Newspaper Page Text
THE SCRANTON. TRIBUNE-SATURDAY MORNING. JUNE 5, 1897.
Tlio receipts of Keystone hook nnd
Judder company's fair at Susquehanna
vere over $2,000.
The Columbian club, of Susquehanna,
has elected the following officers: Presi
dent, A. M. lironson; vice president,
Dr. S. J. Engle; treasurer, Charles Sa
l)ln: secretary A. S, Benedict.
John G. Eady, aged SO .years, died at
Hazleton Thmsday evenlns. He was
prominently connected with the Odd
Fellows, and wan one of the first mem
bers of th organization In Hazleton.
A Susquehanna county school direc
tors' association is under consideration,
land it is thought wilt be organized In
August or September. The publication
of a paper of the directors Is also con
templated. After a long illness, William Dwyer,
an old and respected resident of Sus
quehanna, died at 2 o'clock Thursday
morning, at his home on Erie avenue.
The funeral will bo held this morning
from St. John's church.
Edward Allcbach, of Mount Carinel,
who was severely Injured in the i all
road wreck at MIdvalley colliery, Dec.
18, 1S95, has instituted suit against the
Mldvalley Coal company for $25,000
damages. Ho will be a cripple for life.
John Pensyl, a farmer living nt Sha
mokln Hills, was robbed of $193, which
he kept locked In a tin box In one of
his bureau drawers. Mr. Pcnsy! Is al
most nntlrely blind, is very old and
his cash represented his savings for
The Susquehanna board of trade is
endeavoring to secure funds to aid In
establishing In that place a plant for
manufacturing bicycle supplies, stamp
work, nlckle plate and all line machine
work. A committee will circulate sub
scription 'lists at once.
A year ago the councils of Hazle
ton "passed an ordlnande requiring the
payment of a $100 llcenae fee by all
transient merchants who enter the
town. The license was collected In ev
ery case with the exception of one this
week. It Is claimed that the ordinance
is contrary to the State constitution,
and a test case will be instituted to
ascertain its validity.
Larksville, Luzerne county, has en
Joyed a boom since It has become an
assured fact that the Lark Coal com
pany has tapped two large veins of
ccnl In the tunnel it Is driving on the
mountain side and that before another
year rolls by the company will be ready
to begin mining It. When the gang
ways are completed a breaker em
bodying all the latest Improvements
will be erected at the root of the moun
tain several hundred reet below the
opening. It Is not likely that the com
pany will be in position to prepare coal
for market before next spring.
The Phoenix club Is advertising an
old fashioned Fourth of July celebra
tion and clam bake, besides numerous
other sports during: ths day, and to
wind up with fireworks in the evenlnir.
Next Monday evening Is regular
meeting night of Lai,g3taff Horc com
pany. No. 1, and every member Is ex
pected to be present or wy his fine.
The funeral of Mrs. Fordham took
place last Thursday morning at th3
home of her brother, Hubert McAlplne,
on Main street. The remains wero
taken to West Plttston for Interment.
Funeral Director G. W. Stanton had
charge of the services.
Borough council held their regular
monthly i-ession last "Wednesdiy even
ing. Commissioner Fred H. Chase and
John Ellenberg ushered In the Ashing
season by bringing n exceptionally
nice catch of large pickerel Tuesday.
P. B. Walter and Charles Oardner,
esq., have been doing some extra
Jury duty this week at the county
Stanley N. Slmrell was a business
visitor to Lilnshamton last Tuesday.
' The classes of Keystona academy
are holding their annual picnic today
at Crystal lake.
Mr. Place, formerly supeilntendent
of Ransom poor farm, has purchased
the Walter Henwood property here,
where he will make his future home.
Foster & Co.'s new stores present
the finest front cf any business place
Langstaff Hos company, No. 1, ex
pect to have .something on the bill
boards for the Fourth of July. Look
out for their announcements next
Next Tutsday evening will be regu
lar meeting night of Factoryvllle en
campment No. IMG, Index'pndent Or
der tit Odd Fellows, when th.;y will do
special work with the now staff.
The ladles of the Unlvcrsallst church
will hold an Ice cream festival this
evening at the home of Mrs. George
Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Tiffany, Mr. and
Mrs. E. L Bacon and Llewellyn
Shields were elected delegates from the
church' of this place to attend the state
convention of. the Unlversallsts, which
me'ejs at Beading next week.
Jerry. H. Stephens, of this place, had
n barn on his farm at Nlven destroyed
by Are on Thursday of last week.
Nftxt Monday afternoon the Arch
bald base b.all team will he here and
contest a game with the Nicholson
-Mis. E. Stevens Is spending tho week
with her daughters in Clark's Summit
Charles Gardner, of Factoryvllle, and
Jamo? E, Frear, of Tunkhannock, both
. DRUNKARDS ct&
The cruvSne for drink Is a dlsenxe, a mar
vellouii cure for which has been discovered
culled "Anti-Jug," which mukei the Inebriate
lose all taHte for gtrona clrlnd without know,
luir why, uh It can be given necrotly In ten,
cOiree, roup and the like.
If "Antl-Jnu" U'not kept by your druggist
neucl one dollar to the ltenova Chemical Co.,
MO Hroadway, Now York, and It will be Rent
postpaid, In plain wrapper with full direc
tions -how to give secretly. Information
GREAT WALL PAPER SALE.
"Wo nro going out of tlife Wall Paper business and our stock mus
,' bo closed out at once, a. wo want tbo room for other goods.
Tjvcnty-flvc Thousand Rolls to be closed out nt the fol-
lowing prices :
10o Wall Pupcr fic25c Wall Paper 15c
15c " " 8c 35c " " 25c
20c " " lOclSOc " " 35c
J. SCOTT INGLIS.
of whom aro asking for election of
delegates to the state Republican con
vention from this county, were in town
Wednesday calling on our local politic
ians. Miles A. Smith, of Sprlngvllle, was a
caller here on Thursday last,
David E. Gray has leased the store
at Lake Carey for the coming season.
A nurnber went down from this placa
yesterday to Kingston to see the game
of Loll between Lafayette and the
Mrs. S. C. Hodge has gone to North
ampton, Mass., her former home, for
a month's visit,
Miss Ilose Herrlrk will spend Sun
day with her parents In Kingston.
Miss Joe McKown is visiting at
Waynesboro with her brother, Cecil.
Mrs. W. G. Graham has been spend
ing a few days in Wllkes-Barre.
Paul Dunn, of Scranton, who put In
the sewer at this place, was In town
Ernest Little, Jr., Is now practicing
law In Wllkes-Barre with Charles
Clem Chamberlain, who caught for
the Triton base brill team last year,
Is playing with Pottsvllle.
The Packer house Is receiving a coat
The work on T. B. Greenville's new
houe Is progressing rapidly.
Mrs. J. Wood Piatt has been visit
ing her parents at Kingston.
On Thursday the first graduating ex
ercises of the high school took place
In the Sarsfleld opera house, when the
members of the class of '97 brought to
a close their school days In the Avoca
high school. The pupils occupied seats
on tho stage and made an attractive
appearance. The scene being enhanced
in beauty by a neat and tasty decora
tion of laurels. Shortly after S o'clock
the graduating class Misses Elizabeth
Iltnes. Kathryno Brehony, Matilda
Clifford, Jetsle Morton, Mary Gordon,
Kate Campbell, Mary Reap, Agnes
Clifford, Kathryno Murphy, Gea Reap,
Nellie Murphy, Margaret Healey,
Helen Dixon, Cella McGlynn, Masters
Robert Golden, John O'Malley, Martin
King to the sweet strains of the Tou
hlll orchestra, of Plttston, inarched on
the stage and took their place In the
front. Tho class motto: "Not An Echo;
But a Voice," was also the title of the
class song, composed by Kathryne Bre
hony, a member of the class, and set
to music by Professor Cogswell, of
Mansfield State Normal school. Indi
vidually, tho members of the class of
'97 are to be congratulated on the ex
cellent rendition of the parts assigned
them, which showed close study and
an earnest desire to do their very best.
Their work was a credit not only to
themselves but to the teachers and
school .like. Professor Hoban, after
conferring diplomas, made a brief ad
dress In which he related the courtesy
shown him by the board of directors
and tho active Interest manifested by
them In educational work. The vocal
selections were under tho leadership of
Profpssor Jones. The following pro
gramme was rendered: Music, "Dawn
ing," school; the Phalaux, Matilda Clif
ford; duet, "La Chase Infernale,"
Kathryne Brehony, John O'Malley;
vocal solo, Kathryne Murphy; oration,
Martin King; "Aim of Culture," Mary
Gordon; selection, orchestra; recitation,
"The Manual," Helen Dixon; 'vocal
duet, "Beautiful Moonlight," Elizabeth
Hlnes, Cella McGlynn; class song, class
'97; mantle oration, Robert Golden; re
sponse, "The Beacon Light of States
manship," William Jennings; "Good
Night," school. After the entertain
ment the members of the class together
with the borough teachers and school
directors, accompanied by their wives,
repaired to tho banquet hall, where a
well prepared spread was prepared,
under tha supervision of Mrs, M. A.
Golden. While the many delicacies
were being served the following re
sponded to toasts: "Our Directors,"
Hon. J. J. Morahan; "Our Schools,"
Nellie Murphy; "The Ladles," William
Jennings; "Recollections of School
Life," Jessie Morton; "Our Teachers,"
Kate Campbell; "Music Hath Its
Charms," John O'Malley; "Our Fu
ture Alumni," Agnes Clifford. Among
the visitors present were: Misses
Susie, Mary and Nellie Gallagher,
Rose Kearney and G. M. Geary, of
Wllkes-Barre; Messrs McCarthy, Mer
rlt, Eagan, and Misses Mamie Walsh
and Rose Barrett, of Plains; A. T.
Walsh, Esther Touhlll, Mr. and Mrs.
Fay, Rev. G. J. Dixon, of Plttston;
Misses M. Carroll, B. Carroll, B, Cole
man, N. Coleman and Mrs. Fadden, of
Mls.i(-s Ella Bcanlon and Mary Gold
en, of Scranton, are guests of Mrs. M.
The new school board will organize
on Monday evening.
Robert Dougher, of Wllkes-Barre,
was a visitor In town yesterday.
Mrs. Edward Murphy, of the West
Side, is dangerously 111.
James O'Brien has returned from
Carlisle, where he has been a student
In tho Dickinson Law school.
Mrs Ellen Westgate entertained the
Ladles' Aid society, of the Presbyterian
Howard Crano Is home from Key
Walter Kilmer has moved back to the
house recently occupied by him.
Miss Lucy Crandall has returned
home, after spending some time at her
grandmothers, Mrs. Risen.
A class of thirty-five took tho teach
ers examination on Wednesday, given
by Superintendent Woxley.
Edith Wright, of Mount Pleasant, is
visiting her uncle, John Bass.
Prof. Thomas, of Carbondalc, was
in town Tuesday giving music lessons.
Mrs. Nettle Carpenter, who has been
sick for somo time. Is recovering.
The Hungarian element is liberally
represented at Lake Lewis.
Mrs. Powers and Mrs. Samuel
Crossman, of Whites Valley, visited
Carpets, Draperies and Wall Papers,
419 Lacka. Ave.
Royal make, the food pure,
wholesome and dtllclout.
ROYAL DAKINO POWDER CO., NEW YORK.
relatives in town Tuesday and Wed
nesday. HARDENBGROil ENDORSED.
Railroaders Declare for tho Wnyno
Senator for Auditor General.
Harrlsburg, June 4. A Joint meeting
of railroad employes, embracing Broth
erhood of Conductors, Brotherhood of
Engineers, Brotherhood of Tralnment,
Brotherhood of Firemen, and Order of
Railway Telegraphers, was held here.
About a hundred delegates were pres
ent. Senator E. B. Hardenbergh was
unanimously Indorsed for the Republi
can nomination for auditor general. A
committee of fourteen, with Engineer
Laird, of Altoona, as chairman, was
appointed to wait upon Senator Hard
enbergh next Tuesday evening to as
certain how they can best further his
STATE SONS OF VETERANS.
Preparations liciiigJIndc fit Townndn
for Their Kiicnmpment.
Towanda, June 4. Active, prepara
tions are going on for the meet
ing of the state encampment of Sons of
Veterans In this city next Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday. Arches are
being built nnd the town will be pro
On Wednesday will occur the annual
parade of the encampment, and the
city lire department, and on that even
ing a military ball will be given. On
Thursday the Harter prize contest in
marksmanship will come off.
IMPALED ON PICKET FENCE.
DriverThrown Out byllunnwny Tcnm
to Probable Dentil.
Hazleton, June 4. Yesterday after
noon, while on his way home from
Hazleton to Butler with a spirited
young team, Alonzo Houseknecht was
prol-ably fatally injured by tho horses
The accident occurred on the Con
yngham hill. The wanon struck a
cross ditch In the pike and Mr. House
knecht was thrown from the seat Into
the air and landed on a picket fence,
the sharp palings entering his left side
and fracturing several ribs. Ho is
injured internally and may die.
Wall Street Hcvicw.
New York, June 4. There wero some
room trailers on the Stock Exchange to
day -which manifested occasional timid
ity as to the stability of values at tho
Improvement which has bsen sustained
now for tho greater part of two weeks.
This element took their profits from time
to time during the day and their selling
had a slight temporary effect by caus
ing small recessions In tho more suscep.
tlblo stocks. But the offers to realUo
wero absorbed without notable effect
on tho general market, which remained
strong and firm all day and closed at
practically tno best prices of the day.
Total sales of stocks today wero 305.S74
Furnished by WILLIAM LINN. AL
LEN & CO.. stock brokers, Mears build
ing, rooms, 703-706.
Open- High- Low- Clos
ing, est. est. insr.
Am. Tobacco Co.... 71'.s 73 71V4 71Vi
Am. &ug. nei. uo..H6 11714 11H 117
At., To. & S. Fe.... 1138 11 11H 11
Canada Southern . 4SU 48',i 48U 4SU
Ches. & Ohio 17' I74j 17i 17i
Chicago Gas 85 87 $o 86i
umc. c im. w MS1, 110 10SV4 110
Chic, B. & Q 78 79 7S',4 79k
C. C. C. & St. L.... 244 24Vi 2l',4 2IV4
Chic, Mil. & St. P.. 77 77H 7GTs THi
Chic, R, I. & Pac... 67i CS?i 67H &
Del. & Hudson 104 103 104 101
DIst. & C. F 10'S 10'4 104 1014
Gen. Electric 31 31 31 3iy8
L,aKe onoro ics ico i6Si IK)
Louis. & Nash. ... 477S, . 47 47 47
M. tt.. rex. it. ... za 29U. 28?i 21)
Man. Klevated 83 &3& 84 S3
Mo. Pac 13U lo'j 13 15
Nat. Lead MVa 34 2' 2fl
N. J. Central 73V4 75?; 73 7514
N. Y. Central 100& 1004 J00V4 UW
N. Y S. & W. Pr.. 23 22 i siM 22'i
Nor. Pac 38ft 3SV4 3Sft 3il
Ont. & Western ... 14 14 14 14
Omaha .77 6S 57 6S
'Pac. Mall 27 27 28ft 20ft
Phil. & Reading ... 19i 20'i 19ft 20ft
Southern It. It 9 9ft 9 9ft
Southern R. It. Pr.. 28 23 27ft 28
Tenn., C. & Iron ... 20ft 21 20ft 21
Texas Pacific 9 9 9 9
Union Pacific 7 7ft Oft 7ft
Wabash 6ft 6ft 5ft Vi
Wabash Pr 14 14 13ft 13ft
Western Union .... ?J,i 79- 78 73
AV. L r. ft
u. h. i.eainer 7777
U. S. Leather Pr. ... Baft 53ft 55 55
U. S. Rubber Pr. ... 57 5S 67 67
CHICAGO BOARD OF TRADE PRICES.
Open- High- Low- Clos.
WHEAT. Ine. eat. et. Insr.
July (.7 C7 66ft 7ft
September Wft Cl C3Ji 64
July 18ft ISft 17 IS
September IS 18 17i 17ft
July 24ft 24ft 23 23ft
September 2Sft BVft 25 25ft
Scranton Hoard of Trudo Kxclmneo
(uotntloiis-.AU Quotations Uused
au l'ur ol'lOO.
STOCKS. Bd. Asked.'
Scranton & Plttston Trac. Co. ... 20
National Boring & Drill's Co 80
First National Bank 630
Elmhurst Boulevard Co 100
Scranton Savings Bank 200
Bcranton Packing Co 95
Lacka, Iron & Steel Co 1W
Third National Bank 330
Throop Novelty M'f'g Co 80
Scranton Traction oC 15 17
Scranton Axla Works SO
Weston Mill Co 250
Alexander Car Replacer Co 100
Scranton Bedding Co 105
Dime Dep. & Die Bark 145
Lacka. Trust & Safe Dep. Co.. 140 143
Economy, S. II. & p. Co w
Scranton Pass. Railway, first
mortgage due 1918 .... 110 ...
People's Street Railway, first
mortgage due 1918 110 ...
Scranton & Plttston Trac. Co. ... 90
People's Street Railway, Sec
ond mortgage due 1920 110 ...
Dickson Manufacturing Co 109
Lacka. Township School 6 102
City of Scranton St. Imp. 6 103
Mt. Vernon Coal Co S5
Scranton Axle Works 100
Now York I'roduco .Hnrkct.
New York, Juno 4. Flour Dull and
annln lower to sell; Minnesota patents,
J3.9ja4.13; do. bakers', $3.30a3.50; winter
patients, Sr.C0a4.S5; do. stralRhts, i4,10a
4,20; do. extras, $3.0a3 03; do. low grades.
J2.60a2.90. Wheat-Spot weak; No. 1
northern New York, 76ftc, f. o. b., uoat;
spot No. 1 ha.rd Manitoba, 77c, afloat;
No. 1 northern Duluth, 77c., f. o. b.,
afloat; spot; options opond weak and de
clined, closing alc. net lower; June
closed, 74ftc; July, 72ft'73c.; closed,
73ftc; September, 63 ll-16a70c closed,
CDftc; December, 71 5-16a71 13-lGc, closed,
71ftc. Corn Spot dull; No. 2, 29c; ele
vator; 3a3ftc, affoat; options opened eas
ier and declined, 'dosed, ac. lowerj.
June, 2Sfta28ftc., closed, SSftc; July, 29fta
29c, cloTCd, 29ftc; AURUst, 29fta2ftc,
closed, 29ftc.; September, 30fta30c
closed, 30ftc. OatsSpot easier; No. 2,
22c; No. 3, 21c; No. 3 white, 24c; track
mixed western, 21a24c; No. 2 white, 26c;
track white, 25a31ftc; options dull and
weak; July, closed, 22c eef Steady,
lluttor Steady; western crfamory, lln.
15c.; do. factory, 7ftal0ftc; Hlglns, 15c;
Imitation creamery, 9ftal2c; state dairy,
10al4ftc; do. creampry, llalBe. Cheese
Steady; Inrge state, 8ftc: small, 7fte.t
part skims. 4aCftc: full sklms, SftaSc.
UffKs Steady; stato and Pennsylvania,
llnllftc: western fresh, lOaloftc: south
ern, J2.23 per 30 dozen cases. Tallow
Dull, city (J2 per package), J3c; country
(packages free), 3ftc as to quality.
Chicago Grain Mnrkot.
Chicago, June 4. Tho leading futures
ranged as follows: Wheat July, 67ftc,
67ftc; September, 64ftc, 64c.; December
(new), C6c, 66c. Corn-June, 23c.
23ftc; July, 2lftc, 24c: September. 25ftc,
25fto. Oats July, 18ftc, 18c; Septem
ber. 18c, 17ftc. Mess pork July, 7.77ft,
$7.70: September, J7.80, 7.75. Lard-July,
?3.57ft, M.52ft; September, J3.67ft, $J.62ft.
Short ribs July, $4.25, $l.22ft; September,
$t.32ft, $4.23. Cash quotations wcrVi ns
follows: Flour Uasy; No. 2 spring
wheat, C7fta68c: No. 3. do,, OlftaCOcj
No. 2 red, 77ftc: No, 2 corn, 23a24c; No.
2 yellow, 23fto24ftc; No. 2 oats, 18c.; No.
2 white, f. o. b., 21a22c; No. 3 white, f. o.
b 21a2.'c: o. 3 white, f. o. b 19fta21c;
No. 2 rye, 32c.: No. 2 barloy, nominal;
No. 3, f. o. b 27a30c; No. 4, f. o. b 2to
27c: No. 1 flaxseed. 7B14a76cM prlmo
timothy seed, $2.70a2.7i: mess pork, $7.70a.
7.75; lard, $3.47ft: short ribs, sides, loose,
$4.10a4.30j dry salted, shoulders, boxed,
Ba5;4c. , short clear sides, boxed, 4fta4c;
whiskey, $1.19: sugars, unchanged. Re
ceiptsFlour, 5,000 barrels; wheat, 3,000
bushels; corn, 608,000 bushels; oats, 410,000
bushels: rye, 3,000 bushels; barley, 17,000
bushels. Shipments Flour, 3,000 barrels;
wheat, 71.CO0 bushels; corn, 423,000 bush
els; oats, 414,000 bushels; barley, 4-WX
An exceedingly common and dan
gerously significant condition.
A warning which must bo heeded,
or, as with tho express train
which fails to regard tho dan
ger signal, disaster must follow.
A euro indication of thin, weak, im
poverished blood. A certain ad
monition that tho blood is not
properly feeding tho nerves, tis
sues and organs of tho body.
An imperative) demand for tho tonic,
vitalizing effect of Hood's Sarsa
parilla upon tho blood.
Weak, nervous, tired men and wom
en aro found everywhere. Men
strivo too hard to " keep -'their
ends up," women too anxiously
work "on their nerves" to meet
tho demands of home and society,
all liavo too little sleep, and the
excessive drain on strength and
nervous energy wilL soon com
pletely ruin health.
Tho strength must bo built up by puro
blood, and tho nerves must also
find in puro blood tho proper nerve
food. For this purposo nothing
equals Hood's Sarsaparilla.
Tho thousands of wonderful cures it
has accomplished, tho liko of
which no other medicino and no
combination of medicines can
show, prove its curative merit;
provo that it lias never been
equalled as a blood medicine;
provo that Hood's Sarsaparilla is
indeed tho ideal spring medicine,
the best nerve and stomach tonic,
tho ono truo blood puriiler.
la sold by all druggists. Prico
C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.
EXTRA HELP FOR TODAY. SATURDAY'S DIG
OUR LOW PRICES
In all sorts of Footwear set the town talking, has made competitors cry "going out of business," aud we are doing
the shoe business of Scranton today. Every day is a bargain day; every day a busy day. Our goods are all of the best
makes and will bear inspection, and we ask you to compare them with other shoe stores aud you will find you can save
from 40 to 50 per cent, by buying from us. We cannot begin to convey in print to you the phenomenal values which
await you. If you are a shrewd buyer you will not delay.
above is but a faint idea of the many bargains.
Remember there is no trouble to show goods
MYER DAVIDOW, 307 Lackawanna Avenue
Acknowledged Cheapest Shoe House in Scranton.
Philadelphia, Juno 4. Wheat lc. low
er; contract grade, June, 78fta7Sc; July,
71fta72c.; August, nominal; September,
nominal, oCrn ftc, lower; No. 2 mixed
Julie, 28u28ftc.; July, August, September,
nominal. Oats Steady: No. 2 white,
June. 25a23ftc.'i July, 25a23ftc; August,
24a24ftc.;. September, 2la24ftc. Butter
Firm, fair demund; fancy western cream
ery, 13a15ftc: do. Pennsylvania prints,
18c.; do. western do., 16c. Bggs Firm;
fresh nearby, lie,; do. western, llallfts
Cheese Steady, but quiet, lletlncd su
gars Wero in good demand and Ilrm nt
9,43 a. in., powdered and granulated ad
vanced l-16c, and at 12.45 p. m., all grades
were further advanced ftc: powdered A,
4e.; confectioners, 4ftc: No. 1 at 4ftc.;
down to 3c. for No. 12; No. 13 nt 3ftc;
No. 14 at 4ftc; No. 16 at 3ftc. Cotton
Unchanged. Tallow Dull: city pilmo
in hogsheads, 3c.; country do. do. barrels,
2fta3c.; dark do., 2ftc; cakes, 3fta3ftc;
grease, 2fta2c. Llvo poultry Steady
fair demands; fowls, 10c; old roosters,
7c. i spring chickens, 15a20c. Dressed
poultry Uncharged: fowls, choice, 9a
9ftc; do. fair to good, 8aSftc; brollqra
western, 16a20c; nearby do. as to size
and quality, 23a2Sc. Receipts Flour,
2,200 barrels; 6,000 sack;; wheat, 1,000
bushels; cprn 62,000 'bushels; oats, 18,000
bushels. Shipments Wheat, 740 bushels;
corn, 119,000 bushels; oats, 11,000 bushols.
Now York Llvo Stock.
New York, Juno 4. Hceves Quiet,
steady; nattvo steers, $!.SSa5; stags and
oxen, $3a4.50; bulls, $3a3.60; dry cons,
$1.75a3.65; calves AI6.W $91 x thm nrfth
$1.75a3.63. Calves Receipts, 553 head.
Sheep nnd lambs Slow; sheep and year
lings, ftc: lower; sheep, $1.60a4.C3: year
lings, $4.60a5.C0; lambs, $aC.C3. Hogs
Steady at $3.93a4.20.
Chicago Llvo Stock.
Chicago, Juno 4. Cattle Steady; na
tlvo beef steers, $4.45a4.90; stotkers and
feeders, $3.90a4.50. Calves, good demand,
$6.30; Texas grass cattle, active: Missouri-fed
Texans, $4.35a4.70. Hogs Strong
er at J3.60a3.57ft; pigs, $3a3.55. Sheep
Stronger at $3.75a4.50; lambs, $3.23a4.75 for
Inferior to choice, cllDped and wooled
Colorado flocks, $3a5.50; spring lamb?,
$4.23a0 per hundred pounds. Receipts
aCttle, 2.E00 head; hogs, 23,000 head; she?p,
Huilalo Live Stock.
Last Buffalo, N. Y Juno 4. Cuttlo
Steady. Hogs Active; Yorkers, good to
choice. $3.67a3.70; roughs, common to
good, 3.15a3.23; plg3, good to choice, $3.70.
Sheep and lambs Oull nnd slow; lambs,
cholco to prime, Jo.10a5.15: culls to com
mon, $3.50a4.25; sheep, choice to selected
wetheis, $4.35a4.50; culls and common,
"I was feeling tired all tho tlmo, as tired
In the morning as I was at night. I began
taking Hood's Sarsaparilla and it has
helped mo so that I have no such feelings
now. My little girl suffered with pain in
her stomach, but Hood's Sarsaparilla has
cured hor." James T. Mann, Hubbards
ton, Mass. t
Weakness and Loss of Appotlto.
"Last spring my llttlo girl had no appot
tlte and was weak. I gave her one-half
bottlo ol Hood's Sarsaparilla, which oured
her. Wo will now take no other medicine
but Hood's Sarsaparilla, and recommend
it to everyone for weakness and loss of
appetite." Wm. F. Hanes, Brysonia, Pa.
' All Tlrott Out.
"My husband was alt tired out and run
down in health. He felt the need of some
thing to build him up, and he began tak
ing Hood's Sarsaparilla and Hood's Fills
and tho result was very satisfactory. Wo
regard Hood's Sarsaparilla and Hood's
Fills as ezcollent medicines." MRS. H.X.
Mowky, Towanda, Pa.
Tlrod and Worn Out Fooling.
"I have been taking Hood's Sarsaparilla
and cannot say too much in its favor. It
has done me more good than any medicino
I havo over -tried. I have advised my
friends to use It for a tired and worn
out feeling, as I know that it gives relief."
Wiixiam T. Hubble, Hollyvllie, Del.
$1, six for 6. Prepared only by
It is tho Ono Truo Blood Purifier.
307 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
Men'B $4.00 Russet Patent Ieather
Shoes at 2.70.
Men's $4.00 Russet, hand sewed shoes
Men's $3.00 wine color shoes at 91.93.
Men's $3.00 Calf, hand sewed shoes at
Men's S2.00 Calf and hand sewed Rus
set Bhoes at $1.39.
Men's $1.60 shoes, all toes and sizes
450 pairs ladles "Williams & Clark
$3.00 shoes at $1.69.
THE LEADING AND LARGEST MILLINERY STORE,
413 Lackawanna Avenpe.
Every Day in the Week
Is Bargain Day Here
You can como any day in tbo week nnd got tho Bamo bargains you
would got on' any special day. Our regular pricca aro much lower
than othor stores' bargain prices. "Wo'ro tho busiest storo in this
city. Thero must bo somo reason for it. Hero aro a fow:
One hundred and fifty dozei
In all the new and popular shapes. French
Chip. Fine Milan Htraws, Flno l.uro Htriwn
and Neapolitan and Ilnlr Drnliln. None ovor
sold Tor less than $1.00 and 51.50 each.
Tuke your choice hero at
TRIMMED SAILOR HATS
Fully trimmed and lined leather swent,
moit popular shapes.
19c, 25c, 39c.
One third of usual prlco.
Trimmed Hats at Half
413 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
SUMMER FLOOR COVERING
Of course, take first place. They're
always clean looking, cool, but not
cold to tho feet, and they fill the bill
from a sanitary standpoint to tho
highest degree. During tho sale, these
looked, because they were In the
basement, wo suppose Como along
now and take your cholco from the fin
est stock In the city for less money
than they cost tho manufacturer to
make. No need to say more, you
know why; widths, 1 to four yards.
Have you tried these pretty, full
weight bordered OH Cloths? They're
cleaner than carpets, always bright
and endless In hard service. They cost
less than line carpets, too.
S. Q. KERR,
Opposite Main Entrance
to Wyoming House.
CALL UP 3682,
MALONEY OIL and MANUFACTURING GO,,
OILS VINEGAR AND CIDER.
OFFICE AND WAREHOUSB, mi TO 151 MERIDIAN ST.
31. W. COLLINS, Manager.
EXAMINE CAREFULLY the garmonts made
by us. Bee the style, tho lit, the nnlsh.
Have you evor got auything half as f.ood at
as low a price? Have you e ergot anything
better at much higher price? We think not.
WT HAVf ARCADE
. J. UrtVlJ, UUILD1NO,
213 Wyoming Avenue.
BARGAINS. ME EARLY AND AVOID THE RUSH.
350 pair ladles dray Bros.' $4.00 and
$5.00 shoes at J2.PS.
350 pair ladles' John Kelley's $4.00 and
$5.00 shoes at $2.79,
100 pair ladles' Harding & Todd $4.00
shoes at $2.4S.
750 pair ladles' Russet and black $3.00
shoes nt $1.93.
300 pair ladles' hand sewed $2.60 shoes
200 pair ladles' $1.50 shoes, lace and
button at 9Sc.
Misses' shoes at 49c, 79c, 9Sc. and
Children's shoes at 12c, 25c, 49c.
Roys' shoes at 69c, 9Sc, and $1.25.
We invite you to call aud examine our goods before buying
and you will surely save money by it.
f Ono hundred dozen sprays
Large, full bunches In all tho newent styles,
llowors that were never sold under $1.00 be
fore. You can take your choice at
25c u bunch.
An Importer's entire utock of Finest Silk
nibbons In Fancy 1'lnlds, Fancy Moire,
FaneyStrlpo and llrocade ttlbbons, worth 76a
n yard. Your cholco here at
25c u ynrd.
All silk Tcrretn Itlbbons, 15c a yd.
llotarla Itlbbons, worth -10c, 10c a yd.
-Other Stores' Prices,
I.lnen warps or tho best Japs and
Chinese. Awonderfully good one at
H.C0 for 40 yards. Some less than
that, some just a llttlo more.
I U1L, LL.VJ 1 HS
No bargain storo qualities In thl
stock. Ours Is a tine carpets hous
line at bargain atoro prices. Catch th
Kerr, Son & Co.'s bankrupt sale price
still prevail. Do you remember tho
wonderfully low figures that we quot
ed last week? We've made no change,
although manufacturers eay that w
ought to. v
408 Lackawanna Ave
Special Attention Given to Bust
ncss nnd Personal Accounts.
Liberal Accommodations Ex
tended According to Balances and
3 Per Cent. Interest Allowed on
WM. C0NNELL, President.
IIENHY BELIN, Jr., Vice Pres.
WILLIAM H. PECK, Cashier.