and saturated her clothing
with a gallon of kerosene oil.
She then applied a match, and when
discovered was burned almost beyond
Administration Condemned,
By the I'nlted Prcns.
Indianapolis, I ml., Jan. 22. A resolu
tion was presented to the legislature toilay
condemning the Hawaiian policy of Pres
ident Cleveland's administration In Its ev
ery phase anil recommending mat a war
ship be kept nt Honolulu in order to pre
vent any other nation from gaining n
foothold there. It passed by a strict parly
(us I'lunt Destroyed.
By the United Press.
Huntingdon, Pa., Jan. 22. The entire
plant of the Huntingdon (ius Light com
pany was destroyed by fire this morn
ing. The fire originated from an explosion
of one of the generators. Total loss, $12,-
OUO; no insurance.
Senator from Texas.
Ily the United Press.
Austin, Tex., Jun. 22. At noon toduy the
Texus legislature elected Horace Chilton
(Democrat) to succeed lllchard Coke us
United States senator.
The Colorado blizzurd is rapidly mov
ing eastward.
Arthur M. Forester, well known In Irish
revolutionary circles, died at Boston yes
terday. Myrtle Townsend, Elsie Hughes and
ucorgn iTosuy, young sKaters, were
drowned ut Fort Mudlson, la.
The president of tho defunct American
Casualty company. William 10. Mldgley,
was Indicted for grand larceny In New
York for misappropriating $2l,ouo.
In a battle between Mexican soldiers
nnd bandits led by Murron de Liiiiu, near
Victoria, one of the latter, Nicolas Vena,
was killed und two soldiers were wounded. Abbott's once famous baritone,
Hlgnor Campiibcllo (Honry Campbell), hns
been Blind for divorce by Clrace Porter
Campbell, the wife he deserted as soon as
he learned that she was not rich.
While Edward Plutto, of near Hunting
don, was coasting his sled run into a
stone fence und his skull was crushed.
William Lane, of Bradford, was rrushed
to death between the coal slnite und the
tender while coullng nn engine ut Lime's
Owing to the prevalence of scarlet fever
nnd diphtheria nt Huntingdon Kurnucc,
Huntingdon county, the town has been
Owing to a difference between the Mill
ernl Mining company nnd the Pennsyl
vnnia Coal compuny, the new shaft ut
Bcott, iU) feet deep, hus been ubundoned,
Ex-Governor l'attison's Promised
Kc' in Philadelphia.
Present Hcploruble Condition of the
(Juukcr City os Compared with Its
Hi IS lit Future in Event of a
Penrose I'prlsing.
By the United Press.
Philadelphia. Jan. 22. Ex-Governor
Ptiti:!son in his letteraoe-epting the Dem
oci'Ati'c nomination for mayor of Ithls
c lit y Bays:
The entire expenditure of the stato gov
ernment of Pennsylvania, In receipt of
profuse revenues, aggregate about $12,000.
ihw, of which amount more than one-half
Is appropriated to public school ami char
ities. The expenditures of tho govern
ment or Philadelphia for the year IK'.U were
$32,WU,00i, an average per capita for each
voter of over JhV). For the year 1SS7. the
tlrst year under the new charter. Ihey
were $17.('.SS,aol. Eor this enormous In
crease, It Is venturing nothing to say no
adeiiimte return has been received. Prom
ises of better and cheaper gas, of purer
and more abundant water, of splendid
street Improvement, and other public ben
efactions, have been clamorously kept to
the ear ami have been persistently broken
to the hone.
Improvident contracts have wasted the
substunce of the people. Lavish salaries
have rewarded placemen holding sine
cures, while 2U,0W school children are to
day denied lit accommodations. The va
rious departments of the city government
and their armies of employes have Inju
riously Interfered to control the politics
of the city. Municipal officers have he
trayed their trust to the great shame of
tho city and to the loss of millions of the
nubile moneys. Profligacy has quicKiy
succeeded extravagance and the revenues
of the people have become spoils of the un
. .ie then refers to the law of 1S95 "to
provide for the better government" of
the city, which, in his opinion, vests in
the mayor all power and authority ne
cessary to secure honest, economical
and efficient administration and de
clares that he will accept the nomina
tion upon the express condition and
understanding that If it should be rati
fied by a majority or our fellow citi
zens In his election to the chief magis
tracy, he -will enforce the law without
fear or favor or affection.
Merit, Only, Shall Be Kewarjed.
Merit and merit only shnll he considered
In malting nppolntments, anil no removals
shall be made except for cause as contem
plated by the letter and spirit of our
municipal charter. I will not only not
permit the participation of the officers
and employes of the city government In
polities, but I will absolutely prohibit and
prevent It. 1 will require the members of
the police force, the lire and every other
department of the city government nb-
stentloii from ull displuy of party feel
ing or Interest, and from every manner of
Interferenee in political affairs. 1 will re
quire of them constant. Impartial and fear
less exercise of their duties to the public.
I will cause the ordlnunces of the city
and the laws of the state to be executed
and enforced. 1 will endeavor, as fur as
lies within the power of the executive, to
maintain the high character ami to en
hance the efficiency of the common school
system, which Is tne urignesi ornament oi
our American Institutions, and I will en
deavor to secure for all the children seek
ing to avail themselves if Its benefits ade
quate facilities for public instruction. I
will promote und enforce economy In the
1 will oppose the granting of municipal
privileges and franchises, except for lim
ited periods, und upon the best terms und
conditions for the city of Philadelphia
that can lie reasonably asked and obtained.
If, then, with this statement of my con
victions nnd purposes, the party which
yon represent and the public call me to the
high office to which your convention has
designated me, I will accept the responsi
bilities of such appointment, relying
humbly on the aid of Divine Providence,
and endeavoring to do my purt to secure
to our great city the beneficent results of
a wise, honest, and economical govern
ment. Prom this purpose I shall not be
swerved by any Interest or Inllucnce
w hatever, political, corporate or personal.
Indian Woinnn Docs Not Place a High
Vuluc on Her f eelings.
By the United Press.
Chamberlain. S. D., Jan. 22-From
Pine lildge ugency conies the story of a
case of domestic Infelicity which is out
of the usual run. Julia flolng Is the
name of nn Indian woman who resides
on the Pine Klilgo rcHcrviunui, muiie
time ago she consented to reside with n
Mexican living near Pine lildge agency.
The Mexican had previously been mar
ried, but had never procured a divorce
from his lawful wife. These facts were
known to the woman nt the1 time she
consented to live with him, but it was
understood that they should be lawfully
married as soon as the Mexlcun had
procured the divorce.
liecently he toll the Sioux woman
that ho would not marry ner nt nn.
She has Just written to the I ntteU
States authorities asking thnt the Mex
ican be compelled to make reparation
for Ills duplicity or be punished. She
estimates that her feelings have been
In lured to the amount of about $300,
and this she Is willing to cull Bquare
If the authorities compel tho Mexican
to give her a $.'100 horse which he now
has in his possession.
Sophie Harrison, nn Amcrlenn Pliiycr.
Captures n men .oeie,
Ily the United Press.
Berlin, Jan. 22. A sensation hns been
crented In Berlin society by the an
nouncement that Count F. W. Benstorff,
nn ex-cavalry officer In the Clerman
army, und a member of a wenlthy nn
prominent family In Berlin, has eloped
w ith Soplue Harrison, un American per
former. In the Winter Oai'don Varieties
It Is understood the couple will be
married In London.
It Is Thought Thnt He Will Not Hecover
lilt II Tried for l-:mbczleincnt.
r.y the United Press.
Luncnstpf, Pa., Jan. 22. When the
case of K. K. Smith and C. K. Oray
bill, who composed the banking firm
of K. K. Smith & Co., of Columbia
which failed a few years ago, with
large liabilities nnd no assets, was
called for trial today, Smith failed to
appear. The court at once ordered his
bull forfeited aJ directed the sheriff
to bring lilm Into court as soon ns pos
The charge against the twu i
embezzlement, and the case has been
continued several times because of the
111 health of Mr. Smith, and there has
been much indignation expressed over
the postponements. It was stated this
morning that Smith Is still sick, but the
court directed that he be brought in In
as humane a manner as possible, and
that a physician would be allowed to
accompany him.
Ir Carver Likely to Lose 1 2 .",000 Wort h
of Presents.
By the United Press.
Cincinnati, O., Jan. 22. Over a year
aigo, Dr. Carver, the world-renowned
rifle shot, borrowed $15,000 from W. II.
Boone, of Cincinnati, to put his show,
"The Scout," on the road, depositing
as security with Boone a large amount
of jewelry, which he Claimed was worth
$125,000. Carver stranded In the south
west, amid ,1s now giving rllle exhibitions
in Chicago. The time of the loan ex
pired, and Hotme communicated with
Carver, who replied that lie was unable
to redeem the lloan, and for Mr. Poone
to sell the Jeweilry, take his $15,000 and
Interest and send the balance to him.
The jewels were presented to Dr. Car
ver by admirers in this country and
One ring, consisting of a pure opal
surrounded by large dinmonds'ftvas pre
sented by the Due D'Oiieans. In
Merlin an elegant diamond scarf ring
was presented to him. In Vienna,
Puda-Pesth, in fact, all over Europe,
Carver was showered with gifts. Upon
his arrival In America, his cowboy
friends presented Mm with a ring, con
sisting of an opal two Inches In diame
ter, surrounded by diamonds far out
doing one of a similar kind given him in
France, and a. chain of pure goild, six
teen feet in length. Cincinnati friends
of Carver are try I nig to suve the jewels.
Fled with $100,001) und a Woman with
$70,000 Is to Join Him.
By the Unjted Press.
Cleveland. ()., Jan. 22. A woman has
been forced to disclose the whereabouts
of W. K. Dclancy, of the Pennsylvania
Land and Lumber company, at Pitts
burg, the fellow who conducted a gi
gantic swindling scheme and lied to
avoid arrest. He is In Paris, says Mrs.
Matilda Gerst, who was Intimately as
sociated with him, nnd who was In
Cleveland on Monday last. Before
leaving for Paris to Join Dclancy, Mrs.
Gerst told Attorney Irving Ilershey
tin? secret, as in order to carry out her
plans she had to tell somebody, fhe
s.ild Delaney was In Paris and had
been there ever since lie left Pitts
burg. She had $111,000 In a safety de
pot It vault in Pittsburg which ."he
wuntel to draw, and she also wanted
her little daughter, who was In Alle
gheny. She intrui-ted Iiershey with the
task of securing both.' He left Monday
or Pit tsburg, and Tum lay morning re
turned here with the gh'l and the
money, the latter pricked lu u satchel.
Mrs. 13 erst left Cleveland with both
f her children ami about $70,000 in
cash, most of wh'ic-h the drew front
banks In Canada. She wint east, and
Thursday s.-v'led for Paris. Siie told
,awyer Heii-'iey that Dulaney would
emaln In Paris, and that he probably
had $100,000 In his possession.
Utprcscnlntive of lliooklyn Traction
Companies Secure Men in Pittsburg.
By the I'nlted Press.
Pittsburg, Pa., Jan. 22.-C. S. Kln-
kaid, representing the Brooklyn Trac
tion railway companies, arrived in
Ittsburg last evening. Mr. Klukabl
opened an employment office and this
morning applicants began to nrrive.
Mr. Kinkald employed as assistant nn
experienced motoi'man ami all appll-
ants were subjected to a rigid exami
M noon over forty experienced men
had attached their names to the agree
ment. Mr. Kinkald expects to send
100 men east tonight.
(ieorgo l.olunun's Will.
By the United Press.
Wilkes-Ilarre. Jan. 22.-Tho will of
tleorgu Lohmann, the well known restaur
unteur, who committed suicide because ho
had not the money to pay to keep up his
Insurance policies, was probuted today.
The entire estate, $90,000, Is left to his
Sage Again Lscupcs.
Ily the United Press.
New York, Jan. 22. This morning the
Jury In the Laldlaw-Sage case came Into
court, und nfter they had declared they
could not ugree, were discharged by Judge
Patterson. The Jury stood 9 to 3 In favor
of the plaintiff.
Could Not llluff the King.
By the United Press.
Athens, Jan. 22. The Creek ministry
hus resigned because the king refused to
acceilo to their request to dissolve parlia
ment as the best way to solve the econ
omic problem.
, i
Hunker Serenaded.
Hy the United Press,
Milan, Jan. 22. A bomb was exploded
near the residence of u certuln bunker In
this city toilay. No damage whs done,
l.uter un tincxploded bomb was found.
bourgeois. Cublnct-.Mukcr.
By the United Press.
Purls, Jan. 22. After an extended Inter
view today with Prusldent Knure M. Bour
geois definitely agreed to make another ut
tempt to construct a cabinet.
President Cleveland und Senator Sher
man went out rlillng together on Sunday.
Mr. Itlchardson, of Tennessee, has been
elected speaker pro tern. In the absence of
Bpruker Crisp.
The wife of ex-Secretary John W. Fos
ter has received n telegram announcing
his urrlvul nt YoKoluimu, Japan.
The Semite yesterduy confirmed the
nomination of C. I). Chirk to bo Judge for
the eustern und middle district of Ten
Tho president hns commuted to three
years und six months tho sentence of six
years In tho penltentlury Imposed upon
M. C. Hull for breaking Into a number of
postofllces In Pennsylvania.
The house committee on military af
fairs bus ordered favorably reported I
substitute for the senate bill, reviving the
grade of lieutenant generul In the army,
when In the opinion of the president nnd
the senate It shull bo deemed pror to
acknowledge distinguished services,
Tho houso pension committee has ileclil
ed to report favorably two bills giving
pensions of HA a montn each to Mrs,
Isabel V. Jett and Mr. Elisabeth It.
Btrathcr and tho widow and dependent
daughters of Major John Huberts, a Vir
ginia soldier of the revolutionary war.
Seventh Keqitnent Pires Upon Mob
with Patal Effect.
Tho Troops Unable to Preserve Order.
Mayor Schiercn Issues u Proclama
tion in the Interest of Law and
Order Trouble Ahead.
By tho United Press.
Brooklyn, N. Y., Jan. 22. Mob vio
lence continued In the presence of the
troops lu Brooklyn todny. Troops fired
upon the mobs tonight. The 7,000 men
of the First and Second brigades have
not restored order, und the Third bri
gade has been notified to be In readi
ness to proceed to the scene of strife
on short notice.
Adjutant CJeneral McAlpln. sent by
Governor Morton from Albany to ascer
tain the exact situation, has been here
and gone to report to the governor
tonight. "
The mayor has issued an additional
proclamation as follows: "Law and
order must prevail first in this com
munity, must be respected by all, must
Ue enforced upon all, even If it takes
the entire force of the state."
The situation has grown more serious
during the day. Tonight the outlook Is
most grave. The breach between the
striking employes of the trolley lines
and the companies has been widened
by the day's doings.
Master Workman Martin J. Connelly
declares that the troops of the Seventh
regiment raided a peaceable assem
blage of workingtnen, seized their
papers and records, nnd ran things with
a high hand. The militia admit throw
ing out a cordon of soldiers for two
blocks from the llldgewood depot and
Incidentally penning 200 strikers in Odd
Fellows' hall for two hours while the
cars were operated on the elates Ave
nue line. They deny seizing books nnd
Fifteen linemen who went on strike
on their own accord early In the day
had been ordered back to work by Con
nelly. When he heard of the affair at Odd
Fellows' hall he ordered all linemen to
quit work tomorrow morning. If the
men obey there will be few cars oper
ated until their places are filled, If they
can be filled.
A Council of War.
Mayor Schiercn, Adjutant fleneral
McAlpln, Brigadier Ciciiernl McLeer,
und all the high officials of the civil and
military authorities, held what may be
termed a council of war. The result
may develop In action by tho governor
sending more.
The car companies made some prog
ress toward resuming traflle. More cars
were run on the lines which have been
open for three or four days and two i
new lines Were opened. In one case
troops and police lined the route for
blocks and shot at people In windows,
who throw missiles, and In the other
Troop A charged with drawn sabres to
rescue a car In the Hiands of the mob.
Both these affairs, In which troops fig
ured, took place In broad daylight.
Minor disturbances were reported from
various parts of the city. There were
only a dozen arrests in all that hail con
nection with the disturbance. Police
Commissioner Welles Issued a general
order threatening any ollleer with dis
missal who failed to elo his full duty.
Strikers captured many men hired by
the companies to fill their place's. In
some cases they used moral suasion
und in others it is y.iid tSiey used
force to kidnap the non-union men.
Tonight the Srveiilh regiment tired on
a gang of men who stood opposite the
Halsey street car houses, near Broad
way. Two men In the crowd were se
rlosly injured, and it Is reported that
the crowd carried away others who
were, wounded by bullets from the sol
diers' guns.
Lncounternt llalscy Street.
A charge was made by the military nt
Broadway und llalscy streets at 11
o'clock tonight. Some small boys had
bi'en Jeering the soldiers and there was
but few men about. A drunken man
from New York started from John Con
way's saloon on the coiner to, cross
Halsey street. Hi was flreil upon nnd
hit In the face, sustaining a cniMiund
fracture of the Jaw. His name is
Thomas Alms. He will elle
Mr. Mitchell, of the Brooklyn City
railroad, was shot In the arm. Two of
the bullets from Hie guns of the nillltla
went through the .large plate glass
window of the candy store of John
Kekoff, ut 1)m7 Broadway, narrowly
missing the clerks behind the counter.
Mr. Kckoff's daughter, Sophie, who was
standing In front of the store, was Just
missed by a bullet. Dr. Wilson at
tended the wounded man and wan an
eye witness of the shooting, lie says
there was but few people about nnd
much less excuse for the shooting than
last night, when a large crowd at the
same place crented nulte a disturbance.
Ait 11.40 Hlho neighborhood was almost
deserted, but the few men tuhout were
excited over the occurrence. There weTe
hiss tihan twenty men present when tlhe
shooting occurred. The companies did
not attempt to run cars until nilditlgiht.
They accomplished consldinnble by
running at ull after dark. Some of the
last cars In 1iad rough experience'. The
shotting was done by live of ,t:he men of
the picket line which the Sevonth regi
ment had established along Halsey
street to guard the enr -hotise. A dozen
people on the strei-t liad narrow cs
capis. At 1 o'clock this morning reports re
colved at police heidiuairte'rs from the
various depots stuted that ull was
Republican Voters .Mnko Nominations at
Davlcs' Hall.
Special to tho Seranton Tribune.
Forest City. Jan. 22. The qualified
Hepubllcan voters of the Second ward
met in Davie's' null this evening to
nominate candidates for borough ollb
ces and to ohoose two delegate's to at'
tend the county convention at Mon
trose, Thursday, Jan. 24.
The nominees for councllmen wore
W. A. Watts and J. H. Hudd; Judge of
election, N. E. ltrundage; member of
the coumtye vigilance committee, George
K. Esmay; delegates to the county con.
ventlon, W. II. Wlldenberger and Ben
jamin K'chnrda were chosen. In the
First ward J. A. Brown was nominated
for Judge of elctlon; J. C. Waters, in
spector; assessor, W. P. Jones; auditor,
for three years, H. W. Brown; school
director, for one year, In the Second
ward, M. D. Evans; school director, for
two years. Dr. Knapp; school director,
for three years, T. J. Pentecost; school
director, for three years, from the
First ward, L. H. May; poor director,
W. H. Bates; high constable, W. I.
Bates. Delegates tol the convention are
J. M. Brown and T. C. Manzer.
The Jury Kcnders a Verdict as Above
lu His Cass.
By tho United Press.
PottsMille, Pa., Jan. 22. The Jury In
the case of Elijah Emer-lck, ex-stewiard
of the county almshouse, charged by
the oounty auditors with improper re
lations wilth Maggiie Noon, rendered a
verdict of guilty this morning. The
defense moved for a. new trial, and the
defendant was pliaiced under ball.
This ils only one of a number of cases
brought by the auditors. One of tlhese
Is agailnsit the present steward, Well
ington Hairtmati, who is charged wlith
Impropriety by Lizzie O'Brien, who was
an Inmate of tlhe almshouse. The case
will be ibrougiht before the next grand
An Indiana School-Ma'am Preserves Or.
dcr In Her Department by Whipping a
Hoy Dig I'.nough to Grow Whiskers.
By tho United Press.
Indtanapolls, Jan. 22. The sensation
al encounter -between Professor Crow
ley, of Uhe grammar department of the
Clayton (Hendricks county) high school,
and an ih ate parent, In which the teacOi
er was badly cut and the parent and
his son thrown down a flight of stta,lrs,
has revived Interest In a prosecution
that is pending 'in the same village
agaiinst tlhe principal nd Crowley Cor
flogging a young man named Wills.
Miss Belli! Mills Is the principal or the
village high school. A few weeks ago
Miss Mills noticed ttfat a spirit of In
subordination was becoming manifest
among some ef the larger pupils. Un
der her charge are a number of young
men ranging from 10 to 20 years of age.
She noticed that when one of the larger
pupils was ordered to do anything
obedience was followed by Jeers and
taunts, wih;lch Indicated contempt on
the part of the pupils for one who will
ingly submitted to rules Invoked by a
One day young Wills found a hand-
Kere'nier upon line Hour ami inuug u i
upon the chanelelier. Miss Mills or
dered him to take it down. The com
mand was repeated two or three times
and he finally obeyed and put the
handkerchief Into his pocket. After
the noon recess Wills walked to the
tlh'.mdelicr mud hung the soiled haml
ke'iertilef upon It again. The presump
tion was that the older boys had guyed
h'lin at recess for taking the handker
chief down, nel he had been thus
wrought up to the point of making a
content wltHi his teacihi't'. Miss Mills
promptly ordered him to take down the
handki'rchlef, but he refused to elo so
and persisted iln his re fuswl, though he
refraini'd from impudence and main
tained a respectful demeanor. Miss
Mills sent for Professor Crowley, who
has charge eif the Intermediate or gram
mar department, and aiked him to get
some swlti'hes. She also reeiuested him
to remain In the room, as she Intended
to whip young Wills. Crowley secured
three large switches and took a posi
tion .neiif the teacher's desk, presum
ably to lend a helping hand should
Wills offer resistance or Hny of the
other pupils come to his rescue1.
Sho lluildled the hip Well.
Standing the disobedient young man
up in front of Oicr, Miss Mills entered
upon a castlgation that he will remem
ber to his Uylng day. The -news of the
whipping create'd tremendems excite
ment In the village', and the hoy's father
promptly swore out a warrant for Miss
Mills' arrest, charging her with assault
and battery. The order-loving people;
of the community came to 'her rescue,
and public sentiment was decidedly In
her favor, but the Wills -family are
prominent In the community and were
not without tilielr partisans In the con
troversy. Ex-State Senator Hays, of
Ore-encastle, wa employed by Miss
Mills to defend ber nnd a day was con
sumed In a trial before a Jury of Hen.
diirks county farmers, some of whom
we ! patrons of the school. The Jury
failed to agive, and the case is to be
tried again.
Miss Mills Is described ns being a
sweet-tempered young lady, an en
thusiast In 'her profession and painstak
ing in her care of the Interests of those
lull listed to her charge'. That she was
not too severe was demonstrated, her
friends Bay, In the trial, for, though
rhiTp. were marks eif the Bwilteihes on
Wills' back and legs the skin was not
lnoketi nor blood drawn at any place.
An Attempt Is Mode to Blow l p a Charit
able Institution with Dynumite.
By the United Press.
Sault Ste Marie, Mich., Jan. 22. An
nttmept was made to blow up the Res
cue Home of the King's Sons and
Daughters early this morning. Dyna
mite was usi'd and the rear end of tho
building was badly demolished.
It was evidently the Intention to In
jure Evangelist Whltnker, who has suc
ceeded In weeding out disreputable
houses, thereby making himself ob
noxious to the tough element. Mr.
Whltaker lives In another house across
the street nnd thereby escaped. The
lives of several Inmates of the home
Were eiiilangered.
Italian troops have occupied Hurras en
route to Massowuh.
Voters In Kveshnm, England, hud to go
In bouts through tlooeled stie'ets to the
Tho American artist, Waller Ony, has
been createel a chevalier of the Legion of
Honor, In 1'iirls.
Hamburg's dynamite firm, Alfred Noble
& Co., will mnke good out of its reserve
fund the $37,!iU0 recently embcnlud by Its
manngtng clerk, Carl Zander.
The I.ondon Times advises Newfound,
hind to become a crown colony, get finan
cial aid from an English bunk and organ
Iso a navul recruiting station,
For eastern Pennsylvania; fair; slightly
colder; west winds.
Opening of
Jan, 24th.
We will have open our
And the largest stock we
have ever shown. The
character of the line of
these goods we carry is so
well knowu that it i3
Heedless for Us
To Specify Styles,
But Merely Say
And the entire stock at
The New Tariff Prices.1
510 and 512 Lackawanna Ave.
The boys and girls must
have "the best Leather
and Rubber Shoes.
We have them. They
don't cost much, either.
Closed Evenings Except Saturday,
Is doing the business.
Aud the population of Scran
ton know where to go for
popular goods at
popular prices. ,
f3 4
ii IW