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v -, W " T' . ""V,! "1 ' v mimwm(miiMtimmmmmvm& a The Showman's Daughter 5 9 LOOKED nt hor In mnnstcmunti shu wbh tlto loveliest BUI I hnil over sooti. Slightly nhovo ineilltini holKht, .slcntlM' and ginceful, with a fneo bi-nu-tlful In feature nnd color ing, but above nil lighted with nn oxpresRlon indes cribably lovely. She wns the showman's daughter, nnd ns inui'h out of place In her nresvnt surround ings as an r.ngol would' be be tit n Punch and Judy show. As I looked nt her the showman himself come and stood by her side. Ho looked at mo for a mo ment, nnd then, lifting his gilt-edged cane, poked mo with an nlr of friend ly vulgarity in the rlbn. Then 1 re cognized him. It wns old Jimmy Jfer- rlon, n man with whom I had once touted, many years before, when I wn3 a beginner, ready to snap nt any thing, and he was i mining a blood curdling melodrama. Poor old Jimmy! Ho was'n typical Blum-man loudly dressed, very shiny silk hat, slightly tilted, clean shaven, bright, twinkling eyes and a nose which illustrated its own story In col ors. I think he had managed every kind of entertainment In every part of the globe plnys, circuses, lectures, (religious, scientific and comic), freaks, "portables" dissolving views and performing doga. Ho had all the Itinerant showman's bounce and swag ger, ho was by trade something of, a fraud, ho knew all ths usual dodges of his business, and had one or two favorite wrinkles of his own, and at the bottom of his heart ho was n good-hearted, plucky old boy, who had made fortunes for others and ruined himself. "You bounder!" he roared, boister ously. "Fancy meeting you! How are you? What are you going to have?" We shook hands, and I glanced questionlngly at the young lady by his side. "You know her," he r-houted; "don't you remember the little girl you used to give sweets to and tell hor fairy tales?" "Why, bless my soul!" I exclaimed. "Surely It isn't little Alaidle?" "Are you Mr. 15er2sford?" she said, eagerly, with a flash of recognition. And I remember that she colored with pleasure, and a small, firm hand' caught mine with a womanly grip which I have never forgotten. She hnd been a little 3-year-old when I was about 20, and we had been Inseparable chums during the six months I worked with old Jimmy. That she should have developed Into this radiant creature, with perfect manners and style, in the teeth of such a rough-and-tumble life, was lit tle less than a miracle. But I learned' afterward thnt old Jimmy, in spite of Innumerable reverses of fortune, had contrived to keep her at a first-class boa.iing school, and some In-born good breeding of her own had done the lest. Although she was always known as Maldio Merrlon, she was not Jimmv's daughter. Ho had married her mother, who had once been a prominent Lon don actress, when Maldie was an in fant. Mis. Men-ion's professional name was Ada Sinclair, but there appeared to be some mystery concerning her first husband, and beyond the fact tliht ho was r Mr. Douglas nothing was known of him. Mrs. Merrlon had been dead some fifteen years, nnd old Jimmy had been a father to his wife's little orphan ever since. We had a long talk. Poor old Jimmy to use his own expression was near ly "on his uppers." He was running a tenth-rate trades and cycle exhibition without sufficient capital, and the sleepy town of Norford had not re sponded to his call. "I've tried all the wheezes, dear boy," he said, dolefully, "but It's no good. They won't come In." "When doci the exhibition close?" I asked. "At the- end of next week. We nre not taking -10 shilling a day, including 'Bide shows, and the expenses are 30 (i week." "What tiro you going to do?" "I shall hang on hero until the last possible minute," lie whispered, "and then wo must make a bolt for It, I can't pay up, because I haven't a fiver loft." There was a moment's uncomfort- Be Jolly oh Often changes to the jailed woman, "I ccn't see what's come over Mary ; she used to be such a jolly girl," was the remark of a young woman visiting a i luurricu scuooi mate. Marriage changes a wom an, u lie drains 1 and pains which are so often the sequence of ! marriage rob' her of all vital ity. Give her back her former strength and she'll be ns jolly" a wife ns she was a maid. Doctor Pierce's Favor ite Prescription gives back the lost strength by re-establishing the health of the delicate womanly or gans. It dries the drains and stops the pains. It cures ulcera Hon, inflamma tion anil female weakness. It 111 a k e a wpnlr ' women strong nnd sick women well.' "For two years I had beeu a sufferer from chronic discuses and female weakness," writei Mrs. Allen A. Ilobsoa. of iijj lloduiau Street. PliUadclphla. pa. "I had two different doctors nud, ,hey save mc medicine which only relieved rae for a time. My uiecu ttihlsed. me to take Dr. Pierce's 1'avorite Prescription. I con eluded that to open a cormooudeuce with you for your advice would be safest, no I did, aud, have beeu highly benefited. I Cud that after tMwi six boulesof 1'avorite Prescription aud five oT'GoUleu Medical Discovery ' aud follow lug your advice in regard to local treatment, I am now a stroiie womau. Accept ray sincere thanks for the (uteres! manifested in my case aud the happy results obtained." Sick women are invited tn mn,i) n. Pierce by letter r. Correspondence pril vate. Address Dr. R.y. Pierce! Buffalo, tfy, j i ClVL m. rjrji "J ads & & e e able silence, nnd I noticed the lootc of pain on Jlnldle's fni-e. It was piih.v to see how- the poor girl detested the life, and how old .Jimmy's vulgarity grnted on her, nntl yet she wns too good a Utile woman to reproach the man who, with nil his faults, had been so good to her. "Yes, laddie," said the old man, speaking for once quite naturally, "I've had n good many strtigales to keep on my feet, but I've always man aged to pay my way. It'll be the first time I've had to bolt. I've had my day. Wo all come to the same thing In the show business. We got swamped at last. I shouldn't care so much, If it wasn't for Maldie," he said. Then, turning to the girl with tears twink ling in his eyes, he said: "Why don't you leave me? You'd soon make your way on the stage. I'm nfrald I've got to the end of my tether." "I shall never leave you, dad," said Maldie quietly, "so don't talk like that. We'll go to London together, nnd make a fresh start." In the meantime an Idea had struck me. I wns staying with Sir" Andrew Stllllngfleet at the time, whose place was only a few miles out of Norford. He, too. was something of nn old show man, but nn aristocratic one, and he and I, and a few more, were syndicat ing a new piece, which wo were about to send on tour. It occurred to ino that if I could Induce him, out of good na ture, to pay a visit to old Jimmy's ex hibition the local aristocracy would be certain to follow suit. Besides, I might manage to get Maldie engaged for our new piece. I broached the subject to him when we wore having an after- dinner smoke. "The man who is run ning that exhibition In Norford Is an old pal of mine," I said by way of in troduction. "There's never anything worth see ing In Norford," said Sir Andrew, shortly. "He's in a bit of a hole," I continued. "The townspeople won't support him. I wish you would drive over one after noon and look In for half an hour. Everybody would think it good enough to go, too, If you led the way." "What's, the name of the man?" he asked. "It's Jimmy Men-ion not a bad old sort In his way." "Jimmy Merrlon!" ho said sharply, anu witn a sudden interest. "I know hltn. He was at Oxford with me. Kan through his money nnd went to the bad. The man was rather a bounder. But there are many worse." The following day, after luncheon, the old baronet suggested we should drive Into Norford and see the exhibi tion. I acquiesced readily, as I knew what it would moan to Jimmy. Be sides, I was anxious to see Maldie again. I believe Sir Andrew's visit had the desired effect, and turned the tide in Jimmy's favor, for he told me after ward that he got out of it with a profit. But more important things followed that visit. AVlien the cigars and whiskey were going after dinner that night, to my surprise, Sir Andrew returned to the subject. "Nice girl that," he said, laconically. "Who?" I inquired. "Jimmy Men-Ion's daughter. You're a bit smitten, are you not?" he said, giving me a shrewd look. "Well," I said, evasively, "I don't know about being smitten. She is very Deautlful, and she seems to have a sweet disposition." "You mean to say she's the best girl you have ever seen In your life, and that you are head over heels in love with her, but don't like to own up," said the old man, dryly. I wondered for a moment iif he were joking. But curiously enough he was quite in earnest. The old cynic was almost as much struck by her beautv and manners as I was myself. "Would you like her to have a part in the new play?" he asked. "Yes, I should," I answered promptly. "And why not let Jimmy be agent In advance? We shall never get a better man." Sir Andrew agreed, and then added carelessly, "I can't understand a man like Merrlon having such a daughter." "She Is not his own daughter," I said. "Ah! I guessed us much," ho said, helping himself to some soda. "What was the name of her mother?" "Ada Sinclair," I answered. "I be lieve she was fairly well known In her day." "I remember her name," ho said, and I noticed that as he held his tumbler to tho siphon his hand was shaking. Then the conversation drifted to gen eral subjects. I remember In particu lar that, In discussing . old English comedy, he mentioned that, ns a young man, ho financed a revivul of "The Good Natural Mun," at the Queen's, and that It hnd a very satisfactory run. and then went on tour. But Sir Andrew was qulto unlike himself that evening, for ns wo were saying good night ho suddenly returned to the sub ject of thp Merrlons. "Now look hero, Beresford," he said, fixing his keen eyes on mine and his fare was curiously gray and stern "you are a young mun aud I am nn old one. My llfo lies behind me, and It's mostly a bundle of regrets, You have u future. I want to nsk you a straight question. Suppose this Mer rlon girl comes on tout- with us, and you continue to like her, what is tho game going to bo?" "I should marry her," I said shnrp ly. Ho looked at me for a moment In silence, with u queer, hnrd smile wrinkling his old face, "Are you quite certain of thnt?" he said. "Absolutely certain," I roplled. "Although she has neither position nor money?" "Although she has neither position nor money," I said, warmly, for I rather resented this questioning, I thought he was going to make some further remark, but all lie said was; "Well, good nlsjht." Six months later, on tho morning that Mnldle and I were married, a firm of solicitors forwnrdPd to us n, ban ker's draft for a large amount as a woddlns present. The note which ac companied It merely said that they noted under the Instructions of u client who had been n friend of Miss Ada Sinclair, and wished ua well. I had my suspicions, and showed It to Sir Andrew, He appeared to bo surprised but only said, with n shrug of his shoulders, "It's a good thing for some of us that there nre plenty of fools in the world." A short time ago I enmo across an rr '.,f r .J. . ",B V"""" i' , ui.vi.-n uiiriy years ago. an- nounced a revival of "The Good NRt THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-TUESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1900. tured Man," nnd Miss Ada Sinclair was In eluded In the cast. I remem bered that Hlr Andrew had told mo that ho wns the manager, but, curious ly enough, the name of Htllllnglleet did not appear on the progrnmmo. It dimply said! "Sole lessee and mn lin ger, Mr. DaURlns." Modern Society. WOMEN LIVED ON GRASS. Terrible Detnlls of Missionaries' Tor ture in China Suppressed, fly Exclmlie Wire from The Associated Press. Columbus, O., Oct. 1. tn nn Inter esting letter received yesterday from the llnv. JO. T. Williams, from Shang hai, by his brother In this city, there Is corroboration of the wholesnlo mns sacrcs of missionaries In part the letter Is: "You can have no Idea of the char acter of the outrages that have been committed by the Chinese In these troubles, not by Boxers, but by the Imperial troops and the country people, and all with the connivance of the Chinese government. "The newspapers do not dnre pub lish the details of the fiendish out rages that have been committed upon foreign women, both missionaries and others. The China Inland Mission very unwisely, I think, Is trying to conceal some of the most horrible de talls, but they are gradually leading out. "Of the sixty odd missionaries In Shanshi all but fourteen were killed. Nineteen started from the southern part of the province of Hankow. There were two unmarried women In the party nnd several children. They were robbed of nil their money by their guard nnd all their clothes, except a few undergarments. Their guard re fused to feed -them and for days they lived on grass. They had nothing on their heads for shelter from the sun, and the women's bodies became blis tered, then raw, and finally became maggot eaten. Throe of the women and two children died. Others have died under their shame and torture and some are living In an hysterical condition. "It all makes mo heartsick, and I have never before felt so much like giving up nnd going home." Thoughts fop the Day of flfonemenf By J. Silvcrlilatt, Jermjn. Willi the goiiiK down of the sun thli day the worhl'K i.irrs and toils will he hushed, the tide of materialism will be stayed, for at least twenty-four hours, for this evenine; will witness the tlnong of Jews, both orthodox and rcfoini, wend inir their way towards the tabernacle of t!od. Aim and women, j cuing and old, will suspend their daily duties and join in the throng to wards the house of (.oil. This evening Is the commencement of the most important day of tlie lehgiom j car. It is the Day of Atonement, the day, to U30 the llihlical prescription, "when Israel shall be cleansed from all Iniquities and stand before Cod puie." Who can witness this sureini; throiiis: an J not bo moved with admira tion? What power and religious .strength must there be imbedded deep in the breast of every Tew to prompt such a gathering? The llihlical festivals that breathe the olr of semi-nationalism, have to some extent lost their bold upon the modern Jew, but Uio Day of Atonement has won or itself the central posi tion of Hie Jewish church. What has caused this change? Is it not to prove to tho world the commission that Isrnel holds of whativer shade of religious partisanship, bo as to Impress the minds of mortals with tho purpose of Him, who created tho world, and the duty of those whom He has fashioned in Ills image? Surely no other reason can be assigned for this gieat upheaval of the Jewish calendar. The festivals, although bearing in its train so many important lessons to humanity, i to be ovct- Ehadovved by this great day of Israel's atone ment, it may be asked, as so many, both friends and foes, have asked, what is the meaning of tins ly or Atonement? This day does not mean that prayer and fast ing is all that is assigned to Israel to atone for the past, nn. The Day of Atonement, in the words of Isaiah, is to bo to loose the bonds of wickedness, to undo the. heavy bunion?, and to let tho oppressed go free. The Day of Atone ment is to mark an era when man shall deal tho bread to the hungry, and bring the poor and outcasts under a roof of shelter. Yesl on that day Israel can commune with himself, and then and there cleanse himself from all selfish ness and stand before God pure, ready to begin a new year of righteousness. It was an ancient Jewish belief that on New Year, as celebrated the past week, that the Omnipotent inscribes In a book man'a destiny for the coming year, while on the Day of Atone ment the fate of the unrepentant was sealed and messengers of destruction were commissioned to execute judgment. No one entertains such a belief. The most credulous today is guided by a purer conception of the divine government of this world anil of man's destiny. Yet, in very truth, this poetic rendering; is merely the divine law of retribution. It is for mankind to seal their fate on the Day of Atonement. On the New Year, as the Jew stood before Cod with resolutions for an amended career, with hope and forgiveness to mankind, the Jew opened unto himself a new book of llfo and during the ten days between tho New Year and the Day of Atonement It behooves upon the Jew to deride for himself whether his lite is to be a book of righteous ness or not. Surely the Day of Atonement ran lit for him a veritable atonement, a day of blot ting out the past, a day when mankind ran stand as conquerors of human selfishness, and begin a life of usefulness to God and man. Who can wonder that this day was made so important in the Jewish church. Judaism, that aimed for righteousness, must demand the purg ing of selfishness, ami retract Into the path of lfe, of holiness and duly. It was an ancient Jewish custom that on the eve of tho Day of Atonement that each man craved forgiveness from his fellow man for any wrong done by him in the past year, and renew friendship once moie. What a beautiful custom It was! Would that we in modern days could emulate them In this maimer. How many wrongs and grievances ga down with us tn the end of our days tmfoiglven and unretroctcd? llovv many noblo llvis have been lost, Just beeauso animosity and grievances weie allowed to perpctuitn, themselves ami leaw bints on tho human character? How many friends are restrained. Just because we vvlthoW the few words from them, "I forgive thee, Uiotlici"? This is the rau;e that prompts the Jews to gather Into their sjnagogues and temples this evening. Nationalistic hMluls r.ie insignificant to them, but religion, the bilm for tho human soul, urges Ixracl to stand before Dim, and now unto Htm that hcucifoith a new life of viftor and Trillions strength will flow from his veins. Yes! on the Day ol Atonement the Jew will seal the fato of destiny, whether lie is to con tinue biaring the toieh of rlghtcaibness, whether he is to make known to the world that his lite is to bear witness that Ged is tho creator of the universe, and to Him alone must mankind do homage. The Jew from this day show to tho world at large that ho Is not a materialist, living for himself alone, but tcr humanity In its broadest spirit. Hut the Day of Atonement is of deeper significance than hitlieito aignid. It bean a mcosjTjc to the ion-Jew as will as the Jew, it speaks to tho world that the Jew bears no grudge against bis persecutors. Lous ujo has the Jew fuigiven those that wronged him, and now- that ho stands on an cual footing with his neighbor, he invites the outside woild to join hands with him In friendship, and one accord to co hand In hand earning the torch of civili zation. Judaism and Christianity have many things iu common, both mc striving to uplift human Ity, Why can they not forget tiie- ait unj labor for tho vvelfaro of humanity together. In this mai'iifr will lellglou triumph, when mankind wlll remove all barriers and show biotherly'lovo between them; then God's king. drm will be established on earth; then shall mankind nave atoned for the past, and begin a new jug oi righteousness aud peace, new lite of righteousness and peace. Peacel Cod's precious gift to man. Let Mankind strive for pear from this day for evermore. FOR THE SECOND WEEK OF THE TERM i OASES THAT ARE SET DOWN FOR TRIAL. Mary Ogorr.ah's Name Heads tho List She Is Charged with the Kill ing of Her New Born BabeThe Councllmnnlc Bribery Cases Are Also on the List for the First Bay. The List for Thursday Is Hade Up Exclusively of Speakeasy Cases. Other Court Matters. Followlnpr Is the trial list for the sec ond week of criminal court, which be gins on Monday, Oct. Hi: Monday, October 15, 225. Mary Ogorzah, murder; Frank Holding, jr., pros. 220. !ouls Youngs, Nicholas Youngs, statutory burglary; William Hick, pros. 227. James Hopkins, receiving stolen goods; Frank Itobllng, Jr., pros. 223. John J. Slcelly, selling- liquor on Sunday; Thomas Leyshon, pros. 229. A. Kirestlne, receiving stolen goods; Ste phen Dyer, pros. 230. Thomas Shields, John McDonald, John Gra ham, larceny nnd receiving; Frank Hob lint:, jr., pros. 2.11. Mary Craif, selling liquor without license; Thomas Leyshon, pros. 2.12. Andrew Oram, assault and battery; Joseph Ilovizscsky, pros. 2.1.1. William II. Nicholson, assault and battery; Bernard MoGlll, pros. 2.14. Hannah Lilly, selling liquor without It cense; Robert Wilson, pros. 235. James J. Oiler, bribery; Kdw-ard II. Sturgca, pros. I 230. .Tomes J. Grler, bribery; K. B. Sturges, pros. 2.17. Jionis V. .Morris, bribery; William A. May, pros. 238. William V. Griffiths, bribery; E. B. Sturges, pros. - 239. Thomas J. Coyne, bribery; Edward B. Sturges, pros. 210. Thomas J. Coyne, bribery; William A. May, pros. 211. David II. Reese, bribery; Hdw-ard B. Sturges, pros. 212. Thomas F. Morris, bribery; J. A. Lansing, pros. 21.1. Simon Thomas, bribery; II. M. Boles, pros. 211. Horatio T. Fellows, bribery; II. M. Boles, pi os. 215. Horatio T. Tellows, bribery; Thomas Ley shon, pros. 240. Charles E. Wenrcl, bribery; William A. May, pros. 217. Thomas St. Watklns, bribery; J. A. Lans ing, pros. 219. Charles K. Godshall, bribery; II. M. BoIp9, pros. 240. E. .1. Maloney, bribery; Thomas Leyshon, pros. 250. John I.ukan, selling liquor without license; Robert Wilson, pros. 251. P. S. Walsh, selling liquor without license; If. Livingston, pros. 252. John Scott, assault and battery; Elizabeth Scott, prov. 253. John B. Knight, assault and battery; Thom as S. Jones, pros. 25f. J. C. Tavlor, selling liquor without license; Robert Wilson, pros. 255. John B. Knight, assault and battery; Will K iam R. Thomas, pros. 250. Martin Rablega, selling -liquor without 11 cene; Robert Wilson, pros. Tuesday, October 16. 25. Thomai Kupst, assault onil battery; John llahuses, pros. 28. James Kearney, selling liquor without li cense; Hobert Wilson, pros. 259. KlchnrJ Zulcder, selling liquor without li cense; Thomas Leyshon, pros. 200. B. Goldstein, reeehlng stolen goods; Ste phen Dyer, pros. 2C1. Thomas, Clark, Rollins' liquor without license; II. Livingston, pros. 2G2. Francis Trcon, keeping gaming house; Tred K. Doers, pros. 20.7. J. J. Hartnett, selling liquor without li cense; Itobert Wilson, pros. 204. Joseph Kuteavige, reeehlng stolen goods; Joseph Harris, pros. 205. John A. Winter, Katrina Winter, selling liquor without license; Robert Wilson, pros. 200. Michael J. Burke, selling liquor without li cense and selling liquor on Sunday; Thom as Leyshon, pros. 207. Jennie Dobbins, keeping bawdy house; Mrs. W. B.lTuggnn, prox. 203. James O'Brine, statutory burglary; Frank Itobllng, jr., pros. 20!). Kate Malloy, selling liquor with license; Robert Wilson, pros. 270. James Connors, selling liquor without li cense; II. Liiingston, pros. 271. James Gallagher, selling liquor without li cense; Robert Wilson, pros. 272. Louis Wllk, reeehlng stolen goods; Frank Robling, jr., pros. 273. Steven Flannlgan, Thomas Flannigan, sell ing liquor without license; Robert Wilson, pros. 271. Alamansa Porter, Monro Porter, receiving stolen goods; Frank Robling, Jr., pros. 275. T. J. Lundy, Catherine Lundy, Belling liquor without license; Itobert Wilson, pros. 270, Mary Vlsoley, larceny and receiving; Frank Robling, Jr., pros. (Corson's Millinery.) 277. Mary ViHoley, larceny and receding; Frank Robling, jr., pros. (Meais & Hagcn.) 278. Mary Vlsoley, larceny and receiving; Frank Robling, jr., pros. (Jonas Long Rons.) 279. Mary Vlsoley, larceny and receiving; Frank Robling, jr., pros. (Cielland, himpson & Taylor.) 280. Maiy Vlsoley, laiceny and receiving; Frank Robling, jr,, pros. (Goldsmith Bros.) 2SI, Bridget Gerrity, selling liquor without II- cense; Robert Wilson, pros.' 232. William Weir, breaking fence; J. A. Bar ron, pros. 283. Isabella Weir, Common scold; J. A. Bar ron, pro3. Wednesday, October 17 !S4. Simon Kerushas, murder; Andrew Miller, pros. 2S5. Mary Tammcr, abandoning infant; Frank Robling, jr., pros. 2M. Mabel Mlllerr-Hrccny and receiving; Frank Robling, Jr., pios. 287. Bruno Scavo, larceny and receiving; Michael May, pros. 233, Henry Uteri;, Reese Davis, malicious mis chief; Mary rollsKl, pros, 2S9. Gairet Howey, malicious mischief; Yetslne White, nrox. 290. Kdu.ird Geary, larceny and receiving; Ste phen Dyer, pros. 291, William Iloscnchcskey, larceny and receiv ing; l r. llellly, pros. 292. John Ryan, malicious mischief; Christopher Ilarbcr, pros. 293, Charles Baker, larceny and reeehlng; Ste phen Iljvr, rros. 294, Alexander Grass, receiving Btolen goods; 11. Ki'hliiun, pioi. 295. Alexander (lra, neglecting to keep bookjj Stephen Dyer, pros, 290. Alexander Grass, receiving stolen goods; Stephen Djer, pros. 297. Joseph WoelKers, misdemeanor In office; Thomas Leyshon, pros. 293, Michael Karufen, Arthur Howell, larceny and recehiug; John J, Shea, pros. 299. Kswe Leber, reeehlng stolen goods; John J, Shea, pros. SOO. Thomai Burning, felonious attempt; Stephen Hughes, pros. 301, Samuel Muscow, larceny onil reeehlng; II. Seldnun, proa. 302. Antonio Meterilino, felonious wounding; Thomas Leyshon, pros. 303. Joseph Kutcaagc, assault and battery upon ' public oitleer; Henry Pierce, pros. 301. ):. A, Knight, keeping gaming house; Thorn- si ion pros. 305. II. A, Knight, keeping gaming home; Thorn- ebon pros. 300. 1). A. Knight, keeping gaming homo. Thorn- hon pros. 307, Harry Oblluger, keeping gaming house; Thomas Lejshon, pros. 303. V.. A. Knight, keeping gaming house; Thorn- thon pro. 309. II. A. Knight, keeping gaming bouse; Thorn- thon pros. 310. i;. A, Knight, keeping gaming house; Thorn- short pros. 31). Joseph Kabet, pointing pistol; Jacob Hull, pros. 312. Charles Maiton, fornication and bastardy; Uwunnlo Thomas, prox, 313. Arthur Probst, felonious at temp J; L. p. Watson, pros. 1 fifcmmimmmmtmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmammmmmmtmmmmtmmmiimmmmitmm qf. 1 . r"ww tw yr y i n m tW m im MryM'WwVVVAXVHfUnuruijnun'UyM Jonas Long's Sons. Silks' annd Dress Says the Dress Goods man to the Advertiser: We have a splendid stock for this Fall's trade better, 1 think, than hasNever before been shown here. We paid parti Magnlficemit Stock to Choose From And I am positive that the prices will meet with the approval of the public. The Dress Goods man has left noth ing for the advertiser to say, save to invite Colored Dress Goods 27-inch Henriettas and Storm Serges, In all colors yard. iac 6-inch Fine Twill Henriettas, fast colors, good qualities... 35c 40-inch All-wool Silk Finished Henriettas, per yard 50c 40-inch Surah and Storm Serge and 60-inch Clay Serge special 50c French Flannels in plain col ors, figures and polka dots, from 43c 40-inch High Lustre Mohair Brillinntines.good weight, yd 54c 42-inch All-wool Satin Face Venetians, per yard 75c 40-inch All-wool Sackings and Striped Finetta Suitings, yd 50c 52-inch All-wool Zcbelinesand 45-inch French Poplins, at $1.00 50-inch extra weight Broad cloth and French Whipcords at $1.35 56-inch Armure Homespun, all shrunk and sponged, per yard $1.35 54-inch Golf Suitings of the best weight and quality. . $1.50 DEPARTMENT OF DRESS QOODS AND SILKS RIOHT OF MAIN XSCil Jooa. Thursday, October 18. 314. J. J. Coleman, selling liquor without li cense; Robert Wilson, pros. 315. Fied. Miller, jr., selling liquor without H- cense; Robert Wilson, pros. 316. Josephine Bennett, perjury; J. W. Guern sey, pros. 317. Martin Clark, conspiracy to compound a misdemeanor; Thomas Leyshon, pros. 313. Joseph ftucowlch, robbery; Michael Duffy, pros. 310. Martin Claik, conspiracy to compound a misdemeanor; Thomas Leyshon, pros. 320. G. L. Falk, selling liquor on Sunday; Thom as Leyshon, pros. 321. Thomas Williams, selling liquor without li cense; Fred Racht, pros. 322. T. Hunt Brock, selling liquor on Sunday; Thomas Leyshon, pros. 32.1. Martin Clark, conspiracy to compound a misdemeanor; Thomas Lrjshon, pros. 321. V. J. Gihni-y, selling liquor without license , and selling on Sunday; Kdward B. Sturges, pros. 325. Fred Seidler, selling liquor on Sunday; Fred Racht, pros. 326. Joseph Van Dyke, larceny and receiving; Frank Robling, Jr., pros. 327. Louis Angle, larceny by bailee; Frank Rob ling, jr., pros. 323. Henry Walthers. selling liquor without li cense; Robert Wilson, pros. 329. Fred Seidler, selling liquor without license; Fred Racht, pros. 330. r.. M. Quackenbush, forging trademarks, etc.; .lonn iiracy, pros. 331. Patrick Welsh, selling liquor without li cense; John Lance, pros. 3.12. Sahatore Magnatta, selling liquor without license nnd selling liquor on Sunday; L'rieo Giallanello, pros. 33.1. V.. M. Quackenbush, forging trademarks, etc.; James T. Wetherald, pros. 334. Anthony Carlucel, felonious wounding; Frank Robling, jr., pios. at5. Jennie Dully, selling liquor without li cense; Thomas Leyshon, pros. 3.16. Thomas Burning, idling liquor without li cense; David Hughes, pros, 3.17. Llz7ie Williams, alias Lizrie Jones, adult ery: Rosa Repp, pro.v. 338. F. II. Snyder, embezzlement; J. S. Smith, pros. 339. Thomas Crevln, selling liquor without li cense; II, Livingston, pros. 340. Kdward Costello, selling liquor without li cense; II. Lhingston, pros. 311. Mrs. Thomas Williams, selling liquor with out license: Fred Racht, pros. 312. Thomas Williams, selling liquor on Sunday; Fled Racht, pros. 313. Andrew Ilovanee, selling liquor without II- renso; II, lhingston, pros. 344. John Woelkcrs, selling liquor without li cense and eelllng liquor on Sunday; Rob ert Wilson, pros. "15. John Casey, helling liquor without license; II. Lhingston, pros. 310. Mrs. Thomas Williams, selling liquor on Sunday; Tied itacht, pros, Friday, October 10. 317. Samuel Nicholas, carrjlug concealed wea pons; Ranuiel L. Morgan, pros. 313. Peter II. Zulleih, James V, Mahon, libel: James Molr, pros, 319. Joseph Gallagher, Thomas Gallagher, Annie Gallagher, Bridget Dompsey, aggravated as sault and batteiy; James P. (julnn, pros. 350. John Ferguson, malicious mischief; Bridget Kane, pros. 331, Robert Moyles, malicious mischief; Lavinia Moyles, prox. 353. Isaac Seldinan, embezzlement; Philip Deno- 1U, pros, 353. Joseph Mllcsheekl, seduction; llreim.i Mm. Ileskl, prox. 351. John J, Hugties, niihf .lenient; O. A, llnr- graves, prpj. 335. Fred Itacht, blackmail; Tbouui II, Norton, pros. 350. John II. Utans, William Price, felonious wounding; Aunlo LUnanko, piox, 357, Fied Raiht, blaikinall; Alexander W, Mc Donald, pros. 353. .Michael Finn, felonious attempt; John T. Bolce, pros. 859. Frank P. Wade, Maria V. Wade, defrauding boarding house; W, II, Whyte. nroi. 3G0. NIJIp Ktulee, perjury; Rev, Joseph Simon, pros, 301, C. J. Quinii, larceny by baljee; Augiut Sohluiplf, pro. 302. John WTiliclm, breaking fence; Max Kunnar, pros. 341. Henry McDermott, forgery; Seth Jones, pros. 301. Martin Haley, laieeny by bailee; Nicholas Ghnn, pros. 305. William 1'achlnsky, receiving stolen goodi; John Gibbons, pros. 300. Homenico Giaylano, Iliidg(t Kilgannon, breaklug fence; Maiy Haley, prox. Saturday, October 20. 807. Harry Andrews, surety; LottleWeseott, prox. 308. John Stone, surety; Patrick Hellly, pros. Sflfl. Josephine Stanculsil, surety; Annie Lukatch, prox. 370. Bridget Wynn, surety; Mary Wjnu, prox. 371. K'llmer Kudik, surety; George Jumbo, A tf Scranton: Silks 24-in. Lining Silks in change able colors, per yard 35c 20-inch to 27-inch Japanese Silks, nice quality, per yard 39c 23-inch All Pure Silk, Polka Dot Foulards, per yard 50c 20-inch Liberty ; Satins, very firm, good lustre, per yard . 50c 19-inch All Silk Taffetas in all colors, white and black, yd. 50c 24-inch Cream Bengaline, an unusual quality for, yard... 65c 19-inch Black Taffeta, good weight and deep color, yard 65c 20-inch All Silk Satin Duchess, full line colors from 75c 19-inch to 23 inch Black Gros Grain, in price from, yard . . 75c 2o-inch Black Brocades with colored polka dot, neat and new 75c 20-inch Black and White Stripes and other novelties from 75c 27-inch All Silk Satin Duchess extra good quality, yard. . .$1.00 372. Lottie Wescott, alias Pearl Wescott, surety; Mrs. J. 1). Thomas, prox. 37.1. Patrick Gallagher, surety; John Houston, pros. 374. niizaheth Lewis, surety; Mary Rldgewaj-, prox. 375. Julia SCurra, surety; Mary Gross, prox. 370. Michael Smith, suruJy; Anthony Bennett, rime pros. 3 William Heberllng, deseitlon; Ida Heber- ling, prox. 378. George Koeser, surety; John Coolick, pros. 370. Charles Kovalch, surety; Ann Kovatcli, prox. 330. James K. Tighe, suiety; Mary Tighe, prox. 381. Waller Kechisky, surety; Delia KeuliNky, prox. 382. Charles Rupert, surely; J. F. Hall, pros. 38.1. John L. Kvans, desertion; Maryl',aiis, prox. 384. Kate McAndrews, surety; Bernard Crane, pros, 385. John DaWs, surety; Mrs. James Welsh, prox. 380. Joseph Kaluskl, surety; Mrs. James Welsh, prox. 380. Joseph Kaluskl, surety; Man In Utt, pros. 387. Bridget Podge, Valcnte Podge, surety; John Popella, pros. 883. Robert Moyer, desertion; Lllza Moyer, prox. 3S9. Thomas McGowan, surety; Harry O'Malley, pros. 390. Mis. Rose, surely; Charles Schroeder, nros. 391. James Black, Kate Black, surety; Annie Williams, prox. 392. Thomas Culligan, surety; Margaret Culli- Kan, prox. 39.1. Daid J, ndwanla, desertion; Ruth r.d wards, pi ox. 394. Mattle Kngllse, surety; Doinenlco Maria Micen, prox. 395. John Davlcs, surely; Maggie D.nles, prox. 390. Daild J. lldwards, deseitlon; Ruth Hdwards, prox, .197. William Hughes, surety; John Hughes, pros. 3!)S. Julia Tedlcy, surely; Ann Williams, prox. 399. Charles Kovatih, desertion; Ann Kovatcli, prox. 400. Patrick McGouldrlck, surety; Mary Finley, prox. 401. Carlo Seriian, surety; J. J. Jermyn. raros. 402. Patikk Barrett, surely; Mary Uarrett, pror. 403. Anthony Carden, surety; William Mulchrone, pros. 401. John Lantesack, desertion; Katarina Larat- sack, prox. 405. John Reagan, surety; F.llen Reagan, prox, 400. William Ituane, curdy; Bridget Fallon, prox. 407. Michael J, Paddcn, surety; Joseph Mlkus, pros. 403, William Rurdonage, desertion; Honors, But donage, prox, 409, Abe Rnos, surety; Leon Roos, pros., 410, Jacob KrayuicLi, surety; Mis, Jacob Kroy- wirkl, prox, 411, Patrick Coyle, surety; Bildget Kllkcr, pros. 41.'. John Dunn, surely; Sim Miller, jr., pros. 413. Joseph Parleskl, Mary Parleskl, surety; Henry DicrRs, pros. 414. Adolph Crupliiitsky, desertion; Alberta Crop-' iiiusuy, prox, 415. Ixadnre Ihuhlln, surely; Minnie Buddln, , prox. 410. JoKcpu Noll, John Noll, surety; Patrick Ihnun, pros, 4)7. Fannie Marble, alias Fanuio Illnes, surely; Mamc Howells, piox, 413, P, F. Moran. surety; Robert Wilson, pros, 410. Geoigii W. Patlon, finely; Alice M. Patton, piox. 420, John M, Cobb, surety; Fiuma Mi ('arty, prox, 421. Flank II. Wade, desertion; Marie II. Wade, prox. 422. Thomas Murray, surely; Joseph P, Redding- ton, pros. 423. Thomas Burning, surely; Dai id W, Hughes, Pios. 421, Jacob Vi.iileuskl, surety; Vinrrnla Winlew. tl.a, prox, 425. Thomas Moriis, surely; Aunlo I.euli, prox. 420. Hannah Magee, surely; Mike C'lniilnghain, pros, 427, Patrltlj., Mi Donald, surely; Anthony Cam- so, pros, 423, Mury O'Malley, surely; lalward Kenny, pros. 420. Max Sural Hz, surety; Mrs. Daniel Sullivan, prox. 430. Georgo Smallconili, surety; J, J, Jermyn, nrns. pros. 431, Michael llroirau, David llrojan, surety; Pat. rick I', lloran, pios, 43, Thomas Kuivt, surely; John IlahiiszN, pros, Long's 414, Alfred Prlie, mrely; Mamie Price, piox. 413. Mat'Blo Itldtfeway, surety; Mrs. Shadrlck Lenls, piox. 430. John Woelkcrs, surety; Arthur A, Keene, pros. 437. OeorKit lllreh, surely; II, II. Honey, pros. 438. Patrlok Walh, John WaUli, Thoma WaUh, surety; John Jjlly, pros, 439. Michael Walih, surety; John Lally, pios. 410. Itoheit Palmer, suuty; K. S. Palmer, pios. 411. William Muflliiib', desertion; Dninia Muilling, prox. 412. Cornelius, Wynn, Mary Wynn, surely; llrldget Wjiui, prox. III. James l.jons, Tliomas Lyons, surety; I'd uarcl Keuney, pros. 413. Prank Seanlou. surejju John II. Lennon, pros. 44. John Phillips, surety Victoria Phillips, prox. 417. Julia Anderson, surely; Julia WoodbrlJgc, prox. Jonas Long's Sons. Goods cular attention to securing the , newest and most exclusive novelties, rather than to load our shelves with weaves which might become popular, and might not; so, taken all in all, we have a you and urge you to come and see what is new and pretty. Your own better judg ment will tell you that qualities are as far above, as prices are below, the average. Black Dress Qoods 27-inch Black Serges in very fair quality and weight, at iac 36-inch Henriettas, good dve and very fine texture, irom. 35c 4o-inch Mohair Figures, guar anteed fast black yard .... 35c , 38-intih All Wool Venetians and Satin Finish Foulards, yd 39c 38-inch All-wool Storm Serge, good weight for skirts, yard 30c 38-inch Mohair Brilliantine, very bright lustre, yard . . . . 50c 38-inch Fine Black Cheviots, strictly all wocjlard 54c 44-inch AII-wool.,tRoplins, and 50-inch Heavy Cheviots, yd ISq 45-inch Satin Soliel, Henriettas and Drap De Ete, yard.... $1.00 5o-inch Camel's Hair Zebe line, handsome quality, yard, from Si.oO 50-inch Pebble Cheviots and 54-inch Plain Heavy Cheviots, from $1.35 50-inch Cravanette Venetians and Fine Broadcloth, yard from $1.35 V1YOMINQ AVENUE ENTRANCE. NEW YORK HOTELS. Cor. Sixteenth St. and Irving Place, NEW YOBK. American Plan, $3.50 per day and upward. European Plan, $1.60 per day and upward, I. D. CBAWFOBD, Propriator. H-4- 4- -r -r 4- For Business Men In the heart ot the wholesal T district. For Shoppers S minutes' walk to Wnnamakara; T S minutes to Blegal Cooper's Biat X Dry Goods Store. For Sightseers T-. J. . - i -""-"- - A One block from B'way Can, rlr. T InK easy transuortatlou to all points of Interest HOTEL ALBERT X NEW YOKK. X f Cor. 11th ST. ft UNIVERSITY Pli, Only one Block from Broadway. Bnnnu "fil fin kestaurant 4 KQUUla, 31 Up. Prce, Rcasonabla .J -f 4- UVERITA THE UP-TO-DATE LITTLE LIVER PILL CURES Biliousness. UTESVi Constipation. Dyspspsls, ick-Hoau'-aohe and Llvsr Complaint. rjnsa 100 P1LL8 Sold by !! drnMUtt 4ac (tTQ I ur .en ny ram. ol'7' MmiU Nsatttt Csj., CbKsm Sold by McQarrah 4k Thomas, Drug arliti,. 10 Lackawanna ave Scranton, Pa. TRIBUNE WANT ADS. BRING QUICK RETURNS 413, Michael Maloney, surely; Martin Fl.vnn, praij .( -4ID. Mis. Joseph Ploaky, surely; Carolluo Marin, pro. t , ISO, Michael Walters, desertion; Louisa Walters, prox. 431. l'ell Rurewo, surety; Frank Shandello, pros. 45J. Anthony flrleinhlowikl, burcty; July (Jelcnv hlewskl, prox. 4 VI. Mrs, Mai tin l)emnkl, surety; Annie Korpln- bkl, piov, 431. Aithur Hami, surety; John Prctzman, pros. 433, Li-itls Piclzman, surety; Mrs, Arthur Ilazsn, prox, 450. Calliailna li.'ou lU, surety; KlizakctU Beach, tllX, ' 457, John Prohsct, smely; John Stout, pros. 41S, Thomas Ityan, surety; Mary II, Darrett, prox, 4511, Samuel ilrjant, suiety; Hose Swingle, proi. 4W, Adolph Crupinltsky, surely; Alberta Crupla itsky, piov, , 401, Owen Hushes, surety; Anthony Caruso. nriHi. ii., .uaiy im'iiiiik, ftiiieiy, auilll uosniCa. pros. 404, fleorge Hrown, siutty; Amifg peckeri prox. 4a-,. Mike Loftan, surety; William Turko, pros. 407, Larey Pokls, surety; Rimer Zstawolky, pros. 405. Anthony Carden, surety; Thomas Clllan, pro, IG9. Thomas Marsden, surety; Milton J, llirlrato, pros. 4T0. Allele VosloW,y, surely; Pauline Vechochsy, ip.i ,... ii. .it. .t.i. i.. i... ,. i... - . Soinis0 411. Jo-ephlno Wallirs, suuty; Tony Mlnnotta,' prof. 472. (ieorgo Dulauage, appeal from summary con xlctlou; Timothy, Jones, pros. 47.1. James L. ilohlmon, appeal from summary com Ut ion; J, II. Jones, pros. 474. Samuel Lewis, appeal from summary convic tion; I. Seldiiiau, pros, 473. James L. IIoWihoii, appeal from summtry com lit Ion J II, II, Illeki, pros. 470. John M. HiaiH, appeal from summary con Uitlon; l-'raiik Holding, Jr., pros.' 477. Miehael Lesny.kl, appeal from summsry. con viction; pros not named of record, Olflclal lint made by John It. Jones', district at torney. l)ltrkt Attorney's Olllce, Court House, 8eot 14 1900. ' r ' V 3G4S78 SiyuE II4aiejiMr ii't.