Angus C Snyder

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Angus C Snyder - 0 anGxeaAnTOH TiiuTn, Saturday xBXjBtosoos,...
0 anGxeaAnTOH TiiuTn, Saturday xBXjBtosoos, july ie, icoi. sZXTsU TKE MODERW .. MEASURING TAPES. v:r The - standard - of meamirementt for our full line of tapes is furnished by the office of weights and measurements at Washington. Washington. . " ;. - Pocket Steel Tapes - The finest grade steel Is used In these Tapesround edge, nickel plated cases with spring wind and centre stop, lengths 3 ft. to 12 ft. from 25c to' $2.00 Pocket Linen Tapes Tlghly woven from very best linen thread, reinforced with leather the first four Inches and very carefully coated. Nickel plated brass cases, spring wind with centre stop. 3 ft, to 8 ft. from 10c. to 50c. Enamel Tapes'1 Made of pure linen heavily coated with 'Waterproof enamel, very strong. . Leather case. 25 ft; to 100 ft. from $1.00 to $2.50 Metallic Tapes Eest woven linen with metallic warp, hard leather cases. 25 ft. to 100 ft. from $1.50 to $4.00. Steel Tapes ; . " ? Leather cases. 25 ft. to 100 ft, from $2.50 to $10.00. J This store will close, at noon Saturdays during July and August. r J Foote S Shear Co., fi WASHINGTON AVENUE. NO SETTLEMENT' AT CHICAGO. ' t...' ... Continued from First Page. ers in conference had rejected the terms of the strike leaders on the question of arbitration. That the strike will spread to other labor unions to - night is practically certain. certain. The firemen at the yards, together together with oilers and others essential to the operation of the big plants, will meet to - night and will vote to strike if the situation remains as it is row. In that event the packers will be confronted confronted with a new obstacle that will be hard to overcome. , Carpenters, electricians and allied unions are also very restive over the delay in the negotiations lor a strike settlement and are in a mood to walk out. Meantime prices for meat are soaring soaring higher and higher, packers are increasing increasing their working forces at the stock yards, foreign speaking strikers, fired by liquor, are developing an ugly mood, incipient riots are going on in the streets, police are doubling their vigilance vigilance against violence and destruction of property, and the whole air is full tf menacing minors of trouble, prolonged prolonged and bitter. On top of all, vague but persistent reports are current that one - political faction is trying to foment trouble in the hope that federal troops will be called out, and that the opposing faction, faction, headed by President Roosevelt, is bringing tremendous pressure to bear to end the strike. ', There are kindred rumors that the packers relish the strike because it will give them a chance To dispose of their reserve product at a high premium, and that the labor leaders precipitated the strike on the verge of a Presidential Presidential campaign in the hope that President President Roosevelt will intervene, as lie did in the anthracite strike, and bring about a settlement advantageous to the men. i 'Not one of these'stories can be traced to any definite source. Louis F. Swift, speaking for the packers, said to - day there was no politics In the strike so far as the employers were concerned, and he expressed the belief that thert was none so far as the strikers are concerned. concerned. President Donnelly, of the butchers' organization, dismissed the subject of politics with scornful curtness. Notwithstanding Notwithstanding these denials, the rumors are spreading and finding credence. POLITICIANS ALARMED. The story which aroused the great - rom Washington, to the eflect tlial esiueru riooscveiL, aiurnitfu ai ur - prooaoie political results or a rumluiiiu hat there have been any negotiation, rect or indirect, with Washington. nere - is no iiu - .iuon, imwyvtM, xnai .ical Republican leaders lu upon the theory mat tne Parry in power has lo bear the brunt of blame for such situations. situations. Negotiations lookinsr to arbitration failed to - day typeauKe the strike lead - jrn iiifsii k' H n c men vnrs Out shall be taken back in a body pending a settlement. The packers re ject this proposition and propose as a substitute thai they re - employ the strikers as fust as they need them, preference preference being given in the order of application. application. President Donnelly objects to this plan for the double reason that it would tend to humiliate the men and would lay the unions open in the future future to a body blow from the packers. "The men must he taken back in u body or not at all," said President Donnelly and his associates. As to the wage scale, pending final adjustment of differences by arbitration arbitration the strike leaders insist on the pay that prevailed prior to May 28; In other words, unskilled labor to be paid tH'i cents an hour. Instead of 15 and 17 cents, the pike JWild after May 28. The packers insist that the temporary temporary wages shall follow the schedule in effect at Xhe time of (lie strike and that wap - es and labor conditions shall all be submitted to arMtivitors without restriction of any kind. ' Rejection of the arbitration proposal proposal of the packers was the result of a meeting held yesterday by President Donnelly and his chief lieutenants at the Briggs House. Present at this conference were President Samuel Oompers, of the National Federation of Labor, and President Morton, of the International stationery Firemen's Union. It was virtually agreed that as soon as a final proposition was made by the packers and rejected by the wmi w .u.iua:i iiw ,, if Excellent for BACKACHE, Rheumatism, Neuralgia, etc. DR. RICMTEk S World - kenowneU ANCHOR" PAIN EXPELLEE. tTotMgOTiilpejrttbotitTiwle J!rlt nchor'j wmt one pnysician out oi many umnoa fVortj.lK. Juna IS 1828 A yj Having fcrjsoul Ian yean tnsp iinovourtfli.HUK J M "ft, !,i etiuri imi 1.1 r,tJT,iiiot ti m niiiiyut uwui uncui in vvai. Iwumahsmand kindred diseases. .Ver respectfully 1 20c. HI ftGc. fct ait druggist or tnrougd r.ad.HlchUraCe.,816 PearlSt, Now lorkJ commanded by prominent fky' . Moan, ynniemit ana tier.au IJrvagitts. iiinistcrt.etc.f. I II I I HlIM U 5 1 1 F HARDWARE STORE. .,. jtpv Old 'Phone 188 - 3 New 'Phones 143, 14T union the stationary firemen at the stock yards would be called out. "Every union man at the yards Will strike if the packers' do not yield," said President Morton. As ttie first step the stationary firemen will ask for an eight - hour day instead of the twelve hour day they now have. Mr. Gompers will direct the strike In Its entirety. He came here especially for that purpose. He will be assisted by International Vice - President Thomas and Thomas I. Kidd, of the American Federation of Labor. Donnelly ,will have full direction of the meat cutters cutters and butcher workmen throughout throughout the strike. ' , CHICAGO PREPARES FOR THE WORST. If the situation shall develop Into such a walkout as Mr. Morton outlines outlines here is none wise enough to tell what will happen. To - night Chicago is prepared for the worst, although still hoping a peaceful nettlement will be made. A large percentage of the men employed at the yards are for eigners, many of whom speak little English". Among them are men prone to impulsive acts of violence. They can be kept well under control when not inflamed with whiskey. President .Donnelly has an influence over them which 1b peculiarly strong, but he will find it hard to curb the passions of the ignorant If feeling once reaches the fever stage. To guard against an outbreak there is talk of closing all the saloons in the vicinity of the stock yards. This will not be done until the emergency emergency demands it, but that it is being contemplated shows with what concern concern the authorities expect a, long - continued continued continued strike. There was a suggestive evidence of the temper of some strikers yesterday, when a small fire broke out in the yards. The firemen on the way to the blaze were subjected to taunts and insults insults and there was at one place a show of interference, but no overt act was committed. This - may have been due to the close espionage of the police. When the fire alarm was sounded, a great crowd of strikers and their sympathizers sympathizers gathered at the yards. The police had a theory at first that the fire was of Incendiary origin, but it developed developed that crossed wires were to blame. Mumbled regrets here and there in the crowd that the blaze was so easily conquered gave a hint of an indercurrent of feeling that bodes no rood. ' The commotion that a small disturb - tnce causes in the 'streets demonstrates demonstrates to the police how weak is the barrier between order and violence. Official vigilance at the yards was redoubled redoubled this morning, owing to a small riot that took place late last night, when one striker was shot, three others injured and three policemen hurt. This disturbance was precipitated by an intoxicated man, who threw stones at the police. The police sought to arrest arrest him, and two strikers who were fighting each other. TROUBLE FOR SALOONKEEPERS. There was a small riot last evening in Halstead street, when strikers' pick - es tried to overturn a wagron load of bedding which they thought was to be taken to the packing plants for nonunion nonunion vorkmen. For a time, the situation situation was menacing, but vigorous work by the police quelled th trouble. Chief of Police O'Neill gave orders to Inspector Hunt, of the stock yards district, district, to close immediately all saloons w hich tolerate the presence of men who are intoxicated. The licenses of offending offending saloonkeepers will be taken from them. Chief O'Neill said he feared the bad whiskey, which Inflames the Poles more than he feared the feeling growing1 out of the strike issues. NEW YORK STRIKERS ARE CONFIDENT OF SUCCESS. New Tork, July 16. "We will win out. Within forty - eight hours ' the packers will have exhausted their supply supply and be glad to take back the men." was the declaration made today by H. L. Eichelberger, who has charge of the local situation in the butchers' strike. Anticipating further disorders in the slaughter house district, the authorities authorities sent extra, details of police to guard the district today. It is feared that any attempts to employ strike - breakers would result in violence. A gang of non - union men leaving Schwarschild & Sulzberger's were stoned last night and the police were forced to use their clubs to disperse the crowd. Eichelberger, Eichelberger, in specfklng of the outbreak, said : , "Jt was hoodlums who started the trouble. The union is not responsible. From the outset, my advice to the men has been to stay at home and Veep a.way from the packing houses. The packers can hire as many non - union men as they wish, but. it means more trouble for thern. Our men did not participate in the rioting. It is reported that many of the strikers strikers are anxious to return to work, but Eichelberger denies it. Sympathetic strikes are looked for if the butchers' strike is not settled. No killing has been done in any of the local packing houses since the strike, and the reserve supply Is almost exhausted. exhausted. OWNER OF HOUSE EVICTED BY HIS "NO BABY" RULE. Pes Moines, la., July 16. George E. Hallett, owner - and one of the occupants of a fashionable row of apartment houses operated under the "no baby" rule, was yesterday compelled to vacate his own home because of the arrival of the stork. Mr. Hallett has relentlessly driven family after family of renters out of his fiats, as one clause of all leases signed by him provides "that the contract becomes null and void upon the birth of a child to the party of the second part. Mrs. Hallett Thursday presented her husband with a girl, and yesterday the family moved to the residence of Mrs. Halletfs parents. fTW MODE EVEIITS AS THEY OCCUR. I !,M Daniel Smith and E. H. Treslar Had a Narrow Escape From Drowning. THEIR BOAT WAS UPSET. Engineer Daniel Smith and Baggage - master E. H. Treslar, of the Erie rail road, had a narrow escape frAm, drown ing m ine j - iacKa wanna river m Haw ley last evening. Both arransred a fish' ing trip and were comfortably seated in tttelr boat "when Theslar 'Saw some fish in the water which he desired to catch. In bis eagnerness In trying to place his fishing pole In the particular spot he upset the boat and he and Mr. Smith wtere sent plying into uhe water, Neither are very good swimmers and were making a desperate struggle for the shore when their predicament was discovered by Jack Adams, who nap, pened to he passing. He at once Jump ed into the water and assisted both men to a place of safety. After the incident they abandoned the .idea of continuing their trip and adjourned to their boarding, apart - . An f EVENING - WEDDING. The home of A. C. Snyder on Dudley street was the scene of a pretty wed - ding last evening, when their daughter, Miss Lucreta, was united in marri age to Samuel J. Black, of Sandusky. Ohio. Rev. W. S (Gibbons , of the Presbyterian church, officiated. The bride and groom are both graduates of Bucknen university. A reception followed and at mtdnight they - left on an extended wedding trip, and upon their return they will make their future home at Franklin, Pa. . CHURCH MASTERS. Rev. H. Parlett East will occupy the pulpit of the Dudley Street Baptist church at .the morning services tomor row, when a special sermon will be preached. In the afternoon at 2:30 spe. cial services will be held when the new pipe organ will be used for the first time. Rev. C. E. Hetnans, of the Jacfcson Street Baptist church, will deliver the address. The choir of the Jackson Street Baptist Church will sing. Mr. Edwin Protheroe wilt preside at the organ. In the evening at 7:30. Rev. D. J, Williams, Williams, of Olyphant, will preach. The ordinance of baptism will be adminis tered at the close of the service. Rev. C. H. Newing will occupy the pulpit of the xL E. church tomorrow at both services. In the morning his topic will be "Christ's Intercession." In the evening, "A Mistaken Idea." Services at St. Mark's church tomorrow tomorrow will be as follows. Holy commun ion, 8 a. m. (corporate communion of the women's Guild); 10:80 a m., morn ing prayer and sermon; 12. m., Sunday school; 7:30 p. la., evensong with ser mon. Special services will mark the first appearance of a vested choir. Services at the Tripp Avenue Chris tian church will be aa follows: Sun day school, 10 a. m.; communion. 11 a. m. There will be no evening service until September, when It is expected a pastor will have been engaged to fill the pulpit. NEWS IN BRIEF. Mrs. C. H. Newing will leave today for the home of her parents at Flor ence, N. J., where Bhe will visit for two weeks. The employes of the Erie company were paid today. - Miss Dorothy Ramsey, of Atlentown, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Caryl Niefcur of Dudley street. . Frank Foster returned home yester day after camping at Lake Winola for the past two weeks. Thp Italian band paraded the principal principal streets of the town last evening ana this morning, advertising their pic nlc which is being held to raise funds to erect a new church. Treasurer August Wahlera'witl pay all school and borough orders at the borough building today. George Poinset, of Trenton, N. X, who spent the past week at the M. E. parsonage, returned home yesterday. The Ladies' Aid society of the Dud ley Street Baptist church will hold an ice cream social at the home of Mrs. A. Snyder on Dudley street Tuesday evening, July 19. The many friends of Daniel Gilbride will be pleased to learn that he is able to be out again after suffering from an accident which befell him On July 4. Mrs. John Widdowfuld and brother. Alfred Warfel, of Ansonia, Conn., are visiting relatives in town. , Mr. and Mrs. Howard M. Bone and son, Arthur, and daughter, Elizabeth, are spending a few days at Lake Winola. Winola. Mrs. Andrew Allen and son and daughter, of Dudley street, are the guests of Pittston friends. A young son has brightened the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wlnnegar, of Grove street. Miss Margaret Cecil Hopkins, of Mill street, Is spending a few weeks at Buffalo Buffalo and St. Louis. Mrs. Frank Wilson end daughter have returned home after a visit with friends in Pittston. Sisters Mary Raphael and Stephens, Of Manchester, are the guests of theif parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Sweeney, Sweeney, of Walnut street. Sister Raphael was known in the world ss Llnnie Sweeney, and taught in the public schools previous to entering the convent. convent. Victor Burschel Is eight seeing at St. Louis. The Dunmore Tennis club held a meeting on the court last evening when the annua! election of officers was held. President H. C. Hubler; vice president. Miss Allie Taft; secretary, Howard Chamberlain; treasurer, Ernest Close. E. W. Bishop, of Towanda, is spending spending a few days with friends In town. Harold Davis arid Stewart Seigle are visiting friends In Troy, N. Y. Mfs. Theodore Zeigler, of Frescott avenue, is spending a few days at Lake Winola. Mrs. C. F. Fannery and son, of Mid - dletown, N. Y., are visiting friends in town. LETTERS TO THE. EDITOR Quick Work, This. Editor of The Truth. Sir: We said let there be light and we have got It and so soon. We only asked for three lights and have received received four. We asked for light Wednesday Wednesday and we got It Thursday. The poles set and the lights turned on. We all certainly should thank E. M. Stack for his prompt action in putting the lights in the purk. Because of his action action many accidents, will be avoided. Now we can walk or drive In the park wttbmit hovinir u. nrnrv ?anll..v t ... one never did care to have a bicycle run up over my back and not even stop 10 pass me time 01 tne evening. Mr. Stack, we thank you. a. E. HILL, Scran - ton, July 15. ST' PETERSBURG ESTIMATES JAP., LOSS" AT 2210 Continued from First Page. was not as severe a one as was report ed. In Toklo the report is utterly dls - creaitea. - JAPANESE ARE WAITING. Affairs on land , near Taschi - Kao, where the opposing armies are massed lor a ciasn, are, according to dispatches at hand this morning, unchanged. The Japanese seem to be waiting for rein forcements under General Nodzu, and possibly for the column of General Ku - rokl to get Into a better position for a combined assault. On the Russian side, if reports received received are to be credited, it is a case of Inability to take the offensive and compulsion to wait till the onslaught is made and then put up the best de fense possible. . A most sensational report Is at hand from Chinese quarters this morning, which states that. General Kuropatkin is in a serious dilemma. He is said to have Inadequate forces with him to properly cope with the Japanese, and is accordingly retreating from point to point, hoping against hope that he may thus, - by avoiding a serious clash. eventually reach a point where heavy reinforcements will reach him and thus rescue him from the position, strate gically weak, in which he Is at pres ent. If this remarkable statement is authentic, Kuropatkin's present stand near Taschi - Kao must indicate that the Japanese have him in a tight fix, from which he can only escape by fighting. CHARGES AGAINST ALEXIEFF. The dispatch adds that much of his trouble is due to the acts of Viceroy Alexieff, who, it is said, js hampering Kuropatkin, his old time enemy, in every way possible. Alexieff is said to have stopped reinforcements enroute for Kuropatkin's headquarters on the flimsy pretext of desiring to look them over and see if they are in 'efficient fighting condition. . This attitude of Alexieff Is thought by many to be likely to prove a serious menace to Russian success in Man churia. The Times' correspondent at Berlin sends a dispatch this morning which he says contains news received from New Chwang, and which contains serious serious charges against Alexieff. The correspondent correspondent says: , VICEROY'S PRESENCE DANGER OUS. "The Viceroy appears to assert his right to retain a considerabe body of troops around his person at Mukden, much to the disgust of the officers, who are said to refrain from mutiny only from the consciousness that the representative of the Czar cannot be gotten rid of by violent means. Admiral Admiral Alexieff himself lives in his state car on the railway. A roof has been constructed over the car, and flowers have been planted around it. The VI ceroy countermands military orders and detains forces by Inspecting them and his chief of staff is sent two or three times a week to Taschi - Kao in order to observe the movements and disposition of General Kuropatkin. "The telegram from New Chwang de clares that only the Immediate recall of Alexieff can ameliorate this undesirable undesirable state of affairs, since at this Juncture the Viceroy's presence in the Far East is not only, useless but posi tively dangerous. JAPS OCCUPY MANY POSITIONS. St. Petersburg, July 16. Lleulen ant General Sakharoff, who is with General Kuropatkin's force, reports that the Japanese during Thursday and Friday occupied many positions. and placed cannon on the heights near the railway, north of Kai - Ping. There have been but a few skirmishes thus far. JAPS LOSE HEAVILY. London, July 16. A dispatch from Mukden yesterday reports that the Japanese losses aunng tne ngnting on the right flank of the defenses at Port Arthur on July 3 to 6, inclusive, were 2,000. The Russian losses were lnsignl ficant: The dispatch adds that the Russians drove back the Japanese and occupied the heights commanding Lun - santan .fass. St. Petersburg. July 15. It Is renorted here that a battle is now being fought at xasnichao. DENIAL FROM TOKIO. Tokio, July 16. The war office de nies the report current for several days past that thirty thousand Japanese were killed' or wounded in an unsuccessful unsuccessful attack on Port Arthur. OLD FORGE. We must certainly congratulate our street commissioner, Edward Fitzgerald, Fitzgerald, upon the excellent work he Is doing on the borough streets. Main street is nearly completed with a cover of red ash and when finished we will not be ashamed of any one driving up or down the valley. Fay to - day at the Jermyn, Pennsyl vania Coal company and Connell. Don't forget next Sunday Is the trolley ride of the Larkln Social club to Harvey's Lake. Special cars will leave school house switch at 9 and 9:30 a. m. Old Forge band paraded the street. letting people know where they could get ice cream and cake free of charge, and those who went did not regret it, for they had a good time at the Jer myn & Co, store opening. Mr. Heinz of Pittsburg, the pickle man, was there and gave every one who attend ed a picklo as a souvenir. Dr. Myers who has been spending a ten days' vacation at Atlantic City Is due to return this evening. The funeral of Johmallo Grollo who was instantly killed at the Sibley mines will be held from his home on Mooslc road, Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Burial in Pittston cemetery - John Pasqualo. a laborer, was ar rested by the miners' grievance committee committee and brought before 'Squire Holland on a charge of stealing cars from the miners in the Pennsylvania Coal company's mines. It appears that the miners have had less cars each pay day than what they account ed for and so a trap was laid. On Tuesday evening check welghman checked all cars laying 011 the branch outside and discovered two for Pasqualo. Pasqualo. In the the morning they were gain checked and he found four to the credit of Pasqualo.. He was sent for in the mines and claimed he did not mark the two additional. Vlto Natzzl and John Felerlco testified that they had seen him at the cars between 6 and 7 a. m. and he then swore he feared they had washed off his num ber and he placed an additional number number on. Upon settling with the miners for their coal he allowed him to go. An Interesting game of base ball will be Played to - day between the Taylor Reds and Old Forge Reds. It being pay day through here our boys will be well backed by the cash. LAUREL LINE Will operate a ten minute service Sun day afternoon. Valley View Park on the Laurel Line affords rest and comfort comfort to all, - 16tl Descriptive literature and Informa tion how to reach the "ROyal ilun - koka " on application to vv, Robinson, travelling passenger Sgent, 500 Park building, PiLUJsurs, Pa. KEIIROOMIS'S ' . BODY FOUIID Continued from First Page. sinla. These papers referred to some land and other conceslsons which King Merielik had made to William H. Bills, a Texas negro, who accompanied Loo - mis on the trip. When the body was washed ashore tode - it was identified by these and other papers which were found in . the clothing. As to the . disappearance of Loomls reports vary, One report had It that he was seen leaving the steamer at Plymouth while several of the steamer's officials claim they saw him On board while the boat was going from Plymouth Plymouth to Cherbourg. When the first report of the strange disappearance was made public, theories theories galore were advanced. First there was a theory that he had been murdered murdered and his body thrown overboard. Working on this Idea the police of Scotland Yard and of the French department department made inquiry regarding certain certain persbns who were known to have been in close company with the missing missing missing - man during the voyage. All inquiry inquiry in this line ended without a clew pointing to murder being discovered. A few days after the disappearance a man who had ' seen Loomis on board the Kaiser Wilhelm II. claimed to have seen him again on the streets of Paris. Later he said he bad been mistaken. The last theory, and the only which now seems probable, was that Loomls, in a moment of temporary aberration, committed Suicide. Two theories remained, remained, and either of these might easily easily be correct. Either Loomis committed committed suicide or fell overboard." No reason Is known why he should tike his own life, and as a result his friends are inclined to believe that he lost his balance while standing In a dangerous position and fell into the sea without any one noticing his fall. The dead man was manager of the Parkersburg, W. Va., Dally News. He was highly connected socially and in business. His wife had a child only five weeks before his risappearance, and the shock resulting from the Intelligence Intelligence prostrated her and for a time she was very low. The police say they have not yet officially officially Identified the body as that of Loomis, but they have small ddubt in the matter. The American consul is now en route to confirm the identification. identification. BROTHER NOT YET NOTIFIED, Washington, D. C "July 16. Up to noon today, Assistant Secretary of State Loomis had received no other ad vices concerning the finding of his brother's body near Plymouth, Eng land, than those contained in the press dispatches. Immediately upon being informed of tne latter, ne wired to Consul General Evans, at London, - the number of his brother's watch, and other particulars, In order that there may be no possible mistake in the identification, Hr asked that careful search be made for any signs indicative that violence had been used. OBITUARY MRS. W. G. HOLLENBACK. Yesterday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock occurred the death of Mrs. W. (i. Hol - lenback of Greenwood. Mrs. Hollen - back was thirty - four years of age and Is survived by her husband and five children. The funeral Sunday at 2:30 o'clock from the Mooslc Presbyterian church. MRS. MARIA BURNS. Mrs. Maria Burns, wife of George J. Burns, died early this morning at her late home, 112 East Market street. She is survived by her husband and seven children, as follows: William, Frank, Joseph, George, Jr., Agnes, Annie and Helen. Funeral will be announced later. , COURT MATTERS. An appeal from the award of arbitra tors was taken this morning by the defendant defendant in the suit of John H. Ladwig against the Northeastern National Insurance Insurance company, of Milwaukee, Wis. The suit was brought to recover on a $5,000 insurance policy upon the business business building of the plaintiff, which was destroyed by fire. Payment of the policy was refused and the plaintiff brought suit. It was heard before Ar bitrators C. E. Olver. T. P. Hoban and C. B. Little, who awarded him the full amount of his claim, with interest. ' Application for a charter was filed by Attorney Joseph Jeffreys this morning morning for the Piccioto Garibaldi Mutual and Beneficial society of Scranton, Pa. George Lee, colored, was released from the county jail'thls morning, af ter serving six months for larceny. Anthony Lally, president of tha board of school directors of Mayfield borough, filed his bond with Prothono - tary Cummings this morning in the sum of $14,000. DM L. & W. BOARD. . Scranton, July 17, 1904. Extras. East Saturday, July 16 - - 9:15 m., Astringer; 11:30 p. in., Swartg. Sunday, July 174 a. m.. Cavanaueh: 11 a. m., John Gahagan; 3:30 p. m., Costello with Fitzpatrick's crew. Pushers 2:30 a. 111., C. Bartholomew. west; 7 a, tn., Lamping, west; 8 a. m., Ludlow, east; 11:45 a. h., Moran, east; 11:45 a. nl., T. Murphy, east; 7 p. ni., M. Murphy, east; 9 p. m., W. H. Bartholo mew, east; 0:15 p. m., Latlnier, east. Helpers 1 a. ni., Magovern; 7 a. ,, Gaffney; 10 a. 111., Hecor; 3:30 p. in.. Stanton. Kxtra3 West, Saturday, Julv 16th. 6 p. m., (Hallstead) Hosier: 8 n. (Hallstead) W. A. Bartholomew: 9 p. m., Ed. McAllister; 1 p. m.. Peek Sunday, July 17th. 1 a. m.. Sur. dam; 8 a. tn., Carmody; 1 la. m., J. llenigan; 2 p. m., Sc - anlon. NOTICE! P. J. Timlin reports for W. A. Bar tholomew. James Scanlon reports for Singer. JOTTINGS District Attorney Herman Harmes. of Wayne county, is visiting In Scranton Scranton today. Emerich Stepan'osky. a musician living In Wilkes - Barre, was granted naturalization papers by Judge Arch - Daia - m tne Federal court this lnorn - ng. had Mrs. Mamie Barnard arrested to - ay for stabbing her in the arm this niornlg. Both are colored. They had quarrel over their children and Mrs. Bernard struck Mrs. Wilson on the arm with ajuilfe, inflicting a slight wound. The warrant was Issued by Alderman Millar and she will be given hearing before him to - night. HER HEART LIKE A POLLUTED SPRINO. Mrs. Jumes Srlgley. Pelee Island, Ont., says: "I was for five years afflicted with dyspepsia, constipa tion, neart nisease ana nervous prostration. prostration. I cured the heart trouble with Dr. Agnew's Cure for the Heart, nd the other ailments vanished like mist. Had relief in half an hour after the first dose." Sold by Matthews - Bros.r - 13. 1 0 j in) ' Call here or write me without prove to you why your trusses can The Increase in the number of B not to oe wonaerea at wnen one consiaers now gener - 5 ally Rupture is misunderstood and the number of bad '' I'fZjd, trusses sold to - day , r t tf. BOASLON Five years ago I began to interest myself la this .Buptlre Specialist subject, and since that time my one aim has been to perfect a remedy for Rupture whose merit end small cost would make all other treatments ridiculous and a j waste of time and money. - My success has been due to the good work I have . done all these years, and my reputation as the fore most expert in this line is the natural result Call this week at write NOW for my valuable FREE Book and list of a thousand names and addresses addresses of people cured In and around Scranton, and learn how you can be PERSONALLY cured by me here. .Every application guaranteed successful. - . Remember, I am not a truss seller. I have no truss to sell. I am a licensed physician and treat your rupture on scientific principles. A truss Is only a maitesniit ana win not cure a rupture. ( ; , Charges and Terms. Reasonable. Satisfactory Arrangements' made for Credit. Hours: 9 to 4 and 7 to 9 Daily. Sunday, 12 m. to 2 p. m Illustrated Booklet on Rupture, Piles, Varicocele and Hydrocele Mailed Free. DR. E. F. SCAFJLOH (Chief Operator For Three Years in Dr. Alexander O'Malley's Office in , This City.) OFFICE: 420 Spruce Street, Masonio Bldg., Scranton, Pa. WOMAN CONFESSES SHE SLEW MARZZO Man Whose Body Was Sewn in . - Mattress Killed by Mrs. Niglio. SAYS IT WAS SELF - DEFENSE. Philadelphia, Pa., July 16. By a woman's woman's confession, the mystery of the murderered man In a mattress has at lasten solved, and the confession Is ,'ii'more Interesting from the,, fact that the woman declares the fatal stab was inflicted while she was defending herself. ' Mrs. - GianninI Niglio, the woman in the case, admitted to the detectives yesterday that it was she who wielded the blade which ended the life of Antonio Antonio Marazo at an Italian boarding house In Twenty - first street on Saturday. Saturday. . , . . The police authorities were completely completely surprised by this disclosure, for it came directly after the Coroner's Jury had rendered a verdict that Marzzo was killed by Tomaso Niglio, the woman's woman's husband. The police are also surprised, in view of her statement, that the woman did not confess before the inquest. The Italians Interested in this case are ignorant of English, and preserve a stolid demeanor when examined by interpreters. I The police are therefore having hard work to follow up their statements. According to Mrs. Niglio's statement to Detective Crawford, on the morning of last Saturday, Marzzo, the murdered murdered man, attacked her with a knife. He stabbed her in the right shoulder and forced her up the stairway leading leading from the first to the second floor of the house. A struggle ensued on the stairway between the man and the woman. Mrs. Niglio's clothing was torn and she received numerous bruises on her body and limbs from the fist blows of her assailajit. The wound in the shoul der and the bruises were all located by physicians. Mrs. Niglio wrested the knife from Marzzo's hand and thrust the blade of the weapon several times Into her as sailant's chest. He realesed her, stag gered up stairs, and fell dead at the door of her bedroom. Mrs. Niglio said that she then car ried the bodv down stairs and sewed It up in the mattress, in which It was found. She said that her husband. Tomaso Niglio; her son. Nicola, and Antonio Canfrangesa carted the body away and threw it Into the wissa - hlckon creek, where it was found last Sunday morning. Mrs. Niglio's confession flatly contra dicts that of her son, who declared that his father murdered Marzzo because of jealousy. The police accept Mrs. Nig llo'g story as true. RAILROAD TIME TABLES. Scranton, Dunmore and Moosio Lake Railroad Company. . Time table in effect July 7, 1904. , Trains leave Dunmore as fellows: For Moosio Lake: 8:15, 10:15, 11:15 a. m.; 12:15, 1:15, 2:15, 3:15, .4:15, 5:15 7:15 p. rn. v - Trains leave Mooslc Lake as follows: For Dunmore: 9:15, 11.15 a, m.; 12:15, 1:15, 2:15, 3:15, 4:15: 6:15, 6:15. 8:15 p. m. On Sundays additional trains will leave as follows: Leave Dunmore for Moosic Lake: 9:15 a. m., 6:15 p. m. Leave Mooslc Lake for Dunmore: 10:15 a m., 7:15 p. m. 7t6 LACKAWANNA AND WYOMING VALLEY RAILROAD CO. (Laurel Line.) In Effect June 20, 1904. Trains leave Scranton at 1:00, 2:00, 8:00, 4:00, 5:00 and 6:00 a. m. daily. At 6:20 a. rn., week - days and every twenty twenty minutes thereafter and at 7:00 a. m. Sundays and every twenty minutes thereafter, until and Including 12:00 night, arriving at Wilkes - Barre forty - one minutes later. Ten minute schedules are operated week - days from 3:20 p. m. to 6:40 p. m. Express trains leave Scranton daily except Sunday, at 6:36. 8:16 and 10:36 a. m.. and 2:16 and 4:36 p. m., arriving at Wilkes - Barre thirty - three minutes later. Frequent service between Scranton, Nay Aug Park and Petersburg. See folder for trains carrying baggage. baggage. B. F. WYLY. JR., Traffic Manager, Scranton, Pa. DELAWARE, LACKAWANNA AND WESTERN. (In Effect June 1. 1904.) Trains leave Scranton for New York: At 2:05, 3:20, 6:05, 8:00 and 10:10 a. in.; 12:40, 3:40 and 3:35 p. m. For New York and Philadelphia, 8:00 a. m., 10:10 a. m., and 13:40 and 3:33 p. m. For Goulds - boro at 6:10 p. m. For Buffalo, 1:15, 6:25 p. m. and 9:00 a. m.; 1:65. 6:40 and 11:10 p. m. For Blnghamton, Hlmira and way stations, 10:35 a. m.. 1:05 p. m. For Oswego, Syracuse and Utica, 1:15, 6:25 a. m.; 1:55 p. ni.; Oswego, Syracuse and Utlca train at 6:25 a. m., dally except except Sunday. For Montrose, 9:00 a. m.. 1:05 and 6:35 p. ni. Nicholson accommodation, accommodation, 4:00 and 6:15 p. in. Bloomsburg Division For Northumberland Northumberland at 6:35 and 10:10 a. m., 1:55 and 6:40 p. m. For Plymouth, 9:05 p. tn. Sunday Trains For New York, 1:60, 8:20, 6:05, 10:10 a. m.; 8:40 and 8:35 p. m. For Buffalo. 1:15 and 6:25 a. ni.: 1:55. 6:40 and 11:10 p. nu For Blnghamton d 11:1 j?GUngD delay and let me never help you. . severe ruptures is , TRUSSES WILL NOT CURE RUPTURE Remember the 1 treatment will not detain yott from your, work of V business. Ther Is n cutting, nA pain and no danger. danger. I give a written - guarantee to cure. and way stations, 5:60 and 10:35 a. m. Bloomsburg Di - ision Leave Scranton at 10:10 a. m. and 6:40 p. m. DELAWARE AJfD HUDSON'. Time Table in Effect June 19, 1904. Trains leave Scrantbn as follows: For Carbondale 6:44, 7:50, 9:05. 10:13, 11:17 a m.; 12:05, 1:10, 2:00, 3.12. 4:12, 5:30, 6:25, 7:20, 8:33, 19M, 11:20 p. m.; 12:33 a. m. For Honesdale and Lake' Lodore 6:44, 10:12 a. m.: 3:12, 6:30 p. m. For Wilkes - Barre 6:27. 7:10, 7:42, 8:45, 9:55, 10:50 a. hi.; 12:00 m.; 1:40. 2:25, 3:28, 4:25, 515, 6:15, 7:50, 9:10. 10 - 40, 11J49 p. m. For Albany and points north 9:05 a. m.; 4:12 p. m. SUNDAY TRAINS. For Carbondale 8:50. 10:20 a. m ; 12:10, 2:00, 4:12, 6:50, 8:20, 11:15 p. m. For Wilkes - Barre 9:38, 10:50 a. m ; 12:00 m.; 1:58, 3:28. 6:32, 9:17, 10:40 p. m. For Albany and points north 4 II p. m. For Honesdale 8:50 a. m.," 12:10, i.lZ p. m. All trains stop at Lake , Lodore on flag. Lowest rate's to all points in the United United States and Canada. J. W. BURDICK, G. P. A.. Albany, N. Y. W. G. LIDDLE, D. F. and P. A., , Scranton, Pa. . LEHIGH VALLEY RAILROAD. (In Effect July 10, 1904.) Trains leave Wilkes - Barre: For Glen Summit. Allentown, Reading, Reading, Efethlehem, Philadelphia, Easton and New York 1:08, 8:30 and 11:15 a. m.; 3:02 and 5:24 p. m. Sundays 11:15 a. m.; 3:02 and 5:24 p. m. D. & H. connection leaves Scranton 11:49 p. m., 7:10 and 9:55 a.m.; 2:25 and 4:26 p. m. Sundays 9:38 a. m.. 1:58 and 3:28 p. m. For White Haven and principal points in coal regions 8:30 and 11:15 a. m.; 3:02 and 5:24 p. m. Sundays 3.02 p. m. D, & H. connection leaves Scrantoiv - 7:10 and 9:55 a. m.; 2:25 and 4:26 p. m. Sundays 1:58 p. ni. For Tunkhannock, Towanda, Elmiia.. and local points, daily except Sunday 7:45 a. m. and 4:40 p. m. D. & H. connection leaves Scranton 6:27 a m. and 3:28 p. m. For Ithaca, Geneva, Rochester, Buffalo, Buffalo, Niagara Falls t;ri the West 1:20. 7:45 a. m.; 1:07, 3:25. and 11:33 p. m. Sundays 1:20 a. m.; 1:07, 3:25 and 11:33 p. m. - . 1 D. & H. connection leaves Scranton. 11:49 p. m., 6:27 a. m.. 12:00, 2:25 and 10:40 p. m. Sundays 12:03, 1:58 and p. m. - Pullman parlor and sleeping cars on all trains between Wilkes - Barre, Philadelphia Philadelphia and New York, Buffalo and Suspension Bridge. For tickets and Pullman reservations, apply to city ticket office, 69 Public Square, Wilkes - Barre. Pa. NEW YORK, ONTARIO & WESTERV RAILWAY. In effect Sunday, June 19th, 1904. Trains leave Scranton for Carbondale and intermediate points at 10:30 a. m., 4:00 and 6:10 p. m. For Poyntelle, Hancock. Liberty, Kingston, Port Jervis, Cornwall, New York city, Norwich, Ojeida, Utica, Rome, Oswego and all other points north and south on the main line, at 10:30 a. m. For Poyntelle, Hancock, Walton, Sidney, Sidney, Delhi, Norwich and western points, 10:30 a. m. and 4:00 p. m. Returning, train.i arrive at Scranton 7:L'5 a tn., 10:40 a m., and 4:40 p. m. Train arriving Scranton 7:25 a. m. makes close connections with New Jersey Jersey Central trains for Philadelphia, Atlantic City, Baltimore, Washington, Pennsylvania state and southern points. SUNDAY TRAINS For Carbondale and Intermediate points, 8:30 a. m. and 7:00 p. m. For Poyntelle and the mountains of Wayne county. Win - wood, Preston Park, Starlight, Hancock, Hancock, Cadosla, connections being made with main line trains north and south at 8:30 a. tn. Returning trains arrive arrive at Scranton 7:25 a. in. and 6:45 p. m. Passenger rates two cents per mll. J. C. Anderson. G. P. A.. New York, N. Y. J. E. Welsh, T. P. A.. Scranton, Pa. ERIE KAILROA I) WYOMING DI. VISION. In effect June ?0th, 1904. Trains leave Scranton for Hawley and local points on Wyoming Division at 7.20. 9.00 a. m.; 1.40, 6.20 p. m. For New York, New burgh and in termediate stations at 7.20 a. in.; 1.40 p. m. Trains arrive Scranton 8.20, 10.41 a. m.; 3.11, 9.15 p. m. Sundays, leave Scranton 9.00 a. ni.: 1.40 p. m. For New York, 1.40 p. m. Arrive Scranton 12.69, S.15 p. m. From New York. 8.15 p. m. CENTRAL RAILROAD OF NEW JERSEY. Reading System. Stations In New York: Foot Liberty street and South Ferry. Trains leave Scranton for New York. Philadelphia. Easton, Bethlehem, Allentown, Mauch Chunk. White Haven. Ashley, Wilkes - Barer and Pittston at 7:30 a ni.. 1 and 4 p. in. Sundays at 8.00 a, ni. and 3:10 p. in. Quaker CRy Express leaves Scranton at 7:30 a. in. with through solid vestibule vestibule train and Pullman Buffet Car for Philadelphia with only one change of cars for Baltimore, Washington. D. C, and all points South and West. For Avoca, Pittston and Wilkes - Barre at 1 p. m. and 4 p. m. Sundays at 8.00 u. 111. and 2:10 p. m. For Long Branch, Ocean Grove and Asbury Park at 7:30 a. in. and 1 p. tn. Sundays, 8:00 a. n;. For Reading. Lebanon and Harris - burg, via Allentown, at 7:30 a. m., 1 p. tn. and 4 p. 4m. 3undays at 8:00 a. in, und 2.10 p. m. For Tamaqua and Fottsvllle at 7:30 a. m. and 1 p. m. and 4 p. m. Sundays at 8:00 a. in. For Mountain Park at I p. m. and p. 111. Sundays at 8:00 a m. and 2:10 p. m. For rates and - tickets apply to agent at station. W. G BESLER. Vice - President and Gen. Mgr. M. BURT. ' General Passenger Agent, ,. , 1 '

Clipped from The Scranton Truth16 Jul 1904, SatPage 8

The Scranton Truth (Scranton, Pennsylvania)16 Jul 1904, SatPage 8
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