Newspaper Page Text
The Eighth Wonder of tbi World.
Now oo exhibition in our show win
dow, a fac simile of the great United
States Administration Building of Co
lumbian Exposition built out of 14,466
cakes of fine Medicated Toilet Castile
Soap, making the finest and largest
display of Toilet Soap ever attempted
in the world, and is the Greatest Soap
Bargain ever offered in America.
FOR 5 CENTS.
Everybody welcome to all they want
tt It at this price. " This Soap has
been made especially for us by the
Cincinnati Soap Co., whose Soaps have
been the standard for over a quarter
ot a century, and to introduce their
6oap thoroughly they permit us to sell
it two cakes ror.a cents for a am
ited time.. .This gives us a power to
Bave money for all persona.
IT' IS SO U .
THm IT CAN BE
And so good that it can be no better
the rich, the poor, the learned, and
the unlearned meet on one level; the
poor can afford a nice Toilet Soap at
this price, and the rich can get no bet
ter. This soap has a phenomenal sale
in all the large cities ot the country,
and we intend to give the people of
Scranton and vicinity the same advan
tages as New York, Chicago and other
cities have, This is an excellent pure
Toilet Soap, and is really worth joc
TWO CAKES FOR 5 CENTS .
SALE NOW OS.
124-126 Wyoming Ave.
WIND1SCII MURDER TRIAL.
Some Damaging Evidence la Given by the
Children of the Accused. .
Yesterday morning, when court waB
called to order at 9.30 o'clock, the work
of completing the jury In the WIndlscn
murder caae was begun at once, and
Edward Ounater, ar., was chOBen aa the
twelfth and laat Juror. Mr. Fuller then
Kave the Jury a brief hlatory of the mur
der, which accurred In Hughestown, a
small village just east or. rmsion, on
April 4, 1895, when George Wlndlsch
killed hla wife. For aome time previous
to thia Wlndlsch has frequently made
threats against hla wife. On April 4
Wlndlsch did not go to worn, ueorge,
the 17-year-old son,- went to hla work
at 7 o'clock that morning, and Mrs.
Wlndlsch got his breakfast for him,
and Sonhle. the youngest girl, went to
school about 9 o'clock, leaving her
mother and father together. About 12
o'clock the child returned from school
and a-ot her own dinner. She returned
to school at 12.30 and when she left her
father and mother were quarreling. At
12.45 a young woman named Mary Hef
feran came In to buy some vegetables
which Wlndlsch often sold to neigh
bora. She knocked on the door, and
Wlndlaeh opened the door a short way,
and said he had no vegetables to sell.
While the door waa open, Miss Heffer
an says she heard muffled cries of a wo
man. At 1.30 or 2 o'clock, Wlndlsch
dressed In his best suit of clothes and
overcoat and went to Plttston. That
was tho-last seen of Wlndlsch until he
was brought back from Virginia, where
he had gone.
Then Mr. Lenahan, for the defense,
moved to withdraw a Juror for the rea
aon that the district attorney misbe
haved himself in that he stated In his1
opening that he had no doubt what the
opinion of those Jurors waa who were
challenged because of their opinion.
This motion was based on the decision
of the Supreme court In the Holden case
where they knocked out a verdict of
$15,000 for Holden because the attor
neys used some such language before
the Jury. Judge Woodward dented the
motion and sealed a bill for the defend
ant. ........ v
George Wlndlsch, jr., the eldest son of
the prisoner, waa the first witness of
liny importance' to be called. He la 17
years old, and on the morning of the
murder went to work at 7 o'clock with
lila younger brother. Returned home
at 4 o'clock In the afternoon, and saw
no one there. Got supper for the chil
dren, and saw nothing of hia parents.
On Sunday, his Bister hunted the house
Vut could not get Into the room where
Mrs. Wlndlsch kept her baskets,
flchmaltx, a man who lives near, broke
the door, leading to this basket room
and found my mother under the car
yet, dead. Beside the body was a chisel
some twelve Inches long, which was
all covered with blood and hair. In
my mother's room I found a pair of
anta, shirt, and a pair, of gum boots.
There was blood on -them.' They were
shy father's. The cross-examination
Was long, and did not develops any
Frank Wlndlsch, the 11-year-old son
ef the defendant told about the same
story as his brother, but In a much
more Intelligent, straight-forward man
ner. In describing the finding, of his
mother's dead body, the boy broke
down, and cried bitterly, and the scene
was one of the most affecting that has
ever been seen In the court house.
When the child began to - cry, the
prisoner was much affected, but soon
recovered himself, and turned his face
away from his child.
-When court convened after dinner'
Sophie Wlndlsch, the little 11-year-old
daughter of the prisoner, was put on
the stand. She seemed greatly fright
ened, and cried nearly all the time.
Her story was substantially the same
j that of ner brothers. Mr, Lenahan
COS-exajntDd her la a verv ertmtla
way, but the efc4 was svidenUy great
ly frightened; though It was apparent
to all that she waa telling the truth.
She told of a spot of. blood on the
floor and she tore a piece of paper to
Illustrate the site of the spot. . She
teatltled that her father, the prisoner.
always wore his good clothes when he
waa not. working. Mr. Lenahan. then
asked the prisoner to stand up, and he
asked the little girl if the clothes the
prlaoner had on now were not the
same he wore aa his Sunday clothes
at that time. The girl testified that
she did not know If the clothes he had
on were the same or not. -
Jacob Schmaltz, a neighbor, testified
to the finding of the body, in the "bas
ket room,", and with hia testimony
court adjourned for the day.
METZGAR ON TRIAL.
An Effort Is Mado to Quash the Indict'
George Metzgar was yesterday put
on trial before Judge Bennett, In court
room No.- 2, for the murder of John
Mike, an Arabian, at the old red bridge
In tnis city, on September 20. 1S94.
Messrs. Ward and Thornton, for the
defendant, moved to quash the indict
ment because the Jury had not been
This waa overruled by Judge Bennett
Then the defendant made affidavit that
the person referred to in the Indictment
as John Mlko was John Mike Shovel.and
by that name ho was always called and
- On this he prayed that an issue be
framed. The court overruled this mo
Eugene Ward then asked the court to
record the act that the testimony was
the same aa in Bowman's case and any
opinion formed on that evidence would
debar a Juror from acting as a juror In
the case against Metzgar.
The court overruled this motion, and
the worn of calling a Jury waa then be
gun. Only three had been accepted
when, court adjourned.
THE MATTER SETTLED.
The Amount the Rookofellow Bondsmen
Have to Pay.
The finance committee of council. In
conjunction with' City Attorney. Mc
Lean, reported to council at their last
meeting that they had Investigated
thoroughly the claim of the city against
Hockafellow's bondsmen and in their
opinion the city could not collect the
amount of the sinking found item as
handed down by the Supreme court.
The verdict in the caae against the
bondsmen, Robert Mitchell, J. W. Hol
lenback and Isaac Livingston, and in
favor of the city was for $51,876. To
this is added accrued interest from the
day the Kockafellow bank closed its
doors, amounting to S5.057.9l, making
the total $56,933.91. According to the
terms of Battlement the city releases
the bondsmen on payment of $38,6j9.6u.
By this arrangement the bondsmen
save and the city loses $18,274.36. The
bondsmen paid up yesterday, and thia
settles the case which has been hanging
fire for about three years.
The Judge Instructs the Jury to Find
Mr. Poolo's Assailant Crazy.
Yesterday morning, Albert J. Newman,-
the man who shot R. S. Poole,
bookkeper at the Hushes Estate brew
ery. In Plttston, was put on trial In
room No. 2 before Judge Bennett on a
chargo of felonious wounding. The
prisoner, who haa been in Jail since the
shooting, . had no attorney to defend
him and court appointed P. M. Thorn
ton. Warden James Bowland and the
prison physician, Dr. Klrwan, swore
they thought the man la Insane and his
actlons,and talk indicate the same.
Judge Bennett Instructed the Jury to
find a verdict of insanity, which was
done. Newman waa then remanded to
jail and will be sent to Danville insane
. Funeral of Mra. Speck.
The funeral of the late Mrs. Bessie
Norris Speok was held from the resi
dence of her mother on Academy street
yesterday morning In the presence of a
large number of friends and relatives.
The burial service of the Catholic
Church was read by Rev. A. T. Brod
erick of St. Mary's. The pal I -bearers
were H. C. Shepherd. Dr. F. P. Lenahan,
R. H. Spalding, C. P. Kidder, Thomas
Kmith and William Smith. All except
the two latter graduated at the High
school at the same time with the de
ceased. Among those in attendance at
the funeral were Countv Commissioners
Thomas Smith, P. T. Norton and T. M.
Dullard. Interment was made In the
family burial plot in Forty Fort ceme
tery. Zcb Bertlcs Arrested.
Zeb Bertles, a constable of this city,
was arretted on Fell street, last even
ing charged with trying to force an
entrance Into the residence of Julius
Epstein. Mrs. Epstein tried to keep
him out and he threatened to kill her.
She became frightened and ran to the
house of a neighbor. Bertles followed
her and seized Mr. Sigholtz, the neigh
bor, who ran away. Then he seized
Mrs. Slgholts and threw her down, in
juring her severely. Bertles was ar
rested ana brought berore the mayor,
whom he told he was executing a
search warrant, but when asked to
produce it could not show any.
Indoor Dase Ball.
Wllkes-Barre Is going to have Indoor
base ball, as well as Scranton, and the
first game takes place at the armory
next Wednesday. The team will have
some good men on it, among them be
ing Lyttle, Betts, Bonner, Freeman,
Alexander and others. The game, is
Bald to be scientific and Interesting and
will probably pay in thia city.
AN INDEX TO BUSINESS.
The Sheriffs Office as sn Indicator of
"The work of the sheriff's office Is a
pretty srood Indicator of good times or
hard times," said a prominent politician
yesterday. "If Grover Cleveland, Sena
tor Gorman and Congressman Wilson
deslie to prove that the great revival In
proiiperlty that they talk about has
surely arrived all they have to do Is tj
consult the writs of execution In the
sheriffs offices over the country. I enn-
not say what the facts are In other
ofiices, but I happen to ktow something
about the executions In trie mierln n
ofikie of Philadelphia. The ?act4 are
that the executions agai.rjt reai fstuie
in Philadelphia thus far during the
present year are about W to 25 per cet.t.
hlr.h'T tl anihe number Vor l.'ie same
Period lart year. The T-t-' 'nal i-xeuu-tlons
are about 20 to 25 per cent, less
than for the same period last year and
thus both figures go to prove hard rimes,
because it Is the observation of the ex
perienced men In the sheriff's office that
personal executions fall otr in hard
times and are more numerous in good
'The reason of this is that In hard
times low stocks are carried by busi
ness men, the rent and wages are often
In arrears and the latter, being pre
ferred Hens on a fund raised by exe
cution, often cut out the pursuing cred
itor altogether. This goes to make
creditors more merciful In hard times.
In addition to the force of the danger
that executions will set others in mo
tion, like a row of bricks, with no cer
tainty where the tumbling process will
end If creditors begin the pushing pro
cess. But with real estate the observa
tion Is the reverse, for , the creditor.
usually the mortgagee, comes In first,
and, besides, he gets the opportunity to
buy In the. foreclosed property at a low
price. Real estate somes last in feel
ing the effect of hard times, and as the
real estate executions have so increased
over the number last year. I would like
Grover and Oorraan to ponder these
Mings ana get tj tact xrom otni
U B"M I .1 1
THEY MISSED EACH OTHER.
This Is What Comes of Having More
Thsn One Elevator I a Baildiag.
A well-dressed woman walked intq
the Crocker building yesterday after
noon and took an elevator. Her hus
band saw her from across the street.
and hurrying over took the next elva
tor. Ho went to . the office where he
knew hia wife had business, and found
that she had stepped In and out again,
and went down in the next elevator.
In the meantime his wife had gone
down, and the elevator dispatcher aald:
"Your husband just went up In the
elevator. I think he Is looking for
The lady took the next elevator up.
Just then her husband came down. He
looked all around, and then Inquired of
the elevator man:
"Have you seen my iwife here 7"
"Yes: she Just went up this minute."
The man took the next elevator, and
he was no more tnan out of sight till
his wife came down again.
"Your husband haa Just gone up
again," said the elevator man.
"I guess he'll wait for me this time,
bo 1 11 go up," and up she went.
Down came her husband a second af
terward. "Did my wife come down again? he
"Yea; and Just went up again. She
thought you would wait for her."
He waited for about five minutes and
"Well, I will wait for and catch him
then, growing impatient, took an ele
vator upstairs. She had been waiting
for him and came down again Just aa
Well, I will watt for and catch him
this time." Bhe said.
After standing In the corridor several
minutes she decided to go upstairs and
find him. As she whisked out of sight
he stepped out of another elevator.
"Your wife has Just gone up,' said
the elevator man.
The husband swore a little under hla
breath and started to leave the build'
ing. At the door he hesitated, changed
his mind and took the next elevator up,
Down came his wife at the same mo
ment. "He's just gone up again," was the
elevator man's answer to her weary
look of inquiry, "and he's mad aa a
"Then I had better go right up and
catch him, she said.
Up she went and down he came,
"just went up," remarked the eleva
"I'm blanked If I'm going up again,'
said he. "I'll wait right here." and he
sat down on the stairs. Half an hour
later he was till Bitting there, anu his
wife equally determined, waa waiting
for him upstairs.
"I hope they'll meet In heaven," re
marked the elevator man.
WOMEN AS FINANCIERS.
Making Records for Themselves in Re
From the New York Sun.
Women have now invaded so many
departments of business life and are
occupying successfully so many places
of importance in all manner of Indus
tries and enterprises that one Is hardly
surprised at hearing of their achieve
ments in any direction. But if the
average man might auppose that there
waa yet one department of commercial
activity which woman has not pros
pected It is most likely he would think
It was that of finance and tne manage
ment of financial institutions. Woman
Is usually credited by man with being
somewhat weak In this direction. But
that is only one other of man s nils
takes about woman. In the forthcom
ing report to congress of the comptroller
of the currency there will be a chapter
on woman's Interest and activity in tin
anclal affairs that will greatly surprise
many people. It will show that there
are several ame women Dana presi
dents In this country, a large number of
women directors of financial lnstltu
tlons, a very large number of women
emnloved in subordinate places in such
institutions and a surprising number
of women who own stock In banks and
take a lively Interest In their affairs.
The west as usual makes the greatest
showing in this matter, as in most
othera concerning the ascendency of
women. Several national banks In the
west have women presidents, and many
others have women occupying places of
trust and great responsibility. All over
the country there are financial institu
tions of one kind and another that num
ber women on the board of directors.
The comptroller's statistics will not be
made publlo In detail for some weeks
yet, and some notable facts and figures
are given in recent reports. In what
ever places of trust women have so far
been employed they have shown them
selves particularly shrewd and alto
gether discreet and trustworthy. They
are proof against moat of the tempta
tions that cause men to fall from grace
when entrusted with the handling of
other people's money, and have proved
conscientious and faithful.
According to the comptroller's last re
port 967 women were then employed In
national and state banks, but since that
time the number has been very largely
Increased. At that time, 1,733,772
shares of stock in national banks, rep
resenting a value of $130,681,492, were
owned by 70,697 women. Of state bank
shares women owned 481.098, represent
ing $38,074,712, which were In the hands
of 23,146 Individual holders. Estimating
tne average dividends from this stock
at 6 per cent, the women of this coun
try draw about $10,000,000 a year In in
comes from financial institutions.
WHIPPED A PRINCE.
Uow Poor "Tom" Benton Fell Foal of
Fngland's Future King.
From the New York Herald.
"Tom Benton occupied for many
years in fact, until his death a re
sponsible position In the houaehold of
Queen Victoria. Benton, who waa of
humble birth, was but a lad at Bright
on when his parents died within a few
months of each other. It waa shortly
after these events when the queen's at
tention waa called to the young boy
under rather peculiar circumstances.
One day while Benton was gathering
shells on the beach at Brighton to make
pln-cushlons, which he sold to the sum
mer- visitors, a young', boy, nicely
dressed and about hia own age, ap
peared upon the scene and scattered
with a vigorous kick the accumulated
shells. Benton gathered up his treas
ures, and, placing them again In a
pile, warned the Intruder that if he re
peated the trick he would give him a
The kick . was repeated with even
more vigor than before and the shells
were sent flying In every direction. True
to nis word, tne "poor boy" soundly
thrashed the stranger. It was a close
contest at first, as the lads were quite
eyenlymatohd, but the more fully do-
Four eat of five whs
mental worry, attacks
of "the blues." are but
paying the penalty of
early excesses. Vic
tims, reclaim your
manhood, regain year
Dont despair. Send for book with
kialaaation and proofs. Mailed (aUs) free.
n 'inlsHi slHii IHl is I Bran
T MtM jm KM itMn. Taka
M Sa Swm 4mim m wfww
-"-'- L - , jJ
veloped strength of Benton finally
Drought mm off victorious.
Just as the melee was over a gentle
man and lady approached, and the for
mer said: "You did quite right, young-
man; we nave seen tne wnoie transac
tion. The boy is our son, but he was
tne aggressor and received the thrash'
ing he well merited." A number of
questions were asked the lad as to him
self and family. The replies told the
boy's life, how the death of his parents
had brought poverty to himself and his
Drotners and slaters.
"This Is the queen." said the gentle'
man, who was nono other than Princo
Albert, "and the other young man to
whom you administered such a merited
whipping Is the ' Prince of Wales.
Turning to the prince, he continued:
"You must send this young man to
school and pay for his tuition out of
I your own pocket money. That cannot
sua 10 your Dunisnmeni. DUt can bene
fit this poor lad with whom you picked
sucn an uncalled lor quarrel."
Thus It was that "Tom" Benton mot
the queen of England. He was sent to
a school about midway between Port
land and Dover. After .completing his
studies there he was taken into her ma
jesty's service and remained there his
entire life. Between Benton and the
wince or Wales there waa a strong
bond of friendship, such as could exist
Between a true and manly man and
tne Future 'King of Kngland.
! WANTS OF ALL KINDS COST THAT
MUCH, WHEN PAID FOR IN AD
VANCE. WHEN A BOOK ACCOUNT
IS MADE, NO CHARGE WILL BE LESS
ltl Z", CENTH. THIS RITI.H AP'
PMES TO SMALL WANT ADS.. EX
CEPT LOCAL SITUATIONS AND HELP
WANTED, WHICH ARE INSERTED
Help Wanted Male.
"WANTRD-A RELIABLE DRUG CLERK;
hturo snarr nxpnoted; roreroace re
quired. P.M. JONES, Hcranton, Po.
WANTED A FIRSTMtAiE HTENOURX
V PHEKAN1J TYPEWRITER, with husi
no xporlenee; lient of references. Apply to
piuam niLii.iAein, uonirouor rena. coal
company, uuninore, fa.
WA'NTED-A BRIOHT BOY TO LEAR J?
toe vrlntlug business. Address Printer,
"ISfANTED-AN AOrNTlN EVERY SEC-
uuu iumn raw; tt.wioyiuuKiiay uiHutii
S9lls at aiBht; alson man to sell fctnple Goods
to dealers; best side line 17.1(10 a month; sal
ary or large rorr.miSRion maae; experience
unnecessary. Clifton Boap and Manufactur
ing Co., Cluclnnati, O. .
AGKNT8-MEN WANTED, ALREADY
traveling, to carrv lubricating oils as a
BlllO lion. UAnUtilUiUUKUS' viu to.,
WANTED - WELL-KNOWN MAN IX
erry town to solicit stock subscrip
tions; a monopoly. Mir money for acents; no
capital required. EDWARD a FISB CO.,
Borden Block, Chicago. Ill
Helo Wanted Females.
IHrANTED-AN EXPERIENCED DRES8
V T maker; no others noed apply; Apply
to o., j noune omos. BcrauioD, ra.
WANTED IMMEDIATELY TWO ENER
setie raleswomon to reDrea-nt us.
Guaranteed t a day without Interfering with
otner amies. Hesitnrui occupation, write
for particulars, inclosing stamp, Mango Chem
ical Company, No. It John street. New York.
AGENTS WANTED TO SELL CIGARS;
175 per month salary and expenses paid.
Addree. with two-cent stamp, FIGARO CI
GAtt CO., CHlaa?o.
AGEN'i'S-TO 8ULL OUR PRACTICAL
gold, silver, nickel and copper electro
platers: prioe from a upward; salary ana ex-
Senses paid: outfit free. Address, with stamp,
IICHIGAN MFO CO., Chicago.
AGENTS TO SELL CIGARS TO DEALERS;
$36 weekly and expenses; oxnorlence on
necessary. CONSOLIDATED MFG. CO., is
Van uuren St., inicago.
CALE8MAN TO CARRY SIDE LINE; 23
kj per cenc. aommisniou; sample uooa
mailed free. Address L, N. CO., Station L,
AT ON CE AGENTS APPOINTED TO
sell new lightning selling table cloth.mos.
qnlto and house fly liquid at 10 cents and 25
cents a Dome, sample iree. buliUiau
U'F'G Co., Baltimore, lid.
AGENTS HINDE'B PATENT UNIVER
sal Hair Curlers and Wavers (used with
out heat), and "Pyr Potntnd"Halr Pins. Lib
eral commissions. Frco sample and full par
ticulars. - Address P. . Box 456. New York.
Wanted To Buy.
TTOUIE AND LOT EIGHT OR NINE-
XI room houe near business district; about
13.003; no agent. Address A B. C, Tribune.
(JTORE FOK RENT AT 313t SPRUCE
u street, inquire at tne store.
FOR RENT STEVENSON FRUIT FARM,
Clark'a Green, for a tnrm of years. Ap
ply to GEORGE a DAVIDSON, Attorney,
IIS Spruce street.
TOR RENT-FOUR NICE ROOMS. MOST.
-T ly furnished, for light housekeeping. 1UJS
1XB RENT FURNISHED FRONT ROOM,
suitable for one or two persona; gas, beat
and bath. 716 Olive street.
ITOR RENT-ON CAPOUSE AVENUE,
V room bouse; latest improvements. Ap
ply 1873 Capuuse avenue.
rPWO OFFICES, CLOSET, STEAM HEAT
1 ' running water, decorations, front, con1
splouous; IUL W. GIBSON JONES, 8U Spruce
FINEST BACHELOR APARTMENTS IN
city; stesm beat; handsome suite; ail
comforts and eheerful; s-cure It quick.
W. GIBSON JONES, 311 Spruce street.
tjUPEKIOB HOUSE TO LET MADISON
O avenue. Be sure to not mlsi awing this
befors renting. Also house on Jefferson.
W. GIBSON JON ES, 311 Spruce street.
IrOR RENT ONE-HALF HOUSE, NO. 297,
North Main avenue; 11 rooms, gas, water,
furnace and bath room and liarn. Inquire at
Anderson's Nona Rooms, Providence Square.
FOR RENT-FUR I8HED ROOM. WITH
or without board, suitable for two per
sons. 132 Adams are.
1TOB RENT-SIX ROOM HOUSE ON WEST
r Lackawanna avenue. Address THOMAS
E. EVANS, star 1183 Luserne, Hyde Park.
OB RENT NFcT'LY FURNIb1hED"HALL
I1 suitable for ludgo rooms, JOHN JEH
MYN, 111) Wyoming ovenuo.
1,'OR RENT-THE PREMISES RECENTLY
1 occuDied br The Scranton Trih ne. known
r.g the Blotser Building, corner of Spruce St
and renn ave. Possession civen Immediately.
Thepremi.es consist ef the binding in the
roar of the building on the corner of spruce
treet and 1 enn avenue, together with the
basement, and also the entire fourth floor of
the corner building. For particulars inquire
on the premises, , f Rudolph Bloeeer, or at the
office of The Hcranton Tribune. .
IOR BALE-BLACK MARE.7 YEaKsOLD;
lady can drive hur: nrioe. tfi'j. Inauire at
38 Breaker street.
POB SALE-FARM, 8TOCK AND ALL
P farminc utensils, lnouire of J. M. SHEF
FIELD, 711 Scranton afreet, Scranton. Pa.
NOTICE-ON AND AFTER MAY, 1, I
will make a monthly tour ot the follow
ing places giving free epon air advertising ex
b tuitions with the stereoptloon: Tavloryille,
Hyde Park, Providence, Dickson Olynbant,
Peekrille, Archbald, Jermyn. . Exhibitions
given on Wednesday and Friday of each
week daring the month, the rates for adver
tising are lo per month. Address X. H.
Csll. Tribune ofnon, etty.
"THE SOLDIER IN OUB OVIL WAR."
I Vnn want thl Mil. fnAtalna mil A
Frank Leslie's famous old War Plctnres,show
)ng the forees in actual battle, sketched on the
spot, - Two volumes, 2,000 pictures. Sold on
easy monthly paytnenf. Delivered by ex-
ress oompieas, ail wnargee prepaio, aoureea
'. a MOODY, OS Adams Ave., Scranton, Pa.
LANK BOOKS, PAMPHLETS, MAOA
aiiiea ate., hound or r bound aa fT-aa
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IF YOU WANT A
WE ARE SURE TO
CONNOLLY & WALLACE,
folo, of the borough of Uunmore, county
of Lackawanna and atute of Pennsylvania, do
ceased. Letters of administration upon the
above-namod estate having been granted to
the undersigned, all persons having claims or
demands against the said eatata will present
them for payment, and those indebted thereto
will make immediato payment to
JOSKl'H A. CASSESSE, Administrator.
TAYLOR & LEWIS. Attorneys fur Estate.
IN KE: ESTATE OF CHARLES WOOD
ward, late of the bornugh of Taylor, coun
ty of Lackawanna, and state of Pennsylvania,
deceas-d. Letters of administration o. t. a.
upon the above-named estate having been
? ranted to the undersigned, all persons hev
ng claims or demands against said estate will
f resent them for payment, and those indebted
hereto will make immediate payment to
M. M. WILLIAMS. Adm'r O. 1. A.,
TAYLOR A LEWIS, Attorneys.
il. man would assist with sowing andlirht
housework: a homo more nf an object than
warjos. Address A.N Alt JUS, Tribune ouioe.
O 10 years' experience; can furnish beat of
reierenue; con speaK German ana engnsn.
Address BUTCUKIC TrlDniie omce.
T ANTED POSITION AH CLETiK OR AT
omce work. AddresM T, Tribune office.
(SITUATION WANTED POSITION AB
U salesman or shipping olerk by experi-
... ... 1 .1.1 1.' T. 41.1a nffln.
OITUATION WANTED BY A YOUNG
kJ man as bnrtonuor. Refersncsa it re
quired. Address I. W., in care of Tribune.
SITUATION WANTED AS GE ERAL
C housekeeper in family or chambermaid
in hotel. Address Mrs. Geo. Hood, Taylor, Pa,
SITUATION WANTED AS DRESS-
IJ maker; willing to work outside of city Ad'
dross Mrs. Geo. Hood, Taylor, Pa.
SITUATION WANTED-BY A YOUNG
lady a position for bookkeeping, short-
nana nna type writing. Auuress n. n. u.
SITUATIONS WANTED THREE GOOD
O Gormnn boys from 11 to 16 years, want a
piece to learn a trade or an any otner worn:
they speak English, I can wrll rioommend
tnem. Ktv. I. uulilh, wu juapie acreet,
Wo cannot touch to draw a
CRAYON PROTRAIT by our patent method In
three lessons. We pay our pupils $10 to $18
per week to work for us at home, evenings or
spare time, eenti tor worn una particulars
Htrmann a Seymour. 213 S. 6th St. Phlla., Pa.
DR. WILLIAM A. TAFT. PORCELAIN.
Bridge and Crown work. Office, (25
C. C. LAUBACH. BURGEON DENTIST.
No. 115 Wyoming- avenue. '
R. M. 8TRATTON, OFFICE COAL Ex
change. Physicians and Surgeons.
DR. A. TRAPOLD. SPECIALIST IN
Dlscnses of Women, corner Wyoming;
avenue and Spruce street, Scrnnton. Of
fice hours, Thursdays and Saturdays,
it n. m. to u p. nt
DR. Q. EDOAR DEAN HAS REMOVED
to 616 Spruce street, Scranton, Pa.
(Just opposite. Court House squnre.)
DR. KAY. 206 PENN AVE.: 1 to 3 P. M,
call 20J2. Dls. of women, obstretrica and
and all dls. ofchll.
DR. W. E. ALLEN, C12 North Washington
DR. C. L. FREY. PRACTICE LIMITED,
diseases of the Kye, Ear, Nose and
Throat; oMIce, 122 Wyoming- ave. Rest
dence, 629 Vine street.
DR. L. M. OATE3. 125 WASHINGTON
avenue, ottlce hours, R to 8 a. m., 1.31
to i and 7 to 8 p. m. Residence 309 Madl.
DR. 3. C. BATESON. TUESDAYS AND
Fridays,- at C06 Linden street. Office
hours 1 to 4 p. m.
WARREN ft KNAPP, ATTORNEYS
and Counsellors at Law, Repuhllcan
building, Washington avenue, Scran
JESSUPS ft HAND. ATTORNEYS AND
Counsellors at Law, Commonwealth
building, Washington nventte.
W. H. JESSUP,
HORACE E. HAND,
W. H. JESSUP. JR.
PATTERSON ft WILCOX. ATTOR
neys and Counsellors at Law; offices (
and 8 Library minding. Hcranton, ra,
ROSEWELL H. PATTERSON.
WILLIAM A. WILCOX.
ALFRED HAND, WILLIAM J. HAND,
Attorneys and Counsellors, Common-
wealth building. Rooms 19, 20 and 21.
FRANK T. OKELL, ATTORNEY-AT-I.aw,
Room 6, Coal Exchange, . Scran
JAMES W. OAKFORD. ATTORNEY-
nt-I.nw, moms 63, M ana 65, common
SAMUEL W. EDOAR. ATTORNEY-AT-Law.
Office, 817 Spruce St., Beranton, Pa.
L. A. WATERS, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW,
423 Lackawanna ave., scranton, I'a-
URIE TOWNBEND, ATTORNKY-AT-
Law, Dime itanK Hullrilng, scranton,
Money to loan In large sums at 6 per
C. R. PITCHER. ATTORNEY-AT-
law. Commonwealth Dulldlng, scranton.
Pa. . .
H. C. SMYTH B, ATTORNEY AT LAW,
400 Lackawanna avenue.
C. COMEOY8, 321 SPRTJCE STREET.
D. B. HEPLOGLE, ATTORNEY-LOANS
negotiated on real estate security. 40s
Spruce street. . -
B. P. KILLAM. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW,
120 Wyoming ave.. Sera ti ton. Pa;
JA8. J. H. HAMILTON, ATTORNET-AT-
law, 4S commonweaitn old g, Hcranton,
J. M. C. RANCK, 13 WYOMING AVE.
PHRENOLOGIST AND CLAIRVOYANT
616 Meridian Street, Park Hill.
JOB. KUETTEL. REAR 611 LACKA-
wanna avenue, o ronton, ra( maaulae
turer ot .Wire Bnreenfc
) , J Cloth,
. W Fur.
itfo if $1
602-604 UCM. AVE., COR. ADAMS.
SCHOOL OF THE LACKAWANNA,
Scranton, Pa., prepares boysi and girls
tor colleKe or business; thoroughly
trains young children. Catalogue at re
quest. Opens 8ptmber .
REV. THOMAS M. CANN,
WAUIEK H. BUKLL
MISS WORCESTER'S KINDERGARTEN
and School. 413 Adams avenue, opens
jkjgjggeJt" 110 per term.
EDWARD H. DAVIS, ARCHITECT,
Rooms 24. 25 and 26, Commonwealth
. building. Scranton.
E. L. WALTER. ARCHITECT, OFFICE
4& Spruce iity : cqrWaahnve., Scranton.
BROWN A MORRIS, ARCHITECTS,
Price building, U6 Washington avenue,
THE REPUBLIC SAVINGS AND
Loan Association will loan you monsy
on easier terms and pay you better on
invesimenc man any otner association.
Call on S. N. Callander, Dime Bank
O. R. CLARK CO.. SEEDSMEN AND
Nurserymen; store. 146 Waehlngtou ave
nue; green bouse, laM North Main ave
nue; store teleahoae TO.
BAUER'S ORCHESTRA MV8IC FOR
halts nlfnl. n.ilu mmmHmi. mA-
dings and concert work furnished. For
lerms aaaress . j. ttauer, conductor,
117 Wyoming avenue, over- Hulbert's
MEGARGEE BROTHERS, PRINTERS'
supplies, envelopes, paper bars, twine.
Warehouse, 130 Washington ave., Scran.
FRANK P. BROWN A CO., WHOLE
aale dealers In Woodware, Cordage and
Oil Cloth. 720 West Lackawanna ave.
THOMAS ' AUBREY, EXPERT AC
countant and auditor. Rooms 19 and 20,
Williams Building, opposite postofTice.
Agent for the Rex Fire Eatlnguisher.
Hotels and Restaurants.
THH ELK CAFE. 125 and 127 FRANK-
lln avenue. . Rates reasonable.
P. ZEIQLER, Proprietor.
SCRANTON HOUSE, NEAR D.. L. eV W.
nassenirer depot. Conducted on the
European plan. VICTOR KOCH. Prop.
Cor. Sixteenth St and Irving Place,
Rates, $.1.50 per day and upwards. (Ameri
can plan). . E. N. ANABLE,
Central Railroad of New Jersey.
(Lehttrh and Susquehanna Division.)
Anthracite coal used exclusively, Insur
ing cleanliness and comfort.
TIME TABLE IN EFFECT JUNE i, 1555.
Trains leave Scranton for Plttston,
Wllkes-Barre, etc , at 8.20, .16, 11.20 a.m '
1.23, 2.00, 5.06, 6.00, 7.10 p. m. Sundays (.00
a. m., 1.00. 2.15, 7.10 p. m.
For Atlantic City, (.20 a. m.
For New York, Newark and Elisabeth,
5.20 (express) a. m., 1.21 (express with Buf
fet parlor car), 2.06 (express) p, m. Sun
day. 2.16 p. m. Train leaving 1.23 p. m.
arrives at Philadelphia, Reading Term
inal. 6.21 p. m. and New York (.46 p. m.
For Mauch Chunk, Allentown, Bethle
hem, Easton and Philadelphia, 5.20 a. m..
1.23, 3.05, 6.00 (except Philadelphia) p. m,
Sunday, 2.16 p. m. -
For Long Branch,- Ocean Grove, etc.. at
5.20 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 Pottsville, 6.20 a. m., 1.23 p. m.
Returning leave New York, foot of Lib
erty street. North River, at .lo (express)
a. m., 1.10, 1.80. 4.30 (express with Buffet
parlor car) p. m. Sunday, 4.30 a. m.
Leave Philadelphia, Reading Terminal,
9.00 a. m., 2.00 and 4.30 p. m. Sunday (.27
inruuBH iituriB 10 an points at lowest
mm a-ppncaiion in au
voce to the ticket agent at the station.
1L P. BALDWIN,
, ' uen. i ass. Ageni.
J. H. OLHAUBEN, Qen. Bupt.
July 80, all trains will
arrive at new Locke-
M m M m . wanna avenue etatlon
WtW r aa follows:
: , Trains will leave Scran
mm M f.iiMiu1iii n ml interme-
dlate poinu at S.20, 6.4 7.09. 8.K and 10.10
a. m.00. 120, 166, 1 115) T.26, 8.10 and
UFor "Farvlew, Waymart and' Hontsdale
at 7.00, 185 and 10.10 a. m., 1109, 110 and 5.15
'Tot Albany, Saratoga, the Adlrondacki
and Montreal at 6.45 a. m. and. 1.20 p. m.
For Wllkes-Barre and Intermediate
faints at 7.46, 1.45, 9.85 and ID.4B a. m.,12.05,
20, 138, 4.90. 110, 166, 9.15 aadll.85 p. m.
Trains will arrive At ioranton atation
from arhanilal and Intermedial points
at 7.40, 140 9.84 and 10.49 a .m 12.00, 1.17,
154, 6.40, 4.54, 6.55, 7.46, 8.11 and 11.82 P. m.
irrpm Honesaaie,. nwirmn mna iw
view at 8.M a. m.. 12.00.1.17. 140. 155 and
T'From 'Montreal, ttataMga, Albany, (C&,
a 4 U suit it aa n.
Frosn WUkea-Barre ftad Mataisdlate
1 ls71r T
Largest and Best line l
the CUy - v. '
Clean Carpets. -
Henovate Feathers, '
UVn Awn- UotTTnoPon-
luuiiu viui luiuucaobi),
Make and Repair Springs, .
Sell Iron Beds,
Hake Fine Mattresses.
Train leaves Scranton for Philadelphia
and New York via D. H. R. R. at 7.4
a. m., 12.O6. 1.20, 2.58 and 11.35 p. m., via D..
L. W. R. R., 6.00, 8.U, 11.20 a. m., and 1.3
Leave Scranton for Plttston and Wllke.
Barre. via D L. W. R. R., (.00, S.01, 11.20
a. m., 3.50, 6.07, 8.63 p. m.
Leave Scranton for White Haven, Ha
uleton, Pottsville and all polnta on the
Beaver Meadow and Pottsville branches,
via E. & W. V. R. R., 6.40 a. m.. via D. as
H. R. R. at 7.45 a. m., 12.05, 1.20, 1.58, 4 00 p.
m., via D., L. A W. R. R. (.00, 8.08, 11.20 o,
in.. 1.30. 3.50 p. m.
Leave Snranton for Bethlehem. Easton,
Reading, Harrlsburg and all Intermediate
points, via I. A H. R. R . 7:45 a. m.. 12.05.
1.20, 2.38. 4.00 11.38 p. m., via D., LAW. ,1
R. R.. 1.00. 8.08. 11 20 a. tn . 1.80 n. m. I
Leave Scranton for Tunkhannock, To
wanda, Elmira, Ithaca. Geneva and all
Intermediate points via D. A H. R. R., 5.4S
a. m., 18.05 and 11.35 p. m., via D.. LAW.
R. R 8.08. 8.65 a. m., 1.30 p. m.
Leave Scranton for Rochester, Buffalo,
Niagara Falls. Detroit, Chicago and all
points west via D. A H. R. R., 146 a. m.
12.0i. 9.15, 11.38 p. m via D., L. W. R. It
and- Plttston Junction, 8.08. 8.55 a. m., 1.30,
8.50 p. m.. via B. A W. V. R. R., 8.41 p. ra.
For Elmira and the west via Salamanca,
v D. A H. R. R., 8.45 a.m. 12.06, (.06 p.m..
via D.. L ft W. B, R., 8.08, 8.66 a. m., 1.30.
and (.07 p. m.
Pullman parlor and sleeping or L. V.
chair oars on all trains between LIB,
Junction ar Wllkes-Barre and New York,
Philadelphia,. Buffalo, and Susptnslon
ROLLIN H. WILBUR, Gen. Supt.
CHAS. S. LEE, Gen. Pass. Agt.,Phlla.,Pa,
A. W. NONNEMACHER. Asst. Qen.
Pass. Aft, South Bethlehem. Pa.
Del., Lack, and Western,
Effect Monday, June 24, 1886.
Trains leave Scranton as follows! Ex
press for New York and all points Boat,
1.40, 2.60, 6.1E, 8.00 and 8.56 a. na.j llii and
8.34 p. m.
Express for Easton, Trenton, Phlladeh
phla and the South, 5.15, 8.00 and (.65 a. m.,
12.55 and 2.84 p. m.
Washington and way stations, 156 p. m.
Tobyhanna accommodation, 6. 10 p. m.
Express for Binghamton, Oswego, El"
mlra, Coming, Bath, Dansvllle, Mount
Morris and Buffalo, 12.W, 2.36 a. m.. and
1.21 p. m making close connections at
Buffalo to all points In the West, North-
west and Southwest.
Bath accommodation, I a. m.
Blnghamton and way stations, 12.17 P.nw.
Nicholson accommodation, at i p. m. anr.
(.10 p. m. i
Blnghamton and Elmira Express, M t
'iinress for Cortland. Syracuse. Oswego)
Vtlca and Richfield Springs, 1.35 a .m. an I
. w. a
A.n ifi in.
Ithaca, 2.36 and Bath 5 a. m. and 1J1 p.m.
For Northumberland, PI net on. Wilkes.
Barre, Plymouth, Bloomsbutg and Dan,
vllle, making doss oonnectlona at North,
umberlsndfor Wllllamaport, Harrlsburg;
Baltimore, Washington and the South.'
Northumberland and Intermediate eta
tlons, 8.00, 8.(6 a. m. and 1.80 and (.07 p. m.
Nantlcoke and Intermediate stations,
8.08 and 11.20 a. m. Plymouth and Inter
mediate atatlons, 8.40 and 8.63 p. m.
Pullman parlor and sleeping coaches on
all expresa trains. -
For detailed Information, pocket time
tables, etc., apply to M. L. Smith, city
ticket office. 328 Lackawanna avenue, 00
depot ticket office.
Erie and Wyoming Valley. :.
' Trains leave Scranton for New York
and Intermediate points on the Erie rail
road at 7.00 a. m. and 3.28 p. m. Also for
Honesdato. Hawley and local polnta at
7.0O, 9.40 a m. and 129 p. m.
All the above are through trains to and
' Tlns'leave for Wilkea-Barre at 1 0.
m. and 3.19 p. m.
ROBArTTOK BIYISIOIC. V.
let Effect aep hsr Htm, tMS. '
alArrive uavei .
7 awn. t. irantiia St. ....
TlolWen Ood atried .L,
717 8 M
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