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Pins fiOTlAOTOW KllBTOnS-TBIDAT MORNIITO; NOVEMBER 15, 1893.
The Eighth Wonder of tha World.
Now on exhibition in our show win
dow, a fac-siuiilc 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 Soiip
Bargain ever offered in America.
FOR 5 CENTS.
c Everybody welcome to all they want
of it at this price. This Soap lias
been made especially for us by the
Cincinnati Soap Co., whose Soaps have
been the standard for over a quarter
ol a century, and to introduce their
soap thoroughly they permit us to sell
it tiro cakes for 5 cents for a iim
itcd time. This gives, us a power to
save money for all persons.
IT IS SO
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
Scran ton 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 ioc
TWO CAKES FOR 5 CENTS
SALE NOW ON.
124-126 Wyoming Ave.
r. . , -,. . . ... ..... . -
THE W1NDISCII TRIAL.
A Number of Witnesses Give Testimony
in the Cose,
When court convened yesterday morn
ing, the case against George Wtndlsch
was resumed before Judge Woodward,
In a crowded court room. A number of
witnesses were examined, but their tes
timony merely corroborated previous
witnesses in their statements as to the
appearance and location of the body.
Charles Heltzleman testified that he
Baw the body when it was found. He
saw the whole Wlndlsch family to
gether on the morning when the mur
der was supposed to have been com
mitted. Could not hear what they were
saying, but thought that they were
talking angrily and quarrrcling.
Professor W. H. Dean, of this city,
testified that he Is a chemist. He ex
amined the shirt brought to him by
Vvilllam Bauer, September 13 last, for
the purpose of finding if the spots were
blood stains. Cut pieces out of the
nlothes and labelled them. Cut from
the middle a large stain or clot of co
agulated blood. He also cut blood spot
from the toe of a rubber boot brought
to him. It was blood spot of a mam
mal, a warm blooded animal, which
suckles- young, Cannot tell positively
whether this Is human, blood or not. I
can just say that It Is consistent with It.
I found that It was mammal blood by
the blood corpuscles. I ascertained
that It is mammal blood by the micro
scope, first, the blood ia disintegrat
ed by water with a little glycerine and
then put under the microscope. It
makes no difference how long after
wards, as long as the blood corpuscles
are present we can always tell. Pro
longed wearing ot the garment with the
blood on, will destroy It or blood can be
removed by hot water or. ammonia,
otherwise the corpuscles can be detect
ed aftr ten years.
Dr. C. J. McFadden was then sworn.
He Is a physician of Plttston, and was
called to the Wlndlsch house to ex
amine the body of Mrs. Wlndlsch on
Sunday. The head was badly lacer
ated, and there were cuts clear down
to the skull, one over the right eye
brow and one on the left side of the
skull. It could have been done by a
chisel. The left ear was cut in several
places, and the cause of death was
hemorrahge caused by the wounds.
Deceased was a healthy woman; evi
dently about 45 years of age. She had
probamy been dead about four or Ave
days. The body was in the condition
of rigor mortis. This rigor sets In about
twelve hours after death and remains
thirty or forty hours after that, when
decomposition sets in- In case qf acci
dent or violence,, rigor remains longer.
Dr. C' J. Barrett, of - utston, was
then calleo. He had examined the body
and found that there was a cut on the
head, and one on the forehead; it ap
peared pointed at the top and narrowed
at the base and looked as if made by a
chtseL I tried the end of the chisel in
the wounu in the forehead and it fitted.
The wound was about an inch deep. The
body of the woman was laying on the
paper which laid under the carpet, and
when I saw the body pieces of paper
. stuck to the face of the deceased, being
held mere by the coagulation of the
The body appeared to have been dead
about three or four days. The cause of
death was hemorrhage. I made the
autopsy on the Tuesday following. The
woman's head was covered by numer
ous wounds, there being thirty-seven on
the scalp,, sill of them being in the vicin
ity of the ear and -top of the head and
one was on the back of the necx. Both
ears were sliced downward to the bone.
The temple bone was fractured on both
sides, a small piece of bone at the base
of the skull was broken off. Dr. Bar
rett was subjected to long cross-examination,
but his testimony was un
changed. At the afternoon session of court
Kunlfunds. KuoS, an . undertaker ot
Plttston, was first called. She 4 said
that she had been an undertaker in
Plttston for thirty years and testified
that she laid out the body of Mrs. Wln
dlsch for burial. She found a thimble
and a needle near the corpse. Witness
was then asked how long Mrs. Wln
dlsch had been dead. This was object
ed to by Mr. Lenahan, on the grounds
that the prosecution had shown no
grounds that the witness was .compe
tent to act as an expert In these mat
ters. Then followed a long argument
and Judge Woodward admitted the tes
timony. Mrs. Ruoff said she thought
the body had been dead four or five
days. She had no way of telling except
that she had often prepared bodies for
burial and 'knew by the condition of the
bodies. No blood was in the veins.
Mary Heffernan, a resident of
Hughestown, was next called. She
said: I remember the day Mrs. Wln
dlsch is said to have been murdered. I
had dinned about 12 o'clock of that day
and went up to Wlndisch's house and
asked him if he had any onions to sell.
Wlndlsch - opened the door several
inches only. I saw his face. While the
door was open I heard cries as if a
woman was crying. It sounded as If it
came from a distant room, a cloned
room. I went right home then. The
cross-examination revealed nothing
new, except that she did not ask what
made the cry, or manifest any curiosity
about the matter.
Mary Drummond, the next witness
sworn, testified she saw Wlndlsch leav
ing his house on Thursday, April 4,
about 3 oclock with a dark suit of
clothes on, a, brown overcoat and a
Henrietta Reynolds Saw Wlndlsch
walking In direction of Wilkes-Barre
about 1.30 on Thursday, April 4.He had
on a dark suit of clothes and an over
coat. Court then adjourned for the
ONLY THREE CHOSEN.
The Motzgor Case Ia Progressing Very
Yesterday In the Metzear case was
an uneventful day, but the trial may
make un for It, ns some surprises are
promised. Conelderable difficulty has
been experienced in selecting a Jury,
as the panel was exhausted and gone
bver several times. .The names were
called from the list Instead of from the
jury box. Attorney Ward asked that
It be placed on record that the names
of the jurors were called at the sug
gestion of the district attorney instead
of from the box ns prescribed by law.
Judge Bennett allowed the note to be
made, but permitted tne calling oi tne
Jurors as before. After considerable
delay and quiet discussion upon the
part of the attorneys, Mr. Wnrd asked
that the following objections dc piucea
First Object to the fact that John
Riley, C. K (Sutherland and A. C.
Shaw were excused without the con
sent of the defendant or the defend
Second Object to the sumclcncy or
the number of the jurors.
After stating that the complications
arising from the excusing of Jurors In
the other court room was partly re
sponsible for the exhaustion of the
panel,-Judge Bennett ordered that an
other panel of Jurors be drawn and
adjourned court until 2 p. m.
After dinner Judge Bennett an
nounced that the objections were over
ruled, and the defense at once filed
others as follows:
First Object because the record
shows that thirty-three jurors were
called, which does not constitute a
proper panel, and they therefore de
manded a full panel.
Second Object to the absence or a
number of jurors whose absence has
not been accounted for.
The call, of Jurors was resumed and
Immediately the wrangling of the re
spective counsels commenced. Attor
ney Jones, for the commonwealth, at
tempted to rc-examlne a Juror who had
been stood aside at the morning ses
sion, but Mr. Thornton vigorously ob
jected. The stenographer read to the
judge the questions propounded to and
answered by the juror this morning.
after which the judge questioned the
juror and he was rejected. At this
point Mr. Fell asked that as the panel
appeared to be exhausted, a special
venire be Issued. The court therefore
ordered that the sheriff immediately
summon forty-eight special Jurors to
appear at o'clock this morning. The
case was then adjourned until that
hour. Only three jurors have been, ac
cepted thus far.
A lllg Meeting Held at St. Stephen's
The Woman's Auxiliary convention
was held yesterday In St. Stephen's
Episcopal church, and a large number
were in attendance. Among the well
known church dignities present were:
Bishops RullsOn, Brewer and Garrett,
Revs. Powers, Pottsvllle: Angel, Har-
rlsburs; Foley, Wllllamsport; Israel,
Scranton; Eckel, Plttston; Sterling,
Bethlehem: Ballentlne. Oreen Ridge;
Coxe, Nontlcoke; Ware, Plymouth; Dr.
Jones and Revs. Sleight and Johnson,
The parishes represented were.
Scranton, Oreen Ridge, Honesdale, To-
wanda, Lebanon. Kaston, Williams-
port, Harrlsburg, South Bethlehem,
Maucn Chunk, Bethlehem, oreen
Ridge. Pottsvllle, Reading, Nanticoke,
Bishop Garrett preached a very ex
There was an offering taken for mis
sion purposes, after which Bishop Rul
ison administered communion, being
assisted by Dr. Jones.
After communion, there was another
excellent address made by Right Rev.
Bishop Brewer, of Montana. He spoke
on the subject of missions and mis
Yesterday morning. Jacob Brown and
Miss Mary Zimmerman wer married in
St. Nicholas' church by Rev. P. C.
Nagle, with a nuptial mass. The bride
was attended by her sister. Miss Clara
Zimmerman, and the groom by his
brother, Andrew Brown. The bride and
bridesmaid wore handsome costumes.
A large number of admiring friends
witnessed te ceremony. At Its con
clusion the bridal party repaired to the
bride e home, on Kidder street, where
a wedding breakfast was served.
A Will Filed.
The will of Matthew Brown, of Dal
las, was probated yesterday. He leaves
everything to his wife, during the term
of her natural life, and at her death,
thirty acres of land to his son, William,
to his sons, Joseph, Robert and John,
15 each, to his son, James, $30.
Burnt by Ons.
Yesterday morning William Curl, a
miner In colliery No. 4 of the Kingston
Coal company, at Edwardsvllle, was
badly burned by an explosion of gas.
He will recover, although bis Injuries
are very severe.
LIKE THE MORA CLAIM.
Hotel Keeper Kccko Wants fade Sam to
Colleot Pay from Spain for Ills Hotel.'
Danbury. Conn., Nov. 14. Judge
James K. Walsh is about to file at the
state department in Washington a
claim for 1200,000 damages gainst the
Spanish government, and will ask that
It be recognized as a claim of a. citizen
of the United States. The circum
stances are similar to those connected
with those of the Mora claim, only on
a smaller' scale. The claimant is John
Reoko. an Italian, and a naturalised
citizen of this country. He Is the pro
prietoriof the Roma Grand Continental
hotel, jn Havana, one or tne largest
hotels In Cuba. The officers of several
of thft Spanish regiments ' which had
beenf sent over from Spain to quell the
revolution and which were stationed J
at Havana, used Repko's hotel as their
heiflquarters, lived nigh and contract
ed large bills, but did not pay any
rd. One night last rammer Repko
his family were driven out of the
ulldlng by. the officers and the hotel
was confiscated on the pretext that
Repko was a sympathiser with the
revolutionists. He was obliged to
come to this country for safety, and is
now in Tampa, Fla.
Repko claims that the confiscation
was unjust, and as he is a citizen of the
United States he also claims that it is
breach of international law. He de
mands that the hotel be restored to his
possession, and, as he has been nearly
reduced to poverty by Its confiscation,
claims 1200,000 damages.
SLAP AT MrTpOWDEBLY.
UU Sight to Vote ia the General Assembly
of Knights of Labor Is Csneelled fey
Chance of Coantltation. '
Washington, Nov. 14. This morning's
session of the general assembly of the
Knights of Labor was taken up en
tirely with a discussion ot the report ot
the committee on law, and when the
recess was ordered at 1.30 its consider
atlon had not been concluded. The
proposition to reduce the per capita tax
from two cents per month to one cent.
was defeated, the drift of the argument
going to show that the organisation
needed the money thus derived for the
institution of new assemblies and the
prorogation of the general work of the
order. It was also thought that this
tax was not so heavy but that It could
be borne easily by the members until
tne organization was on a firmer root
ing. The constitution was also amended so
as to take from the past general mas
ter workman the right to vote in the
general assembly, but permitting him
to retain his seat as an advisory mem
ber with authority to participate in all
Mr. Powderly, although now under
suspension, is the official thus deprived
of the vote in question. He Is not pres
ent and it was expressly stated that no
feeling of animosity towards Mr. Pow
derly actuated the assembly.
The new rule will apply In the same
manner to Mr. Sovereign when he re
tires one year hence. It is said that If
a past master workman had the proper
standing In his own jurlsdiclton his dis
trict would send him as an accredited
delegate and the present provision of
the constitution was for that reason un
necessary. One of the prominent officials of the
assembly made the statement this
morning that all rumors derogatory to
the report of Treasurer Hayes were
false. The report, he said, made a fa
vorable showing, but the assembly did
not care at this time to make It public.
BOSTON'S BIG BLAZE.
Five-Story Brick Building Gutted by Fire.
Marrow Escape of Girls Employee in
Boston, Nov. 14. The five story brlek
building at 200 and 202 Congress street,
was gutted by Are this afternoon. It
was occupied entirely by the Empire
Distilling company. Several persons
were Injured but only one seriously
James Connelly, a cooper. Little Is
known about the origin of the fire.
There was suddenly an explosion of
alcohol on the second floor and in a
minute two more followed. Then it
seemed as though the whole structure
The flames communicated to the
buildings of A. P. Tapley and company,
boots and shoes, and of Thompson and
Norrls, paper boxes, but the damage to
each was slight. A panic was created
among some forty-five girls employed
at the Thompson and Norrls factory.
Some of them would have Jumped from
windows had they not been prevented,
but all finally got out In safety. A
similar state of affairs occurred In tho
confectionery shop of W. M. Lowney,
in the rear of the diBtllllng company's
building. Some 400 girls are employed
there, and when the smoke from the
burning building reached the candy
factory the girls became panic stricken.
Many of them fainted in the rush and
excitement, but as in the paper box
building, all escaped injury.
The Kmplre Distilling company's loss
is about $85,000, partly insured. The
loss on the building was $10,000, in
sured. IN A FLOOD OF GOLD.
Philadelphia Gardener's Daughter Foils
Heir to $15,000,000.
Philadelphia, Pa., Nov. 14. A re
markable romance In real life has come
to light by the sudden and unexpected
inheritance of a fortune ot $10,000,000
by the 25-year-old daughter ot a poor
gardener, William Kelly. The legacy
comes from the estate of a long dead
uncle, Peter Kelly, who amassed a vast
fortune in the Australian gold fields
over thirty years ago. Peter Kelly was
living with his parents. In Lancashire,
England, when the Australian gold
craze broke out, and he went to that
land to make his fortune. Nothing was
heard of him until nearly a quarter of
a century ago, when his mother re
ceived word that he would soon return
home a millionaire. He did not come,
however. Inquiry was begun, and the
son's story of his millions was verified,
part of the money being in Australian
banks. The family received the inter
est on the fortune, which was valued
Some time ago William Kelly learned
of the existence of a will In which all
the estate wan bequeathed to his eldest
child, Elizabeth. At first he made no
effort to secure it. Two years ago, how
ever, he engaged an attorney, and he
declared tho enormous legacy will be
placed at the disposal of the girl this
MINERS' TjAKROW ESCAPE.
Thirty Mea Crswl I'pon Their Hands and
Knees a Half Mile.
St. Louis, Mo., Nov. 14. Thirty
miners at the Lens coal mine on the
Louisville, Evans vl He and St. Louis
road, ten miles south of East St. Louis,
had a narrow escape from suffocation .
this morning. They were at work In
a drift about eighty feet below the sur
face. The steam pipe which descends
Into the mine from the engine room
above burst. Hot steam poured Into
the mine and the air was stifling. The
supplying of fresh air was cut off. The
men rushed to the cage, and In their
hurry to descend the shaft trampled
upon each other In the darkness. Then
the engine had stopped and they could
not be taken to terra flrma.
An old! gray-haired miner named
Thompson, called upon them all to lay
down and follow him on their hands
and knees, and keen their heads close
to the ground. He led them through
an old tunnel a half mile long to the
Oak Hill mine, where they were hauled
up. Some of the boys and young
miners were panting for breath. The
old fellows stuck it out the best, but
it was a hard journey for all.
HUSBAND'S GHOST FEARED.
Why Mrs. Ida Hamilton Left tier Second
Spouse In Colorado.
Rockford, III., Nov. 14. W. D. Stap
lln, of this city, received a letter today
from his daughter, Mrs. Ida Hamilton,
confirming the report that she had
left her husband at Levita, Colo., after
being married only a few days. Mrs.
Hamilton states that her first hus
band, Mr. Gant, told her before his
death that if she ever married again
he would haunt her until doomsday.
She says she had a terrible feeling come
over her on the way out to Colorado
and could not shake It off.
At the wedding everybody noticed her
pallor, and she nearly fainted during
the ceremony. Every time her husband
came near her she says she felt a name
less horror steal over . her. Site could
stand It only a few days, she says, and
then kissing his seven children, while
ha was out on the ranch, left the place ;
for Denver, and says she ia now happy
again. .. . .. . -
Cohan laenrtsnta Endorsed.
. Harrlsburg, Pa., Nov. 14. Th Harris
burg Ministerial union, compoeed of, the
pastore of the colored congregations, lias
adopted resolutions ehderelng the Cuban
revolution and pe'ltlntng congress end
the president to recognise the insurgents.
' MANY CHILDREN BURNED.
Sehoolhoase In Mexico Destroyed with
Grenada, Mexico, Nov. 14. A school
building here. In wtlch 150 children
were present, caught fire and before
anything could be done the whole
building was ablaze and in spite of the
heroic efforts of the people the build
ing was destroyed. Thirty-one charred
bodies. Including the teacher, have so
far been taken out.
The fire Is believed to have been of
incendiary origin, and two boys who
had been severely punlohed by the
teacher and suspended from school, are
Deueved to be the authors of the crime,
VICTIM OF LOVE.
The Man Who Wished to Kill Pullman
Sent to an Asylum.
Chicago,-Nov. 14. William Sherman,
tne employe of the Pullman build ng,
who created a sensation in the big
Duildlng Tuesday by runnintr from of
flee to office exclaiming that he had to
kill Mr. Pullman and General Manager
Griffin, appeared in the insane court
According to the story he told he Is
a victim ot unrequited love. He was
sent to the county insane asylum.
. WANTS OP ALL KINDS COST THAT
MUCH. WHEN PAID FOR IN AD
VANCE. WHEN A BOOK ACCOUNT
IS MADE, NO CHARGE WILL BE LESS
THAN 25 CENTS. THIS RULE AP
PLIES TO SMALL WANT ADS., EX
CEPT LOCAL SITUATIONS AND HELP
WANTED, WHICH ARE INSERTED
Help Wanted Male.
WANTED A FIRST-RATE STENOGRA
PHER AND TYPEWRITER, with bust
lies experience: bent of references. Apply to
HlltVKV wii.i.iiua iv.ni.n,iu. ii...;. V.i
uoinpany, uunmore, 1'a.
VANTED-A BRIGHT BOY TO LEARN
' tne Tirlntlug busiuogs. Address Printer,
1TANTED-AN A9FNT IN EVERY 8E0-
f lion tocanvaim; f 4.UU to Jo Oil a dmy made;
sells at sight; also nian to Hell S tapis (toods
to dealers; best side, line K.YIIU a month; sal
ary or large, commission made; experience
unnecessary. Clifton Soap and Manufactur
ing uo., Cincinnati, u.
AGENTS-MEN WANTED, ALREADY
traveling, to carry lubricating oils aa a
biuu line. aiAaurAtTUiUIKS' OIL. wU.(
WANTED - WELL-KNOWN MAN IN
every town to solicit stock subscrip
tions; a monopoly- Ms money for agents; no
capital required. EDWARD C. FISH CO,
Borden Blocs, Chicago, III.
Nelo Wanted Females.
"HrANTED-AN EXPERIENCED DRESS-
maker; no others need apply. Apply
ion., inuune omoe, Bcxnnioii, fa.
WANTED IM MEDIATELY TWO ENER
setio saleswomen to represent us.
Guaranteed u a day without interfering with
other duties. Healthful occupation. Writs
for particulars, Inclosing stamp. Mango Chora
leal Company. Ko. 1'i John street. New York.
AGENTS WANTED TO SELL ClOARS;
$75 per month salary and expense paid.
Address, with two-cent stamp, F1UAHO CI
GAR CO.. Cnicatfo.
AGENTS-TO SELL OUR PRACTICAL
gold, silver, nickel and copper ctVctro
platers; price from f.1 upward; sal.irr and ex
penses paid: outfit free. Address, with stamp,
MICHIGAN MFU CO., Chicago.
AGENTS TO SELL CIGARS TO DEALERS;
13" weekly and expenses; experience un
necessary. CONSOLIDATED MFG. CO., 48
Van Huron at., Chicago.
SALESMAN TO CARRY HIDE LINE; 23
per cent, commission; sample Dooic
mailed free. Address L, N. CO., fetation L,
AT ONCE AGENTS APPOINTED TO
sell new lightning selling table cloth, mos
quito and house My liquid at 10 cents and 26
cents a bottle. Sample free. BOLOIANO
MT'Q Co., Baltimore, Md.
AGENTS HINDE'S PATENT UNIVER.
aal Hair Curlers and Wavnra fined with
out heat), and "l'yr Pointnd"Hntr Pins. Lib
eral commissions. Free snmple and full par
ticulars. Atiuress f. u. box na. .New loric.
MAN OR WOMAN OF GOOD ADDRESS
wanted to show onr eoods: make to
tinner week: no talking: ther sell themselves
at every household; send 2Tr. for samnles
wnicn sell ror si.- Tne mstlur-BKHNISTT
CO.. 671 and 075 Brod St.. Newark. N. J.
STORE FOR RENT 313Jj SPRUCE ST.
Inquire at store.
IpOR RENT-FOUR NICE ROOMS, MOST
ly furnished, for light housekeeping-. 11)38
IOR RENT-FURNISHED FRONT ROOM,
suitable for one nr two BQnuni: ass. heat
and bath. 716 Olive street.
IOR RENT ON CAPoUSE AVENUE, fl
V room bouse: latest imDrovemcnte. An.
ply IS73 Cepouse avenue.
rpWO OFFICES, CLOSET, STEAM HEAT'
1 running water, decorations, front, con
spicuous; flu. W. GIBSON JONES, 311 Spruce
FINEST BACHELOR APARTMENTS IN
cltv: steam heat: handsome auito: all
comforts and cheerful: s-cure it quick.
r. uiiiwis dUAan, an rpruce street.
oupei ior house to let madison
(3 avenue. Be sure to not miss e?oini this
before renting. Also hnnse on .leffnrson.
W. GIBSON JONES, nil Hprnee street.
TjKR RENT ONE-HALF HOUSE, NO. 2079,
X North Main avenue; 11 rooms, gas, water,
furnace and bath room and barn. Inunlre at
Anderson's Nows Rooms, Providence Square.
I.OR RENT-FUR nI8HED ROOM. WITH
or without board, suitable for two per
sons. 132 Adams ave.
F'OR RENT"-8IX ROOM HOUSE ON WEST
Lackawanna avenue. Address THOMAS
E. EVANS, aear 11W Luiorne, Hyde Park.
FOB RENT-NICKui FURNISHED HALL
suitable for ludge rooms, JOHN JER
MYN, 11U Wyoming ovenue.
FOR RENT THE PREMISES RECENTLY
occunied bv The Scranton Trili na.knnwn
astheBloeser Building, corner of Spruce St
and 1 enn ave. Possession Riven Immediately.
The prerol es ronsist of tne bi tiding in the
rear of the building on the corner of spruce
street and lenn avenue, together with the
basement, end also the entire fourth floor of
the corner bnlldinir Fur particulars Inquire
on the premises, f Rudolph Bloeaer, or at the
ofllceec Th Scrsnfon Tribune.
FOB SALE BLACK MARE,7 YEA RS OLD;
ladv can drive her: m-ice. f .Vl lnmiira t
28 Breaker street.
VOn SALE-FARM, STOCK AND' ALL
r farmlne utensils, lnauire of J. M. RnRiS
FIELD, 711 Scranton street, Scranton. Pa.
DOGS FOR SALE-PUG 1 UPS, THREE
months old. and Bkve terrier nnns. AH.
dress T. H. COSLETf, S5 8. Welles street,
NOTICE -ON AND AFTER MAY I, I
will make a monthly tour of the follow
big places giving free open air advertising ex
hibitions wii h tho atereopttonn: Tavlorville,
Hyde Hark, Providence, DicksoD Olyohant,
Peekville,. Archba'.d, Jermyn. Exhibition
given oa Wednesday and Friday ot each
week during the month, the rates for adver
tising are 111) per month. Addles E, H.
Call. Tribnne office, city.
"THE tSOl D1ER IN OUR CIVIL WAK."
X Yon want this relic. Contains all of
Frank Leslie's famous old War Plctuiv,ahow
Ing the forces in actual battle, sketched on the
pot Two volumes, 2M pictures, leold on
easy monthly parments. Delivered by ex-
rees complete, an enarees prepaia. Aaaress
'. a MOODY, ti Adams Ave., Mr ran loo. Pa.
TJLANK BOOKS, PAMPHLETS. MAO A-
I I Imiml m. talwnnri , fJPam
Tsiauaa office. Quick work. . Reasonable
Esccutera' Not cs. :
INSTATE Of CATHARINE WINTOH,
J deneseed, late ot toe city of Scranton, Pa.
; Letters tretaoeetary upon toeabove named
estate havtne been sranted to the under
signed, all perse as having claims or demands
against the said estate will present them for
parment, and this Indebted thereto are
reqajredta make Immediate payment to
: ; , i WALTER W. WINTOls, I m..,tMK.
p. f. WWTOIf, I
GAJMUCat at HAKDIKG, Attorney.
IF YOU WANT A
WE ARE SURE TO
CONNOLLY & WALLACE,
AN EXPERIENCED BOOKKEEPER
wishes a situation as such or as clerk;
reference if necessary. Address D.
AN INDUSTRIOUS MARRIED MAN OF
21 wants position of any kind. Address
T. A, M., lltt Chestnut street.
SITUATION WANTED TO GO OUT BY
the day washing. Washinca taken borne
also. Call or address L. B. Sit N. Sumner
avenue, Hydo Park.
SITUATION WANTED MIDDLE-AGED
woman would lileo to go out sewing by
day or week. Address or call 817 Delawaro
Vl? ANTED A SITUATION AS BO I' BE-
keener by a middle- (red woman; no
objection to taking care of gfi-k poople. Ad
areas c. L. u., i rioune of rue. Hcranton,
ARESPEt TABLE MIDDLE-AGED Wo
man would assist with sowing; and llutat
housework; a homo more ot an object man
waes. Address ARXIOVB, Tribune oince.
UlttTATlON WANTED BV A BUTCHER:
to 10 years' experience; can furnish best of
reieronce: enn speaK Herman ana cngiuu.
UU 1 ... ' u A Ij . 1 U t .. 1 1 . II.1IU ...... v.
TANTED POSITION AS CLERK OB AT
omco work. Addreni T, Tribune omoe.
ClTUATiON WANTED-POSITION AS
kj salesman nr slilmniig clerk by expel
snced man. Address E. L this office.
OITUATION WANTED BY A YOUNG
VJ man as nartenaor. rtererences it re
quired. Address E. W in care of Tribune.
CIJAT I ON W ANTE D"I-AB GETer"aT
? hausekeener in familv or chambermaid
in hotel Address Mrs. Goo. Hood, Taylor, Pa.
C1TUA1ION WANTED AS DRES8-
O maker; willlnit to work outside of city Ad
dress Mrs. Geo. Hood, Taylor, Pa.
OITUATION WANTED BY A YOUNG
O lady a position for bookkeeping short
band and type writing. Address R. N. U.,
SITUATIONS WANTED THREE GOOD
i J Herman boys rrom i to io years, want a
place to learn a trade or do any other work;
they speak English, I ran w-11 recommend
tnem. BliV. '. tiULitbK, kh Aiapie street,
VW I S J Wo cannot teach to uraw a
CRAYON PROTHAIT by our patent rnethca In
tnree lessons, we pay our pupils siuioeia
per week to work for us at home, evenings or
spare timo. Hend for work and particulars
Htrmsnn A Seymour. 213 8. 8th St. Phils., Ps.
DR. WILLIAM A. TAFT. PORCELAIN.
Bridge and Crown work. Office, 25
Washington avenue; .
C. C. LAUBACH. SURGEON DENTIST.
No. 115 Wyoming nveiiue.
R. M. STRATTON, OFFICE COAL Ex
change. Physicians and Surgeons.
DR. A. TRAPOLD. SPECIALIST IN
Diseases of Women, corner Wyoming;
avenue and Spruce street, Scranton. Of-
ilce hours, Thursdays and Saturdays,
9 a. m. to 6 p. m.
DR. O. EDGAR DEAN HAS REMOVED
to CIS Spruce street, Scranton, Pa.
(Just opposite Court House Square.)
DR. KAY, W PENN AVE.; 1 to 3 P. M.t
call Dis. of women, obstretrlcs and
DR. W. eTaLLEN, 512 North Washington
DR. C L. FREY, PRACTICE LIMITED,
diseases of the Eye, Ear, Nose and
Throat; office, 122 Wyoming ave. Rest
donee. 829 Vine street.
DR. L. M. GATES. 125 WASHINGTON
avenue. Office hours, 8 to 9 a. m 1.30
to 8 and 7 to 8 p. m. Residence 809 Maul
DR. J. C. BATESON. TUESDAYS AND
Fridays, at 505 Linden street. Office
hours 1 to 4 p. m.
WARREN ft KNAPP. ATTORNEYS
and Counsellors at Law, Republican
building, Washington avenue, Scran
JESSUPS & HAND. ATTORNEYS AND
Counsellors nt Law, Commonwealth
building, Washington avenue.
W. H. JESSUP, -HORACE
W. H. JESSUP. JR.
PATTERSON ft WILCOX, ATTOR
neys and Counsellors at Law; offices 6
and 8 Library building. Scranton. Pa.
ROSEWELL H. PATTERSON,
ALFRED HAND, WILLIAM J. HAND,
Attorneys sou t ounst-iion., cuminuu
wealth building. ' Rooms 19. 20 and2L
FRANK T. OKELL, ATTORNEY-AT-
Law, Room 6, coal isxcnange, ocran
JAMES W. OAKFORD. ATTORNEY-
at-I.aw. rooms us, m ana oa, voraraou-
SAMUEL W. EDGAR, ATTORNEY-AT-Law.
Office, 817 Spruce St., Scranton. Pa.
L. A. WATERS, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW,
KS LrfiCKawanna ave., ncranion, x-a.
URIB TOWNSEND, ATTORNEY-AT-Irfiw,
Dime Rank Building, Scranton,
Money to loan In large sums at 6 per
C. R. PITCHER. ATTORNEY-AT-law.
Commonwealth building, Scranton,
Pa. , .
H. C. SMYTH E, ATTORNEY AT LAW,
400 Lackawanna avenue.
C. COMEGYS, 821 BPRUCW STREET.
D. B. REPLOGLE, ATTORNEY LOANS
negotiated on real estate security. 408
B. V. KILL AM. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW.
120 Wyoming ave.. Scranton. Pa.
JA8. J. H. HAMILTON. ATTORNEY-AT-
law, Jommonwoun Bin g. acramon.
J. 1L C. RANCK. 138 WYOMING AVE.
PHRENOLOOIST AND CLAIRVOYANT
818 Meridian Street, Park Hill.
Wire Sreens. ,
JOS. KUETTEL, REAR 611 LACK A-
wanna avenue, scranton, ro., manuraa
turer of. Wire Screens.
Iff M : 1 1 .
602-604 UCK1 AVE, COR. .DIMS.
SCHOOL OF 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. BUELL.
MISS WORCESTER'S KINDERGARTEN
and School, 412 Adams avenue, opens
fiep t. 9. Klndegarten 110 per term.
EDWARD H. DAVIS, ARCHITECT,
Rooms 24, 25 and 20, Commonwealth
E. L. WALTER. ARCHITECT, OFFICE
rar w ow w asnington avenue.
LEWIS HANCOCK, JR., ARCHITECT.
435 Spruce st, cor. Washjjave., Scranton.
BROWN ft MORRIS, ARCHITECTS.
Price building, 120 Washington avenue,
THB REPUBLIC SAVINGS AND
Loan Association will loan you money
on easier tertns and pay you better on
Investment than any other association.
Call on S. N. Callonder, Dime Bank
Q. R. CLARK ft CO., SEEDSMEN AND
Nurserymen; store 146 Washington ave
nue; Rreen house, 1350 North Main ave
nue; store telephone 782.
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
MEQARQEE BROTHERS, PRINTERS'
supplies, envelopes, paper bags, twine.
Warehouse, 130 Washington ave., Scran
FRANK P. BROWN ft CO.. WHOLE
sale dealers In Woodware, Cordage and
Oil Cloth. 720 West Lackawanna ave.
THOMAS AUBREY, EXPERT AC
countsuit and auditor. Rooms 19 and 20,
Williams Building, opposite poetofflce.
Agent for the Rex Fire Extinguisher.
Hotels and Restaurants.
THB ELK CAFE, 125 and 127 FRANK-
Un avenue. Rates reasonable.
P. ZEIGLER. Proprietor.
SCRANTON HOUSE, NEAR D., L. ft W,
passenger depot. Conducted on tho
European plan. VICTOR KOCH, Prep,
Cor. Sixteenth St. and Irving Place,
Rates, $3.50 per day and upwards. (Amerl.
can plan). . E. N. ANABLE,
Central Railroad ot New Jersey,
(Lehlfrfa and Susquehanna Division.)
Anthracite coal used exclusively, Insur
Ing cleanliness and comfort.
TIME TABLE IN EFFECT JUNE 2, 1890,
Trains leave Scranton for Plttston,
Wllkea-Barre, etc., a 8.20. 9.15, H.tO a.m7
1.23, 2.00. 3.06. 5.00, 7.10 p. m. 8undays .
a. m., LOO, 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 But.
fet parlor car), 3.05 (express) p, m. Sun
day, 2.15 p. m. Train leaving 1.28 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. 120 a, m
1.23, 3.05. 6.00 (except Philadelphia) p. m.
Sunday, 2.15 p. m. f
For Long Branch, Ocean Orovt, 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. 2.15 p. m. , .. p. jn.
For Pottsvllle, 8.20 a. m., 1.23 p. m.
Returning leave New York, foot of Lib
erty street. North River, at 8.10 (express)
a. m.. 1.10. 1.80, 4.30 (express with Buffet
parlor car) p. m. Sunday, 4.80 a. m.
Leave Philadelphia, Reading Terminal,
9.00 a. m., 2.00 and 4.30 p. m. Sunday (.27
Through tickets to all points at lowest
rates may be had on application In ad
vace to the ticket agent at the station.
H. P. BALDWIN,
. .. . den. Pass. Agent,
J. H. OL.HAI7BEN. Pen. Supt.
ROAD. Commencing Monday.
Wir4V-aJuy 80, all trains win
fU MEfC arrive at new Lacks
WW Om wanna avenue station
JtF . as follows:
r" Trains will leave Soran
ton station for Cnrbondale and Interme
diate points at 8.20, 6.48, 7.W . snd 10.10
a. m.. 12.O0, 1.20, 8.66. 8.1a, 8.1, T.M, 8.10 and
11.20 p. m. . ,.
For Farview, Way mart and Honesdale
at 7.00, S.25 and 10.10 a. m., 1100, 8.30 and 8.18
P For Albany, Saratoga, the Adirondack
and Montreal at 6.46 a. m. and 3.10 p. m.
F6r Wllkes-Barre and Intermediate
polrrte at 7.46. 145, 6.88 and 10.46 a, m.,1186.
1.20, 2.88, 4.00, 5.10. (.06, t.16 and 11.88 p. m.
Trains will arrive at Bcranton atMlen
from Carbondole and Intermediate points
JA c Mn . J , ft in A mm 19 AS 1 Iff.
.sssV AT sV
1.34, 8.40, 4.64, 6.66, 7.46, J. 11 and 11.88 p. s.
From HoneedJe, Waysnart and Far
view a.tS.M a. m., U0. 1,17, 140. 1 and
'From Montreal, Sara tegm, Albany, ate.,
at 4.64 and 11.88 p. m. , ,
From wilkes-Bom and 1 tntermedlat
lnu at 1.U, 104, 10.08 and 11:89 a. m., iSt,
14, 3.89, tun, lat. 74t 6.08 Md U4I . (B.
Largest and Best Una III
$09 Washington Avenue,
upp. court House.
Make Over Mattresses,
Make and Repair Spring
Sell Iron Beds,
Make Fine Mattresses.
May 12, 1886.
Train leaves Soranton for Philadelphia
and New York via D. ft H. R. R. at Itt
f. m., 12.06, 1.20, 2.38 and 11.88 p. m., via p..
L. ft W. R. R., COO, 8.08, 11.20 a, m., and fN
Leave Scranton for Plttston and Wilkes.
Barre, via D , L ft W. R. R., LOt, e.08, U.S0
a. m., 3.60, (.07, 8.62 p. m.
Leave Scranton for White Haven, Ha
sleton, Pottsvllle and nil points on tha
Beaver Meadow and Pottsvllle branches,
via B. ft W. V. R. R., (.40 a. m., via D. ft
H. R. R. at 7.45 a. m., 12 05, 1.20, 8.88, 4.00 p.
m via D., L. ft W. R. R. 1.(0, 1.08, U.JO a.
a.. 1.30. 3.60 p. m.
Leave Scranton for Bethlehem, Easton.
Reading, Harrlsburg and all intermediate
points, via D. ft H. R. R 7:45 a. m., 11.05,
I. 20, 1.38. 4.00 11.38 p. m via D.. L. ft W.
B. R., (.00, 8.08, 11.20 a. m., 1.80 p. m.
Leave Scranton for Tunkhannook, To
wanda, Elmlra, Ithaca. Oeneve and all
Intermediate points via D. ft H, R. B.. 8.4s
a. m 12.06 and 11.36 p. m., via D L. ft W.
R. R., 8.08, 8.65 a. m.,1.S0 p. m.
Leave Scranton for Rochester, Buffalo,
Niagara Falls, Detroit, Chicago and Oil
points west via D. ft H. R. R.. 1.45 a. m.
18.05. S.16, 11.18 p. m., via D.. L. ft W. R. It.
and Plttston Junction, 8.01, 8.65 a, m L8Q,
8.60 p. m., via B. ft W. V. It. R 3.41 p. m.
For Elmlra and the wast via talamanaa,
via D. A H. R. R, 8.46 a.m. 13.08. (.05 p.m..
and (.07 p. m.
Pullman parlor and sleeping or L. V.
ehalr cars on all trains between UiB,
euntnion or wiiKee-tiarre ana new Tor.
Philadelphia, Buffalo, and Suspension!
ROLLIN H. WILBUR, Qen, Supt,
CHA8. s. LEE, Oen. Pass. AgtPhUa..Pa,
A. W. NONNEMACHER, Asst. Osn,
Pass. Agt, South Bethlehem, Pa.
Del., Lack, and Western.
Effsft Mondav. June M. U8S.
Trains leave Soranton as follows t
rees for New York and all points.,
ia, 2.N, (.io, 8.W ana . a. dm
34 n. m.
Express for Easton, Trenton. Phlladfl
phla and the South, 6.18, 1.00 and t.H ft, HL,
it. mi bl:u V.i pi m.
Washington and way st-.tlons; 3.53 n; m.
Tobyhan;'4 accjmmoftatloic : 10 S: in.
Express ;' BlArtmon; wwegfi; El
mlra; Corning, Bath; DansrfcMei , Sfoiint
Morris olid BuiTald, JtrJ; 183 a-, inu ind
1.21 p. m.; making .tv'osA.fcoanectionA at
XSnffalp. xa all paints tu the tVesti KOrtb-
iwd 8amtest;, ...
ilth flc.con(r;iJa?.'.o:ti 8 a., m
Elngtaurtoti aid .t; ay. stsKlf-nfi HJTp.m.
!!rr"i p?cprrn.!T.,i'";ii 4 p; .tn:.
rjpghamtoit and feimlrK ExtttHr. (.08
Erie and Wyoming Valley
trains leave Soranton for New ToriJ
tnd intermediate points on thj rtfJV2
-vtd at 7.00 a. m. and 1 8 p. m. t;s
Kon.sdal., Hswley and focal pbinfc3 uf
f'te.v,.ni4?hriugh trol.8 W afca?
drains0 leavS'for Wllk-Barr. ai Vti i
rn, and 8.19 p. m. . ' -.
lin F"" liftwiassrWMa.ai,' inm! 2.
! Express w tiOTf ;iyjn. sijrarnsei 4iwrjra
CJjd Rlcliikld Sarlnssi ::SS s and
'mmiMA toss MbE
liclterH-rlfv, m LoflhMfaufia arendt; tf
(tfpei McksH oKM. ,
MAttai rtuaaifl. sterna soy
-lfl station. . r;ra ,
""SSi!? " Ijft vl
nilsa IB ii
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