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THIS SCRANTCXN TRIB UN JS- SATURDAY MORNING. JUNE IB, 1897.
nioomefs arc comlne Into Btylo in
The lied Men of Meshoppen will cel
ebrate on July 4.
Freelnnd will entertain a car load of
Tho Wllkes-Barre high school grad
uates 109 younsr people this year.
The Carson City light, carved out of
a lump of coal, Is on exhibition in
Mark James, of Wllkes-Darre, has
been elected principal of the Meshop
The corner stone of the library build
ing in Towanda will be laid today with
John H. Wllllnms, of Plymouth, has
been graduated from the Dickinson
Law school at Carlisle.
Dr. James Brooks, of Plains, is p:c
parlng to erect a house on tho site of
the one recently destroyed by fire.
The corner stone of the Transue Val
ley (Wyoming county) M. P. church
will be laid with appropriate cere
monies this afternoon.
A number of Wllkes-Earre school
teachers will leave the latter part of
this month for a trip through Cali
fornia and Yellowstone park.
Miss Kate Saxe's Business Men's
carnival, at Montrose last week, given
under the auspices of the Village Im
provement society, was a great suc
cess. Tho annual musical soiree for vocal,
violin and piano of Wyoming semin
ary will take place at Nelson Memorial
hall on Monday evening, Juno 14.
On Sunday tho WIlkes-Barre and
Northern Hallroad company will be
gin operating Its trains through from
WHUef-Barre to Idetown, which is less
than a mile fiom 'Harvey's Lake.
Miner's Mills school district is away
behind in the payment of teachers and
citizens arc Indignant because the di
rectors recently purchased a library at
a cost of over $1,000.
NEW KIND OF BOILER.
Iinportnnt Improvements Ucing Made
at the Wiltimn A. Colliery.
Several important Improvements
says the Plttston Gazette are in pro
gress at the William A. colliery of the
Connell Coal company, near Duryea.
Chief among them Is the establishment
of a line new auxiliary steam-producing
plant of novel design. The plant
is located at the rear of the old boiler
house, and consists of a vertical water
tube boiler known as the "Porcupine"
and manufactured by the Hazleton
Boiler company of New York city. The
most peculiar feature of the plant .Is
that tho boiler stands on end. The
boiler proper Is twenty-seven feet
high, but a hood and stack erected on
top of the boiler tower seventy-one
feet Into the air. The boiler has the
appeal ance of a cylinder boiler forty
one Inches in diameter standing up
right, in which 918 holes are bored for
the reception of four-Inch tubes which
will project outward thirty-three In
ches, thus giving the name "Porcupine"
to the boiler.
"A circular wall of fire brick will
eurround the tubes and the brick will
be incased in Iron. The boiler will
have a capacity of 250 porse power,
and the waste heat from nine cylinder
boilers adjoining will be used to gener
ate steam in the new boiler, though It
is fitted with flte place to be used when
necessary. The supply pipe will run
from the top of the boiler and the
boiler will be fed by a No. 11 Sellers
injector and pump. There are but few
boilers of this style In this section, and
the one now being erected has Improve
ments which are not features of the
others. There Is one at Dorranceton,
one at Plymouth, and several at Haz
leton. William Hart, of New York, has
charge of the work of erecting the
plant, and we are Indebted to him for
The William A. breaker suspended
work Friday for the remainder of the
month. Meantime, the breaker will be
fitted with Zelgler patent slate pickers
which will be used to clean the stove
coal. These pickers are now In opera
tion. In the Connell company's Law
rence breaker, and are giving excellent
satisfaction. Superintendent Samuel
T. Jones hones that the work on the
boiler plant and in the breaker will be
completed In time to resume work on
July 1. The Connell company takes
pride in fitting the William A. colliery,
inside and outside, with the very latest
improvements, and It Is one of the fin
est plants in the region.
Oration by Gordon Tliomus--List of
This Ycnr's Uraduntcx.
Tne anual declamation exercises at
the Wyoming seminary took place
Thursday mornlnr, the chief feature
being a magnificent oration by Gordon
Thomas, of Alexandria, Va., a member
of tho class of '97. He took for his
subject "Protestants Should Not Hate
But Have Reverence for the Church of
The students who will graduate this
year are as follows: Gentlemen R. S.
Boyce, Frank Boyce, Sterling, Pa.;
II. O. Burt. Brldgeton; IV. I. Brad
shaw, Plttston; Fiank Blakeslee, Coal
Glen, Pa.; E. E. Bennett, Nantlcoke; J.
Barnes, Mill City; II. Coward, AVest
Plttston; M, O. Edwards, Kingston; G.
Garman, Nanticokei R. B. Gendall,
Jermyn; W. W. Leach, Chinchilla; D.
Lamb, West Plttston; W. H. Loomls,
Montrose; W. McDermott, Kingston;
F. Miller, Tunkhanock; A. Northrup,
Glenburn; D. Palmer, New York; M. F.
Tlio craving for drink In a disease, a mar
velloUB cure for wlilch bus heen (Uncovered
railed "Anti-Jus," which makes the Inebriate
lose nil taste for strong drlnU without know.
liiR'wIiy, anil can be given secretly la tea,
cott'ee. Roup and the like.
If "Anti-Jag" U not kept by your druggist
genii one dollar to the Itenovn Chemical Co.,
(1(1 llrnadwuy, New York, and It will bo sent
postpaid, In plain wrapper with full dlrec
IIouh how to t'ho. Hocretly, Information
GREAT WALL PAPER SALE.
"Wo nro going out of the a Paper business and our stock mus
bo closed out at onee, as wo waut tlio room for other goods.
Twcnty-flvo Thousand Rolls to bo closed out at tlio fol
10c Wull Paper Be
15c ' " 8c
20c " " 10c
J. SCOTT INGLIS.
Heed, Haynoldsvllle: C. II . Seward,
Plttstonj O. M. Severson, Plymouth; F.
B. Spry. Plymouth; n. B. Sprague,
Kingston; C. W. Smith, Nichols, N. Y.;
O. Thomas, Alexandria, Va.; W. C.
Thomas, Wllkes-Barre. Ladles Misses
Frederlca Athcrton, Wyoming; Alice
Coon, Milwaukee; Flora Dony, Scran
ton; Elizabeth France, Clark's Qreaa,
Pa.; Cello Hollopetcr, Shlckshlnnjr;
Adlalde Jeffers, Hartford;" Gertrude
Jones, Hamilton; Faye M. Lewis,
Hamilton; Eulalle Piatt, Tunkhanock;
Rose Sandercock, Ariel, Pa.; Cordlo
Smith, Plymouth; Paulino Smith,
Kingston; Bertha Santee, Dalton;
Helen Vosburg, Skinner's Eddy, and
Mae Vosburg. Eddy, Pa.
Tho old school board met last Mon
day evening for the last time, and set
tled up their accounts to preselit to
the borough auditors and tho newly
elected board of directors was organ
ized Vith W. J. Watklns as secretary.
Our citizens will be pleased to learn
that Keystone band Is reorganized
again, and once more furnishes us with
their excellent music. Unfortunately
for the band, quite a few of the lead
ing members were called out of town
and In consequence were ohllged (last
fall) to disband. Thanks to the untir
ing efforts of somo of the members,
they are again trying to pull them
selves together and maintain their
past reputation which! has been A 1
for several years. We most heartily
wish the boys success, and trust the
citizens will aid them generously in
On account of the Phoenix club's
picnic and celebration on tho Fourth
of July, Lnngstaff Hose company at
their regular quarterly meeting last
Monday evening", decided to postpone
their picnic and benefit till some fu
ture date. This was done purely out
of respect to tho Phoenix club, as they
had their posters out already, and a
number of the members of the Hoso
company are also members of the club.
f5. R. Lilly visited Lackawanna lodge,
Independent Order of Odd Fellows, In
Scranton last night.
Factoryvllle encampment, No. 246,
Independent Order of Odd Fellows, held
one of their many pleasant social af
fairs In their hall last Tuesday even
ing, which was much enjoyed by tho
members and their wives and lady
friends, who were fortunate enough
to'be present. After the regular meet
ing of the lodge h'ad closed the doors
of the lodge room and dining hall were
thrown open and the ladles were re
ceived and welcomed. The tables pre
sented an Inviting appearance, having
been previously prepared and arrang
ed solely by the gentlemen and the
ladles were merely there as Invited
guests. Tho evening was pleasantly
spent socially and tho refreshments
consisted of the following: Chipped
beef, cold holled ham, potato salad,
French rolls, Vienna buns, radishes,
olives de h'ote, oranges, bananas, Amer
ican cheese, banquet wafers, Neapoli
tan ice cream, strawberries a la cream,
assorted cakes, French coffee. Those
who enjoyed the evening's pociabillty
were: Mr. and Mrs. J. fl. Capwell,
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Newcomb, Mr.
nnd Mrs. A. J. Gardner, Mr. and Airs.
E. S. Hinds, Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Arm
strong, Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Stanton,
Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Brown, Mr. and
Mrs. N. A. Gardner, Mr. Amzl Harman,
Miss Btulah Travis, of Factoryvllle;
and Mr. Cure, of Jermyn.
Funeral Director George W. Stanton
has discovered nnd Is opening up an
extra fine stone quarry upon his farm
at Windfall lake.
Messrs. S. R. Lilly and N. A. Gard
ner and A. J. Gardner were business
vlsltois In Scranton lost Tuesday.
Our townsman, Charles Gardner,
esq.. Is asking for the office of county
delegate to the stato convention. Mr.
Gardner has been a life long nnd dili
gent worker for the Republican party
and has always faithfully performed
the many minor ofllc23 which he has
held from time to time and the small
recompense which he now asks has
been, earned and belongs to him. We
trust ho will have the unanimous
support of the voters.
Tho first carload of East Mountain
Llthla water was shipped to the New
York syndicate last Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley L. Reynolds re
turned from their wedding trip last
Wednesday. They will reslda for the
present with Mr. Reynolds' parents
until their own house Is completed.
Mrs. John Phlnney, of Sayre, Is vis
iting her brother In Amzl Millard.
The Forest City board of health has
notified all physicians and other per
sons knowing of any contagious dis
ease to report the same at once under
penalty of ths law in such case made
Rev. W. T. Holmes, of Taylor, will
conduct services In the Bethany Con
gregational church tomorrow morning
at 10.30 o'clock and tomorrow evening
at 6 o'clock.
Children's day will be observed with
appropriate programmes In the Metho
dist and Presbyterian churches tomor
row. The day will be observed In the
Baptist church on Sunday, June 27.
The regular weekly meeting of the
Young Men's Christian association will
be held In Its Center street rooms to
morrow afternoon at 3.43. Tho topic
for discussion will be "Worthless Ex
cuses." Arthur W.- Westgar will be
The Vandllng Christian Endeavor so
ciety will meet at 6.S0 tomorrow even
ing In the Congregational church at
tliat place. "To Best Way to Study the
Bible" will be the subject discussed
with Rachel Thomas as leader.
Next Monday will bo flag day. Let
it be observed by nil.
Miss Maggie Dugan Is visiting her
slaters, Lizzie and Nellie, In Orange,
Lake Nicholson Is evidently gaining
in popularity as a summer resort. Sev
eral now cottages have been erected
on the east Hide of the Lake, and a
25c Wall Paper k 15c
35c " " 25c
Carpets, Draperies and 'Wall ' Papers,
419 Lacka. Ave.
oyal make the tood pare,
whelcaome Mil dellclou.
DOTAL WHINS rOWDCR CO,, NIW YORK.
number will be built this season on the
west side. It is reported that Mr.
Clarko has leased his grounds at the
north end to several Scranton people,
for a term of twelve years.
The Susquehanna Universaltst Is a
paper issued by the Young People's
Christian Union convention, and will
make Its appearance next week. It
will be printed at the Nicholson Exam
Floral Sunday (or children's day) will
be observed at the Methodist church
tomorrow. It was announced that sim
ilar services would also be held In the
Presbyterian church, but they have
been postponed until one week from
S. W. Harding' and wife of Blngham
ton and Philip Harding, of New Mil
ford, called on their brother, George
Harding on Thursday.
Mrs. E. L. Bacon and daughter Gen
evieve visited the Electric City yester
Children's day will be observed to
morrow at the Presbyterian church.
Prof. Carr, of Scranton, played sev
eral banjo solos at the high school en
tertainment nt the opera house on
Miss Katherlne Gearhart is spending
some time with Mrs. Orlando Oster
hout at Hazleton.
Fred Jennings opened his new bakery
this morning. '
Arthur Laycock, son of Rev. J. C.
Laycock, is spending some time wlthm
his parents here.
George McKown, who Is now located
at Waynesboro, Pa. Is home on a va
Walter Cassedy will have charge of
the Lake Carey store this year for Dav
'Frank C. Boss, who has been con
fined to the house for the past six
months is now able to be wheeled about
in his chair.
Albert Northrop returned today
from New York city where he has been
Miss Adelaide McKown will visit In
Nebraska this summer.
Fred Simpson has returned from
Kingston where he has been attending
Harry Slckler has begun tho erection
of his new brick block.
It Is reported that Mr. Clifford of this
place has purchased the Burdock
Green property opposite the Keeler
house and will shortly begin the erec
tion of a large brick block.
Other LncUawnnna News on Pngc 1.
The funeral of Miss Stella Roberts,
who died on Wednesday last, occurred
yesterday afternoon at 2 o'clock, and
was attended by a large number of
friends. Rev. J. R. Ellis, of the Blake
ly Baptist church, conducted the ser
vices. The remains -were Interred in
A large class of children will re
ceive the rite of confirmation in St.
Patrick's church tomorrow morning.
Bight Rev. Bishop O'Hara will ad
minister the sacrament.
The Olyphant Business college closed
Thursday evening' for the summer. It
will teopen In September.
Con Qulnn, who has had tho lead
ership of the Standard band for the
past two years, left Thursday for
Agusto, Maine, where he has accepted
a lucrative position.
Mrs. John Tally and son are visit
ing relatives at Avoca.
Mrs. William Coombe, of Shamokin,
is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. It. C.
Schunk, of Lackawanna street.
Miss Jennlo Kennedy Is visiting
friends at the Powder Mills.
Miss Katie Sheridan, of Plymouth,
who has been visiting relatives here
for the past two weeks returned home
Miss Annie Shields was tendered a
very delightful surprise party by a
large number of her young friends on
Thursday evening. Several pleasant
hours were passed in games and music.
Refreshments Tere served about 11
Children's day exercises will be held
In the Blakely Baptist church tomor
row evening. A carefully arranged
programme has been prepared. All
arf cordially Invited.
Thomas Mahon, of Scranton, was a
caller In town yesterday.
Mr.and Mrs. Fred Walker nnd chil
dren visited friends in Wayne county
Mr. John Nlver Is visiting friends at
Mr. J. B. Biker, of East Lemon, was
a caller In town Thursday.
Mrs. Charles Singer, of Carpenter
Hollow, visited her cousin, Mrs. C.
Dally, this week.
Mrs. Maud Stark and son, Andley,
and daughter, Hazel, of West Nich
olson, visited Mrs. William Justin a
few days this week.
The horses attached to the milk iyag
on owned by Mr. Harry Leach, while
standing by "John Evans, were fright
ened by another horse and ran away.
Mr. Leach's little brother was in the
wagon and succeeded In stopping them
near Frank Stanton's.
Jim Hunter is holding the ribbons
over a fine pair of gray horses lately
Hutlalo Live Stock.
East Buffalo, N. Y., June 11. Cattle Re
ceipts about three cars; market dull and
slow. Hoes Receipt."), 65 caTBj market
fairly actlvo; Yorkers, fair to choice, J3.U2
&3.65,rough, common to good, J343.20; pigs,
good to choice, J3.C0a5.6j. Sheep and
Lambs Receipts, five cars; market
stronger; lambs, choice to prime, Jl.SJaS;
culls, common to good, 3.23a4; sheep,
choice to selected wethers, Vt.23a4.33; culls
and common, J2.25a3.63.
, Oil City, Pa., June 11. Certificates, no
bid; credit balances, 87s shipment, 80,752
barrels; runs, 100,651 barrels.
New York, Juno 11. The price of secur
ities today scored a further step In tho
progress towards a higher plane which
hns continued the dominant tendency of
tho market now for over two weeks. The
aggregate of sales was not so largo as
yesterday, but was the largest day except
yesterday. The list of transactions also
shows many additional stocks awakened
from a dormant state Into active trading,
lleports from exchanges In other cities of
revived interest and activity In specula
tion helped to sustain the matkot. Bug
ar'a aggressive strength also gave tone
to the wholo market, tho buying being In
ducpd by tho progress niado with the
sugar schedule In tho senate. The ad
vance In the anthracite coalers was ac
celerated by the difficulties of tho short
Interest who3o nerds were aggravated by
tho Increase, of the loan rates on tho
stocks of this group. The stocks of tho
Iron companies Were notably strong on
the trade outlook, but the net gains were
for the most part fractional. Tho total
sales of stocks today were 295,903 shares.
Furnished by WILLIAM LINN, AL
LEN & CO., stock brokers, Mears build
ing, rooms, 703-706.
Open- High- Low;- Clos
ing, est. est. Ing.
Am. Tobacco Co .... 74 74 72H 72
Am. Cot. Oil 12 12 12 12
Am. Sug. Uo'g Co ..123 125V4 122i 1254
Atch., To. & S. Vo .. 22i 12V 12 124
A., T. & 9. V., Pr .. 2i 24V 13H 23?
Can. South 51 61 U 50 50$,
Ches. & Ohio 17& 17 17& 17&
Chicago Gas 8674 674 86 bS
Chic, & N. W 1(M, 109Vi 103 101
Chic, D. & Q 80 80V4 7M14 80
Chic, Mil. &St. P .. 78H 7SH 77V4 78',4
Ohlc, K. I. & P 69 70V4 S9V4 C9H
Delaware & Hud ...107 103 107 1034
D L. & W 150 161V4 150 151
Dlst. & C. F U lHi 1 U
Oen. Electric 33 33 33 33
Lake Shore 170 170 170 170
Louis. & (Nash 50 50 49 50
M. K. & Tex., Pr .. 29 S0 29 30
Mo. Pacific 17 17 17 17
Nat. Lead 23 23 28 28
N. J. Central 73 80 79 79
N. Y. Central 100 101 100 101
N. Y 9. & W Pr .. 23 21 23 24
Nor. Paclflo 14 15 14 11
Ont. & West 14 14 14 14ft
Omaha 68 59 58 68
Pacific Mall 28 29 28 29
Phil. & Head 22 22Vi 21& 22
Southern It. II 9V4 9 9 9
Southern R. R., Pr.. 29 29Vi 23 29
Tenn., C. & Iron .... 23 24 23 23
Texas Pacltto SH 9 9 9
Union Pacific 7 8 7 7
Wabash, Pr 15 15 14 14
Wtst. Union $2 82 81 82
U. S. Leather S X 7 8
U. S. Leather, Pr ..63 65 58 5S
CHICAGO BOARD OF TRADE PRICES.
Open- High- Low- Clos-
WHEAT. Ing. est. est. Ing.
July R9 70 C8 CS',i
September 65 63 63 C'J
July 18 1S lfc 18
September 18 18 17 17
July 23 23 ZW, 24',
September 2G 20 25 25
July 3.52 3 CO 3.52 3.CU
September 3 60 3.70 3.60 3.70
July 7.42 7.47 7.40 7.47
September 7.53 7.57 7.50 7.55
Scranton Board of Trndo Excfiango
Qiiotntiong.-All Quotations Based
on Par of 100.
STOCKS. Bid. Asked.
Scranton & Plttston Trac Co. ... 20
National Boring & DrlU'g Co SO
First National Bank 630
Elmhurst Boulevard Co 100
Scranton Savings Bank 200
Scranton Packing Co 95
Lacka. Iron & Steel Co 150
Third National Bank 350
Throop Novelty M'f'g Co SO
Scranton Traction oC 15 17
Scranton Axlo Works so
Weston Mill Co 250
Alexander Car Replacer Co 100
Scranton Bedding Co ". ... 105
Dime Dcp. & DI Bark 143
Lacka. Trust & Safe Dep. Co.. 140 145
Economy, S. II. & P. Co 60
Scranton Pass. Railway, first
mortgage duo 1918 110 ...
People's Street Railway, first
'mortgage due 1918 110 ...
Scranton & Plttston Trac Co. ... SO
People's Street Railway, Sec
ond mortgage due 1920 110 ...
Dickson Manufacturing Co 100
Lacka. Township School 5 102
City of Scranton St. Imp. 6 102
Mt. Vernon Coal Co S3
Scranton Axle Works 100
New York Produce Market.
Now York, June 11. Flour Quiet and
lower to sell; winter patents, $4 60a4.t0;
winter straights, J4.10a4.2O; winter extras,
3.35a3.63; winter low grades, $2.55a2.85;
Minnesota patents, $4a4.15; do. zakers, $3.35
a3.53. Rye Flour Dull; superfine, J2.10&
2.30; fancy, 2.35a2.50. Corn Meal Quiet;
ellow western, 68c; city, 69a60c. Rye
Eeasy. Barley Dull. Barley Malt Nom
inal. Wheat Spot weak; No. 1 hard Man
ltoga. 78c, f. o. b., afloat; No. 1 northern
New York, 77c. f. o. b., afloat; No. 1 north
ern Duluth, 78c, afloat; options opened
firm on government report, but met ac.
tlvo long account selling, prompted by
bearish crop and veather news, weakness
at Liverpool and free southwestern sell
ing; declined all day and closed ac net
lowc-; Juno closed 75c; July, 73i73c,
closed 74c; September, 69a71c, clos;d
09c; December, 71Ha72c, closed 71c.
Corn Spot weak; No. 2, 29c. elevator;
29c afltiat; options opened easy and
were weak all day under better crop and
weather news and liquidation, closing a
c. net lower; June closed 29'Sc; July,
29a29c, closed 29c; August, 30c; Sep.
tember, 30a31c closed 30c Oats
Spot quiet: No. 2, 22c; No. 3, 21c; No. 2
white, 25a25c; No. 3 white, Jla24c ;
track white, 21a30c; tracked mixed, west
ern, 21a23c; options were Inactive and
weak with corn, closing c lower; July
closed 22c Beef Steady. Cut Meats
WE DEFY ANY HOUSE TO
Men's $4 and $5 Russet Patent Leather,
clotli top shoes $2.79
Men's $3 Russet and Calf Shoes 1.98
Men's $2.50 Hand-Sewed Calf and Rus
set Shoes 1.49
Men's $1.50 Russet and Black Shoes... 98c
Bear in mind the power of our spot cash buying benefits our patrons. Call and examine ,our shoes before buying else
where. Remember, there is no trouble to' show goods and you will surely save money by it.
MYER DAVIDOW, 307 Lackawanna Avenue
Acknowledged Cheapest Shoe House in Scranton.
Not Exactly Right
mtm 1 sj
"Not Sick Enough for the Bed or Well Enough
For the Table."
A Minister's Wife Aptly Describes a
Tolls How It Was
Thcro aro thousands of peoplo in all
walks of life, particularly at tills sca
bou, who aro ' not exactly right" and
yet aro not sick, for whom a slnglo
bottloof Hood's Sarsaparllla would do
a world of good, aB it has dono for
others. Iluslncss and professional men
as well as tho busy housewifo aro es
pecially susceptible to this debilitated
feeling. It is tho peculiar combination
of tho best tonic, anti-bilious, diuretic
and altorativo agents of tho vcgctablo
kingdom, carefully and scientifically
combined, which enables Hood's Sar
saparllla to reach shnplo as well as
serious ailments when all other medi
cines fail. Head Mrs. Hunt's letter:
" C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass. :
"Dear Sirs; I trust that tho publica
tion of my testimonial may serve to intro
duce Hood's Sarsaparllla to many who
need physical improvement, and lead
them to glvo it a trial. My husband,
rtHHHHHHH I II MtllHHft IMHUHIj
Rev. Granville Hunt
is a corpulent man weighing 230 pounds.
Ho has taken Hood's Sarsaparllla every
spring for tho last eight years with good
Sold by all druggists. Trico $1 Bix for $5. Prepared only by
C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass. It is tho Ono True Blood Purifier.
Firm. Lard Steady; western steamed,
$3.80, nominal; September, $3.80, nominal;
refined, steady; continent, $4.10; South
American, $45c. Pork Dull. Butei-Qulet;
western creamery, llaloe.; do. factory, 7V4
al0'4c.; Elgins, 16c; Imitation creamery,
9&al2Hc.: state dairy, lOall&c; do. cream
ery, llalSc. Chsse Quiet; large, state,
8Vlc; smal, fancy, 1aSc; part skims, 4a
CHc; ful skims, 27ia&:. Kfegs Qu,let;
state and Pennsylvania, ll&al2c; western
fresh, lOUallc; southern, $2.10a2.70 per 30
dozen cases. Tallow Steady; city ($2 per
package). 3 l-lCa3Hc; country (packages
free), 3 S-16a3Uc.
Philadelphia, June 11. Wheat Dull and
2c. lower; contract grade, Juno 75V4a76c;
July, 71a71V4c; August and Septembar,
nominal. Corn Uc lower; No. 2 mixed,
June, 29a23VSc.; July, August and Septem
ber, nominal. Oats Firm; No. 2 white,
Juno and July, 25',ia2!c.; August and Sep
tember, 211,4a2jc. Butter Steady; fancy
western creamery, 15al5Hc; do. Penilsyl
vanlt prints, ISalCc.; do. western prints,
15c. Eggs Firm; fresh, nearby, HV&c: do.
western, Halite. -Cheese Firm. Refined
Sugars Firm and at 9 a. m., Nos. 5 and
C advanced l-16c. Cotton Unchanged.
Talow Quiet but steady; city, prime, In
hogsheads, 3c.; country, prrme, In barrel1),
2a3c; dark, do., 2c; cakes, 3Via3Uc;
grease, 25i,a2ic. Live Poultry Quiet and
easier; fowls, 9V4al0c: oM roosters, 04.a
7c; spring chickens, llalCn. Dressed Poul
tiy Dull and lower; fowls, choice, 9a91fcc ;
do. fair to good, SaSlic.: broilers, western,
J4aflc, as to size and quality; nearby,
do., 20a25c, as to size and quality. Re
ceipts Flour, 2,000 barrels, 4 000 sacks;
wheat, 51,000 bushels; corn, 04,000 bushels;
oats, 21,000 bushels. Shipments Wheat,
1,000 bushels; corn, 171,000 bushels; oats,
Chicago Grnin Mnrkot.
Chicago, June 11. The leading futures
ranged as folows: Wheat July, C3&a.
6sHc; September, OoaCS'-ic; December, 06i
aCa&c Coin June, 2ia2AMc; July, 24ia
2-l4c; September, 26.ja25'ic. Oats July,
lS'JsalSc; September, 18',ial7',ia Mess Pork
July, $7.45a7.47&; September, 57.55a7.D5.
Lard July, $3.52V4a3 CO; September, $3.G0a
3.70. Short ribs July, $4.23ul.27',; Septem
ber, $4.32&a4.35. Cash quotations were as
follows: Flour Steady; No. 2 spring
wheat, Cia70Uc. ; No. 3 spring wheat, 6a
70c; No. 2 red, 73a7Cc; No. 2 corn, 24a
24c; No. 2 yellow, 24Ha21Sc; No. 2 oats,
18c; No. 2 white, f. o. b., 22V4a22Vic; No.
3 white, f. o. b., 20Via20V4c; No. 2 rye, 33Uc;
No. 2 barley, nominal; No. 3, f. o. b 27a
3fc; No. 4, f. o. b., 27c; No. 1 flax seed,
75a7Gc; prlmo timothy peed, $2.70a2.75;
mess pork, $7.45a7.50; lard, $3.52'a3.55;
short ribs, sides, loese, $4.1ua4.40; dry salt
ed shoulders, boxed, SaB'ic; short clenr
sides, boxed, 4a4c; whisky, $1.19; sug
ars, cut loaf, $3.43; granulated, $4.S4. Re
ceipts Flour, 7.0W Tels; wheat, C.009
bushels; corn, 398,000 oUE.hels; oats, 203,000
bushels; rye, 4,000 bushels; barley, 11,000
bushels. Shipments Flour, 8,000 barrels;
wheat, 22,000 bushels; corn, 775,000 bushels;
oats, 344,000 bushels; barley, 7,000 bushels.
307 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
V ' axttsLi
Well Known Condition and
remits. With tho approach of spring ho
has had an indescribablo fooling of 111
health. 'Not sick enough for tho bed or
well enough foi the table.' Inn few words,
Ho Bocamo Run Down
each year from constant mental and phy
sical action. Hood's Sarsaparllla has re
lieved and Invigorated him In overy In
stance. Last month wo purchased four
bottles of tho medicine. I took two of
tho bottles, being weak,
Without Appotlto and Vigor.
After I had used halt a bottlo ot
Hood's I realized quite an improvement
and soon felt qulto comfortable. I gained
so much that I recommended Hood's Sar-
eaparlllft to my nearest neighbor, who has
had malarial symptoms. She has also
taken tho medicine and its effect upon her
for good was almost magic. Sho has now
prevailed upon her husband to tako it to
build him up. I havo also givon Hood's
Sarsaparllla to my two little girls, ono
nearly 3 years old, who is not strong, con
sequently languid, and tho other, 15 years
old, for pimples which lndlcato bad blood
and disfigure her comploxion. Both havo
been helped by Hood's Sarsaparllla which
I am glad heartily to recommend." Mrs.
Q. Hunt, 101 West 31st Street, N. Y. City.
HOI CROWN ASPARAGUS
Fresh Every Morning.
Cauliflower, Green and
Wax Beans, Egg Plant,
I H ML PENH flL
MYRNA RUG AND CARPET SALE.
It is with a good deal of hesitancy that -we've at last brought for
ward those Fine Smyrna Ruga and Carpets for the slaughter. Wo
know that such expensive goods, in tho faco of the trade depression,
that has hung over this valley, was no easy matter. Wo havo been
notified, however, to bring this salo to a close, and boforo it can bo
wound up theso goods havo got to bo disposed of. AVILL YOU BUY
TIIEJI AT HALF PRICE?
18x36 inches $ .87
21x45 inches 1.25
26x50 inches 1.75
30x60 inches 2.12
4x7 feet 5.12
6x9 feet 11.50
9x12 feet 25.00
Also a good assortment of medium grade 30xG0 inoh Smyrnas a6
$1.50 nnd $1.75 cacli.
S. Q. KERR, Agent.
Opposite Mln Entrance
to Wyoming House.
CALL UP 3682,
MALONEY OIL and MANUFACTURING CO.,
OILS VINEGAR AND CIDER.
OFFICE AND WAREHOUSE, lit TO 151 MERIDIAN ST.
51. W. COLLINS, Manager.
THE LEADING AND LARGEST
413 Lackawanna Ave.
Redaction Sales of
AND TRIMMED HATS.
Straw Hats &," Than Quar,er
Flowers At le" tban nmnufiioturer8' s
nll-if-niic At lower prices than they have
f l-iiffnnc Kvery color nnd width at half
"lllUIlij of regular prices.
itlnt- Hifc The lnrccst assortment
ilUUI lldliiin the city, at half other
Trimmed Hats XoTe611
been mnrked down
to one-half and less.
A 1 3 Lack. Ave. Proprietor.
EXAMINE CAREFULLY the garmonU mads
by us. See tho style, the fit, the finish.
Hme you ever got anything half as ood at
as low 11 price? Have you ever Rot anything
better at u much higher price? we think not.
W. J. DAVIS, arcadbVd.no.
213 Wyoming Avenue.
408 Lackawanna Ave
Ladies' $4 and $5 Shoes, hand-turned.. $2. 98
Ladies' $2.50 and $3 Shoes 1.64
Ladies' $2 and $3 Russet Shoes $1.49, 1.98
Ladies' $1.50 Shoes 98c
Boys' Shoes. 69c, 79c. and 98c
Misses' shoes 69c, 79c, 98c
Children's Shoes at 12Jc, 29c and 49c
Mining Shoes 98c