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THE SORANTON TRIBUNE- MONDAY MORNINGS, AUGUST 30, 18i)T.
For the Best
Go to the moit rollnblo. Largest assortment
owest prices In Hair OooiK We mnlio
WIGS, SWITCHES, BANGS,
PUFFS, WAVES, ETC.
Satisfaction guaranteed In Ladles' and
nud Oenti' Wigs for streot wear. Wo linvo
Tonics, Bleaches, Rouges
Ask to fco the Ideal Hair Ilrmh, genulno
Hlberlan brlstlo air cushioned. Children's
Hulr Cutting receives our special attention.
317 Lackawanna Ave.
The Kraded school opens one week
from next Monday.
A new Hag has been ordered by the
Patriotic Order Sons of America, to
replace the one on tho school build
ing, which Is badly switched out since
1SJ1. The camp have kept the emblem
of freedom floating over this bulld
lnp. " Tho Methodist church Is about to be
thoroughly renovated, and dressed with
new carpets and cushions.
Mr. and Mrs. George Candce are at
tending the Dlmock camp meeting.
A. lludlo and family are In Canada
for n two weeks' outing.
Miss Lizzie llahen, of Frlendsvlll",
Is visiting at Rev. Father Farrell's.
The Grand Army post of this place
huve secured from the government
twenty one hundred pound cannon
Miss Louise Barnes, of Scranton, Is
spending a few days here as the guest
of Mame Benjamlne.
Miss Grace "Walker, of Scranton, is
the guest of Miss Susie Black.
Mrs. Palmyra Harris, who has been
visiting in Hallstead, lias returned.
Mrs. W. C. Lord and son have re
turned home after spending a few
weeks at Lake Nicholson.
Mrs. L. II. Wint, of Scranton; Agnes
Howell, of California, and Mrs. Charles
B. Williams and son, Halph, spent
Saturday at Lake Wlnola as tho guests
of Mrs. M. V. Guernsey .
M. Shields, jr., has purchased the
abandoned Tannery pioperty at this
The musical recital given at the
Opera House on Friday evening last,
in honor of John T. "VVatkins, of Scran
ton, was not as well attended as It
deserved. There was a fair audience,
who thoroughly appreciated the good
music rendered. Quite a number were
present from Factoryville, Tunkhan
nock and Scranton.
Our public schools re-opened today,
Mrs. T. R. Parker, of Blnghamton,
Mrs. D. N. Lamb, of Anoka, N. V.; and
John L. Richmond, of Royal , visited
at the home of Mrs. M. M. Lamb
Thursday and Friday.
Edward Lowe has returned from
Stanley Long, of Scranton, is the
guest of friends In this place.
The gospel tent meetings on Chase
avenue are progressing finely and a
number of conversions have been made
during tho meetings. Ferdinand Schl
verea, the noted evengellst, and co
worker with D. L. Moody, arrived Sat
urday evening and will conduct the
meetings for tho next ten days. J.
M. Smith, of Elmlra, will be here and
have charge of the singing.
Miss Hattle Herring, who has been
spending several months In this place,
has returned to her homo in Carbon-dale.
Robert and Mary Lamb have return
ed home after an extended visit with
relatives and friends at Clifford, Pa,
"Ward Ives was in Blnghamton Wednesday.
Tho public schools reopen today.
Mrs. David Curl, of Hackettstown,
N. J., is the guest of her daughter, Mrs.
Mrs. Mary Golden and daughters, of
Scranton, were guests of Mrs, M. A.
Golden on Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Morris, of Phlla
delphla.are guests at tho Morahan resi
dence. Miss Florence Keith, of Scranton,
visited at tho Keith rosldenco on Lin
coln Hill last week.
Mrs. J. L. Harris nnd family spent
Friday with friends in Green Ridgo.
Misses Genevieve Shaughne.sy and
Margaret Nealon.of Willlamsport. havu
returned, after a two weeks' visit at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Mc
Grell. Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Demptcy. of
Omaha, Neb., are spending a few weeks
among relatives in town.
Tho house of James Baker, on South
Main street, was almost entirely de
stroyed by fire on Friday morning. In
The funeral of John, tho 4-year-old
son of Mr. and Mrs. John Campbell,
took place on Friday afternoon. The
Moral offerings were many and beauti
ful. Services were conducted by Rev.
D. T. Smythe. .Interment was made in
Mrs. T. A. Hendrlck nnd family, of
Jermyn, have returned lfome, after a
few days' visit among friends in town.
At a lawn festival held in the rear
of St. Mary's church, on Thursday
evening, a $10 gold piece was disposed
of by chance, which was won by Miss
May Gallagher. The following amounts
were collected by tho contestants:
May Gallagher, $66.30; Mary Walsh,
$35.98; Joe Seahlll, $50.15; Loretta Kear
ney, $46.90; Nellie Coar, $39.90; Alice
Tormey, $9.50; total, $268.73.
Miss Annie Farrell, of Carbondale,
Is the guest of Miss Josephine Seahlll.
Miss Ella O'Malley has returned home
after a three weeks' visit among friends
in Sullivan county.
Miss Daisy Mullen, of Scranton, is
the guest of Miss Ella Qulnn.
Avoca's champions distinguished
themselves In tho athlstic arena on Sat
urday at the Caledonian games at Har
vey's Lake. Peter Curley was awarded
first prlzo in the- hurdle race, second
prize In one-half mllo race, and second
prize In one-quarter mile race; Thomas
Morahan, third, running high jump;
third, hitch and kick; Lawrence Mora
han carried off the honors of tho day,
having taken third in throwing1 50
pound weight over the bar; third,
throwing SB-pound weight for distance;
second, standing high jump; first,
vaulting with pole; first, hitch and
kick; first, running high Jump. Arthur
DavUHon and Martin Burke, two
youthful athletes of this town, did ex
cellent work and carried off several
The death of Mrs. Michael Thomas,
of Grove street, Avoca, occurred on Fri
day evening, after a lingering illness.
Deceased was one of tho oldest resi
dents of Avoca. and was highly es
teemed by all wh'o knew her. The fu
neral took place yesterday afternoon.
Interment was made in St. Mary's
Earl, the 5-months-old son of Mr.
and Mrs. Patrick McLowan, died on
Friday evening of cholera infantum.
Interment was made yesterday In St.
Tho large concourse of friends which
assembled on Saturday morning at the
funeral of the late Mrs. L. E. Van
Hoesen, was a significant tribute to the
memory of the deceased. At 10 o'clock
the remains were taken to the church
next to the parsonage, where services
were conducted by Rev. J. G. Eckman,
D. D presiding elder of the Wyoming
district. During the course of this ser
mon he voiced a tribute to the life of
the deceased that was as eloquent as
it was truthful and deserved. He spoke
of the devoutness and strict regular
ity with which she always attended to
her church duties, and the care and
devotion she always exhibited toward
her family and home. She lived as God
ordained that we should live which
fact should be a source of sustaining
consolation to the afflicted family and
there is every reason to hope that she
will be crowned with that crown of
everlasting glory, which the Saviour
promises to all who love according to
His teachings. Brief addresses were
made by Revs. Day, Smythe, Jones and
Hard. After the services the remains
were viewed by the many friends as
sembled to pay the last token of re
spect to the deceased. The floral offer
ings were many and beautiful, among
them being the "Gates Ajar," a tribute
from tho Ladles' Aid society. Inter
ment was made at Askam.
ments. If thin through tho angles of
the mouth, too, they are prono to tuber
culosis. Generally short-lived.
Medium chins with a suggestive bi
furcation in the centre, with small
mounds of flesh on either side, charac
terize generosity, Impulsiveness, cheery
natures. Tho same slzod chins, with a
dab of flesh Just under the centre of tho
lower lip, Indlcato meanness, selfish
No one feature can bo taken in Judg
ing character. Often development of
other faculties of mind or feature en
tirely governs. In each case take the
"totality of indications" beforo Judging.
The Montrose railroad ran a special
train to the Dlmock Camp meeting
The five county convention of Fire
men will be held at Athens on Thurs
day and Friday of this week. The
Tritons will In all probabilities attend.
Mrs. Lockwood, who for the past
month has been visiting Mrs. H. C.
Provost, lias returned to her home in
The public schools open this morn
Miss Eflle Reynolds leaves this week
for the Mansfield State Normal school.
On Saturday evening last the Shake
speare girls made her a surprise party.
Frank Carey, of Weatherly, Is in town
for a few days.
Sheriff James Martin, of Wilkes
Barre, was a caller In town on Friday.
Colonel D. C. Graham and wife and
E. M. Phillips nnd wife have returned
from a two weeks' trip to Atlantic
Mrs. Frank Kram, of Wyaluslng, has
been In town for tho past week on ac
count of the sickness of her mother.
Tor Lndics Only.
It Is patent to all thinking people
that ladies require on account of their
peculiar organism and functions rem
edies quite different from the sterner
sex. While the FEMICURE LIVER
TILLS act directly and pleasantly up
on the Liver, Kidneys, Stomach and
Bowels, they at the same time won
derfully regulate and strengthen tho
functions and organs peculiar to the
sex. They relieve Constipation, Head
ache, Dizziness, Indigestion, Torpid
Liver, Bllllousness, Faintness, Irregu
larities', Backachfji Bad Complexion,
etc. A pill a dose. 25 cents. Sold by
Carl Lorenz, druggist, 418 Lackawanna
THE CHIN AS AN INDEX.
Can You Toll a Porson's Clinrnctcr
by the Shnpe ot His Lower Jaw?
From tho St. Louis Cllnlque.
Protruding chins characterize men
and women of the get-there type. Suc
cessful people usually carry their chins
thrust forward, with compressed lips,
This chin, If heavy, with broad rami
and swelling masseters, indicates fight
A retreating chin shows lack of force,
mentally, morally, and physically;
usually of the yielding sort; soon dis
couraged; desires protection; small ex
ecutive force. The development of
other faculties often makes up for this
A small, well-rounded chin, with mo
bile and red cushion of flesh upon, in
dicates a pleasure-loving owner. If
dimpled, all the more so, for dimpled
chins belong to coquettes. People with
dimples love to be petted and loved;
like admiration and praise. Generally
fickle. Usually this chin Is healthy,
recuperative and long-lived.
Broad chins signify nobleness and
large dignity, unless vertically thin,
when, If with it there be thin lips of
bloodless kind, you find cruelty.
Square chins with little flesh denotes
firmness and executive ability. These
make good haters.
Drunkards usually have a circular
line about their chins.
Slovens have wrinkles about their
Long thin chins are poetical, unsta
ble and delicate in constitution. Such
people are subject to bowel derange-
Ilut This Young Man's Time Hnd
Como nnd Train Itobbon Maflc No
From tho Chicago Tribune,
"I hope you will not accuse me of
taking an unfair advantage, Miss Jar
vis," began Wesley Hagglntop, slip
ping into the unoccupied scat by the
side of the young woman, "but I raw
you getting on this train and I came
along. I am going 25 or 30 miles, any
how, and further still if necessary. I
want to have a talk with you."
"Mr. Hlggintop "
'I know what you are about to say
I am taking a. liberty not warranted by
our short acquaintance, and nil that
sort of thing. But I am not I have
been In this car nearly a, quarter of an
hour, Miss Jarvls, waiting for a good
excuse to come and take this seat, and
when I saw that loose-Jointed old Al
gerlne with tho blue-"black whiskers
and the molasses-colored suit of
clothes that got on at the last station
making for this seat I felt it to be a
duty to forestall htm. Will you oblige
me by taking a. look at those whiskers,
'I see them," Mr. HlgglntOD."
"Well, that's why I popped down
hero so suddenly. I am jiot vain, Miss
Jarvls, but I took it for granted"
"Yes, you seem to have taken it for
granted," she Interjected.
"That between a young man of at
least average respectability In appear
ance and a seedy old hunks with dyed
whiskers no young woman of taste
should hesitate a moment. Hence "
"Upon my word, sir "
"Hence T am here. Of two evils, Miss
Jarvls, always choose the better-looking.
When I want any fiss, young
man, I'll let you know. You will con
fer a favor by strolling1 down the aisle.
I was going to say, Miss Jarvls, that
there's nothing accidental about this.
I am on this train In pursuance of a de
liberate design. I am sitting by your
Elde entirely on purpose. At exactly 10
o'clock last .night I made up my mind
I wouldn't hang on my eyelids nny
longer. I decided I would seize the
first opportunity "
The train had been going at the rate
of forty miles an hour. The sudden
application of the air-brakes brought
it quickly to a stop. There was a con
fused sound of voices. Rifle shots were
heard. Mr. Hlggintop listened a mo
ment and resumed:
"I decided to seize the first oppor
tunity to tell you"
"For htaven's sake, what"
"To tell you that I"
"No, no! I mean what Is that noise
atout? Something dreadful is happen
ing! I am sure It is!"
"There's some disturbance at the for
ward end of the train, I presume. Viola
"O, Mr. Hlggintop, at such a time as
this how can you"
"A man as far gone as I am doesn't
stop to reason about things. I have
nn'y known you about six weeks, but I
: 'r I have wanted you all my
ckl Snap! Boom!
The wildest consternation reigned.
Passengers were crouchlnjr down be
tween the seats. Faces were pale with
terror. And the fus!lad.e continued,
varied now and then by a louder ex
plosion. A bullet occasionally came
through a window and burled Itself in
the woodwork of the car.
"O, Mr. Hlggintop"
"My name Is Wesley."
."Are we in any danger?"
"Danger? I feel as If my whole fu
ture were at stake! This is the most
momentous crisis of my life! My darl
"O, Mr. Hlgglnton "
"Wesley. My name is Wesley."
Crack! Crack! Crack! Boom.
"How can you tntnk of anything -"
"I can't dear! I can't think of any
thing except that the sweetest, loveli
est girl on earth " ,
Crack! Crack! Boom!
"Is hold&ig my hand in clasp so eag
er, so '
She dropped it instantly.
"I I don't know it," sh'j faltered.
He merely gatheied her trembling
little hands in Us own and held them
"You have onlv known me Fix
weeks," he resumed, "but "
"If It had been six years"
"Please, Mr. Hlg "
Clack! Crash' Crash!
"Oh, what will become of us"
"Viola, dear, It only rests with you to
say. I don't believe in long engage
ments. Four weeks from this day
take your hands away from mine and
I'll kiss you before all these people, you
willful girl! There! now you're acting
sensibly hello, conductor, what's the
"Train robbers," replied the uni
formed guardian of the train, who had
Just entered the car. "They've looted
the express car and got away with
$25,000. The danger's over now, though.
The gang's gone. Those last shots you
heard were to keep everybody scared
till the thieves had got clear. You can
all get up from under tho seats now.
I guess none of you are going to be
"And now, darling," resumed Mr.
Wesley Hlggintop, "I have only to say
But ho spoke in a tone too low to be
heard except by tho ears for which it
When the train moved off again, how
ever, after a further delay of fifteen or
twenty minutes, he still held those little
hands In his.
Mali Street Itoviow
New York, Ausr. 28. Tho stock market
made a remarkable show of strength
throughout tho short session today, prac
tically tho wholo list tending steadily
upward with scarcely a halt. There was
profit-taking at intervals during tho
morning, but tho sales to renllzo wcro
absorbed at a gulp at scarcely an im
pression nnd tho buying resumed nnd
kept up steadily until tho close. Bharp
advances In tho prices of American se
curities In London gavo tho Impetus to
prices at the opening. Tho see-saw ef
fect of tho decline In wheat was again
strikingly manifest today nnd the crop
damage searo of lost week was dis
placed by renewed confldenco In tho ylold
of wheat and tho safety of corn. Tho
Grangers wero largely dealt In on tho
strength of this factor but they moved
over a, somewhat restricted rano on ac
count of realizing sains which affected no
very marked reactions. Total sales wero
Furnished by WILLIAM LINN, AL
LEN & CO., stock brokers, Mears build
ing, rooms 700-706.
Open- High- Low- Clos
ing, est. est. Ing.
Am. Tobacco Co .... 91 91 91
Am. Cot. Oil 20 20 20
Am. Bug. Rc'g Co ..148 149 145
Atch.. To. & S. Fo .. 16 15 15
A., T. & S. F., IT.. 33 33 33
Can. Southern 63 66 53
Chicago Gas 1$2 102 102
Chic. A N. W 120 121 120
Chic, B. & Q 93 98 93
C. C. C. &. St. L .... 35 35 35
Chic, Mil. & St, P .. 95 93 91
Chic, R. I. & P 83 90 SD
Delaware & Hud .-..118 118 118
DUt. & C. F 14 14 14
Gen. Electric 37 37 37
Louis, & Nash 61 1 61
M. K. & Tex., Pr .. 36 36 36
Manhattan Elo 100 107 106
Mo. Pacific 35 35 33
Nat. Lead 36 37 36
N. J. Central 96 96 98
N. Y. central 109 109 109
N. Y L. II & W .. 17 18 17
N. Y S. & W 17 17 17
N. Y., S. & W., Pr .. 33 38 38
Nor. Pacific, Pr .... 60 50 60
Ont. & West 18 18 18
Omaha 6R 71 63
Pacific Mall 33 33 33
Phil. & Read 37 27 26
Southern R. R 11 11 11
Southern R. R., Pr.. 36 3f 35
Tenn., C. & Iron .... 30 30 30
Texas Pacific 14 11 H
Union Pacific 17 17 17
Wabash. Pr 19- 20 19
West. Union 93 93 93
W. L 2 2 2
U. S. Leather 9 9 9
U. S. Leather, IV .. 69 CD 69
U. S. Rubber 18 18 18
CHICAGO ORAIN MARKET.
Open- High- Low- Clos
WHEAT. Ing. est. est.
September 93 91 91
December 90 90 88
September 1S 19 18
December 20 20 19
September 30 30 29 29
December 32 32 31 31
September 4.77 4.77 4.73 1.77
September 8.80 8.80 8.67 8.75
2, 35o. elevator; 3c. afloat; options
opened firmer, 'but later sold oft with
wheat, closing c. lower; September, 34
a33c., closed 3lc; October, 35n3Cc,
closed Soc; December, 36a37c, closed
36C Oats-Spot quiet; No. 2, 23c; No.
3, 23c; No. 2 white, 23a25c; No. 3 white,
21a21c; track mixed, western, 23o23cj
track white, western and state, 2la30c;
options Inactive nnd barely steady, clos
ing unchangod; September closed 23c.
Beef Firm; family, $9al0; extra mess,
$7.60a8.50; beef hams, $27.50; packet, $S.60a
9.60; city extra India mess, 13al4.SO. Cut
Meats Firm; pickled bellies, 7a8c; do.
shoulders. 5a5C. do. hams, 8a8c
8a8c. Lard Quiet; western steamed,
95.20; October, $5.15, nominal; refined,
steady; continent, $5.15; Soutii American,
$6; compound, 4a4c. Pork Steady; old
mess, $9.23a9.75; new mess, $10 23al0.50;
short clear, $10al2; family, $10.5Oall. But
ler Firm; western croamory, 12al9c; do.
factory, 7allc; Elstns, 19c; Imitation
creamery, llal3c; stato dairy, llal7c; do.
creamery, 12al9c Cheese Steady; largo
white stnto, 9c; small white, 9c; largo
colored, 9c; small colored, 9c; part
skims, 6a6c; full eklms, 3aic Eggs
Firm; stato and Pennsylvania. 17al9c;
western fresh, 17c Tallow Unsettled;
city, 3c, bid, 4c,, asked; country, 3a
3c nominal. Petroleum Dull; united
closed 72c, bid; refined New York, $5.75;
Philadelphia and Baltimore, $3.70; do. in
Chicago Grain Mnrkot.
Chicago, Aug. 28. Tho leading futures
ranged as follows: Wheat Septcmbor,
93a92c.J December, new, 90a00c; May,
92a91c Corn August, 30a29c: Septem
ber. 30a23c; December, 32a31c; 'May,
35a34c. Oats September, 19aI8c; De
cember, 20al9c; May, 2Ja22c Pork
September, $3.80a8.75; October, $8.87a
8.82; December, $7.17aS.90. Lard Sep
tember, $!.77a4.77; October, $l.K)a4.S2;
December, $!.92n4.90. Ribs September,
$,'.63aE.C2; October, $5.57afi.57. fc'lour
Quiet; . winter patents, $3a5.30; do
straights $4.10a5; spring specials, $6.23;
spring patents, $3.20a5.CO; strnlghts, $1.8'Ja
6.20; bakers, $1.20a4.30; No. 2 spring wheat,
02aO3c; No. 3 spring wheat, 87aS9c; No.
2 red, 92a93c; No. 2 corn and No. 2
yellow, 23c; No. 2 oats, lSc; No. 2
white, f. o. b 2222c; No. 3 white, f. o.
b., 20a22c; No. 2 rye, 43c; No. 2 bar
ley, nominal; No. 3, f. o. b., 33a36c; No. 4,
f. o. b., 27a29c; No. 1 flax seed, $1.00al.03;
prmo timothy seed, J2.90r mess pork, $S.75
nO.SO; lard, Jl.77; short ribs sides, $3.60a
6.80; dry salted shoulders, 6a5c; short
clear sides, 5n6c; whisky, $1.22; sugars,
cut loaf, $5.81: granulated, $V21. Receipts
Flour, 6,000 barrels; wheat, 153,000 bush
els; corn, 1,007,000 bushels; oats, 530,000
bushels; rye. 16,000 bushtla; barley, 22,000
wheat, 217,000 bushels; corn, l.OM.WK) liu&h
bushels. Shipments Flour, C,000 barrels;
cs;oats, 190,000 bushels; rye, none; barlc,
Albany Dentist Association
Scrnnton Hoard of Trndo Exclmngo
Quotntions--AU Quotations Bnsed
on Par oflOO.
STOCKS. Bid. Asked.
Scranton &. Plttston Trae. Co. ...
National Boring & Drill's Co. ...
First National Bank 630
Elmhurst Boulevard Co
Scranton Savings Bank 200
Scranton Packing Co
Lacka. Iron and Steel Co
Third National Bank 350
Throop Novelty M'f'g Co
Scranton Traction Co 15
Scranton Axle Works
Weston Mill Co
Alexander Car Replacer Co
Scranton Bedding Co
Dime Dcp. & DIs. Bank 14r
Lacka. Trust & Safe Dep Co.. 145
Scranton Pass. Railway, first
mortgage due 1020 115
Peoplo's Street Railway first
mortgage due 1918 115
Scranton & Plttston Trae Co. ...
People's Street Railway, Gen
eral mortgage, due 1921 115
Dickson Manufacturing Co
Lacka. Township School 5
City of Scranton St. Imp. 6.. ...
Mt. Vernon Coal Co
Scranton Axle Works
Scranton Traction Co 100
Philadelphia Live Stock.
Phllndelphla, Aug. 2S. Receipts Beeves,
2.S13 head; sheep, 8,231 head; hogs, 5.1W7
head. Beef Cattle Good demand and
firm; extra, 5a5'c: good, 4a5c; me
dium, 4sa4Iic; common, 4,a41.ic Sheep
Fairly active except lambs, which wero
easier; extra, 4a4Vic. ; good, 3a3c; me
dlum, 3a3c; common, 2a2c; lambs, 4
n6c. Hogs Stronger, higher at 6aCc.
for best western and 6'4nfic. for other
grades and state hogs, Ga6c. Fat Cows
2o3c. ; thin eowe, good request, $10al3;
mlleh cows, steady, $2Oa40; veal calves,
4a6c; dressed beeves, 5aSc
Huflnlo Live Stock.
East Buffalo, N. Y., Aug. 23. Cattle
Receipts all consigned through and there
was practically r.othlng doing In the
yards. The genral tone of the trade, how
ever. Is regarded as teady and flrsm.
Hogs Market excited and higher; York
ers, good to choice, $4.90; roughs, common
to good. $3.75a4; pigs, good to choice, $4.85
n4.93. Sheep and Lambs Market fairly
steady; lambs, good to extra choice, $5.25
a5.65; culls to fair, $3.73a5; sheep, choice
to selected wethers, $4.15a4.25; culls and
MJLU4 F ti4rw uBtTSNm M ' i
re 00 w w
DR. HILL SON, - FIRST NATIONAL BANK
t-A .7?ift llfiX. S
See our window for the
result of the first fire.
NERVOUS TROUBLES; Af.L KINDS
cured with Animal Extracts. Free bonk
trlU how, WASHINGTON CHEMICAL CO.,
Washington, D.C. For sale by Matthews liros.
We have tlie finest line of carpets ever brought to
Scrauton, all grades and prices. We also carry a full line
of Draperies and Window Shades that we can save you
money on by purchasing of us. Fancy Chairs in Upholstery,
Willow and Rattan at about oue-half the prices others are
asking for them. For cheap Stands aud Tables see our
window display. Remember we are closing out our Wall
Paper stock at less than half price.
J. SCOTT INGLIS. 419 LACKA. AVE.
Philadelphia Provision .Market.
Philadelphia, Aug. 2S. Wheat Was lc
lower; contract grade, August, 9Sa99c;
September, October and November, nom
inal. Corn c. lower; No. 2 mixed, Au
gust and September, 31a35c; October
and November, nominal. Ooats Quiet
but steady; No. 2 whlto, August, Sep
tember, October and November, 35a2Sc
Butter Quiet but steady; fancy western
creamery, 18al8c; do. Pennsylvania
prints, lSc; do. western prints, 18c Kggs
Steady; fresh, nearby, 15c; do .western,
14c. Cheese Unchanged. Refined Sug
arFirm. Cotton Unchanged. Tallow
Steady; city prime In hogsheads, 3c;
country, do., barrels, 3c; dark, do.,
2Jc: oakes, 3c; grease, 2?iC Livo
Poultry Quiet but steady; fowls,. 9c;
old roosters, 7c; spring chickens, Dalle.;
ducks, 9a0c Dressed Poultry Un
changed; fowls, choice, 10c; broilers,
largo, Hal3c; do. small and scalded, fc'n.
10c. Receipts Flour, 4,300 barrels; 6,000
sacks; wheat, 59,000 bushels; corn, 116,000
bushels; oats. 16,000 bushels. 'Shipments-
Wheat, 1C8.000 bushels; corn, 5,000 bushels;
oats, 11,000 bushels.
Chicago 'Livo Stock.
Chicago, Aug. 2S. Thcro was very little
trading In cattle today, receipts being too
small to make a market. Sales were, at
an cxtrem range of $3.S3a4.53. Sheep were
saloable- at $2.23 for tho poorest up to
J3.6oa3.73 for choice wethers. A few sales
of choice to prlmo natives at J3.80a4.
Lambs at $2.23 and western sheep at
3.35a3.65; western feeders sold at J3.49a
3.60, and feeding lambs at $3.43a4.50. Re
ceiptsCattle, 500 head; hoss, 18,000 head;
sheep, 2,500 head.
Cast Liberty Cattle.
East Liberty, Pa., Aug. 28. Cattle Har
icot steady; prime, $5a5.15; bulls, stags
and cows, $2a3.75; common to good fat
oxen, J2a4. Hogs Market higher; best
light Yorkers and pigs, $18.104.22.168; best
mediums, $1.70a4j.75; grarsers, J1.50al.6O;
heavy, $4.60a4.60; roughs', $3.25a4.15. Sheep
Market slow; choice, $4.C6a4.10, common,
$2.50a3.40; cholco lambs, $5.10a5.2S; veal
calves, $6.50a6.75; common to good lambs,
New York Live Stock.
New York, Aug. 2S Beeves No trading.
Calves Active and firm; all sold; veals,
$3a7.25; grasscrs and buttermilks, $3.50a4.
Sheep and Lambs Slow but steady;
$2a3.75; lambs, $la5.75. Hogs Higher at
Oil City, Fa,, Aug. 28. Credit balances,
71: certificates, 76 bid, September option.
Our 1-nll Stock of Snltlnss, Overcoatings
nnd I'antlngH, in now on exhibition, l'leass
iciueniber thexe facta:
This stock Is larger and moro varied than
nny other In the city.
)ur puttcrm are tho moit elegant that can
be found In tho market nnd our prices nro
nuay below what others will charge you.
Wo glvo you nts that wo guarantee satis
factory nnd we cheerfully take back any
thing that is not right.
a i -il v-i-c.
213 Wyoming Avenue.
2I3 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
A Ventura Info Statesmanship.
They both wore tho Bnmo kind of
clothes, and as they came out of tho
stage entranco of the theater one of
them was BOftly whistling a song and
"What's all this about the tariff 7" said
"Well, as far as I can see, this coun
try's been doln' too big a deadhead busl
ness, an' it's goln' to mako more people
pay at the door."
"But mebbo they'll stay away,"
"You can't tell. There's nothing fetch
es a crowd like seemln' prosperous, and
they're going to hang up a 'free list sus.
ponded' sign largo enough to see It the
bluff goes through anyhow." Washing
"Oh, how can you drink bo tnuchT"
asked tho Earnest Worker.
"It s'prises mo sometimes," said tho
Hopeless Case. "It's J'.st luck, I guess."
New York Produco .Unrltot.
New York, Aug. 28. Flour Dull anj a
shada easier; city mill patents, $6.23a6.45;
do. clears, $5.40a5.60; Minnesota patent?,
$5.35a5.60; do. straights, $5a5.15; do, extras,
$3.65a4; do. low grades, $3.40a3.(i0. Rye
Easy; No. 2 western, 53c, c. i. f Buf
falo; car lotJ, 45a4Sc Wheat Spot weak;
No. 3 red, $1.00J, t. o. b., alloat; No. 1
northern New York, $1.03, f. o. b., aflovt;
options opened easier on local selling, ral
lied on big -weekly shipments from both
coasts and higher cables, but declined
sharply under liquidation and closed -c
not lower; No. 2 red, August, closd
99c; September, 97 5-16a93c, closed
97c; October, 95a97c, closed 95c;
November closed 94c, December, 93a
93c, closed 94c Corn Spot easy; No,
This is the complaint ot Mmm
thousands at this season. It
They have no appetite; food fc
does not relish. They need the toning up of
the stomach and digestive organs, which
a course ot Hood's Sirsaparllla will give
them. It also purifies ''and enriches tho
blood, cures that distress alter eating and
Internal misery only a dyspeptlo can
know, creates an appetite, overcomes that
tired feeling and builds up and sustains
the whole physical system. It so prompt
ly and efficiently relieves dyspeptic symp
toms and cures nervous headaches, that it
seems to have Almost " a magic touch."
Isthebest In fact the One True Blood Turlner.
. .i w-..i aro the best after-dinner
HOOU S PlllS pills, aid dlcestlon. 2H-
Has full and complete stock
of all the latest up-to-date
Belts, Waist Sats,
Rogers' Silvar -Plated Ware,
Sterling Silver Spoons,
at the very lowest
possible prices at
213 Lackawanna Avenue.
Philadelphia Lawn Mowers,
Best in the Market.
BVIns on firo with torturing, disfiguring,
itching, burning, bleeding, scaly, and pimply
humors, Instantly rellovcd by a warm bath
with CtiTicDHA Soaf, a single application of
Ctrncuiu (ointment), the great skin euro,
and a full dose of Cuticuba Uesolvkst.
IiloUthrouhoutthwotld.POTTlD.p. Coir, Sol.
heps., notion, " Uow lo Curt Torturing Uuroon," r.
BABY'S SKIN 'WSr'SJi'?.'"'
STOCKS, CHAIN AND COTTON
Hew York Stock Exchange,
Philadelphia Stock Exchange,
Hew York Produce Exchange,
Mew York Cotton Exchange,
Chicago Board of Trade.
Drexel Lawn Mowers,
Best cheap mower made.
Prices $2.50, $2.75, $3.00
Baldwin's Dry Air Refrigerators
All sizes. The most per
fect refrigerator manu-lactured.
lis Bee k
BinlK n ("ft a
A 11 Li Jl JA J
m lacka. m,
Choice of any $1. 00 Jl, 25,
$1,50 or $2,
To Close Out
I k CONNELL CO.
434 Lackawanna Ave.
Rooms 305 and 306 Board of Trade
Building. Telephone No. 4252.
T. N. BllTTEH, Manager.
Special Attention Given to Busi
ness nnd Personal Accounts.
Liberal Accommodations Ex
tended According to Balances and
3 Per Cent. Interest Allowed on
WSL CONNELL, President.
HENRY DELIN, Jr., Vice Prcs.
WILLIAM II. PECK, Cashier.
Is worthy of ai much attention as tho bent
parlor. Call nnd sea our stock of lino lied
Koom Suits at low prices and easy terms.
423 LACKAWANNA AVE.
rr ,- j
ru' .xiikJLurjx'' . -o-- x x rtv
305 Lacka. Ave.