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THE KCHAKTON TRIBUNE iMCKN"D AY MOItNTNGr. APRIL' hs, 1895.
IS DEFEHCE OF FREDYALL Numtrous" Witnesses Are Examined by Prisoner's Attorney. MAKING IT WARM POR RICHMOND Tho Sleuth Is Shown I'P in an Unfavor ublo Light ty Testimony-Mystery of tho Female Dctcctivo-Evi. done all inSnturdu Bpeclal to tho Scranton Tribune. Tunlchannock, April II. C. SI. Bnr low -was th first v incus examined In tho AVall trial yesterday. Harlow tes tified to seolnff hair that looked like A piece of cow's tall lylnir near the pool of blood In front of the Stevens House the mnrnlns utter the death of Water man, ami that next morning It was ly ing upon the pool of blood. The infer ence was that Its presence there was merely accidental. This testimony tended to neutralize the Impres sion made by S. J. Keating' utate ment. which wis to the effect that the hnir had been vurposely put Into the blood to bear -out the story of the horse calking Itself. Mrs. Bldleman, related the meeting between herself and lllclimond at Dr. J'enison's. In vlileii he offered for t'i'W to t"ar up the wi'tten statement of 1'ivd'a nlle;red or tesslon, drop the whole proceedings and clear out ami leave the country. The witness asked him if he thought who was fool enough to think that that was all that was tiiveKsary to stop the proceedings, und told him that he could not ret any thing out of her. Witness further tes tified to Interviewing Nina Shook ut Noxo-n. Dec. l.when Nlua related the ul Itired conversation she overheard be tween Pratt and Westcott, during which Pratt offered Westcott money to swear differently in court than he In tended to and that Nina declared to her that that was all she knew about the matter. She also expressed a will ingness to swear before Will Secor that It was all she knew. Witness also vis ited Mrs. Keating on the same day, and Mi's. Keating related what Fred had paid to her at different times about his troubles and claimed that her story 1!i. n did not at all agree with her (Mrs. Keating' s) testimony on the stand, al though she uverred to witness that It was all she knew. Mrs. llldleman is a sister of Fred Wail. Cora Carpenter, a domestic In Pr. Bl dlenian's family, corroborated Mrs. dlemau's testimony. Dr. Denison testified that Richmond told him on the night of Dec. 31, 1S94. that he would go to California and for jrst to come back if a purse of S-iJO was raised for him. E. V. Lott saw Fred Wall and Bert Pratt at th Warren Street hotel be tween 10 and 11 o'clock- on the night of Jan. 8. H also saw the body of Waterman before it was removed from where It was found. Examined ground and found a. loose stone, which fitted Into a niche In wall. The clothes on the body were all In perfect order, ex cept his pants were slightly drawn up over the boots. Thomas Monsey testified that Rich mond was apparently drunk on the day he arrested Wall. Mrs. George Hinkley: "My Jyj-and keps the Nicholson. Housg, Nichol son. Saw Richmond, jx our housa when ;he rylaKn He was tucre once before and had a young-lady with him. He told me that she one of the best detectives In New York city. Jerome Cornell told me afterward that she wa3 a young lady from Tunkhan-1 nock." Witness related the arrest of Westcott and said that Richmond told him he had better turn state's evidence. Several other witnesses called to cor roborate former testimony. W. E. Carpenter testltled as to the lo cation of the street lamps In the vicin ity of the tragedy and that they were all lighted on the night In question. Saturday Afternoon. J. Wood Piatt recalled and stated that Richmond was drunk when he ar rested Wall. His reason for thinking o was because his face was flushed. lA.'M. Eastman, Justice of the peace, be fore whom Richmond made the Infor mation on which Wall was committed, concurred In the opinion. Bert Pratt, a prisoner at the Jail on charge of being an accomplice in the murder of Waterman, called: "Am a resident of Nicholson township. Was et January court last year, had a suit agaln.t Henry Waterman." Witness relates events leading up to the time the alleged murder occurred, much In detail as Fred Wall had done, getting himself safely to bed at the Stevens house in due time. He did not fix a specific time at which the latter event occurred however. Ho also related the details of his arrest. On cross-examination he denied the alleged offer of money to Wesoott to change his testi mony In the case In which he, the wit ness, was Interested. He fixed the time that he and Wall got back to the Stevens house, after their tour about town In search of oysters and drinks as between 10 and 11 o'clock. The balance of the afternoon was sent In examining a cloud of witnesses, chiefly In rebuttal, of former testimony and bearing upon the veracity of the witnesses in chief upon both sides. No new facts of any Importance were brought to light, and Judge, Jury, coun sel and spectators drew a sigh of relief when It was announced shortly after C o'clock that the testimony was all In. The court was 'then adjourned till Mon day afternoon. V. H. L. CROSS EYES MAY BE CURED. A Visual Defect Homovod by the Early L'ae of Olusscn. Strabismus or "cross eyes are now safely and almost painlessly corrected. The desired result may be obtained by the wearing of proper spectacles In early youth; but according to tho Phil adelphia Record, If the evil Is not then corrected, an operation later on will be' necessary. The removal of a "cataract" from the eye is one of the roost delicate opera tions performed by the, oculist. A cat aract Is formed by thet lens of the eye becoming opaque, so as to appear gray ish or otherwise, when It shuts out the light from the optic nerve. The oculist of to-day cuts Into the ball of tho eye and removes the darkened lens, and tho optician suplles the defect by airtlflclal lenses that make good Uie eight. The demand for glass eyes is increasing as the character and quality of the eyes Improve,-, Unsightly eyeballs are now removed In part, leaving enough of the muscles to rotate the glass shell that Is placed over them. Where the work Is properly done the possessor of the glass eye can move it about with all the nat uralness of a real optic, and In many oases U Is very difficult to tell the man ufactured article from the genuine. All the wild stories about substituting Tabbits' eyes for human eyes, .or the statements to the effect that oculists can take eyes from their sockets, wipe them on a coarse towel and restore ' them unimpaired to the happy patient, I . are all moonshine, and any one who Is called upon, to listen to such tales is perfectly Justified If under the.clrcum Btapce ha should wink the other eye, DUNMOKE. Interesting Knster Bcrvlocs were held by the Mothndlst Episcopal Sunday school lust evening, taking tho place of the usual evening sermon. Stanley Gains has plans out for the emotion of a new dwelling house near No. 6. Miss Katie Benjamin, of Pittaton, spent Sunday In town. The article that appeared In the Dun moro Items of Tho Tribune Saturday morning, not written by the regular correspondent, stating that Rev. J. C. I.eaeock will retire from the ministry, Is without foundation. The reverend gentleman expects to continue In tho ministry. During his four yearn" pas torate In this place the Interests of the church, both spiritually and llnanclul ly, have been well looked after, Hev. W. C, Ci.vlpln, of ltiugluunton, preached In the Presbyterian church yesterday, both morning und evening. The Faster singing by Miss Martha Matthews und Airs. Plmmlck was un usually line. Kdward J. Oorman, of New York city, Is visiting In town. Mr. Gorman came here to nttend the funeral of his uunt, Mrs. MeLhide. The funeral of Mis. McPado, of Apple street, was held at St. Mary's church Saturday afternoon and was very largely attended. Mis. V. J. Grady, of Sport Hill, Is dangerously 111 of pneumonia. A pntltlon Is being circulated among the merchants In town asking them to close their places of business at 7 o'clock except Saturday evenings and pay nights. The movement seems to meet with favor. Several of tho lead lug merchants have signed It. Mrs. Kartlemau, of Jersey City, Is visiting relatives In town. Mrs. G. W. It. Allen, who has been dangerously 111 at her homo on West Drinker street, Is imrovlng. John Hammers Is visiting friends at Schenectady, N. Y. P. W. Ripley, of North Park, was called to Manslield, Pa., Friday, by the Illness of his father. The funeral of Clara Rozella Hilpert was held in the Dudley Street Baptist church on Sunday afternoon ut 2 o'clock. The services were conducted by Rev. A. B. Octelll. Mrs. Hilpert was a former resident of this place, but of late had resided at Green Ridge. She was 32 years of age. She leaves a husband, Michael Hilpert, and one child. Interment was made in Dun more Protestant cemetery. James Young, of Drinker street, has been appointed examiner of mine fore men of this district. Tomorrow the borough council will makq a tour of the borough to see what parts of the borough are most In need of repairs. The sanltay condition of the town will also be looked after. This matter needs special attention. Rev. H. A. SmKh preached In tt(f Methodist Episcopal church yesterday morning. Rev. John Davy, of Scran- ton, was also present und assisted In the Strvices. Dr. P. J. McAndrew, who hap Deen visU1j!J-fWnift' Tn'TnTfiVwlU tpen an Jiwce In Scranton.- Ernast Barnes, of Scranton, but well known in Dunmore, has entered upon evangelist work. He Is to hold a series of revival meotlngs at Slko, Wayne county. 1 Misses Mary Raught and Mebel Christ were dulegates to the mission ary convention held at Honeadale, on Wednesday of last week. John W. Raught expects to take a trip to Europe this coming summer. He will start in a few weeks. The Young Men's Institute held a meeting at their rooms yesterday after noon. The Loyal legion was well attended Saturday evening, notwfthstandlng the heavy rain that prevailed. Next Sat urday evening will be surprise evening. A full attendance of members Is de sired. ' Professor Peck, of Moscow, spent sev eral days last week at the home o! Superintendent J. E. Williams. Mteses TlUie Covllcan and Annie Kel ley, of Pittaton, are visiting at M. J. Laughney's, on Pine street. Miss Louise Lutz has accepted a posi tion at Palmer Bros, cash store. Miss Annie Yeager, of Moscow, has been a guest at the home of Miss Jjora Brady for the past few weeks. Miss Emily Flynn, of Stroudsburg Normal school. Is spending her Easter vacation at hor home on Chestnut streot. Miss Annie McLane, of Stroudsburg Normal school, is spending her spring vacation at her home In this place. Miss Annie Haggerty and Miss Mag gie Cooney will leave today for Phila delphia, to spend two weeks with friends In that elty. THE I TOUTS OF LITERATURE Novclltla of tho loy Who Are Making .Money. From tho Brooklyn Standard-Union. Just what a successful hit In litera ture means to an author in dollars and cents was deroonstated to mo a few days since, when I saw a check sent to Hall Calne for nearly 95,000 as royal ties on the American sales of "The Manxman" during the last four months. In tho same manner over $10,000 has been sent to Stanley Weyman by his American publishers as royalties on his books during the last nine months. What has been thus far remitted to Mr. Du Maurler fs not known, but it Is close to accuracy to place his revenue from "Trilby" at $25,000. It was not an unusal thing for Robert Louis Steven son to recciva $15,000 a year from his literary work, and I remembered very well, during the popularity of "Little Lord Fauntleroy" as a book and play, that Mrs. Burnett's yearly Income ex ceeded 12.1,000. Mary Wllklns has net ted over $5,000 from "Pembroke," while a close friend of S. R. Crockett tells me that his Income hint year from his writ ings was over $20,000. .Literary success Is a very profitable thing, without a doubt. When once it Is achieved the truth of the old maxim, that nothing succeeds like success, is very quickly demonstrated to tho au thor. But only the few reach the covet ed goal. A novel, for example, must sell 5,000 copies before it pays Its pub lisher and begins to show a profit to Ms author. And when one considers that not one out of 40 novels ever reach a 6,000 sale, the chances of success will better understood. , DRINKS OF UNITED STATES. Now York First in Gin and Beor and Ken- tnckln Ilourfron Whisky, From the Now York 8un. The total amount of grata which in a year enters into the production of spir ituous or malt liquors In the United Skates is 20,000,000 bushels. This item of revenue is one which causes some farmers, .especially in years of poor harvests, to look with, more favor upon the distillery and brewing business than they might otherwise. ' At the head of the grains used stands corn, to the amount of 15,000,000 bushels. Tho chief states supplying corn to distlller iese are Kentucky, G'000,000 bushels; Illi nois, 4,000,000 bushels, and Ohio and In diana, 1,000,000 each. New York sup plies about 2(10,000 bushels. . Tho consumption of rye for distillery purposes amounts to 4,000,000 bushels In a year. Pennsylvania and Ken tucky together furnish about two thirds of the ryo used for the manufac ture of whiskey The quantity of molasses used for the production of rum lut year amounted to 2,600,000 gallons. The amount of ruin produced was 1,800,000 gallons, a shrlnkngo of 700,000 gallonH In tho pro cess of nuuiufusturc. Two states wero the chief consumers, Massunchusetts and New York. .Mussochusetts tukcs high rank In the qunllty und quantity of her ruin and has done ho for many years. New York stnto has of lute years been crowding Massachusetts closely In the production of rum. Barley enters Into the production of beor to the extent of about 3,000,000 bushels u year. The other grains used aie unimportant, a few thousand bush els of oats being used for the cheaper grades of brandy -In Indiana chiefly. The total Hales ol! liquor In thei United States lu 1S04 amounted to 10,000,000 gal lons of domestic product, exclusive of l.SUO.UOO kuUoub of spirit distilled from fruits. Tho total amount of malt Il linois manufactured In the United States In IS'.U amounted to 1,000,000 gul lons, lu respect to Importations, Just twice as much beer and ult was Import ed Into the United States us of whis key, rum, und brandy. The only con siderable item of foreign importation Is wine, the Imports of which a mount to fi.000,000 gallons u year. Twenty years niro more than one-quarter of the wines consumed In the United States were of foreign importation. Now the propor tion amounts to only one-sixth. This Is due to tin activity of the California wine growers, whntfo output has stead ily Increased In value year by year. More than twice us much bourbon ns rye whiskey is manufactured in the United States In a year. The largest Internal revenue district for tho manu facture of bourbon whiskey Is the Fifth Kentucky or Louisville district. The Lexington, or Blue Grass district, In Kentucky, has un output of 5,000,000 in a year. For rye whiskey the Twenty third district of Pennsylvania (Pitts burg) stands first and Baltimore sec ond. Boston Is llrst In rum and New i ork first In gin, and also in beer. 1XDISTKIAL TOPICS.. President Kepew, of the New Yjr Cen tral, Is of the opinion that 1 1 e notion of the trunk lino presidents In freeing to restore and malntuln rates p,! bo most beneficial. Never before, heui, were tho presidents so anxious to rtore 'harmony. He predicts that after ,iay 1 very little will be heard about cu'atcs for some tlma to come. Pittsburg, Apr" 12,-Personal inquiry by reporters of a Times among the big iron and steohHnuftu.turers of Pittsburg reveals thjnet that business Is from 25 to 50 per eit- letter now than It was a year aS Tlanufueturers say that the condi ftns now are identical with those of this period In 1K79, which was followed by the greatest boom ever known to the Iron trade, when the rate, for puddling, which Is now $.1.50 to $4, went to K75 a ton. There is nothing like a boom now, but even the most conservative of the iron men say tho outlook is good, and that an exceed ingly prosperous future appears assured. A dispatch from New York Thursday an nounced that all negotiations for a set tlement of the differences between the an thracite coal carrying and producing com panies have been abandoned for the pres ent. No official announcement to this ef fect has yet been made, but It Is quite probable, In view of late developments, which Include the Reading's refusal to submit to arbitration the question as to the distribution of this year's business; Its demand for 21 per cent, of the total business, and the declination of Presi dent Olyphant, of the Delaware and Hud son, to accept the chairmanship of the committee of five, that no meeting of the presidents will be held until the trade again verges on to a panic, as It did a month or more ago. The announcement was mado Thursday afternoon that the Reading company had cut prices on the city and line trade about 10 cents a ton. So far as could be learned tho other companies have not mot the cut, but It Is probable that they will do so un less the Reading restores the old rates. Tho cut Is made In face of the fact that the various producing companies have been strictly adhering to tho ugreemcnt to curtail production this month. This Is shown by the statement of shipments of anthracite coal for the week ended Satur day last, when total shipments amounted to (K-t,OI9 tons, and while this Is an Increase of 107,15)7 tons over the corresponding week last year. It Is a decrease, compared with tho preceding week, of XC.1W) tons. Each of the three regions curtailed output dur ing the week. Comparing the figures with those of the preceding week, tho redtirtlon was as follows: Wyoming region, 151,759 tons; Lehigh region, 29,104 tons; Schuylkill region, 155,317 tons. Proportionately, tho reduction was largest In tho Schuylkill region. Easiest way to kill a chicken Is to break tho egg before It Is hatched. Same Is true of consumption. Dr. Wood's Nor way Pine Syrup Is a positive cure for coughs and colds. Nothing will cure con sumption. Does It pay to neglect the cold 7 llliffnlo Cottlo Market. Buffalo, April 13. Cattle Receipts, 2.J00 head; none on sale. Hogs Receipts, 4,800 head; tn sain, 2.MX1 head; market closed firm; choice Yorkers, 5.:na(i.45; llvht York ers nnd Jigs, $5..K); good mixed packers, t5.40nji.45; Kod mediums, $5.45H5.r.0; choice heavy. $5.50; roughs, $J.50uS; stags, $;i.5oa 4.25. Sheep and Lnnihs Receipts, 6.01)0 head; mi Hale, 0,000 head; market closed vry dull; choice to extra wool lnmhs, J5.50a5.75; fnlr to good, $4.251!. 40; light and oommon, $:t.50o4; clipped lnmhs, good to pxtlo, $4.5iuJ; 'heavy exports, $1.90; mixed wool sheep, $4.2."'ii4.70; clipped sheep, $3a4; culls and common sheep, $2u3.C0, Toledo dm In Mnrkot. Toledo, O., April 1,1. Wheat Receipts, 10,000 bushels; shipments, 75,000 bushels; market dull; No, 2 red cash, 57VJo.; May, WAt:.; July, 57r;kc; August, t,la. Corn Heootpts, 1VKK) bushels; shipments, 19,000 bushels; nun lot quiet; No. 2 mixed cash, 4514c; Mny, 45:o.; July, 41'iMic; No. 2 yellow enali, 4u',4e. flats Receipts, KOO bushels; shipments, 400 busheln; market nominal. Clover Heed Receipts, 24 bugs; shipments, COO bags; market (lull; pnlmo ratdi, $6.95. !Have YOU Tried . the great SKIN CURE? Its CUM of torturing, rtlsflKiirlng, humili ating humors are the most wonderful ever recorded. Sold thimghout the worid. Brltlih dtpoti Nw Bikv, i, Kinft Edwrd-if., London. Porrn Dsua Jk Chsh. Cost., Salt Stogt., Uorioa. U.S.A. STOCKS AND BONDS. New York, April 13. The stock market was strung throughout today's short ses sion. Thn most striking feature of the trading was tho advance and activity In the Vanderbllts, Luke Shore was the spe cial feature and rose 8 to 14214 with a sub sequent reaction to 141, Michigan Cen tral sold up from 97 to 98, New York Central from 07 to 98, Canada Southern from fiO- to 52. The rise was attributed to the recent agreement reached by the trunk lines presidents to form a money pool and to restore rates. These stocks exerted a favorable Influence on the wholo murknt and prices moved up anywhora from M to . The coalers were strength ened by reports that tho Heading rocelvers will resume negotiations with the anthra cite presidents on Monday next. The In dustrials were stronger end advanced. Speculation closod strong lit or near tho bun I of the week. Net gains were equal to !iu3i per cent., Luke Shore leudlng. Tho range of today's prices for the ac tlvn stocks of the New York stork mar ket nro given below. Tho quotations are furnished Tho Tribune by O. du 11. Dim inlck, iniinugnr for William I.lmi, Allen & Co., stock brokers, 412 Spruce street, Scrunton. O'pn- High- lu IT. est. Low est. 97 2li I02I4 9i SOT 1734 71 92 72 any 67 U4 120 144 (' a3j 139 r.2 112 97 24 6 82I4 91 97 3K 9 Clos ing. 9N4 27 103 B2 17 72 9-.!H 72 30 5ft4j, M 12li 14i 83 142 r.2 112V4 9S 21 r. 82 Hi w Am. Tobacco Co.... 9774 Am. Cot. oil aiUj Am. Sugar Ite'g Co.102 A teh., To. & S. Fe... O'i, 9S li 52 17 72-H 73 H9 m, . 4 1311 14i 31 113 53 1I2:4 llr 21 . 5 324 tH' '.IX 2H ' 9 12 85 i nil. pouin W'i ('lies. Hi Hi to. . .. 17i .. r. .. m .. 72 .. 3N .. 67. ,. lil'i, ..1211 ,. 14 ,, 31 Chicago Uiih Cblo. & N. W Chic., H. y C. C. C. & HI. L. ... Chic., Mil. & Bt. P. Chic, It. I. A I'..., 1 hiuWIM'H A' Hud.., llt. C. K Uen. lOleclrle l.tikn Shore ,.1311 Louis, it Nasi r2 Miinhatiun i;io lli" Mich. Central 97 Mo. PhcUIc 24'4 Nat, Cordage.,, r, Nat. Load iu N. J. Central HI N. Y. Central 97Vi N. Y. N. K 3S N. Y L. 10. & W l N. Y., B. W W'j, N. Y., H. W., Pr... J5 Nor. Pnclllc 4 12 . 35 ' 4 1H 10 13 11 11 10 11 44 Nor. Puellle, Pr 1S 1.ik? Out. & West Hi b,r Phil. H ltmid i,"n '74 Hi.llllw.in If II IL',' ?'?.. ir. Southern It. 11 ly Tt.nn C A 1 P. 11 1S 9 0 Tex. Pacillc.. I"""' FL4 Wiil.nuh ?7 18 19 6 14 Wabash. Pr! ' ' 11 14-Si 97 West. Unlfi, 11 Ml 81 K7 87 I11LA0 UOAUD OF TKADE PRICES. O'pn- High W.T13AT. W Ally September . OATS. Low Clos. ink est. est. my 50 n 2834 27 lug. f5 5fl 57 28 27 25 45 4r,- 4 7.03 7.20 7.30 12.32 12.50 12.07 55 51; ci; 57 67 2S 28 27 21 25 25 454 45 40 411 4U 4G 7.05 .... 7.15 7.20 7.32 7.32 12.35 12.37 12.50 12.55 12.07 .... May July Septendier . COltN. May July September . LAUD. M ay July September l'OKK. May July September 45 45 40 7.15 7.30 12.32 12.47 Scranton Board of Trade Exohance Quo- tatlons. No. Par Shs. Vnl. STOCKS. Bid. Ask. 20 DO Dime Dep. & DIs. Hank C2 50 10 100 First Nat'l Hank 600 20 100 Green It'ge Lum'r Co .... 110 100 H)0 Lncka. Lumber Co... 110 5 1U0 Lncka. Trust & Safe Deposit Co 150 6 100 M. & M. Savings Bank (Curbondalo) 225 10 60 Providence Ablng- ton Turnpike Co.... 85 10 100 Sera'n Savings Bank. 200 10 100 Sera'n Lace Cur. Co 60 5 loo Scranton Forging Co 100 25 100 Third Nat'l Bank.... 350 1 l(x) Na'tl Boring & Diill- 4ng Co., Pr .... 85 45 100 Tburon Coal Land Co .... 90 8 loo Scranton Bedding Co .... 101 70 loo Scranton Axle Works .... 85 10 100 Sc ronton Glass Co 70 2 1(0 Scranton Jar & Stop per Co 33 40 1O0 Dickson Mfg Co loo 00 50 Lackawanna & Mont rose Hullroad ro 60 100 Traders' Nat'l Bank 120 25 loo ltonta Glass Co 10 60 1U0 Spring Brook Water Co go p0 10 Lncka. Store Asso ciation, Limited 12 BONDS. 30 1000 Scranton Trao. Co C50 2 500 Econ'y Stenm Heat & Power Co 600 8 100 Madison Avenue Im provement 105 5 600 Soranton Ulass Co DO0 Scranton Wholesale. Fruits and Produce. Dried anDles. per lb.. Salic: evaporated apples. Ra9c. tier lb.: California prunes, 6a8c; Kngllsh cur rants, 2a3c; layer raisins, $1.75al.80; mus catels, 4a5c. per lb., $lal.40 per box; new Valenclas. 6i,aiic. per lb. Beans Mar rowfats, $3 per bushel; mediums, $2.25a2.30; pea beans, $2.25. Pens Green, $1.10al.l5 per bushel; split, $2.50a2.C0; lentcls, GnSc. per lb. Potatoes 7GnS0c. per bushel. Unions Bushel. $1.26al.30. Butter-Old. 14al7o.; new. 19n22c. per lh. Cheese 9al2c. per lb. F.ggs Fresh, 14a14c. Meats llaim, 10 c. small hnms, lO-iic; skinned bams, llc; California hams, 7c; shoulders, 7c; bellies, 7a; smoked brcakfnst bacon, 10c. Smoked Beef Outsldes, 12c.; sets, 13c; insides and knuckles. Km.; Acme sliced smoked beef, 1-lb. cans, $2.40 dosen. Pork Mess, $14: short clear, $15. Lord Loaf, In tierces, 8c; in tubs, 8o.j 10-pound palls, 9a per pound; R-pound palls, 9c. per pound; S-pound palls, 9c. per pound; compound lard, tierces, 6o. ; tubs, 0c; 10-pound palls, 7c. per pound; G-poiiml pulls, 7c. per pound: 3-pound palls, 7o. per pound; Flour Minnesota patent, per barrel, $4a4.20; Ohio and Indi ana amber, $1;.20; Graham, $3.20; ryo flour, $3.20. Feed Mixed, per ewt., $1.05. drain Kyo, 65c; corn, 60a53c; oats, 39a45c. per bushel. Ilye Strnw Per ton, l2nl5. Hoy $14.tOal6. Buckwheat Flour $2 per 100. New York Produce Market. Now York, April 13. Flour Dull, steady. Wheat Qulot, firm; No. 2 red store and elevator, 60c; afloat, 0lc; f. o. b., 01 a 62o. ; ungraded red, 67aSc; No. 1 north ern, 6Kri18c; options firm; May, VOViC; July, 60Uc; August, 01c; September, mc; December, 63o.' Corn Dull, steudy; No. 2, 55c, elevator; 67c. afloat; steamer mixed, 49a50a; options dull, sternly ; Muy, ti0c. ; July, 60c. ; Beptember, 50o. Onls Weaker; options quiet, easier; April and May, 32o.; July, 32c; spot prices, No. 2, 32a32n.'; No. i white, 30a3fio.j No. 2 Chicago, 33a.13o.; No. 8, 31c; No. 3 white, 36Ts mixed western, 32a34o. ; white state and western, 3Sb40c Provis ionsFirm, unuhanged. Lard quiet, firm; western steam, $7.26; city, eHulftic j April, $7.27; May, $7.37; refined, dull, unchanged. Hotter CJutot, steady; state dnlrv, 9. 18Mic; do, creamery, new, 20c; western dairy, 8al3c; do. creamery, new, 13a20e,; do. old, 9ul6c;.do, factory, 7al2o.t Klglns, 20c; imitation crsnmury, 9a16e.; rolls, 7a toe. Cheese Quiet, unchanged, Eggs Firm; state and Pennsylvania, 2a13o.; western fresh, 12V,e.j southern, UaWio.; duck, 28u31o.; goose, 65a68c. ' Chloago Cattle Market. Chicago, April 11 Cattle Receipts, 600 head; market steudy; common to extra stccr. $4a0.3O; stockers nnd feedore, $2.60n 4.60; cows end bulls, $1.6oaG; rulves, $2a4.76; TexanB, $3.25a5.60. Hogs Receipts, 600 head; market steady; heavy, $4.90aA; com mon to choice mixed, $4,75n6; choice as sorted, I4.8fm4.9r.; light, $4.70o4.0; pigs, $4.25u4.60. Sheep Receipts, 2,000 head; market steady; Inferior to oholoe, S2.40A 4.86; lambs, $3.256.75. Oil Market. Pittsburg, April 18. Oil opened 175 bid: first and lowest solo, 190: highest, 200: closed at 199 here and at Oil City. A Doctor's Kxpsrlonoe. Dr. IL B. Hettinger, Indianapolis, Ind., says: "For several months after sprain ing my ankle I was severely afflicted with Rheumatism. I finally tried Deletion's 'Mystic Cure' for Rheumatism, and in 4 days could walk without my cane; two bottles cured me sound and well.i I take great pleasure in recommending the 'Mys tic Cure' to all who are arfllcted with Rheumatism. Bold , by ,Carl Lorens, Druggist, 418 Lackawanna avenue, Scran ton. ' onholfy ? Wallace The Greatest and Cheapest Sale of DESIRABLE MERCHANDISE LESS From the CD We ca iot go into details appear mcreuiuie COtyAfOLLY & gimLYAiiiimiiiiiiiiiis & I K f3c.l Siiiiiiiitniiiiiiiiiiimia w E WILL clean Ingrain and Brussels for 3 Cents scoured by the can't please you. A Word.. WANTS OF ALL KINDS COST THAT MUCH. WHEN PAID FOR, IN AD VANCE. WHEN A BOOK ACCOUNT IS MADE, NO CHAROIS WILL, BB LEGS THAN K CENTS. THI9 RULH AP PLIES TO B MALI. WANT ADS, EX CEPT SITUATIONS WANTED, WHICH ARB INSERTED FR12B. Wanted. CUTTA"inSuBU"hBA ' Hell, rent or exilmngo. ilEKRIFIELD, 31 U Spruce strret, opposite Hotel Jotuiyn, WANTED THE FOLLOWING BACK number! of Bcrantou Trlbuue t busi ness office Tribune Publishing Co., Sept. lu; Deo 7; and Dec. U. 1S'J4. Help Wanted Male. A ITANTED - GENTLEMAN WHO CAN V give bond to take chnruo of a buiinoea In Bemnton. Atldreai, with reference, Cham pion M'f'c Co., Middle town. Pa. WANTED - WELL-KNOWN MAN IN every town to solicit stock subscrip tions; a monopoly: big money for agents; no capital required. EDWAUD C. FISH CO., Borden Block, Chieago. 11 L SALESMEN - RKH1DENT SALESMEN wanted, acquainted with the local and nearby drug and grocery trade, to handle our liue of high grade clears. Address, giving references, J. EDWARD COWLES CO., 143 Chambers street, N. Y. Wanted To Rent. WANTED-WHAT K,ND OF A 6 OR 7 V room "single house" can I get for $12 or I4t Addresi "N. P. H" Trlbuna For Rent. TjnJRNISHED FRONT ROOMS WITH 1 board; nrst rlass accommodations: a and bath, etc 1M Adaiua avenue, corner Spruce street TTOUSE AND LOT FOB SALE OR RBNT- ii i minutes wall irom uienonrn station. Address S, Building. N. CALLDNDKK, Dime Bank I'OR RENT A LARGE STORE ON UAIX. . street, Taylor. Apply to Mrs. T. L. Jones. I'REiTtWoTtoHKs', DWELLING! homes and barn at 314 and 310 Cedar ave. Inquire at Davidow Bros., 317 Lacka. avenue. .OR RENT-A BUILDING ON FRANKLIN J. avenue, suitable for business. P. O. Box 4a Address l?OR RENT-THE PHOTOGRAPH GAL I lery formerly occupied by C. L, Orlrtin, including rooms for housekeeping. 13H W nil rig avenue. CUA9. HCHLAGE lOHHENT-A LARGE. 4-BTORY BUILD able fof V ing at 113 Franklin avenue; suitable for wholesale Reran tun. business. UAH9U1I DAVIES, IX)R RENT FURNISHED AND UNfUR nished rooms at 306 Lnckawanna avenue. T70R RENT-SIX ROOM HOUSE ON WEST JL Lackawanna avenue. Address THOMAS E, EVANS, aear 11X4 Luzerne, Hyde Pari. UOUllENTNTcELYTURNfHHEDHALL r suitable for lodge rooms. JOHN JEU MYN, 111) Wyoming ovenue. For Sal. DESIRABLE RESIDENCE FOR SALE Madison avenue below Green Ridge street; ten rooms; all modern conveniences; let 18lxf.ll; barn and carriage shed. Price low and terms easy. Inquire iWe Spruce street, paint storo. IOR SALE A BUTTE It OR MEAT cooler 7ii)M feet and two spring wagons. JOS. A JIEARS. OR SALE A SKCTND-HANDELEVA. V tor. as good as new. Inquire of JOHN F. DEAN, 247 Jefferson avenue. IOTS FOR 8 ALE H KALTH Y AND J pleasantly located; one mile from sta tion, on Main street. Inquire of O. CHAP MAN. Clark's Orcen. Lackawanna Co.. Pa Real Eatate. SMALL FARM WANTED - WE HAVE the names of several persons who want to bur small farms nosr Scrunton. We exchange city property for ooiintry. COMKGYS A FRANZ' Houaea on Credit. rOUHlCS BUILT ON CHE dress lock uoxlilH, Soranton. Special Notice. NOTICE -ON AND AFTER MAY 1, I will mako monthly tour of the follow ing plaoes giving free open air advertising ex hibitions with the sterooptloou: Taylorvllle, Hyde Park, Providenco, Dickson Olyphnnt, Peokvllle, Archbald, Jermyn, Exhibitions given on Wednesday and Friday of each week during the month, the rates for adver tising are 10 per mouth. Address E, H. (Jail, Tribune office, elty. "THE SOLDIER IN OUR CIVIL WAR." ' 1 You want this relic. Contains all of Frank Leslie's famous old War Picture, show ing the foroes In actual battle, sketched ou the pot. Two volumes, 2.0UU pictures. Sold on easy monthly payment. Delivered by ex press complete, all charge prepaid. Address P. O. MOODY, a Adam Ave., Scranton, Pa. WOULD LIKE TO CORRESPOND WITH some party d-slring to sell milk routo. Address JOHN FOSTER, car station agent, Skinner's Eddy, Pa. NK BOOKS, PAMPHLETS, MAGA naa. eta. bound or rebound at Taa Tniaot rhumb office. Oulck work. Reasonable price. E SBIlTil IE DRY GOODS7! holusale houue of E. 8. JAFFBAY & CO., New York, bouirht at Receiver' Bale, opportunity to buy the latest and best In the Dry Goods Hue, right at the open ing of the Hprlug Bcuson, at less than half real value. on account of limited space, but seeing is in print win ue seen ana appreciated SALE WILL CONTINUE AS LONG AS GOODS LAST. WALLACE 209 Mld!a Ave- CARPETS Latest Improved Process, DIMS GO, Charter Applications. OTICE IS HKREBY GIVEN THAT AN MDUllcalioti will be mada to the irovernor ot tne state or Pennsylvania, cu Wednesday, the seventeenth day of Apri'. A. D. Inn, by haniuel Thorne. Onorge W. Qulntard, Walton Feiguton, G. G. Williams. John H. Piatt, A. S, Hurlbutt, Andrew H. Mcl lintock. Oi-orre U. Mmith and Henry Z. Rutaell. under the Art nfAHmbly of the Common wealth of Petin sylvaniv. entitled "An Act to provide for the incorporation and regulation of certain cor porations," approve! Apiil 2i. 1H74. and the supplements thereto, for a renewal of the charter of the Pennsylvania Coal Company, tho character and object whereof is tho min ing and quarrying of coal and transporting the sums to market In crude or manufactured form, ud for these purposes to have, po?He and enjoy all the rights, benefits and privi leges of the said ctof Asseinblv snd its sup plements. ANDREW H. McCLlNTuCK, Solicitor, Executor' Not.ce. T3tTt1T'oTj1IH 1a ceased, late of Scranton, Lackawanna county. Paa. Letters testamentary upon the above named esiato having been granted to the under signed, a l persons having claims or demands against the said estate will prebeut them for payment, and those indebted thereto will piesaa make immediate payment to HENRY W. PALMER. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. LEMUEL AMEKMAN, Scranton. Pa. JOHN T. RICHARDS, Scranton. Pa. Executory. Proposals. PROPOSALS WILL BE RECEIVED AT 1 he office of John Jermvn. Pricebnrr. Pa., until April Sdth, '. for sinking two C-1 shafts, the size of one to be llxSt) feet, clear nf bunton. and about 210 feet deep; the othet to be lux IK feet clear of bnntons and about 2u feet deep. We reserve the right to reject any or all bids. For further particulars apolv at office. W. M. JERMYN. Supt. Agents Wanted. AGENTS WANTED 120 TO $30 PER DAY easily made in any locality. We furnish a line of samples free and allow oft per cent, commission for selling. Particulars free, or we will mail a sample of our goodB in st-rHng silver upon receipt of ten cents in stamps STANDARD SILVERWARE CO., Boston, Mss. A GENTS MAKE $10 DAILY SELLING AL il uminura novelties; new process silver ware: bar goods; big line, the new, wonder ful metal; deliverol free: sample in velvet lined cane. 10c.; catalogue free. ALUMINUM NOVELTY CO., ajj Broadway. New York. AGENTS HINDE'8 PATENT UNIVER sal Hair Curlers and Wavers (used with out heat), and "Pyr Pointed"Hair Pin. Lib eral commissions. Free sample and full par ticular. Address P. O. Box itA New York. WANTtD - ACTIVE SALESMEN TO handle our line, no peddling. Snlarv, 17.1 per month and expenses paid to all. Goods entirely new. Apply quickly. P. O. Box, 6J00, Boston, Mass. Business Opportunity. WfANTED A R F.LI ABLE MAN WITH t 1 2.S0U to (anon capital; rare onnortunitv. forpartluiilarsinqiilrexf J. W. BROWNING, attorney, 414 Spruce street. Horses at Auction. RANKolHfwn7LS V horsss. good workers snd drivers, sev ers! matched teams; (weight from LlX) to l.WKl) at auction on Tuesday, April lu, at his stables. Mi Kavmond Court. Situations Wanted. llflOKKKKl'ER A LADY GRADUATE OF J I a leading college of commerce of Phila lerce of PhUa Boxtt, Hazle doipiiia, aosires a position, ton, Pa. SITUATION WANTED BY A BUTCHER, a first class man. Address J. D., Tribune office. ITUATION WANTED - CORRESPOND- ent for a newspaper; wages no ooject Address, with stamp, box 117 Clayton. N. J. ClTUATlON WANTED FOR WASHING, O ironing or cleaning by tho day; washings taken home, also. Call or addrevs "L. a," JJ4 Sumner avenue, Hydo Park. OUNG WOMAN WOULD LIKE A 8ITU ation in drewmsking establishment. Ad drosa at. WRIGHT, Old Forge, Lackawanna county. Pa. CITUATItlN WANTED BY A MAN AS O blacksmith; a llrst olasa horse slioer. Ad dress GKOHGE CH1LDS, Olyphant, Pa. SITUATION W A N T E D STEADY, RELIA bleinan want position; has cousidorabl experience of counting hous ork ; refsrenoo. Addreea "J. H ," Tribune office. SITUATION WANTED BV A YOUNG O man as clsrk, good references; had xp riencs in groceries and dry goods; attending business college at present. Address "A. S., Tribune ottlce. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. Physicians and Surgeons. DR. O. EDGAR DEAN HAS REMOVED t 616 Spruce street, Scranton, Ft. (Jut opposite Court House Square.) ElR. A. J. CONNELL, OFFICE! S01 Washington avenue, cor. Spruce street, over Franoke's drug stroe. Residence, 722 Vine st Office hours: 10.30 to U a. in. and S to 4. and 6.30 to 7.34 p. m. Sun day, 2 to 1 p. m. DR. W. B. ALLEN, SU North Washington avenue.- , , ..: JQSFRED HAND, WILLIAM J. HAND. Attorney and Counsellor. Common wealth building. Room 1, 20 and 2L W. F. BOYLE, ATTORNET-AT-LAW, Nos. II and 20, Burr building, Waclilnc ton avenue. Ever Inaugurated in Scranton. THAN HALF PRICE This believing, and. what might on our counters. per yard. Rugs and Carpets uive us a trial and see if we 602 and 604 Lack, an., Corner Adams. DR. C. L. FRET, PRACTICE LIMITED diseases of the Kye, Ear, Nose and Throat; office, 122 Wyoming ave. Resi dence, to Vine street. DR. L. M-GATES, 125 WASHINGTON avenue. Office hours, 8 to a. m., 1.39 to S and 7 to 8 p. in. P-esldeno SOS Madi eon avenue. JOHN L. WENTZ. M. D., OFFICE8 M and 13 Commonwealth build lug; resi dence 711 Madison ave.; office hours, 30 to 12, 2 to 4, 7 to 8; Sundays, 2.30 to 4, evenings at residence. A specialty made of diseases of the eye, ear, nos and throat and gynecology. DRTKAY72MlPENN AVE. ; 1 to 8 P. M.: call Zr'-L Lis. of women, obstretrlce and and all dis. of chll. Lawyers. JESSUPS & HAND. ATTORNEYS AND Counsellors at law, Commonweal ia building. Waehlnirton avenue. W. H. JESSUP. HORACE K. HAND, W. H. JESSUP. JR. WlLLARD. WARREN &KNAPP, AT torneys and Counsellor at Law, Re publican building, Wnshlngton ave nue, Scranton, Pa. C. R PITCHER, hiw. Commonwealth ton, Pu. ATTORNEY-AT tulldlng, Scran- C. COMEGYS. t! SPRUCE STREET. D. B. P.EPLOGLE. ATTORNEY LOAN9 negotiated on real estato security. 401 Spruce street. B. F. KILL, AM. 120 Wyoming av ATTORNEY- AT-LAW. ., Scranton, Pa. FRAKK T. OKELL,. ATTORNET-AT-Law. Room 5. Coal Exchange, Scran ton, Pa. JAMES W. OAK FORD. ATTORNEY-at-Law. rooms &l, 64 and 65, Common wealth building. ba muel' wTedgar. ATTORNEY-AT-Law. Office, 317 Spruce St., Scranton, Pa. U A. WATRES, ATTORNHY-AT-LAW, 423 Lackawana ave., Scranton, Pa. JAS. J. H. HAMILTON, ATTORNEY AT law. 45 Commonwealth bld'g. Scranton. J. M. C. RANCK. 130 WYOMING AVE. Schools. SCHOOL OF THE LACKAWANNA,. Scranton, Pa., prepare boy and glrlst for collge or business; thorougbl) trains young children. Catalogue at re quell. Opens September 10. REV. THOMAS M. CANN, V ALTER H. EUELL, MISS WORCESTER'S KINDERQAR ten and School, 413 Adams avenue. Pu pils received at all times. Next - term will open April 8. Dentists. DR. WILLIAM A. TAFT 8PECIALTT' in porcelain, crown and bridge work. Odontothreapta. Office, S25 Nortav Washington avenue. C. C. No. LAl'RACH, SURGEON DENTIST, 115 Wyoming avenue. R. M. 8TRATTON, OFFICE COAX, EX change. Loans. THE REPUBLIC SAVINGS AND Loan Association will loan yon money on easier terms and pay you better on Investment than any other association. Call on S. N. Callender, Dim Bank building. Seeds. O. R, CLARK & CO., SEEDSMEN AND Nurserymen; store 146 Washington ave nue; green house, 1350 North Main ave nue; store tclephoe 782. Teas. GRAND UNION TEA CO., JONES BROS, Wire Screens. JOEL KUETTEL. K15 LACKAWANNA avenue. Scranton, Pa., manufacturer ol wire Dcreen. Hotels and Restaurants. THE ELK CAPE, 125 and 127 FRANK- lln avenue. Rates reasonable. P. Z1EGLER, Proprietor. WESTMINSTER HOTEL. B. N. AN ABLE, Proprietor. ' Sixteenth st, one block east of b roadway, at Union Square, New York. American plan, 83.50 per day and upward. SCRANTON HOUSErNEAR D., L. as wT SaMsenger depot. Conducted on the luropean plan. VICTOR KOCH, Prop, Architects. DAVIS VON STORCH. ARCHITECTS, Room 24, 25 and 26, Commonwealth building, Scranton. E. L. WALTER. ARCHITECT. OFFICE rear of W6 Washington avenue, LEWIS HANCOck7"j rTaRCHITECT. 435 Spruce at., cor. Wash, ave., Scranton. SHOWN Ss MORRIS, ARCHITECT'S, Price building, 126 Waahlnfton avenue Beraaton. Misaellaneous. BAUER'S ORCHESTRA-MUSIC FOR boll, plonlcs, partie, recepUqn, wed ding and concert work famished. For term address R. J. Bauer, conductor. 117 Wyominc muslo store. avenue, over' Huiberf MEGARGEE BROTHERS, PRtNTERS' supplies, envelope, paper fcasv twine.' Warehouee, 130 yVaabJngton ave., Sorany ton, Pa. y FRANK P. BROWN A CV. WHOLEj ale dealer in Wood ware, Cordage and1 OU Cloth, 720 West Lackawanna ave. THOMAS AUBREY. EXPERT Ac countant and auditor. Rooms 18 and 30, Williams Building, opposM poetofBcs. Agent for the Rex Fire SztlWuishar. . TOUR