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The Scranton tribune. [volume] (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, November 27, 1894, Image 1

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The Czar, Nicholas II, and Trim-ess
Alix Are Married.
Crowds Line the Streets of St. Petersburg
and Lustily Cheer the Emperor and
Ills Bride -The Troop Assigned to
Keep order Are Unarmed.
By the United Press.
St. Petersburg, Nov. 16. At 1.30 o'clock
this afternoon the guns from the fort
ress announced that Czar Nicholas II.
and Princess Allx of Hesse-Darmstadt
were married. Before 7 o'clock this
morning large crowds of people assem
bled on the Nevasky Prospect In order
to secure places along the route of the
wedding procession. From the Anitch
koff palace to the winter palace the
avenue was lined with troops.
The Imperial council, the imperial
ministers and the foreign ambassadors
and their wives, who were assembled
In St. George's hall in the winter palace,
did not take part In the procession, but
were conducted by Prince Dolgorouki
direct to the cathedral. That edifice is
only 120 feet deep by sixty feet wide and
scarcely furnished accommodation for
the royal and princely guests and the
other dlnltarles present. From its
heavily glided doors to the rich bronze
and gold gates of the Ikonostas the In
terior of the edifice was a marvel of
gorgeousness. Immediately In front of
the Ikonostas, upon a crimson dais,
stood the Arch Priest Janyscheff, the
chaplain of the late czar, attended by
two priests. When the rings were ex
changed the arch priest took the two
rings, which had previously been placed
upon golden plates upon the altar, and
placed them upon the respective ring
fingers of the bride. After the third
exchange of the rings the nuptial bene
diction was pronounced. This was fol
lowed by prayers for the first time for
the orthodox and autocratic emperor,
Nicholas, and for 'his orthodox wife,
Alexandra Feodorovna, as the Princess
Allx will hereafter be known. The cere
mony was concluded at 1.30 p. m.
Kissed by Their Relatives.
After the ceremony the newly wedded
pair approached the widowed Czarina,
before whom they offered thanks. They
then received the congratulations of all
present In the order of their rank, the
couple receiving kisses from their rela
tives among the guests.
The procession then re-formed and
returned to the winter palace in the
order In which It came, the czar and
his bride bowing right and left in rec
ognition of the congratulations they re
ceived in passing through the various
halls until, they reached the Malachite
hall. The bride looked pale and tired
but beautiful. Her ornaments were
conspicuously splendid. The crown of
,diamond. which she wore was sur
mounted by a diamond studded cross.
The czar wore the red uniform of a
general of Hussars. The pair proceeded
to the Nicholas hall and at the foot of
the grand staircase entered a golden
and white coach, drawn by four white
horses, and were driven to the cathe
dral, accompanied by a small escort.
During the drive of half a mile they
were vociferously cheered by the enor
mous crowds which lined the roadway,
guns booming and bells ringing joyous
peals meanwhile.
After offering up prayers In the cath
edral the pair at 2.15 p. m. drove to the
Anitchkoff palace. There was no pro
cession in the streets. The crowd was
most orderly and the troops assigned
to keep order were without arms.
In honor of the wedding 40,000 poor
people of this city will dine today at
the expense of the czar. All the schools
have been closed fof three da vs.
According to current reports, the czar
has caused consternation among the
officers of his household by leaving the
palace unattended and walking through
the streets in a military mantle, or
walking arm in arm with the first of
ficer who recognizes him. On Saturday
he went for a walk with Princess Alix,
entered a glove-store In front of the
Anitchkoff palace, and made several
purchases. On leaving he was recosr-
nlzedby the people and loudly cheered.
I.cc Gon Shoots I.ee Hung Quong, Inflict-
:'-2n& a Fatal Wound.
By the JUod Press.
PhiladeMiia, Nov. 26. A quarrel with
a tragic eliding between Chinamen took
place this afternoon In the grocery store
of Lee Hung Quong, at 926 Race street,
when the proprietor was shot in the
head and mortally wounded by Lee Gon
Yeura, the proprietor of a laundry.
Quong was about 04 years of age and is
one of the most influential residents of
Chinatown. "fe is known as "Judge,"
and his countrymen have referred to
him for settlement many of the dis
putes that arose among them. Recent
ly Lee Gon was arrested for writing
scandalous letters. Quong Interested
himself 4n the man's behalf and spent
considerable money In his defense. Yes
terday he heard that Lee Gon was ne
gotiating to sell his laundry, and he
called upon him today and tried to re
cover some of the money that he had
spent In his behalf. The "Judge" was
unsuccessful and a violent quarrel took
place. The "Judge" returned home and
Lee Gon remained In his shop brooding
over the quarrel.
This afternoon he started for the
"Judge's" store and on his way bought
a revolver and a box of cartridges. He
found the "Judge" In his grocery store
and the quarrel was renewed. Passers
by on Race street were startled by four
shots and Lee Gon ran out of the store
and down the street. He only got a
short distance, however, when he was
arrested. Of the four shots fired at the
"Judge," but one took effect, and that
struck him in the head, inflicting a fatal
wound. Lee Hung Quong was known
to fame as the only Chinaman in Phila
delphia having a Chinese wife add two
almond-eyed children.
Lottery Business Is Booming Through the
Express Companies.
By the United Press.
Washington, Nov. 26. The annual re
port of Judge John L. Thomas, assist
ant attorney general for the postofflce
department, treats at some length of
the enormous Increase for the fiscal
year ended June 30 in the number of
companies engaged In conducting lot-
terles and fraudulent schemes. Against
these concerns 223 "fraud" orders were
Issued by the postmaster general pro
hibiting the delivery of registered pack
ages and the payment of money orders
to certain companies and parties
The lottery business through express
companies has increased enormously
during the year in the direct ratio of
the decrease of that business through
the malls. Mr. Thomas therefore rec
ommends the enactment of legislation
that Is now pending before congress
relative to the subject.
Published Accounts of the American Out
rages Displcusc the Turks and Ameri
can Papers Arc Excluded.
By the United Tress.
Constantinople, Nov. 26. The recent
edict calling for the seizure at the fron
tier of foreign newspapers containing
accounts of the Armenian massacres
prohibits the entry for ever of any
American newspaper Into Turkey. This
action on the part of the Turkish gov
ernment is supposed to be due to the
attitude assumed by the American
press on the Armenian question.
Washington, Nov. 26. The edict per
manently excluding all American news
papers from Turkey, has not yet been
officially communicated to the Turkish
legation here. Secretary Norlghlan
Effendl, who is In charge of the legation
during the absence of Minister Mavroy
enl Bey, expressed surprise today that
the edict should have such a scope' as
to be a permanent exclusion of Ameri
can newspapers, and thinks the report
may prove overdrawn in this respect.
There is a press censorship in Turkey,
he says, and a press bureau is main
tained by the government for the pur
pose of reading all papers and seeing
that the press laws are observed.
Superintendent Brooks of the foreign
mall service says that the agreement
signed by all nations In the Postal
union provides that any nation can ex
clude any mall whloh the government
deems detrimental to ltB Interests.
At the state department no question
Is raised as to the authority of the
Turkish government to take the action
indicated. Nearly every European
power has asserted and exercised such
authority In the past.
He Will Not Fight President Gompcrs at
the Coming Convention.
By the United Press.
Milwaukee, Wis., Nov. 26. Replying
to the Associated Press' recent story
that the American Railway union will
fight Gompers In the American Federa
tion of Labor convention at Denver,
President Debs, of the American Rail
way union, writing to a Milwaukee cor
respondent, Bays:
"It la totally untrue that I am to fight
President Gompers In the coming conven
tion, or that the American Railway union
is to attack the American Federation of
Labor. Whatever differences there may
be relating to policy, principles, or meth
ods, between the two organizations, they
enjoy each other's confidence and respect,
and the American Railway union will do
nothing, either through Its officers, or oth
erwise, to mar such harmonious relations.
The American Railway union harbors no
resentment; It Btands for the solidarity of
all labor and if in the course of events the
American Federation of Labor In any con
flict it may have with the plutocratic
power, requires the aid (not the vapid,
meaningless thing in labor called 'sym
pathy and moral support,' but the active
and actual reinforcement) of the Ameri
can Railway union, it shall be freely given
so far as it lies In my power to give it."
An Important Step Towards Securing Co
operation in Work,
By the United Press. .
Philadelphia, Nov. 26. In response to
letters sent out by Superintendent of
Police Linden, of this city, who is vice
president of the national organization
the chiefs of the police departments of
a number of the principal cities in the
state presented themselves at the city
hall this morning.
ThoBe who attended were: J. N. TII-
lard, Altoona; J. A. Fenstermacher,
South Bethlehem; Rodger' O'Mara,
Pittsburg; William D. Rudenbaugh,
Norrlstown; Peter Cullen, Reading;
Charles Saxton, Bristol; Evan Russell,
Wllllamsport; James It. Bagshaw,
Chester; William T. Simpson, Scranton;
George M. Fehr.'MeKeesport, and Jacob
C. Fana, West Chester.
The visiting chiefs were welcomed by
Superintendent Linden. He said that
the object of the meeting- was to pro
mote a more hearty co-operation for the
prompt detection of crime and the
apprehension of criminals by a better
acquaintance with each othec.
The next meeting will be held In Read
ing on the first Thursday following the
first Monday In June.
Urgent Business Calls the Defendant to
By the United Press.
New York, Nov. 26. George M. Irwin
of tho brokerage firm of George M
Irwin & Co., of Pittsburg, managers of
the discretionary pool which suspended
payment on Oct. 24, was brought before
Judge Ingraham In the court of oyer
and terminer today on habeas corpus
Lawyer Howe, who represents Irwin,
explained to the court that he had been
called to Albany on urgent business
and asked that the argument be post
poned. The case went over till Wednes
day by agreement.
Erie will have a new opera house.
Reading will have a new $23,000 market
McKean j"ounty will build a workhouse
tor tramps.
Wllllamsport's first toboggan Blldo Is
scheduled for this winter.
Twelve new cases will come before tho
board of pardons at Its meelng today.
The new Evangelical Schuylkill semi
nary will probably be located in Myers-
Daughters of Liberty met at Pittsburg
and resolved to form 'a state council in
Philadelphia on. Thursday.
York is trying to raise 35,000 to secure
a $60,000 textile, mill barked by Phlladel-
phlans and to employ 200 hands.
The Dawson Construction company, of
Toledo, o., has the contract lor the inte
rior finishing of the new public' building
at YorK.
The Connellsvlllo brewery ' proprietors
geek to monopolize beer sales In Fayette
county by arresting local agents of ouy
Blue urowviicn.
A Trained Animal Attacks His Keeper
in a Museum.
Wallicker Suddenly Springs Upon His
Nubian Keeper. Who Is Hcscucd After,
a Hurd Struggle by the Attendants
Who Flock About the Cage.
By the United Press.
Wilkes-Barre, Pa Nov. 26. Harring
ton's museum was the scene of a very
exciting occurrence tonight. Among
the attractions this week is a trained
Hon, named Wallicker, in charge of a
Nubian, Veno. The latter enters the
lion's cage at every performance. About
10 o'clock this evening when the Nubian
went into the cage the lion suddenly
sprang upon him. Before he could es
cape the enraged beast struck him down
with his paw and jumped upon him,
fastening his teeth In the man's arm.
He yelled with pain and fright.
The large audience became panic
stricken. Men, women and children
made a mad rush for the door, fearing
that the lion would break out and at
tack them. Meantime the attendants,
arming themselves with whatever came
to hand, surrounded the cage and en
deavored to beat the lion away from his
victim. The taste of blood had wrought
him up to a state of fury and It was
some time before they succeeded in
driving him Into a corner. When Veno
was liberated he presented a bloody
sight. His right arm was badly lacer
ated, his hand bitten clear through, and
his clothing almost torn from his bodyv
He will recover, however, although the
wounds are very painful.
This lion Is one of the fiercest In cap
tivity. He killed three men. It Is said,
during the last season, while In the
Southern states.
Several Scrio-Comic Councllmanlo Ar
tists Delight the Groundlings.
Special to the Scranton Tribune.
Plttston, Nov. 26. An Interesting
meeting of council was held tonight.
On motion of Mr. Donnelly the Street
Railway company was ordered to keep
off Parsonage street with its proposed
switch until it had first secured coun
cil's approbation.
Mr. Hennlgan and President Mangan
next entertained the audience with a
rhetorical "scrap" which resulted In the
former's withdrawal from the hall. Ar
rangements were made to take out a
city charter.
Lastly, Mr. Kearney, in a resolution.
cited the long delay In the payment of
the borough's street workmen as a vio
lation of the semi-monthly pay law and
wanted the burgess prodded. His reso
lution was tabled. A long parley on
the paving question brought the enter
tainment to a close...... . .. -.
The Millionaire Candidate for tho United
States Senate from Delaware ilus Seri
ous Domestic Difficulty.
By tho United Press.
Wilmington, Del., Nov. 26. J. Ed
ward Addlcks, the millionaire candidate
for a seat in the United States senate
from Delaware to succeed Senator Hig
glns, has been sued by his wife, Rosa
lie Addicks, for absolute divorce with
alimony. The papers were filed Oct.
19, and the matter became public to
day. In her petition Mrs. Addicks alleges
the statutory ground and names Mrs.
Ida Carr Wilson as co-respondent. Mrs.
Wilson resides at Miramores, a hand
some county seat at Claymont, adjoin
ing Mr. Addicks' home farm.
In accordance with the1 custom In this
state the court will appoint a commis
sioner to take testimony in the case,
He will hear the evidence In private
and make return of his finding to a
subsequent term of court and the court
will then act upon it. Unless the par
ties choose to contest the finding of the
commissioner there will be no hearing
of the case in public. Mrs. Addicks has
not been living with her husband for
about a year and has been In Europe,
At present she is living In Philadel
phia with a daughter of IS years. A
reporter called upon Mr. Hilles, coun
sel for Mrs. Adddicks, and asked him
for a copy of the libel. He refused to
give it or to say anything further than
that the suit has been entered.
Clerk in Dank of the Republic Is Short
By the United Press. 1
New York, Nov. 26. It leaked out to
day that a discount clerk in the National
Bank of the Republic named Morgan
was found last August to be $32,000
short in his accounts. When the dls
coveryAvas made that Morgan was a de
faulter he was promptly dismissed, and
relatives, It is said, made good a great
part of his stealings.
Oliver S. Carter, president of the bank,
when' questioned about the case today,
declined to make public the name of the
Two Austrlnns Are Killed by a Lehigh
alley Locomotive.
By the United Press.
Bethlehem, Pa., Nov. 26. Thomas
Hngay and Walent Kleh were run down
by a passenger engine on the Lehigh
Valley railroad three miles below here
yesterday and instantly killed.
The men are Austrians, and with
Frank 'Ferha w(re walking on the
tracks. Ferha escaped. The men had
been In this country six months.
A society of Henry George slngle-taxora
has been formed in Berlin.
Large parades In honor of executed
Fenians were held in Cork and Limerick,
The Australian premiers will meet In
Hobart to discuss Imperial federation and
inter-colonial free trade.
Holen Wilson, the young American
pianist, made a successful first appear
ance at Dresden conservatory last week.
For scoffing at the Emperor William's
"Sang an Aeglr," Hamburg resident
vas arrested, but the emperor ordered his
After serving two weeks of a four
months' sentence for fighting a duel
Baron Klderlen-WaechW was released
at the kaiser commanu.
.' V
t I 1 1 1 Mr -. hie
Confirmation of What Seemed Im
probable Reports Are Received.
It Is Estimated That at Least 6,000 Were
Slain by the Kurds Cholera llreuks
Out in the Vicinity of
the Slaughter.
By the United Press.
Boston, Nov. 26. These private let
ters, received in Boston today from the
highest authorities In such matters
but not from Armenians confirm the
Incomplete reports of massacres by the
Bltlls, Sept. 26, 1894. Troops have
been massed in the region of the large
plain near us. Some sickness broke out
among them which took off two or three
victims every few days. It was a good
excuse for establishing the quarantine
around, with its Income from bribes;
charges, and the Inevitable rise in the
price of the already dear grain.
I suspect that one ret son for placing
quarantine was to hinder the informa
tion as to what all those troops were
about.ln that region. There seems little
doubt that there has been repeated in
the region back of the Moosh what took
place in '77 In Bulgaria. The sickening
details are beginning to come in. As in
that case it has been the innocent who
have been the greatest sufferers. Forty
eight villages are said to have been
wholly blotted out.
Cholera Is Raging.
Bltlls, Oct. 3. No letter from Harpoot
this week, but things have been moving
on here and you may be interested to
know how matters are. A letter re
ceived from , of Moosh, yesterday,
shows that Indeed a virulent form of
cholera is spreading In that city. From
twenty-five to thirty-five deaths a day
occur. As the time goes on, the extent
of the slaughter seems to be confirmed
as greater than was first supposed.
Six thousand is a low figure; it is
probably nearer 10,000. Mr. Halward,
the new consul ut Van, has gone directly
there and it is said that the other con
suls from Erzroom have also been sent
to Investigate.
The government tried to get the peo
ple here to sign an address to the sov
ereign, expressing satisfaction with his
rule, disclaiming sympathy with the
Armenians who have "stirred matters
up," stating that the thousand slain In
Talvereeg met their Just deserts and
that the four outsiders captured should
be summarily punished, expressing re
gret that It had been thought best to
send consuls to investigate, and .stat
ing that there wus no need for their
coming. The Armenians here have not
yvl signed It, though in four districts
similar papers have been Becured prop
erly sealed.
The Stewart Syndlcnto Will Proeuro Their
Gold Outside the Treasury.
By the United Press.
New York, Nov. 26. The sale of the
$"'0,000,000 new government 5 per cent
bonds to the Stewart syndicate is grati
fying to the treasury officials here, as
the members of this syndicate have ar
ranged to procure all of their gold out
side of the treasury. The officials est!
mate that the treasury will gain at
least fifty million gold on this account
Already members of the syndicate have
began to deposit geld.
There is only one unfortunate feature
In the sale of the bonds to the Stewart
syndicate. Fewer bonds will go abroad
as between eighteen and twenty mil
lions would have been taken by foreign
houses outside the syndicate If the
Stewart award had not been made.
J. Plerpont Morgan said this after
noon that persons wishing to obtain the
new bonds can procure a limited
amount, the first five million anyway,
at 113. It Is stated that John V. Rocke
feller had a ten million Interest in tho
Syndicate, but he will be allotted only
five million of the bonds.
Yolo Faculty Will Not Interfere with the'
Coming Scrap with Princeton.
By the United Press.
New Haven, Conn., Nov. 26. President
Dwlght, of Yale, this afternoon declared
that he knew nothing of the rumors
that a faculty meeting had been called
concerning postponing the oomlng Yale
Princeton football game because of
rough play In the Yale-Harvard game
of last Saturday. The Yale faculty
voted a fortnight ago to allow the game
to take place and there is little reason
to believe that they will reverse their
decision. There is, however, a strong
current of Indignation among the mem-
SntRirt Sal9
1 ,i 1 f-
a Contest for Revenue
bers of the Yale faculty at the brutality
exhibited in Saturday's game and some
action by the faculty to prevent a re
petition of the spectacle is looked for
before long.
Manager Ben Cable of the eleven also
said this afternoon that he had no notice
from the faculty of their Intention to
rescind their vote allowing the game.
No New Developments in the Celebrated
Insurance Case.
By tho United Press.
Philadelphia, Nov. 26. Developments
in the Holmes Insurance conspiracy
were lacking today. Holmes Issued a
statement from the county prison de
claring that no attempt had been made
to keep his wife from seeing him as has
been reported. Soon after this declar
ation Mrs. Holmes No. 3 visited Holmes
In hi3 cell. .
It was reported that Holmes' ball had
been fixed at $2,500 bail, but this was
The officers of the Fidelity Insurance
company are now as firn? In their belief
that Pltzel is alive as hey were for
merly that he was dead. President
Fouse said today that Pltzel had been
traced to New York city and that In
spector Gary, of the company, would go
there tomorrow-and endeavor to locate
him. It Is hoped to run Pltzel down by
means of the $100 bills that were given
him by Holmes in his share of the
money obtained from ithe insurance
company. It Is thought that Pltzel may
have tried to change these bills in New
York city for one of wnaller denomina
tion and a tour of the money brokers'
offices will be made for the purpose of
learning If he has been around among
them. President Fouse also says that
the missing Pitzel children are known
to have been at Niagara Falls, but his
reasons for this belief he would not
Andrew Smith's Recent Act May Land
lllra in the Penitentiary.
At a hearing before Alderman Horan,
of the North End, yesterday Andrew
Smith and Joseph Keturisky were com
mitted to the county jail to await the
reHult of the beating which they had
inflicted upon Charles Hlack In a Penn
avenue saloon Sunday. Hlack Is in the
Lackawanna hospitnl, where his condi
tion is not considered alarming.
Evidence given at the hearing showed
that Smith, with the assistance of Ke
turisky, had beaten Blnck because he
was a prominent witness against Smith
three months ago when the latter was
acquitted of the charge of helnfr an
accessory to the murder of Tomalinus
in Park Place. It was proven that
Smith said he was sorry that Hlack had
accessory to the murder of Tomllnus
and that It had cost him (Smith) $."00
to get out of the scrape.
In the North End Smith is considered
an all 'round tough and bully who
should now be in confinement. His
name has often been associated with
crime, but his recent offence is palpably
plain, and it Is likely that ho will be
punished for It.
Appulling Accident on tho Onturlo und
M'cstcrn Hullroud Ncur Olypliant.
A Polish woman, presumed to be a
resident of Scranton, wns killed on the
Ontario and Western railroad, between
Olypliant and Dickson City lust even
ing. She appeared to be about 45 years of
age and was walking the track when
an engine and tender approached at r
good rate of speed, Every effort was
made to avert the calamity but, for
some unexplained reason, the woman
did not seem to be aware of her danger.
The body was frightfully mangled,
Coroner Kelley wnB notified.
An Alleged Thief from Pittston Arrested
l ast Night.
Officers Day and Marks arrested an
alleged thief named Jefferson" Huston,
at mldnght, upon the charge of steal
ing a set of harness making tools from
Fltzpatrlck'a livery at Plttston.
The message giving particulars of the
theft was received at Scranton at 9
o'clock last night and three hours after
ward the man was arrested at the
Jersey Central railroad station with the
tools in his pockets. Huston Is a har
ness maker by trade and is well known
in Piittaton, where he will be taken to
day, Will Begin This Week.
"We will file the papers In the con
test of Thomas Davles against Charles
Schadt for the office of county treasurer
this week," said Attorney H. U Taylor
to a Tribune reporter yesterday. Mr.
Taylor Is a member of the firm of Tay
lor & Lewis, retained by Mr. Davles to
look after his Interests In the contest.
They are now preparing the papers.
Seely's Transactions Causes a Shak
ing Up Among Bookkeepers.
He Objected to the Suicide Clause in the
Policies Decently Obtaincd-Offcrs of
Assistance from the New York l'o
lice Declined with Thanks,
By the United Press.
New York, Nov. 26. Superintendent
Byrnes said this afternoon concerning
the bank robbery case that the police
were taking no active part In the mat
tor of pursuing the defaulting book
keeper, Samuel C. Seely.
On Saturday afternoon the matter
was first made known to the police.
Inspector McLaughlin promptly sent
three of his best men to see President
Crane, with Instructions to offer the
services of the detectives. Mr. Crane
politely Informed the detectives that
the matter was In the hands of the at
torneys of the bank, who were even
then busy with -it-in-th United States
He thanked them for the offer of their
services and said that he would call
upon them If necessary.
Up to 2 o'clock this afternoon no trace
had been found of Seely, the absconding
bookkeeper of the bank.
Tho Seely defalcation at the Shoe and
Leather bank, made public Saturday,
led to considerable shifting of book
keepers in Uie down town banks today.
A large number of the leading banks
also called in their depositors' books
for the purpose of examination. The
directors of the National Shoe and
Leather bank held a meeting this morn
ing and decided to levy an assessment
of 20 per cent, on the common stock of
the bank. President Crane stated that
during the first hour of the bank's busi
ness today about $20,000 was paid out.
This is not an unusual amount In the
bonk's daily business. The; clearing
house reports that the bank has a credit
linker Was Well Insured.
It Is stated today that the New York
agent of the Connecticut Indemnity
Life Insurance eompnay, of Waterbury,
Conn., wrote a $10,000 policy for Freder
ick Baker last Monday. Baker objected
to the suicide clause, but the agent told
him he could do nothing except notify
the home office of Mr. Baker's wishes,
which he did.
When making his formal application
for his policy in the Connecticut com
pany he stated that he was already In
sured for $11,000 In the Mutual Life, and
$20,000 In the Equitable Life, but men
tioned no other policies. At the offi'""
of the latter company, It was stated
this morning that Baker had taken out
a $20,000 pulley last month.
Question as to Its Constitutionality Is
Kulscd in llubcr Cuse.
By tho United Press.
Carlisle, Pa., Nov. 20. The question
of the constitutionality of the Brooks
high license law was recently raised In
the John Huber case, and a new trial
was asked for the reason that there Is a
conflict between the title and the body
of the law. Judge Sadler today over
ruled the motion for a new trial, but
held that there is reason to believe the
law Is unconstitutional so far as It re
lates to selling on Sunday.
He did not sentence Huber on that
count, but gave him three months in
juil and $500 fine for selling without n
license. -
Welsh Murder Trial. :
Special to tho Scranton Tribune.
Aberystwlth, Nov. 2C Thomas Rich
ards, the seaman, charged with the mur
der of Mary Davis, at Burth, near Aberys
twlth, on Sept. 20, was sentenced to be
hung. Attempts are being made to pro
cure a reprieve.
Pllmmer Wins the Contest.
Coney Inland, N. Y., Nov. 20. The box
ing contest at the Seasldo Athletic club
tonight between Hilly Pllmmer and Char
ley Kelley for a purse of $2,500, winner to
take all, was won by Pllmmer In the third
Demurrers to the Indictments against
newspaper correspondents Shrlver and
Edwards were filed.
The navy department proposes to spend
half a million of dollars for the improve
ment of tho New York navy yard.
The state department has been notified
that Peru hus put nn Import duty on
watches and a duty of 8 per cent.' ad val
orem on coal, and wiped out the free list.
Conditions favorable for rain; warmor;
southwest winds. ,
It being our intention not to carry
over a piece of Dress Goods that wo
can turn into cash, we make the fol
lowing quotations,
ONE LOT fine all wool mixed Suit'
ings, former price, $5.00.
This Week's Price $2.50 a Suit.
ONE LOT extra fine Silk and Wool
Scotch Suitings. Special price for
This Week $3.25 a Suit,
ONE LOT 52-inch Covert Cloth, ex
tra quality. Former prices, $i.uo
This eek 75c
ANOTHER LOT, the last of the sea
sou, of our special Foreign Cash-
mere in 40 and 46-inch. The price
This Week Will Be 35c. and 15c
Interesting price; on Fine UlacU
Dress Goods.
See our Vclvetina Cords for Drcs9
and Coat Sleeves; also in Cream fof
Babies' Cloaks.
U r
Fine German 50-inch Seal riusb
510 and 612 Lackawanna Ave,
Vi'e will have wet weather. Ta
will furnish you with SHOES for wet
weather. It will be a healthful iuvestr
. 114 Wyoming Avenue.
; m
HAVE just returned
from New York buying
Holidayi Goods. We are
receiving them daily.
to call and see our fine line ot
Jewelry and Novelties, whether;
you buy or not.
K. B.Look at our show windows ai
you pass.

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