Newspaper Page Text
THE SCBA1JTON .TRIBUNE-WEDNESDAY MOBN17TG. - OCTOBER 16, 1893.
TREATISE UPON CHARITY
Concluded from Pag 1 '
tThe Tribune has opened a branch of
lice at No. 29. Lanlng building. Public
Square. Wllkes-Barre. It l the purpose
of the publishers to Issue a newspaper a
valuable to the general public as the met
ropolitan dallies, and deliver It to the peo
pie throughout northeaaten fnnV'vl!5
from three to five hours earlier tlian ho
Philadelphia ltd New York papers can
ACCIDENT AT THE EMPIRE.
A Carriage Containing Ton Men Drops
to the llottmn.
Yesterday morning an accident hap
pened at the Empire breaker of the Le
high and Wllkes-Harre Coal '""'V"
which did not prove fatal by miracu
lously good luck. Ten men were
dropped down the- shaft by Engineer
Halllday so fast that at the bottom
they were shot In owry direction.
The other carriage was shot almost
over the Bhleve before the eiiRlneer re
covered control of the engines. The
ominous sound of crushing timber, a
cloud of dust on the outside and a num
ber of the human beinirs at the bottom
of the shaft struggling to escape a
worse calamity told that something had
On the carriage were, t about b.4,1.
David Williams Klchard Roderick,
Robert 'Davis, (Michael 'Museavage.
William Caspar and live other Hun
garian or Poles, whose names could
not be burned. 'Richard Itoderlck was
lrjured quite seriously about the body.
Davis was also badly hurt. The others
fortunately escaped with slight bruises.
Some o the men walked home, the
company's ambulance carrying the oth
ers. Engineer Hallirtuy had a similar acci
dent at the South Wllkes-dlarre shaft
pome months ng.V When Engineer
Kemp died Halllday was promoted to
his position, and this Is the Jlrst acci
dent he has had since coming to the
Empire. Jlr. Koclerick, who was in
jured. Is a well-known contractor, and
has done many important pieces of
work. The mine was idle yesterday,
hut will resume today. (Mr. Halllday
has no explanation of the affair except
that it was un accident.
AIARK1RD LAST EVENING.
Mr. Goff and Miss Morgan United in
ilonds of Matrimony.
Last evening AV. S. Goff and Miss
"Mary E. Morgan, were married by Rev.
Pr. Boyle, in the First iMethodlst Epis
copal church of this city. The bridal
party entered the church, which was
handsomely decorated, to the music
of the Lohengrin wedding march,
played on the organ by Carl Schmltt.
First came the ushers, aiessrs. John
Brownell. Richard Jones and Harry
Jordan, of Wilkes-Harre: Mr. Ault, of
York; Mr. Wood, of (Philadelphia, and
Mr. Lathrop, of Carlmndale. Then came
the bridesmaids. (Misses Grace, Nellie
and Anna Morgan, nieces of the bride,
and then the bride, walking between
the flower girls, (Misses Miriam' Post
and Tacle .Morgan, also her nieces. At
the altar they were met by the groom
and his best man. B. F. iMoirgan. of this
city, and Dr. Boyle performed the cere
mony. The march from the church was
In the reverse order from the entrance.
After the ceremony a reception was
held at the home of the bride, on North
Franklin street, and at midnight the
couple left on their bridal tour. They
will be at home after Dec. 1.
WILL THEY BUILD.
Tho City Talks of Building Its Own
Councilman R. W". Williams, of the
Ninth ward, who has been the most ac
tive of any of the councilmen in the
matter of relieving the present water
famine, Is authority for the statement
that In the near future the city will own
its own water works. Council has be
come thoroughly aroused over the
water question, and at the special meet
ing at which this matter Is to be set
tled some surprises may be sprung. Mr.
William says that the city will make
a fair offer to the old water companies
for their plant and If this Is not accept
ed, they will bond the city and build
their own plant above Campbell's
Ledge. He thinks that the Crystal
Spring company and the Citizens' com
pany will be unable to gt water from
the Lehigh, as a company from Scran
ton Intends taking their water from
that source. Mr. Williams says that
there may be some surprises at this
Married at Ashley.
Tr. Patrick F. Lynch, whose resi
dence 1s at the corner of Prospect and
Moyallen streets, this city, and Miss
Mary A., (laughter of Mr. and Mrs.
John Clinton, the latter a prosperous
merchant of Ashley, were married In
(St. Leo's church, at that place, at 6.30
a. m. yesterday, with a nuptial mass,
Ttev. Father Hoban performing the cer
emony. The bride -was attended by her
cousin. Miss Lizzie Clinton, and M. J.
Murray, of this city, was the groom's
nest man. Mr. and Mrs. Lynch left on
the 8.15 (Lehigh Valley train for New
York and eastern points, where the
honeymoon will be passed.
A Serious Crime.
Edward Houck, a tyoung employe of
the Hazard Wire Uope 'works, was
arrested yesterday mornlnp, charged
with a serious crime on the little 10-year-old
daughter of B. H. Bennlng.
The girl and two other children were
playing In a barn, when Houck cams
'n and drove off .the other children,
keying the girl there. One of the
rrthers peered throough a knot hole and
ralsed the alarm. Houck was held for
court by the mayor.
Frank Aclmk, red 41. a miner at the
Pturmervllle colliery, was caught be
tween two cars yesterday morning and
crushed to death. 'He has a wife and
family residing In Hungary.
William Oager, a Polander. aged 39
years, was hurt by a fall of coal at the
Franklin colliery of the Lehigh Valley,
yesterday. His leg was broken and ho
was taken to the city hospital.
The athletic day of the Young Men's
Christian association, which was post
poned from last Saturday, on account
of rain, was postponed again yester
' day for the same reason. The date for
the games to come off lias been fixed
for next Saturday.
Tho Strlko Ended.
The Heldloberg colliery, of the Le
high Valley company, near Plttston.
resumed work yesterday after several
days' Idleness. The miners went out
on strike, but yesterday resumed at the
It Is ald that every man In the .Ninth
regiment will qualify this year.
Dr. Byron W. Kins;, the well-known
elocutionist, will give a lecture In tho
Young Men's Christian association
rooms next (Monday evening for the
benefit of the Young Women's Chris
tian (association. Dr. King Is one of
THE GREATEST SUFFERERS
are women,' their system' being par
ticularly susceptible to derangement
DR. DAVIO KENNEDY'S
cures all' the sicknesses peculiar to their
ex; it fortifies the system against the
diseases Incident to old age. It la the
est medicine la toe world for women.
'.; . . . - .:
the best lecturer In the country, and
should draw a large audience.
Next Saturday the annual rally of
mtoainn KamiQ un.t .tunlor Christian
Endeavor societies of this city will
meet in Westminster cnurcn.
'Next Tuesday a game of alley ball
wst Plttston for a
wine supper. P. A. O'lBoyle and M. N.
Donnelly wui play against i.urai.
Wheatoi. Campbell. J. T. Lenahan and
McOahren, A big crowd will doubtless
witness the game.
The Flrwood colliery, which has been
Idle on account of the drought, resumed
Mr. Wagner and Miss Blaum were
married yesterday afternoon at Ft.
Nicholas' church by Hev. Fathcir Nagle.
The Wllkes-aiarre Lace company has
Increased their plant largely owing to
their many orders.
GomerlHeese, of Johnstown, Pa., died
at Plymouth lust night of typhoid fever.
He came to Plymouth a week ago to at
tend his uncle's funeral.
There will be a service for dtiaf mutes
in St. Stephen's church tomorrow even
ing at 7.30 o'clock.
The funeral of John MoGlynn took
place yesterday morning from St.
Mnrv's church. The Father Mathew
society (attended In a body.
O. H. iMaoKnlght, or flams, ami iicv,
H. K. Haydcn. of this city, are in
Philadelphia attending the poor direc
The county teachers' institute begins
at the Grand Opera house next Monday,
A Tioga county village Is known to
the world as Thumptown. The sugges
tion that it Is the jdace that Corbet t
and Fitzslmmons are looking for is
wrong. They ure hunting for u suburb
of Wilkes-liarre known as Gabtown.
A team belonging to John Wrlgley,
of Lake Carey, became frightened .Mon
day night while standing at the steam
cider mill In the western limits of town
and dashed olt down Harrison street.
At the Montrose crossing on Second
street they turned and ran up the rail
road track, hulding in time to prevent
bolng thrown off the trestling over
f wall Brook. But little damage was
done to team or wagon.
Misses Anna and Ella Brown, dress
makers, have purchased the millinery
stock of Miss Emma Titus and will
take possession of the store In the Bard
well block tomorrow. Miss Titus will
join her mother at Susquehanna, where
they have a millinery store.
A gang of surveyors are at work pre
paring the way for a new Lehigh Val
ley riding to reach the warehouse of
Paul Billings & Sons. It Is surmised
that some changes other than that will
be made, also.
Albert Northrop has received a $.".000
scholarship in the University of New
York from a relative to whom It was
presented by 'Miss Helen Gould. The
Northrop family are relatives of the
Goulds. Including the late wizard of
Wall street, hence the transit of the
scholarship In this direction. Mr.
Northrop Is a bright, scholarly young
man of clean character, and the gift
coulJ not have been more worthily be
stowed. It will furnish his tuition and
about $150 In cash yearly besides.
Mrs. A. E. Buck Is In the city pur
chasing goods and her store Is closed
for a few days In consequence.
Rev. G. C. Lyman, of Plttston, was
circulating among friends here yester
day. The members of Tunkhannock lodge.
No. 2'4. Knights of Pythlns, are notltled
to meet at the castle hall at 1.30 p. m.
tomorrow to attend the funeral of W. 12.
Bullock (in a body.
A special train will be furnished on
the Montrose road on the occasion of
the Sadie Kaiser concert bere If a guar
antee of $30 Is made. Jf thirty passen
gers from (Montrose can be secured the
fare will be cut In two, making half
rates all along the line. William Klt
trldge Is working the matter up.
Rev. W. M. Miller will officiate at the
wedding of a nephew at Brlsbln, N. Y.,
tonight, and return home In time to
conduct the Bullock funeral tomorrow.
A few farmers hereabouts will ex
periment with winter dairying this sea
son. The high prices for milk and the
Improved shipping facilities will nat
urally tempt the dairymen to reorgan
ize their plans very soon.
Rev. Armstrong, pastor of the Free
Methodist church at Vose, has been re
turned by his conference for another
year's service on 'that charge. He Is
an earnest, pleasant-spoken man, and
his return Is very acceptable to the
people of that community.
Whille Robert Meyers, of Prospect
Hill, was driving to town Monday the
wagon pole dropped down as he was
coming down the Corlsh hill. The
horses ran, dumping him out and cut
ting a bad gash on his head. He was
able to be around yesterday.
Mrs. Charles Tremayne Is visiting
her parents at Ashley.
Henry Harding Is preparing to open
a law office In the second story of the
building occupied by Charles K, Terry.
Miss Lydia Osterhout returned from
the Atlanta Cotton exposition yester
day. She held a good position there,
but taking a heavy cold she did not
dare remain there longer where the
buildings were not .heated.
Hev. A. B. Browe. of Waverly, I'a
will occupy the pulpit of the Baptist
church here next Sunday, exchanging
with Rev. George Hlne, the regular
Addison AHller, brakeman for the Le
high Valley company, Is home for re
pairs, having been Injured by railing
off ,a car at Coxton.
A local telegraph line, to connect with
the depot and work clickers at Arnts'
barber shop, the .Bazaar and the Keeler
House, is among the projects under
Dr. H. F. Loheck has moved back
from his summer home, on Dutch Moun
tain, and is giving his house, on Sec
ond street, a coat of paint.
Nelson Conrad, of Auburn, is visiting
his daughter, iMrs. A. W. Renshaw.
Miss Amelia 'Brandamore and John
Hawker were wedded at the home of
the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mortl
more (Brandaimore, at 2 o'clock yester
day afternoon. The house was prettily
decorated with ferns and plants. The
wedding march was played by Mrs.
Edward Burns. Miss Barbara Branda
more, sister of the bride, was maid of
honor. Misses Annie Brandamore nnd
Clara. Wilder acted as bridesmaids.
Charles Hawker., brother of the groom,
wa best man. Hewy Brandamore, of
New Bedford, Mass., and Walter M.
Fowler were the ushers. Mr. and Mrs.
Hawker left at 4.45 for New York. On
returning home they will go to house
keeping oil Gravity Heights.
Judson Curtis, returns home from
Slate college today.
Mrs. William H. .Ham and daughter,
Miss Florence, leave today for a visit
with friends at New York and Morris
town, N. J.
Dr. J. J. O'Connell Is suffering with
Miss I E. Kellogg and J. 8. Lowden
were married at the home of the bride,
on Second street, at 7 o'clock yesterday
morning. The ceremony was per
formed .by Rev. R. M. .Roderick. After
a wedding breakfast toad been served
Mr. and Mrs. Lowden left on an ex
Mrs. I,. O. 'Rose left yesterday for a
few days' visit at Port Jervls and New
Mleses Vlnnle Ttose and Antoinette
D. (Ball will act as bridesmaids at the
marriage of Miss Annie Sharp to Dr.
Sweesy, at the bride's home, at Fort
Mis Maud EUlot will be married to
Fred J. Tc41ey at the "Methodist Epis
copal church, Cherry nidge, .Wednes
day, Oct. 23, at 1 p. m.
The state cannot safely do more, and
careful thought on the subject will con
vince any intelligent person, who is not
looking for political gain, that the interests
of the taxpayer must be guarded as faith
fully as the interests of the pauper. The
unjust criticism which sometime follows
the action of the directors of the poor,
who are limited In their use of the money
entrusted to their1 care, might be spared.
If this point was better understood.
The almshouse Is provided for the ab
jectly destitute, not otherwise provided
for. and the law does not contemplate
doing more than to ofi'er a guarantee
against suffering and hunger. Fortunate
ly for the inmates, a strict Interpretation
of the law Is not observed, and In most
places, the county homes are comfortable
ond Inviting. To Isolate the degraded will
not effect a cure, as tho race deterioration
will be perpetuated. Almsgiving that
does not raise the mendicant above vaga
bondage. Is most pernicious In Its results.
Kvc-n tho church, that has seemed to be
tho divinely commissioned. nt;ent, for
moving the hearts of men to uets of chari
ty has been greatly criticised as an ul-muni-r.
What .Mankind Should Re Taught.
Mankind should be taught that nt their
lilrth, their work was born with thorn,
nml that the horny hand of toil wields a
silent, bm nvxi.-'tlesMi Influence, toward
hupplness and prosperity; that enjoyment
stotvs where Indolence begins; that health
and contentment demand that life shall
have a purpose; that Idleness and Ignor
ance go hand in hand, and will sooner or
Inter lead 'them to tho ulmshouso, or to
prison. The truest, highest Ideal, em
bodied In the term charity. Is tho per
manent redemption of tho poor from their
poverty and debasement. This enn he
done only by developing ami employing
th powers and resorces within them
selves, by raising them from a condition
of dependence, by fostering their self re
spect, nn.l bv promoting habits of Industry
anil self-help. Tills is why 1 would place
at the head of the list of charities, the
manual tralnimr schiKils.
If the same money, which is used un
advisedly in most towns for nut-door re
lief, could hn used In establishing such
schools nnd such an education be made
compulsory, the question would solve It
self In a second generation. Kvcry r.oblo
deed performed, every great nnd Impor
tant thought expressed lifts mankind to
a 'higher level. The brighter the intel
lect, the keener the sense of observation,
(the nobler the Instinct of heart and mind,
the more satisfactory and benellclal will
be the. result. Amos G. Warner, professor
of economics and social selcenee in the
Le-land Sinnford Vnlversity. has given
careful thoughts to tho question.
In his book on "American Charities," he
says after editing the principal reason
nsslgned by those who believe in the
maintenance of out-door relief, and of
those who oppose it, that "those who fa
vor tht system usually argue upon theory,
or draw their facts from rural communi
ties, where the problems ure comparative
ly simple, and where abuses are easily
checked, while .those who oppose the sys
tem deul mainly with facts that are
gleaned from the administration of out
door relief In largecitles." Hefurther soys
"I hove never heerd of nny well authen
ticated Instance where out-door relief was
stopped where the population of the public
charitable Institutions subsequently in
creased Educates People for the Almshouse.
In other words, as administered In the
Fnlted States, It Is found, apparently, that
out-iloor relief educates more people for
the almshouse than It keeps out of it,
and that therefore it Is neither economical
nor kindly. Nearly all the experiences In
this country Indicate that such a relief
Is a source of corruption, degradation,
nnd Increased pauperization to the poor."
He advocates the appointing of the beBt
men nnd women In the community, as
directors of the poor, who will guard the
work from the ambitious and intriguing
politicians, believing that there cannot
be nnv murked Improvement In our public
charities until they are entirely removed
from politics. In Seth Low's report to
the national rronferenre of charities In
1ST!! ho says "tho system of outdoor re
lief In Brooklyn had become a sore on
the body politic. The friends of politicians
received help whether needy or not and so
the system was perpetuated. Families
with voters were first served and thus It
became u vast political corruption fund.
Large numbers of tho population were
thus tatiKht to rely on tho country for
help. The opinions and facts stated In
the foregoing reports, have been cor
roborated In our own district, when In one
year the outdoor relief was reduced from
$li;,(inO to $1,010, without any Increase in
the number of Inmates In our nlmhouse.
By public charities Is meant those Insti
tutions which are controlled by the state,
county or town. Many persons think tint
public charities are not charities at all,
and forget that the taxpayer who earns
his dollar by honest toll, makes It possl
care for tho poor. They have some ad
vantages over private charities, in that
they are not founded upon sentiment and
are open to the Inspection of 1ho
public and the state board of charities,
thus making themselves nmenuable to
state regulation, and fortifying themselves
against abuses. Private charities cannot
be a far reaching In results. While, they
may aid some, without attaching the
stigma of pauperism, yet the question
arises as 1o whether the number of de
pendents are not Increased thereby, and
Greatest Aid to Tree Charity.
Possibly one of the greatest olds thus
far In the work of true charity Is the work
accomplished bv the State Children's Aid
society, in placing the children of pauper
and illegitimate parentage, In private
homes where they will be taught to he
come useful citizens. In Philadelphia
only three per cent, of tho expense of car
ing for the children is paid out of the
public fund. The taite board of public
charities have by careful Investluution
and prudent measures rendered Incalcula
ble service to tbo state. It is mistaken
charity to talto Illegitimate children from
their mothers, thus stilling the love a
mother should cherish for her child, nnd
making thn way easier for her to full
Into a life of sin and shame.
Many of the organised charity socle
ties have by active co-operation and In
vestigation uttolned good results, not In
furnishing money, but by finding work,
food, and clothing for the able unem
ployed, floolul science and philanthropy
must be better understood before the
best methods shall be determined upon.
A charity work should have something
besides an every day experience. As
phllnnthropy becomes n science, It will
demand that all paid charity workers
shall bo well educated and systematically
trained for the work.
To lift poor, weak humanity io a higher
level and Into a common brotherhood, is
to Inspire them with faith In their fellow
man and hope In-God. Only ho can bo
true to God who Is true to man. As human
tools in a Divine hand, we are being used
In perfecting the plans of an Infinite mind
for His people. Whether we occupy posi
tions of public trust In relation to tho
poor, or whether we serve them an private
citizens, the resposiblllty differs only In
deirree. not In kind. To free out charities
from selfishness, ostentation and politi
cal corruption; to give wisely and liber
ally, let us labor faithfully, while the day
lasts, so that "In God's acre we shall
sleep when the night cometh."
Thomas Orimths and M1ss Christie
Powell will be married at the Calvary
Baptist church next Wednesday at 4
p. m. The pastor of tire church will
The annual fair and festival of the
Calvary Baptist church will be held
tioxit month. The Ladles' Aid and
Young (Ladles' societies are working
faithfully to bring this enterprise to a
suoceiKf u-1 issue. With these two forces
at work, and the church and congrega
tion to back them, success Is inevitable.
iDr. J. a. Porteus hi visltmg in Phila
delphia. John Francis, Jr., will leave today for
Laflln, where he has accepted a posi
tion as foreman In one of the mines at
The dance of the Independent Social
club last evening was largely attended
at Taylor hall.
(An important meeting of the recep
tion committee of the Price Library as
sociation will be held tonight at their
WHEREAS. MY WIFE, MARGARET A.
Unrsaa, has left mr bed and board, tak
ing with her oar child, without just csnse or
provocation, therefore take notiee, that. the
pub io are wmrned pot to harbor or trail bar
on my account, as I will not p iy any bills con
tracted by her from this date.
JAM&I P. MOROAN.
Itooslo, Pa Oct 14. HI.
WANTS OF ALL KINDS COST THAT
&H'CH. WHEN PAID FOR IN AIV
VANCK. WHKN A BOOK ACVOUNT
IS MADE. No CHARGE WILL BB LESS
THAN 55 CENTS. THIS Hl'LK AP
PLIES TO SMALL WANT ADS., EX
CEPT LOCAL SITUATIONS AND IIEl'JJ
WANTED. WHICH ARE INSERTED
Under date of Oct. ft, a woman
living in Avoca writes to The
Tribune: "Please omit my adver.
tlscmcntot 'Situation Wanted as
Housekeeper, and accept my sin
cere thanks for votir kindness and
for the nice home I have secured
through the advertisement you so
kindly published for me." The
original of this letter may be seen
at The Tribnnc business office.
Trihune adlets pay. Try "em. ,
Help Wanted Male.
A l'ANTED MKN TO HELL NUK8EHY
V hIo. u; ii.ii'innnDiit, urontable iiosilions;
pselal nidiK'. 'incuts: new si'asnn junt oponed.
KLLWAN'liKli & HAKKY. Bochestor, N. Y.
Yl)'ANTKbA BUTOHEK WlIO HAS UAD
' experietien lit the business; mutt rome
well rfoouiiuuiiUcd. Address T. O. 11., Trib
f ANTED A LIVE SALESMAN. WOULD
von like a neruiaiiunt noaltion iiaylutr
SI. HI monthly Particulars tree; no podillliiK;
f ood entirely now. Address P. O. Bux DWij,
"TlJK NT S MEN WANT E ?, ALREADY
iV traveling, to carrv liilirii ftting oils as a
do line. MANUt ACTL'KERS' OIL CO.,
I liivelnnd, O.
AVANTED-WELL-KNOWN MAN Itf
every town to solicit stock subscrip
tions; a monopoly; biir money for aitunts; no
capital required. EDWARD 0. FISH CO.,
llorden HIiK'k, 1'hioago. ill.
SALESMEN - HKSIDENT SALESMEN
O wanted, acquainted with tho local and
nearby drug and xrocery trado, to handle our
lino of liiicn axadfl cigars. Ad.lrets, giving
references,.!. EDWARD COWLES A CO., 1U
Chambers street, N. Y. '
Halo Wanted Females.
' ir-noral hmisownrk. MBS. F. L.
HITCHCOCK, Ittttf North Washington avenue,
UT ANTED IMMEDIATELY TWO ENER
petio salvswouion to reprea-nt ua.
Guaranteed ft) a dny without Interfering with
other duties. Healthful oenupation. Wrlto
for particulars, inclosing stamp. Mango Chora
loal Company, No. 72 John street. New York.
WA.TED - AOEKT FOR SCHANTON
and vicinity, to handle the Standnrd
Cash Register; received first prize at World's
Kah: thousand! in use: exclusive territory;
liberal eomrairsloa; write for particulars.
MAURICE R. BAVACOOL, .Managor.
East Stroudsburg, l'a.
A oe"n1sw"anted EVERYWHERE-TO
J canvass for our New Holiday Juvenile
Books, four Christmas Beantles; sell at sight;
liberal terms. Addnas SPECIALTY, Sub
Station No 2, Philadelphia, Pa.
AGENTS WANTED TO SELL CIOAR8;
! per month salary and expenses paid.
Address, with two-cent stamp, F1UAHO CI
OA it CO.. Chicago.
A UENTB TO SELL OUB PRACTICAL
JV gold, silver, nickel and copper electro
platers; price from fJ upward; salary ana ex
penses paid: outfit free. Address, with stamp,
ilH'HIOAN MFO CO., Chicago.
AGENTS TOSELL CIGARS TO DEALERS;
Z'St weekly and oxpeusea; experience un
necessary. CONSOLIDATED MFG. CO.,
Van Huron at., Chicago.
CALEBMAN TO CARRY SIDE LINE; 2
J per cent, commission; sample boot
mailed free. Address L, N. CO., station L,
A T ONCE AGENTS APPOINTED TO
A sell new llvlitning selling table rlotli, mos
quito and bouse fly liquid at 10 cents and '-Ti
co'its a do tie. sample tree, jhjuuiao
M'F'G Co., Baltimore, Md.
A GENTS HINDE'8 PATENT UN1VER
j V sal Hair Curlers and Wavers (usimI with
out heat), and "Pyr )'olntd"Hair Pins. Lib
eral commissions. Free sample and full par
ticulars. Address P. O. Box 1W. Now York.
ANT; D "ACTIVE SALESMEN TO
handle our line, no peddling. Kalarr,
V' per mouth and expenses paid to all. Goods
entirely new. Apply quickly. P.O. Box, WW,
AirANTED SALESMEN ENERGETIC
men to sell goods by sample at home,
or travel; essT selier; staple Minds; liberal
ilarv or good inminl8lon. Address P. O.
Box lia't. New York City.
cTaLKSM AN TO SELL DENTAL MEDI-
k ' clnes to the profession in Bcrantnn and
lurronndinir towns. DENTAL MEDICINE
CO, Filbert street. Philadelphia..
Ilfill I1FMT UITVFV VliriMd (! PEXV
X avenue, ooppoalte iluptist clinri'h
L; MALL SPACE KOtt LIGHT IH'HlNESS
O in desirable location. P. O. Hox 2111.
riiffo OFFICES. CLOSET, STEAM HEAT,
I running water, decorations, front, con
spicuous; 10. W. GIBSON JONES, 811 Spruce
T.MNKS'f BACHELOR APARTMENTS IN
1' city; st'rnni heat; handsome suite; all
comfi.ns and cheerful: scenro It. quick.
W. GIBSON JONES, 311 Spruce street.
OUPKHIOK HOUSE To LET MADISON
f) avium- Be sure to not mla eing this
lioiore renting, aiho nonso on jenerson.
W. GIBSON JON ES, till Spruce street.
"i WR" REN T-ON Vr H ALFHOUSETNoVzottt
I1 North Main aveuue: 11 rooms, eas. wator.
furnace and bathroom and barn. Inqiilro at
Anderson a News itonms, rrovinenrn hqnare.
VOB RENT FlTR 1SHED BOOM. WITH
I ' n. will,.. Ml Imnrrl .11.1 ... I it fnr f wn tiuv.
l.iz Aaams ave.
F'OH RENT-SIX ROOM HOUSE ON WEST
Lackawanna avenue. Address THOMAS
E. EVANS, scar li: Lutnrne, Hyde Park.
1 OB KENT NICELY FURNISHED HALL
J suitable for ludgo rooms, . JOHN JEH-
fll N, 111 Wyoming orontin.
IWB SALE-FARM. STOCK AND ALL
I farming utensil. Inquire ot J. M. BIIEF-
nr.Lli, 711 scrnnmn street, Crranton. Pa,
Money to Loan.
1IROMP1- LOANS ON RIAL ESTATE KE
rurtty. H. W. CHUBEK, 4(1) Lackawan
livery and Boarding Stable.
"VEW LIVEBY, BOARDING, SALE AND
A exchange stable ha started at fell Spruce
street. uia iis, i-ropnotor,
Open day and night
Nursing and Massage.
ISS EMILY P. HOLLENBACK. NURS-
Ing and massage treatment. 841 Madl
Soeelal Notices. '
wi.i mate a monuiir tour or tne follow
ing places giving free op..n air advertising ex
hibition with in stereopticon; Taylorvllle,
nyue I'ari, rrovioenco, uirKaon tuypnant,
IVekrllle, Arelibald, Jermyn. Exhibition)
given on Wednesday and Friday of each
week during the month, the rate for adver.
lis ng are aiu per moaio. Aourssa a. u.
Call, Tribune office, city.-
IrnHK SOLDIER IN OUB CIVIL WAH.
1 Yon want this relio. Contains all ot
Frank Leslie's famous old War PIctunMhow
it, Aha ftireiMi In aetnal battlau aketehiMi on tha
spot Two vulotar, t(M pictures, Hold on
eiynouthly payment. .Delivered by ex
press complete, all obarges preiiald. Address
p. o. auuui, ua Aoama Ave,, oeranion, fa.
lank books, Pamphlets, maoa-
Hma tu.. 'Wma or- ntnoana at tri
tsibusb once, ftnca wore. aiasonaBie
Is Far in Alliance of Any in Scranton.
In Staples or Novelty Weaves
" of every description our line is unlimited, and the newest can always be found
on our counters, on account of our special arrangements for renewing the
stock every week.
AN EXTENSIVE LINE OF
PRIESTLY'S BLACK COODS
NOW ON SPECIAL SALE.
. . .
Notice to Contractor.
rpiIE Ml'ADOW miOOK WATER COM
I pany Invito proposals for the erection of
a masonry dum on ht'.fford Meadow Brook,
near Burnt Bridge Plans and specifications
may be seen at the company's otlice, 116 Wyo
mill avenue, old Republican building- The
company reserve the ri :lit to reluct any or all
bids. O. ft HAND, Secretary,
hrranton, Ta , Oct 9, W
CEALED PROPOSALS WILL BE RK
0 ceired bv the unilornium(l for the South
Ablnaton School Board, until Oct ii. for the
erection of a new six-rooni school bui'dlng at
Clarlt'a Summit, Pa Plans and specifications
ran be seen at my office or at Brown & Mor
ris', archiiects. Scranton. The board reserves
the right to reject anv or all bids.
A. A. NICHi iLS, Committee.
Clark's Summit, Pa.
IN RE: ESTATE OP M, A. MYEK8, LATE
of Lackawanna county, deceased:
Notice is hereby given that the petition of
Win. P. Litis, aiirvivlng- administrator, etc.,
of said deceased, to bo diHcbara-cd from his
said trust, will be heard by and before the
orphans' Court of said county on Friday, Oct.
25, IMtt. E. C. NEWCuMB. Attorney.
W AN TED POSITION AS HOUSEKEEP
V er in small family. Address MRS. J. 8.
WILLIAMS, 03! Adams avenue.
SITUATION WANTED OFFICE WORK,
book-koaping, collecting or salesman:
yoars' experience in business; good reference.
Address 11. A., Tribune utll.-o.
SITUATION WAXTKI) TO OO OUT BY
the day washing: washings tskuu home
for ladles and gentlemen only. Call or address
L. B,, 3U N. Bumner avenue, Hyde Park.
IJOSITION WANTED BYN EXPERI
1 enced tinner; resident of this city. Ad
dress till Mineral street, city.
SITUATION WANTED AS SHOE CLERK
or willing to do any kind of work. Ad
dress J. T., care Tribune office.
SITUATION WANTED-A JIIDDLt? AGED,
refined American widow would liko situa
tion as managing housekeeper or companion;
no objection to traveling; can give best of ref
erence W. W. VERNON, General Delivery,
SITUATION WANTED YOUNO LADY
O would like position as bookkeeper or of -Acs
assistant: has had experience and can el re
good reference. Adprrss MAKUARLT, Gen
eral Delivery, Scranton. Pa.
DM. WILLIAM A. TAFT. PORCELAIN.
PrlilKe nnd Crown work. Office, tStH
C. C. I.AITBACH. 81TROEON DENTIST.
No. Uii Wyoming avenue.
R. M. 8TRATTON, OFFICE COAL Ex
change. Physicians and Surgeons.
DR. O. EPOAR DEAN HAS REMOVED
to fill! Spruce street, Seronton, Pa.
(Just opposite Court House Square.)
DR. KAY, PEN A VII; 1 "io 3 P. mT:
cull 20 ;-'. LHs. of women, obstrctrics and
ntul ail dls. of chll.
DR. W. ji ALLEN, 612 North Washington
DR. C. T.. PREY, PRACTICE LIMITED,
diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose nnd
Throat; olllce, 122 Wyoming ave. Resi
dence, r.29Vlne street.
DR. ti. M. OATES. 125 WASHINGTON
avenue. Ofllce hours. 8 to 9 a. m 1..10
to 3 and 7 to 8 p. in. Residence 3u Madi
DR J. C. HATESON. RELIABLE SKIN.
Tumor nnd Cancer Specialist. Tuesdays
ond Fridays, at Linden street. Of
flco hours 1 to 4 p. m.
WARREN & KNAPP, ATTORNEYS
uml Counsellors at Law, Republican
building, Washington avenue, Scran
JBS9UP8 ft HAND, ATTORNEYS AND
Counsellors at Law, Commonwealth
building, Washington avenue.
W. H. JERSUP,
HORACE W. HAND,
W. If. JESril'P, JR.
PATTERSON ft WILCOX, ATTOR
neys and Counsellors at' Law: offices 6
ond 8 Library building, flcrsnlnn. Pa.
ROSEWELL H. PATTERSON,
WILLIAM A. WILCOX.
ALFRED HAND, WILLIAM J. HAND,
Attorneys nd Counsellors, Common
wealthjuilldlmr. Rooms 19, 20 and 2I.
PRANK T. OKELL, ATTORNEY-AT-Law,
Room 5, Coal Exchange, Scran
JAMES W. OAKFORD, ATTORNEY-at-Law,
rooms 63, 04 and 65, Common
SAMUEL W. EDOAR, ATTORNEY-AT-
Law. Ofllce, 317 Spruce St., Scranton. Pa.
L. A. WATERS. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW,
423 Lackawanna ave., Scranton, Pa.
URIE TOWNSEND, ATTORNEY-AT-Law,
Dlmo Hank Rulldlng. Scranton,
Money to loan in large sums at 5 per
C. R. PITCHER, ATTORNEY-AT-law,
Commonwealth building, Bcranton,
C. COMEOYS, 321 SPRUCE STREET.
D. B. REPLOOLE. ATTORNEY-LOANS
negotiated on real estate security. 408
B. F. KILLAM, ATTORNEY-AT -LAW,
lJ0yvyommg ave., Brrnnton,i-,
JAB. J. H. HAMILTON, ATTORNEY-AT.
law, 45 Commonwealth bld'g. Scranton;
J. M. C. RANCK. 13 WYOMING AVE.
PHRENOLOGIST AND CLAIRVOYANT
016 Meridian Street, Park Hill.
JOS. KUKTTEL, REAR 611 LACK A
wanna avenue, Scranton, Pa., manufac
turer of Wire Screens
Feel Safe in Asserting That
602-604 LACKV AVE., COR. AD1M3.
SCHOOL OP THE LACKAWANNA,
Scranton, Pa., prepares boys and girls
for college or business; thoroughly
trains young children. Catalogue at re
quest. Opens September 9.
REV. THOMAS M. CANN,
WALTER H. HUELL.
MISS WORCESTER'S KINDERGARTEN
and School, 412 Adams avenue, opens
jSept.9.Klndesarten 110 lier term.
EDWARD II. DAVIS. ARCHITECT,
Rooms 24. 25 and 20, Commonwealth
bull. ling, Scranton.
E. L. WALTER, ARCHITECT, OFFICE
rear of COli Washington avenue.
LEWIS HANCOCK, JR., ARCHITECT,
435 Spruce St., cor. Wash, ave., Scranton.
BROWN ft MORRIS. ARCHITECTS.
Price building, 12G Washington avenue,
THE REPUBLIC SAVINGS AND
Loan Association will loan you money
on easier terms and pay you better on
investment thun any other association.
Call on S. N. Callender, Dime Bank
G. R. CLARK ft CO.. SEEDSMEN AND
Nurserymen; store 140 Washington ave
nue; green house, 1350 North Main ave
nue; store telephone 7S2.
BAUER'S ORCHESTRA MUSIC FOR
balls, picnics, parties, receptions, wed
dings and concert work furnished. For
terms address R. J. Bauer, conductor,
117 Wyoming avenue, over Hulbert's
music store. .
MEGARGEE BROTHERS. PRINTERS
supplies, envelopes, paper bags, twine.
Warehouse, 130 Washington ave., Scran
PRANK P. BROWN ft CO.. WHOLE
sale dealers in Woodware. Cordage and
4.111 Clot h;720 West Lackawanna ave.
THOMAS AUBREY. EXPERT Ac
countant and auditor. Rooms 19 and 20,
Williams Building, opposite postoffiVe.
Agent for the Rex Fire. Extlnguishcr.
Hotels and Restaurants.
THE ELK CAFE. 125 and 127 FRANK
Un avenue. Rates reasonable.
P. ZEIOLER. Proprietor.
BCRANTON HOUSE. NEAR P.. L. & W.
passenger depot. Conducted on the
European piu. VICTOR KOCH, Prop.
Cor. Sixteenth St. and Irving Place,
Rates, $3.50 per day and upwards. (Ameri
can plun). E. N. ANABLE.
Central Railroad of New Jersey.
(Iehig'h and Susquehanna Division.)
Anthracite coal used exclusively, insur
ing cleanliness nnd comfort.
TIME TABLE IN EFFECT JUNE 2, ISflj.
Trains leave Scranton for Plttston,
WllkiK-Bnrre, etc., at 8.20, 9.15, 11.30 a.m.,
1.23, 2.00, 3.05, 6.00, 7.10 p. m. Sundays 9.00
a. m., 1.00, 2.15, 7.10 p. m.
For Atlantic City, 8.20 a. m.
For New York, Newark and Elisabeth,
8 20 (express) a. m., 1.23 (express with Buf
fet parlor car), .l.ifi (express! p. m. Sun
day, 2.15 p. m. Train leaving 1.23 p. m.
arrives at Philadelphia, Reading Term
inal, 6.21 p. m. and New York fi.45 p. m.
For Mauch Chunk, Allentown, Bethle
hem Easton and Phllndclphln, 8.20 a. m.,
1 23. 3.05, 5.00 (excel Philadelphia) p. ni.
Sunday, 2.15 p. m. n
For Long Branch, Ocean Grove, etc., at
8.20 a.m., 1.23 p. m.
For Reading, Lebanon and Harrlsburg,
via Allentown, 8.20 a. m., 1.23. 6.00 p. m.
Sunday. 2.16 p. m.
For Pottsvllle. 8.20 s, m., 1.23 p. m.
Returning leave New York, foot of Lib
erty street. North River, at 9.10 (express)
a. m., 1 10, 1.30, 4.30 (express with Buffet
parlor car) p. m. Sunday, 4.30 a. m.
Icavo Philadelphia, Reading Terminal,
9.00 a. m 2.00 and 4.30 p. m. Sunday 6.27
Through tickets to all points at lowest
rates mny be had on application In ad
vace to the ticket agent a.t the station.
H. P. BALDWIN,
Gen. Pass. Agent.
J. Pt. OLHAUSEN. Gen. Bupt.
fTiVflsi July a" ,nu,
M m aflf arrive at new Lacka
WW Bm atina avenue station
wm m r aa follows:
J9' Trains will leave Bcran-
ton station for Carbondjle and lnf-"-dlate
points at 2.20, 6.45. 7.00, 8.26 and W 10
a. m., 12.00, 2.20, J.65. 6.15, 6.15. 7.26, 9.10 and
"pOT FaVvlew, Waymart and Honesdale
at 7.00, 8.26 and 10.10 s, m., 12.00. 2.20 and 6.16
P Por Albany, Saratoga, the Adlrondacks
and Montreal at 6.45 a. m. and 2.20 p m
For Wllkes-Barre and Intermediate
points at T.46, 8.45. 9.S8 and 10.46 a, tn.1lJ.0B,
L20, 2.28, 4.00. 6.10. 8.06, 9.15 and 11.38 p. m.
Trains will arrive at Bcranton station
from Carbondale and Intermediate points
t 7.40, 8.40. 9.84 and 10.W a .m., 12.00, 1.17.
tS4, J.40, 4.64, 5.55. 7.46. 9.11 and U. 33 p. m.
From Honesdale, Waymart and Far
view at 9.34 a. m., 12.00, 1.17, 3.40, 6.65 and
'"Front "Montreal. Baratbga, Albany, etc.,
at 4.54 and 11.83 p. m. ., '
From Wllkes-Barre' and Irrterihedla'o
points at 8.15, 8.04, 10.03 and 11.58 a. m., 1.16,
ili, ., 1.10, 1.08, 7.20, .3 and U.1I p. m.
Make Over Mattresses,
Make and Repair. Springs,
Sell Iron Beds,
Make Fine Mattresses. .
May 12, 1895.
Train leaves Scranton for Philadelphia
and New York via D. & H. R. R. at 7.45
a. m., 12.05. 1.20. 2.: and 11.38 p. m via D.,
L. ft W. K. It., 6.00, 8.08, 11.20 a. m., and 1.30
Leave Scrnnton for Plttston and Wilkes.
Barre. via D.. L. ft W, R. R 6.00. 8.08, 11.20
a m., 3.50. 6.07. 8.52 p. m.
Leve Scranton for White Haven, Ha
zleton, Pottsvllle and all points on the
Beaver Meadow and Pottsvllle branches,
via E. ft W. V. R. R.. 6 1 a. m.. via D. ft
H. rt. It. at 7.45 a. m.. 12.05. 1.20. 2.38. 4.00 p.
m., via D L. & W. R. R. 6.00, 8.08, 11.20 a.
tn . 1.30. 3.50 p. m.
Ieave Bcranton for Bethlehem, Easton,
Reading. Harrlsburg and all Intermediate
points, via D. ft H. R. R.. 7:4f. a. m.. 12.05,
I. 20, 2.38. 4.00 11.38 p. m.. via D.. L. ft W.
R. R.. 6.00. 8.0S. 11.20 a. m., 1.30 p. m.
Leave Scranton for Tunkhannock, To
wanda, Elmira, Ithaca, Geneva and all
Intermediate points via D. ft H. R. R-, 8.45
a. m., 12.(15 and 11.35 p. m., via D., L. ft W.
R. R., 8.0S, 9.56 a. m., 1.30 p. m.
Leave Scranton for Rochester, Buffalo.
Niagara Falls. Detroit. Chicago and all
points west via D. ft H. R. R.. 8.45 a. m.
12.05. 9.15. 11.38 p. m., via D.. L. ft W. R. R.
anif Plttston Junction. 8.06. 9.55 a. m., 1.80,
8.50 p. m.. via E. ft W. V. R. R.. 3.41 p. m.
For Elmira and the west via Salamanca,
vii D. & H. R. R.. 8.45 a.m. 12.05, 6.05 p.m.,
via D.. L. ft W. R. R., 8.08. 9.65 a. m., 1.S0.
and 6.07 p. m.
Pullman parlor and sleeping or L. V.
chair cars on all trains between L. ft B.
Junction or Wllkes-Barre and New York,
Philadelphia, Buffalo, and Suspension
ROLLTN H. WILBUR. Gen. Supt.
CHAS. S. LEE. Gen. Pass. Agt..Phlla..Pa.
A. W. NONXEMACHER. 1 Asst. Gen.
Pass. Agt., South Bethlehem. Pa.
Del.. Lack, and Western.
Effect Monday. June 24, 1895.
Trains leave Bcranton as follows: Ex
press for New York and all points East,
1.40. 2.5o, 5.15, 8.0(1 and 9.55 a. m.; 12.55 and
8.34 p. m. ;
Express for Easton, Trenton, Philadel
phia and the South, 5.15, 8.00 and 9.55 a. m.,
12.55 and 3.S4 p. m.
Washington and way stations. 8.55 p. m.
Tobyhanna accommodation, 6. 10 p. m.
Express for Blr.ahamton, Oswego. El
mira, Corning, Bath, Dansvllle, Mount
Morris and Buffalo, 12.10, 2.35 a. m.. and
1.21 p. m., making close connections at
Buffalo to all points In the West, North
west and Southwest.
Bath accommodation, 9 a. m.
Binghamton ami way stations. 12.37 p.m.
Nicholson accommodation, at 4 p. m. and
6.10 p. m. .
Binghamton and Elmira Express, 6.05
Express for Cortland, Syracuse, Oswego
Utica and Richfield Springs, 2.35 a .m. and
1.24 P. m. . .. ,
Jinaca, z.doano nam a. m. mm
For Northumberland. Titts'ton. Wllkes
Barre. Plymouth. Bloomsburg and Dan
ville, making cloee connections at North
umberland for Willlamsport. Harrlsburg.
i-ti,;... W-i-hlvtirtnn nn.l thn SnUtfl.
Northumberland and Intermediate sta--tlons,
f..0i. 9.55 a. m. and 1.30 and 6.07 p. m.
Nan.rleoke and intermediate stations,
8.08 and 11.20 a. m. Plymouth and Inter
mediate stations. 3.40 and 8.52 p. m.
Tullman parlor and sleeping coaches on
all express trains.
For detailed Information, PKft time
tables, etc.. apply to M. L. Smith, cltr
ticket office, 32S Lackawanna avenue, or
depot ticket ofllce.
. .1 t-...k...I,M Vull.iv.
trie una ujuiuihs .
Trains leave Scrnnton for New York
and intermediate points on the Erie rail
road nt 7.00 m- ml 2-24 p. m. Also for
Hnes.lale, Hawley and local points at
? no n 40 a ni. anil 3.24 p. m. '
All the above are through trains to and
' TralWve for Wllkes-Barre at 6.39 a.
m. and 3.45 p. m
In Effect September OTaa, IMS.
Z . 5 (Trains Pally, Sz.
iy, ccpfc euquay.;
p MiAmve Leavei
N. Y. Franklin k
? lit V
7 toiWest 4xnd street
1 li Uancoolt Junotloni
. Forset Cltr
Park Place .
All trains run dally except Sunday. i
f. signifies that trains stop oa signal (or pat
lengers. . '
eoure rates tla Ontario a Western before
ntrchostni tickets and save awner. Day ant
Hlhgt B-presstotne west. .
J C. A ndorsoa, Sen. Pass Aft,
T.FUttt,Dir.fsas, AgMWn.va, J
I l.lll .'
.... U M .k
.... 9 Vt . ..
.... 9 41 .,..
.... 2 681 ....
.... 8vm ...
704 Ni ..m
T(7 f8l ...
714: 3 44...,
1 Ml 61
I It) a r eeeo
TW 4 04
r 84 401 ....
718 410 ..M
789 14 ..w
7 41.1417 ....
7 48 4 90 ....
Ii if si