The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, March 18, 1896, Page 5, Image 5

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

"Pure and
Baking Pbwdeel
Maaebcnved orictsally by CkMhnd Brotfcen, Albany, N, Y
. sow by lb Omliad Bakis Fmrdtr Comply, New York.
has been used by American housewives Tor twenty-five
years, and those who have used it longest praise it most
Ibscaipt book free, SndMaapaadaddna. Ckvdud Bating PmduCt New Yoik. M
lorrman & Mooro
120 Wyoming Avo.
Washington Avenue.
nTHE .
. jo Pnn Ave.
The most com
plete stock of
Special Patterns
made strictly
private to us for
. "Join, the Blues."
Mary Llewellyn, an old offender, wan
i rested for drunkennexs yesterday and
given thirty days In The county jail.
.Mrs. Anna M. N. Dnnnell, mother of Dr.
ft. V. Dnnnell. of this city, died at her
horn tn New York yesterday morning.
The elevator for the Federal building
has arrived from Lexington, Ky., and the
work of putting It in place began yester
day. 8. a. Kerr will deliver his lecture on Ire
Btid In the Hunday school room of the
1'rovldenpe Presbyterian church Thurs
day evening1.
i CVIayor Connell yesterday signed an or.
alliance providing for the construction of
an electrio light ut the corner of Deacon
treut and the boulevard.
' A meeting of the fire department com
mittee of select council has been called
for tonight to pass on the nomination of
Chief Perbor and the district engineers.
Attorney J. W. Carpenter, for C. L.
Rice, yesterday brought a replevin suit
In the office of Prothonotary Pryor against
W. Olbxon Jones for one two-seated sleigh
valued at $:W.
Marring license were yesterday grant,
d by Clerk of the Courts John II. Thomas
to larmier A. Wilcox, of Klmhurst, and
Sadie K. Oeddes, of Hcranton; William
"Webb and Margaret Work, of Scranton.
The National Base flail club of Pine
Brook ha organized for the season of
'Mi with the following players: J. J. Con
nors, second catcher; T. J Ryan, catch
er; J. Griffon, pitcher; 10. A. Kvans, pitch-
Miss Cella Ruddy writes from New
York, denying the published statement
that appeared In the papers In this city
that ah was married to Martin Clark, of
the North End, In New York city.
r; J. Cummlngs, short stop; A. E.
Melmer, llrst base; R. 10. AIoLean, second
base; J. K. O'Hara, third base; J, K.
O'Donnell, left fielder; H. A. Melnzer, cen
ter fielder; W. 1 Blewltt, right fielder;
Thomas Kyan, manager.
'The tnembers of the Choral union will
meet tonight In Young Men's Christian
Association hall, on Wyoming avenue, to
have their pictures taken. It was the In
tention to huVe the pictures taken a wiek
ago, but the storm prevented It.
Horse Auntlon flale at Cuslek's stable
Thursday. They have till kinds of horses,
from a plow horse to a, sulky trotter. This
will be a chance to get a good horse
cheap. Exchanges will be made before
the sale. Three months time will be given
on approved notes.
Warren at Knapp, representing T. J. Gil
Patrick, to the use of Patrick V. McDon
nell, of Carbondale, yesterday brought
suit In assumpsit against Edward Casey
and Mary Ann Casey, his wife. The suit
Is founded upon a hook account for goods
and merchandise valued at S393.42 with in
terest from Jan. 1, 1891.
In the estate of Sarah Nlrholls, late of
Dunraore, letters of administration were
granted to John Nlcholls, husband, yes
terday by Register of Wills Hopkins. The
will of Henry J. Colvln, late of Dalton,
was probated and letters testamentary
were granted to Martin A. Colvln, Frank
N. Colvln and Henry W. Northup.
Seraatoa Boy and Champion Clearwater
Ar Practising Da II v.
..jrMterday' p"bur; Times gays:
"Clearwater and Keogh, who will play
for the pool championship, beginning
Thursday, are both doing; a great deal
of practice work.
'Yesterday Keogh played a gentleman
' is game, is or no count.
"They quit even. Clearwater last
araajc heatft th Hum., man flwj&
- en. Keogh has great confidence In
himself and thinks the games will be
".very close. Clearwater, of course, on
account or Deing cnampion, is a slight
f a varlto Harrv Da via va.tap.1...
gan work on the building of seats. He
' will be able to seat 1,000 persons In re-
b served chairs and make them comfort
able." ......
Organs at half price. Guernsey Bros,
KrJteSA ai for Est
ft yew i coats ssslats parcasshig at lose.
hw bmxmc, er waat te lavas la a let.
see tM jmu er aesaraMe are
age a ef Tae Trlaaae.
UelUad a Very Pleasant Tins on Uis
Tour of Inspection.
TIT O ft1t.. nf ttia
Third brigade.-returned home yesterday
after an absence of eight days spent
In inRnectlna the comuanies of the
Fourth regiment.
On Monday he inspected company . .
at Columbia; Tuesday, Company A, at
Reading; Wednesday. Company E, at
Harrlsburg; Thursday, Company !, at
Plue Grove; Friday, Company F, at
Pottsvllle; Saturday afternoon. Com
pany H, at Slatlngton; Monday after
w..., Uuttanr I nt Phnnl X V illp ! Mon
day night. Companies B and 1, at Al-
Major Millar was accompanied
throughout his trip by Colonel It. B.
'ni nf the. fcYmrth reirlment and Ser
geant W. Smith, of Company B, this
city, wno was acting u urumjr
the Inspecting officer. He reports that
he Is highly gratllled with the showing
made by the Fourth regiment. He also
reports excellent treatment in the var
ious towns visited. At Allentown he
was entertained at the LdvingHtone
..i..k i,u i i, nnrham. on Saturday
night and by Colonel Harry C. Trexler
at the samecltib on aionuuy nigui iai.
Yesterday morning's Allentown Call
spoke as follows of the latter event:
"After the military inspection In Mar
ket hall last evening Colonel Harry C.
Trexler entertained the Inspecting and
local officers at the rooms of the Living
stone club. A splendid collation was
served and pleasant speeches were
made by the various military men pres
ent. Among those present were Major
Millar, the Third brigade Inspecting
officer, who by the way Is a 'fat" alder
man from Scranton; Colonel D. B. Case,
of Marietta, and Quartermaster Simon
B. Cameron, of Marietta, Dr. M. F. Caw
ley, assistant surgeon of his staff; Cap
tain James A. Medlar, of Company B,
and his First Lieutenant C. D. Rhoads,
and Second Lieutenant Orlando C, Mil
ler; Captain Mlckley, of Company D,
and his First Lieutenant Charles Span
gler and Second Lieutenant K. J. Wltt
meyer; Lew Roney, Captain Schaadt,
Colonel C. T. O'Neill, George Jenkins,
of Bethlehem; J. J. Snyder and Major
J. R. Roney." ....,
At Pottsvllle Thursday flight, Major
Millar was entertained by the well
known and wealthy brewer. William
Yuerellng, with a dinner at the Potts
vllle club. On the previous evening at
Harrisb'irg he was also given a dinner
and attended the ball given In honor
of the Inspection.
For the next two weeks he will be
Alderman Millar; then he will again
don his regimentals for a tour of the
lower part of the state.
City Engineer Phillips at Work Complying
with Mr. Lsner's Resolution.
City Engineer Phillips has set his
corps at work making out a new plan
of house numbering, as required by a
resolution lntroduoed by Mr. Lauer.
At present many of the houses are
not numbered at all and many others
are improperly numbered, causing no
end of confusion. It is now proposed
to re-number the entire city, following
the old system as closely as possible.
Each lot will be given a number, which
will be placed on the assessment maps
and the 1897 tax duplicates.
It is not thought that there will be
any wholesale changes in the present
numbering necessary.
To Investigate the City's Facilities for a
Typewriter Factory.
Evidence exists pointing favorably
toward negotiations for establishing In
thla city the manufacturing plant of
one of the Standard typewriter con
cerns. The president of the company
recently addressed a letter to Secretary
Atherton; of the board of trade, ask
ing for Information concerning the
city's industrial advantages. This in
formation was duly forwarded.
Yesterday a letter was received from
the company official who stated he
would be in Scranton soon and accom
panied by one or more others Identified
with the company. He explained that
he was about to start on a western trip
and so could not come here at once.
Vandals Do Damage In the New House of
Viator Kneh.
A piece of malicious mischief of the
most despicable kind was recently per
petrated in the new and unoccupied
house of Victor. Koch, at the corner
of Madison avenue and Mulberry street.
Entrance to the house was forced by
unknown parties who turned on the
steam and water on the upper floors.
The expensive oak finlxhings were
warped and the water loosened the
ceilings, which fell In many of the
rooms. The same net was once before
perpetrated In the house. The loss
falls upon John Benorc, the builder, and
not the owner, who has not yet received
the property from the builder.
P. O. S. of A. Members Will Attend the
Funeral Tomorrow.
Evan J. Edwards died yesterday
morning at his residence on Oak street.
He was 22 years old and Is survived by
a wife. The funeral will be held to
morrow at. the house, and interment
will be made in Washburn Street ceme
tery. The deceased was a member of the
Patriotic Order Sons of America, whose
members will attend the funeral.
First Report of the Grand Jury Will Be
; Mad to Court Tomorrow.
Yesterday the grand Jury passed
upon the indictments against Sam Tonl,
the murderer of John J. Rafter, and
cnaries risiier, tne murderer of
Michael Ruetuskl. The jury was not in
session In the afternoon.
The first return of true and ignored
bills will be made to court tomorrow
Oriental Rags and Carpets.
Michaellan Bros. V Co. are here with
a very choice and large selection of
Persian Rugs to be exhibited and sold
next week. . a
Santee's opening continued Wednes
day, March 18. 638 Spruce street
PRESS In Scranton, Pa., March 16, 18!,
to Mr. and Mrs. William Press, of &56
Capouse avenue, a boy.
EDWARDS In Scranton, March 17, IBM,
Evan J. Edwards, aged 22 years. Fu
neral at Washburn Street cemetery.
Plymouth and Wllkes-Barrc papers re-
' quested to copy. -
HOG AN In Dickson City, March M, 1894,
James Hogan, formerly of Plttaton. Fu
neral will leave Dickson City on the
; Delaware and Hudson railroad at 1
o'clock Thursday afternoon for Pl'U-
John Kentschlcr Wanted to Ik- rturicd
on His Hirthday.
II Lived with Ilia Son-ln-Law, George
Kclb, and Uad No Reason to Complain
of Life-Deed Was Done with a
Piece of New Clothes Line.
John Rentschler. an old and well
known German resident of the South
Side, who lived with his son-in-law,
George Kelb, in the rear of 432 Alder
street, committed self destruction some
time yesterday morning by hanging
himself with a new clothes line In a
summer kitchen built about twenty feet
from the house. He would be 61 years
old tomorrow and wanted to die In or
der that the funeral could be held on
the anniversary of his birth.
For nearly two months the old man
had been in sound mental condition,
and he frequently within that time
threatened to terminate his existence.
Ten days ago l.e would have cut his
throat with ft razor but for the timely
prevention of the desperate intention.
Realizing that be should be watched,
the family kept close scrutiny on his
movements, but he outwitted them aud
succeeded In his rash design.
When Mr. Kelb arose at the usual
hour yesterday morning he noticed that
his futher-ln-law was not around, but
it wus usual for the latter to go away
early and return later In the duy. Mrs.
Kelb did not suspect that her father's
absence meant anything serious and
was not much worried until evening.
After Furi'f-r Mr. Kelb wus engaged
around the house and he causuuJIy. in
passing the summer kitchen, tried the
door, seeing thut it was closed, and
when It llil not yield to his pressure
on the knob, he pushed his strength
against it and it opened. Lighting a
match he was confronted with the hor
rifying sight ct the old man's corpse
dangling lrotn a rafter. Placing his
hand upon the face of the suspended
form, lils touch taught him that death
had occurrfd several hours.
Mr. Kelb went back and Informed
his wife and tnon visited the Alder
street police station where he found
Lieutenant Peter Zang, who telephoned
for Coroner Ingstrect, and then went
with Mr. Kelb and cut the body down.
It was so rigid that It would have
stood erect l y supporting It on notn
sides. The features were livid and dis
torted and deatu was plainly due to
Rentschler used a piece of new clothes
lino about five feet long. He fastened
the rope to the rafter securely by
winding It around Beveral times, and
after that was done lie stood upon a
chair and tied the rope around his head,
down back of his ears and under his
chin. It was not In the shape of a
noose, but fitted around his head like
an elastic on a girl's hat. The body was
taken into the house and was placed in
the front room awaiting the arrival
of th'J coroner.
Soon after being notified Coroner
Longstreet arrived and empanneled the
following Jury: P. J. Hlckey, J. W.
Schcuer. Joseph Klein, H. K. Klaumln
zer, Jacob Demuth and Frank Klein.
After hearing testimony of the family
the Jury rendered a verdict to the ef
fect that death was caused by hang
ing: the act being intentional..
- The defeased was well known on the
South Side; he was an employe of the
Lackawanna, Iron and Steel company
for over twenty-five years and worked
at the old rolling mill. For the past
three or four months he worked very
li regularly. There was no cause for his
act, other than that his mind was not
right lately. He was provided with a
good home by his son-in-law, Mr. Kelb,
and their locations were of the most
Rgreeable nature. Four sons and five
(inuishters arc left. They are: John,
Michael, Jacob, Fred, Rose, Mrs.
George Kelb, Mrs. Barbara Farlshon,
all of this city; Mrs. Christina Dohrlng,
of San Francisco, Cal.; and Mrs. Her
man Hobiing, of Brooklyn, N. Y. A
telegram will be sent to the latter this
morning. The funeral will very prob
ably take place tomorrow afternoon.
James Reilly's Death Caused by Uis Own
- Carelessness.
The man who was run over and killed
by a Delaware and Hudson passenger
train In Carbondale Monday night, was
yesterday found to be James Rellly, of
Pleasant Valley. An Inquest In the
case was conducted by Dr. 14. M. Penny
packer, of this city, yesterday for Coro
ner Longstreet, and a verdict of occi
dental death was returned.
The body was Identified In the morgue
of Undertaker Morrison. But little Is
known of Rellly beyond the fact that
he was about 85 years old, a miner and
out of work. W lief her or not he hns n
family Is not known. The remains will
be Interred ut the expense of the city of
Carbondale today, unless clulmed by
relatives or friends.
At the Inquest Engineer Alex. Cope
land, or the engine which struck Rellly.
testified that Keilly was ullve when
struck, as he rolled from between the
rails until his legs rested across one
of them. He began rolling when the
train was less than loo yards distant,
following Is the verdict of the Jury;
We, the undersigned Jurors,' find that
James Rellly came to his death ,y
being struck by u Delaware ond Hudson
pussenger train about .duo feet
south of the I'nlon station. We also find
deceased met his death as a. result of
his own carelessness while on the com
pany's property and we exonerate the
Delawure and Hudson company from nil
blame: Frank 14. Hurr. A. ft. Jones. John
J. Alunnhan. John Kelly, J. 12. Shannon,
O. 14. 1 listed.
Will Address the Christian F.ndeavor
I'nlon About the Convention.
The regular monthly meeting of the
executive committee of the city Chris
tian Endeavor union was held hist
night in the Young Men's Christian
Association building. Rev. W. H, Stub
bleblne. the president, presided.
A report of the social committee con
tained the Information that Rev. Dr.
F. E. Clark, president of the Interna
tional Christian EndeaVor society, will
deliver an address in this city on the
night of April 30 on matters relative to
the state convention to be held here.
Mrs. J. F. Hangi, on the recommen
dation of the committee on junior work,
was appointed city superintendent of
Junior work. j'
D. J. Phillips read a paper entitled
"The City Union. What it is and What
it Should be." He held that more work
should be done; that there should be a
better organization; that there were
neglected certain lines of work while
unnecessary effort was waBted in other
directions, and that there should be
more social work among the societies,
Waldron's Horses Have Arrived.
! About seven o'clock last night Wash
ington avenue was black with horses.
They were coming from the Erie rail
road to Cusick's stables where they are
to be sold next Thursday for what they
will bring. They have all kinds, light
and heavy, and all colors. They can be
seen and driven any time by those wish
ing to exchange or buy. The sale will
open at one o'clock Thursday afternoon,
rain or snow, and sold to the highest
bidder. -Three months' time will be
given on approved notes bearing Inter
est from date. -Don't fail to go and see
them If you want a horse of any de
scription as they must be sold, at Cu
sick's stable, on Washington avenue.
Mr. Miller Considers Paine's Celery
Compound a National Blessing.
There Is no spring remedy equal to
Paine's celery compound.
Sufferers from debility who flpd their
convalescence too slow, are joyously
surprised by the brisk lmietus toward
recovery that conies from Paine's celery
compound. Its healing, nerVe-restor-Ing,
blood-making, nourishing' powers
go so directly to the root of the!trottble
that the progress toward health and
strength Is steady and uninterrupted.
No relaiises come when Paine's cel
ery compound has once fairly begun its
healthful action. i
With a stronger appetite,1 sounder
sleep, and better digestion (results that
every one has experienced who has tak
en Paine's celery compound), the weak
and sore kidneys and the tired stomach
cease to trouble, and the nerveB allow
one to work unvexed by day and to
sleep by night, without disturbance.
This Is what physicians mean when
they say that Paine's celery compound
cures nervous diseases permanently.
For disordered liver, and for all blood
diseases, physicians use this great for
mula of Prof. Edward E. Phelps, M. D.,
LL. D., of Dartmouth college Paine's
List Partially Completed for the Big
Musis Kvent. . j " '
For "The Messiah," which Is' to be
sung by the Choral union under the
leadership of Professor Haydn Evans,
In the Frothlngham theater Monday
night,' April 6, far the benefit of the
railroad branch of the Young Men's
Christian association, the following is a
partial list nf patronesses:
Mrs. W. F. Hallstead, Mrs. James
Archbald. Mrs. (1. M. Hallstead, Mrs.
T. H. Watklns, Mrs. James P. Dickson,
Mrs. William Connell, Mrs. G. H. Cat
lln, Mrs. E. M. Francis, Mrs. E. B. Jer
myn. Mrs. William H. Taylor, Mrs. A.
D. Blacklngton, Mrs. E. K. Crothamel,
Mrs. H. M. Holes, Mrs. Thomas H. Dale,
Mrs. William Fiink, Mrs. J. A. Lansing..
Mrs. George duB. Dimmick, Mrs. K. B.'
Sturges, Mrs. Robert McKenna, Mrs.
R. W. Archbald, Mrs. John Loomls,
Miss Jennie Andrews, Mrs. W. W. Pat
terson. Mrs. E. N. Willard, Mrs. Robert
Eldred, Mrs. O. L. Dickson, Mrs. C. L.
All the boxes have been sold to the
following- E. B. Sturges, W. F. Hall
stead, F. E. Piatt. William Connell, Dr.
J. N. Rice, E. L. Fuller, John Jermyn,
Charles Schlager. Loges have been
sold to T. H. Watklns, E. P. Kings
bury and F. H. demons.
The orchestration will be under the
leadership of R. J. Bauer and will be
rendered by forty pieces. Lillian Blau
velt, soprano; Ruth Thompson, con
tralto; J. Henry McKlnley, tenor, and
Eric Bushnell, bass, have been engaged
for the solo parts.
Latter Have lloistod Their Flog Above tho
Court House.
The Blues have begun their fight In
the Young Men's Christian association
membership contest by flying a (lag
from the pole on the court house. The
Hag, which Is six feet square, was
hoisted nt 4 o'clock yesterday after
noon and displays the words "Join the
lllues." It Is probable thnt the Blues
will My their colors from other sightly
A humorous feature of the struggle
Is the condition of tifl'airs in offices of
the Hillside Coal and Iron company,
of which Captain W. A. May Is sup
erintendent. Captain May Is one of
(,he lieutenants attached to the Reds'
cause, but the nine clerks In the Hill
side company's office are sympathizers
of the Blues, and huve shown their
position by wearing blue neckties and
lapel buttons and in removing from the
office every article of a red color.
The typwriler hud remained neutral
up to late yesterday afternoon when
she, too, espoused the cause of the
Blues. This brought upon Captain
Muy no Utile amount of dialling by his
business friends. n
Their Exhibition Tnl.cs Mace in
Frothlngham Friday Night.
Tho sale of scats for the gymnastic
exhibition to be given In the Frothlng
ham theater Friday night by the Uni
versity of Pennsylvania Athletic team
will open at 9 o'clock this morning. The
exhibition will be fur the benefit of
the Scranton Bicycle club, and will be
devoted toward the sum of seven or
eight thousand dollars necessary to
build the proposed addition to the dub
house on Washington avenue.
Whenever the team has performed In
public In Philadelphia the event has
been an occasion for attracting the
presence of hundreds of the best known
social element of that city, and it is
probable that the appearance of the
team at the Frothlngham will attract
a fashionable Scranton audience. The
performers are the pick of the univer
sity's athletes and their entertainment
is always an attraction of importance.
Orders for seats have already been
received from Wllkes-Barre. Pittston
and Carbondale, and yesterday a letter
reserving ten seats was received from
Philadelphia college men. The indica
tions are that today's seat sale will be
They Were Fllod with the Court and
Entered of Record.
The bond of Henry Greenwood, col
lector of delinquent city tax of the
Fourteenth ward, was yesterday filed
In court in the sum of $1,522.98 with
Christopher Beavers and T. B. Carey as
The bond of James Phillips, of the
Fifth and Twenty-first wards, was filed
in the sum of $3,274.06, with John H.
Phillips, John Morris and W. R. Lewis
as sureties.
The bond of Rudolph Buenzll, collec
tor of the Tenth ward's delinquent city
taxes, was filed in the sum of $665.50
with Henry Bosley and Fred Posbach
as sureties.
Second-hand grand upright pianos
but slightly used. Best makes. Cheap
at Guernsey Bfos. . a-.
celery compound. Tt has lifted thous
ands from beds of sickness. It does
what nothing else ever did for the sleep
less, the dyspeptic, and the despondent
It cures them once and for all.
' Here is a testimonial from Mr. E. A.
Miller, of Columbus, O., accompanying
the photograph of his family.
"For two years past I have been a
constant sufferer with severe nervous
headaches, oftlmes being compelled to
go to bed, when my business necessi
tated my personal attention. Last week
my physician recommended Paine's cel
ery compound. I have taken now four
bottles, and have not suffered with
headache since. This government, in
my mind, should pay the discoverer of
Paine's celery compound a sum of
money sufficient to keep him and all his
relatives in luxury during their natural
Mr. Miller is the son of Dr. J. D. Mil
ler. His wife is the granddaughter of
the late Gov. Lucas, of Ohio. Mr. Mil
ler's praise of Paine's celery compound
is equaled by that of thousands of
others who owe their health and
strength to this greatest of all reme
Is Soon Expected on Business Connected
with the Conclave.
Grand Commander Edward B. Spen
cer, of Philadelphia, Is expected here
soon on business connected with the
grand commandery, Knights Templar
conclave in this city in May.
One of the moBt prominent of the
many features connected with the an
nual conclaves are the balls, and the
one to be given in the Frothlngham
theater Tuesday night. May 26, prom
ises to at least equal and possibly excel
any of these gala affairs which have
been . given during the conclaves in
other cities. Mayor Connell has been
appointed chairman of the ball com
mlttee of forty-five members.
The committee has held one meeting
at which sub-committees were appoint
ed with instructions to spare neither
effort nor expense In their plans for
making the ball a magnificent spectacle
and a stupendous success.
It is proposed to use electrical effects
to further beautify the already hand
some theater. The music, refreshment
and other Important details will be ar
ranged on an elaborate scale.
Gives Clay Clement an Opportunity of
Doing Some Good Character Work,
Clay Clement and his company pro
duced "The New Dominion" at the
Academy of Music last evening. The
play is a study of character and the
central figure is Baron Hohenstauffen,
a German nobleman, who Is traveling
In the States in the guise of a botanist
Mr. Clement Is the author of the
play, which contains much clever dla
logue, but is deficient in action. It is
a pretty story that the author-actor
tells, one that would have an influence
in elevating the stage, but it Is doubt
ful if it will have a long and success
ful career.
Mr. Clement did an excellent bit of
character acting which stamps him as
an artist of a high order of ability.
Miss May Buckley Clayton made a pret
ty and winsome Flora May Randolph,
and shared with Mr. Clement the warm
appreciation of the audience. Other
members of the company who appeared
to good advantngo were: J. D. Wil
liams, Joseph Ailehnun, Lee Arthur and
Mlnnu liraul Adelman.
Court Has Mads an Order to Have
His Fhyslsol Condition Ustermlned.
There was a petition filed In court
yesterday by Jessups & Hand, attor
neys for the Hcrunton Traction com
pany, asking that Martin J. (4 II bride, of
the West Side, who has brought suit
against the company, be directed to
submit to a medical examination by
physicians to be chosen by the defend
ant prior to the trial of the cause. The
cuse Is on the list for trlol on Tues
day. March 24 next.
tlllluide claims that on the of
August, lS9:i, he was injured In a Btreot
car collision and sustained injuries
which affected his back and spine and
that he is entitled tt dutnuge In the
sum of $10,000. Judge Archbald made
un order directing Gilbiide to prepare
for-an examination on Friday, March
20, between the liourrt of 1 and 6 p. m
twenty-four hours' notice to be given
to him or his counsel.
The examination shall be by Inspec
tion, manipulation or with the use ot
electric tests by means of a battery of
such moderate power as is approved by
medical authorities.
Plllsbury's Flour mills have a capac
ity of 17.500 barrels a Cay.
Of men traveling from house to house pre
tending to be Tuners end Repairers of Pianos
and Organs. They sometimes use our name
without authority.
The Only Tuners
Who do work for us are flessrs.
C. P. and 0.
All work done by them, or In our intense
repair department. U guaranteed by us.
You cannot afford to have your Instruments
ruined by Incompetent workmen.
Estimates given for restrlnglng or varnish
ing Pianos; making them almost good a aew.
. Your work Is solicited.
Orders left In person er by mall s romptly
attended to.
Erought tn Ksjfnrcs tho Performance of
an Atlcccd Agreement.
City Solicitor . J. II. Turrey has
brcught un action in equity for James
H. Fisher against Arthur Frothlng
ham. Laura. P. Frothlngham and John
T. Porter asking that the defendants
be required and ordercil by the court
to deliver a deed far lots number 30
and ."l in Mock It on Columbia avenue
In this city.
On June C. 1893. John T. Porter held
the legal title to a certain tract of land
partly In the First and Second wards.
It was laid out in building lots and a
Btreet called Columbia avenue was run
through It. The petition in tho suit
states that the plaintiff believes the
lots in the said tract were offered for
sale during 1893, and thereafter by Mr.
Frothlngham. who was the fully ac
credited agent of Mr. Porter. During
the spring of 1893 Mr. Fisher entered
Into an agreement for the purchase of
five lots fronting on Columbia avenue
and the arrangements were made
through Mr. Frothlngham.
The purchase money agreed to be
paid for the lots was $5,000, and Mr.
Fisher transferred to Mr. Frothlngham
50 shares of Scranton Axle Works'
stock, subject to the payment of 'a
loan of $2,500 to the Traders' National
bank. It was agreed that the stock
was to be taken at par value and credit
given upon the purchase money of the
lot" for $2,500. Mr. Frothlngham agree
ing to pay off the loan. The balance
of the money was secured by mort
gages. In January, 1S94, a new agreement
was entered into between the parties.
Mr. Fisher gave hack the deeds of the
five los and wai to receive clear title
to two lots 30 and 31 in block B. in con
sldeiatlou of the net amount of his
Axle Works' stock. lie delivered over
the rie?ds of the five lots and has not
received the deeds of the two lots that
they were to give him. The suit is
brought to compel them to do so,
Buy tho Weber
and get the best At Guernsey Brag.
If you're responsible and want a piano
on credit at your own price and on your
own terms call on Guernsey Bros., 224
Wyoming avenue.
. W. ,
423 Lackawanna Avenue,
Spectacles and Eye Glasses
to fit everybody. We make
a specialty of fitting Glasses.
Muslin Underwear,
All New Goods. The following are a
few of the many bargains:
Ladles' Night Uowns, of good quality of
muaiin, wen maue, wua run sleeves, goou
length and trimmed with ruffles and tucks,
75c kind. Our Price. 40c,
10 dozen Ladies' ttkirts. good uuulity of mus
lin, well made, regular 60c. kind.
Our Price, J3C. Each.
S3 dozen t'ofset ('overs, of cainbrio and
square shaped yoke of pretty embroidery, to
sertioo and beading, extra well made, regular
Hue. kind. Our Price, ajc.
25 dozen of good quality Muslin Drawers,
well made, sola everywhere at 2iia
Our Price, 17c.
10 dozen Tadics Fine Muslin Chemise, nloeljr
trimmed with lace and embroidery, rerular
40c, kind. Our Price, tje. Each.
Tea, Toilet Sets,
231 Penn Are. Opp. Baptist Church.
laaladlar the aeialeas eztrastasf t
teeth by an entirety mew fesnm
S. C. SNYDER, D. D. S.',
In Fancy Brillian
tine Skirts, yards
with stiff inner lin- ft 4 QQ
ing.for 03
Fine Blazer Suit,
newest styles, mixed flO 7C
goods, for (PUilU
con i ll
In order to make room for oar
immense Spring Stock
138 Wyoming Avenus.
Malcolm Lova.
Clongh & Warns,
Carpenter, ..
And Lower Grades at
Very Low Prices.
Spring Styles.
irau u uns
4 12 Spruce Street.
Of the Stock of TURNQUEST,
The Jeweler, at
Old Postoffice Building,
Will last only a few days longer.
Everything must go at soma
By order of Assignee.
A. R. HARRIS, Auctioneer.
VifSMOass Opposite Columbus inumsat,
906 Washington Av. Soranton.PtW