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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-FRIDAY, JUNE 22, 1900.
" TWit. v '"?
LIVE NEWS OF THE
TIN PLATE TACTORY IS PRAC
Prospective President Blncklnton Ac
tively Enters Upon the Work of
Assisting Mr. Torbet In Closing Up
the Subscription Books and Com
pleting the Arrangements for the
Plant's Construction Interesting
Description of What Tin Plato Is.
V., L. & W. Board for Today.
Other Industrial Notes.
It Is now practically assured that
Scranton will have a tin plato factory
and that the work of erecting the
plant will bo undertaken In the course
of a few weeks. A. D. Blacklnton, for
mer chief engineer of the Krlo and
WyomlnR Valley rallvoad, who has
taken a largo block of the stock and
Is talked of for the presidency of the
tin Plato company, 1ms actively Joined
with L. K. Torbet, the chief promoter
of the enterprise, In the work of clos
ing up the subscription books, arrang
ing for the formation of the company,
and attending to the preliminary work
attendant upon construction. The de
preciation of iron has made it fortu
nate that the work of building the
plant was not undertaken when first
contemplated, and all In nit the pro
Joct is In a very satisfactory condi
Ancnt the assurance that tlie tin
plate plant Is soon to be a reality, the
following description of what tin plate
Is will be read with Interest:
Tin pinto 1 ilUMed into "'"-a central chw,
h: Charcoal IlriRht Plates Coke- llrlsht Mates
nnel Iloollnc or Tcri.e I'lates Charcoal an.l Coke
MatM arc thin sheets ul (ted, correl with
mire tin. Knoflns or Terne l'late nre thin sheets
of steel, ooMrcJ with n mixture of tin ami Irail,
consisting of from CO per cent, to S3 1-3 per cent,
tin and 80 .er cent, to fiO 2-3 per cent. lead.
The Ftccl u-.ee! for the Letter class of Imported
pl.ites is Siemens-Martins open hearth, and the
cheaper plates are IlesRcmcr. Most of the Ameri
can plates are llewmer steel, but it is a (ten
enlly accepted fact tint American liesscmer is
fir superior to r.iiRllsh licwcmfr, If not fully
equal to the best Siemens-Martins steel.
The terms "Chireo.il" and "Coke" ns used In
connection with tin plate do not indicate what
thev did pcwral years apu when this article was
made of iron, which was smilted with ilther
charcoal or i oke. Practically all tin plates are
now- made of steel, the only difference between
charcoal and coke beinc the amount of coatltiR
allowed to remain on the sheet. The steel sheets
from which tin plates are made arc called black
In the process of manufacture flip steel is rolled
from billets into bars and from bars Into black
plates, and cut to the aire required. The black
plates nrc then taken to a pickling room and
wa-hed in diluted sulphuric acid to remote the
scale, and then In clean water to remove the
acid. If the vcale is not removed It will make
defects or rniuli places on the finished plates. If
the acid Is not remote el, it will make black
spots on the llr.Micd plate. After pieklinsr, the
plates are annealed to sonen mem, ami rom
rolled to cite .1 smooth surface. After cold.
rollipR they are again annealed, then pickled and
w.ishcd, and are ready to be coated. The last
picklini: leacs the plates bright and clean. In
this condition they are taken to the tinning
home, where they are kept submerged in clean
running water, to prevent oxidirjtlon, until the
"tin-nun" is loail to rereito them. I'p to this
point, charcoals, cokes and ternes arc handled in
exactly the same in inner. From the water the
plates are passed through a pot containing a
cry hot Ilu of pure palm oil or an acid mix
ture. The llux remotes the water and any of the
pickling add that may be on the plates. Palra
oil is by far the best llux known, but it is more
expensho than an acid flux.
Krr.m the pot of liux the plates are Immersed
In sctoral spots of pure tin, or terno mixture, in
the last aic submerged sets of rolls through
which the plates piss, and come out cither char
coal, coke or roofing Tin.
The amount of toiting allowed to remain en
the plates Is regulated by the speed with which
they are passed through the rolls. After passing
through the rolls, the oil which adheres to the
rlates is rcmocd by rubbing them in bran, or
something similar, after which they are dusted
and sent to the sorting room, where all imper
fect sheccts, called "Waster," nre taken out and
picked scpirately, when the goods are ready for
D., L. & W. Board for Today.
The Delaware, Lackawanna and
Western board for today follows:
Thursday, J una 21.
WILD CATS. SOUTH,
fl p. m. A. fierrity.
8.80 p. m. J. Netine.
10.S0 p. m. M. Jlaellfran.
Frldiy, June 12.
WILD CATS, SOUTH.
12.S0 a. m. A. L. Wnlner.
.'I a. m. A. lloikins.
fi a. in. A. .1. .McDonnell.
8 a. m. J. Howe, with O. Miller's men.
10 a. m. It. Uartholomew.
10 a. m. P. D. Keor.
11 u, in. .1. iJerrity.
I ii. in. 11. llem.ett.
" i. m. P. Ilailett.
3.30 p. m. .1. Knnls.
4.15 p. in. 11. T, l'dlows.
B a. m., south R. I'inncrty.
8 a. in., noilli J, FicHinfclker.
II a. m.. north .Nichols.
(J p. m.i north T. Doudican.
0 p. m., south McLane.
10 a. m. J. Moslcr.
11 a. m. Moran.
7 p. m. Murphy.
0 p. m.-C. Caw ley.
0 SO p. m. Magovcrn.
WILD CATS NORTH.
m. P. Castner.
m. M. Ilcnnlgan.
m. T. Nauniau.
m. W. I). Warfel.
. in. O. Randolph.
in. A. It. hctelum,
in. J. Sturtz.
m. J. Hush.
ONIONS POR INSOMNIA.
Eating Them Is Unnecessary, the
Smell Is Enough.
One of the best and simplest cures
for insomnia is said to be the odor
of raw onions. They should be mashed
to a pulp In order to free all the Juice.
Smell this substance for ten minutes
after retiring. It is said to quiet tho
most nervous person nnd relax the
most overwrought nerves.
Onions contain a form of opium.
This gives them soporific qualities.
The smell after a little while ceases to
bo obnoxious. Peoplo who are exceed
ingly sensitive to odors will feel no
unpleasant effects. It will not Induce
headaches or nausea, as might be sup
posed. A gentle lethargy steals over
the person heroic enough to try this
means of wooing slumber. Tho senses
become dull, the nerves weakened and
restful sleep follows.
The medical properties of onions are
well known. One eaten raw every night
for a month In the spring is recom
mended to produce a clear, fresh com
plexion. An onion plaster "will relieve hoarse
ness and Inflammation. Itaw onions
mashed Unci applied as a poultice to
the throat will relieve sore throat.
The same poultice on the chest Is ef
fective In cases of bronchitis and where
there is soreness in the lungs. At least
onion enthusiasts claim that all these
things are true.
(Ktery newspaper should ccpy with caption
"Great Bcoopl Written exclusively for -
." It will then get a copy of my Presi
dential cum ass for a new office towel.'
hettoi-H from Verllns, Justus and Slu
Semper Tyrannls, warn me that my
countrymen have a pen dlcltls. The
letters show that the people are yearn
ingly seeking a candidate that con
forms to their Ideals. My countrvmen
I will conform to them. I am tho ideal
Every four years this Quadrennial
Epilepsy is epidemic among us, and
we nre all subject to political fits. I
have this fitness for the presidency.
Of all candidates, I have the greatest
Illness for tho olllce; for I mn rcnd
to be lltted to the oMci, or have the
office fitted to me.
Jly follow citizens, you cannot find a
candidate who Is all your ideals nut
together like a piece of mosaic. You
must .alto a lull hinged candidate like
me and adjust him to yoeir Ideals.
Now, I will make 1C to 1, or 1 to 1C.
The place occupied by the llgures Is
nothing to me, but tho place I want to
occupy is morally, politically and
One candidate Is too much expan
sion for some and too lltt'o for others.
1 can please both extremes. I will en
large my salary to (satisfy tbo expan
sionist, and run in debt to the f.atln
factlon of those it ho want size with
I am for an Anglo-U. S. alliance
to catch the dude vote, find for twist
ing tho Lion's Tale to please the liter
1 am pro-trust, for I want to bor
row, anil anti-trust, for 1 do not want
I believe In utilizing municipal fran
chises for the benefit of the public,
and n pass for myself.
I am against Interfering with strikes
by Jeffries and Corbctt, and I believe
In encouraging corporations that give
me tips on stocks.
I am opposed to a larger standing
army, lor our street cars show It Is too
large now j but I will Increase the navy
two-sunees to tho plug.
I am against the rains law till the
hay is all In, and for the rains law to
get the street sprinkler's vote.
I demand an open door In China for
the American hog, and u combination
lock for the pigtail in the U. S.
I favor the income tax for the sake
of the Income, nnd those who contrib
ute to my campaign fund shall ap
point' their assessors.
I shall advocate shorter hours for
labor, especially after my official du
I shall encourage a liberal Income
for Capital, if I am subsidized with
I am for government by injunction
Into office, adjunction to the olllce, and
conjunction with the office.
My policy Is a high old tear If with
saloon repeaters, and low tariff with
my prohibition supporters.
I am willing to fall back with the
Boers, or retreat with the English. I
will appoint all my friends to Paying
posltons, if I have to put some of
them out of office to do If.
I am for a double standard; the same
morals will not do for politics nnd
I do not ncept a $50,000 salary to
purify politics, for there would be no
politics left If I did. The votes of my
fellow countrymen prove that they do
not want politics purified, and I assure
them that If they will elect me, "noth
ing will be too good for them," not
even the politics.
An epitaph In a country church read:
I was well, I wanted to be belter,
1 toi'k patent medicine,
And here I lie.
The example of illustrious politicians
proves that success In politics must
not be handicapped with morals.
I lay down these planks for a plat
form, but they are not nailed down.
They are removable, transferable, re
versible, automatically adjustlble.
I am ready for the campaign all but
the campaign fund; and if I had the
campalgl.n fund what would I want
with a $10,000 cartoon office.
I have arranged for a phonograph
machine that never runs down, jumps
a cog or throws a belt, to talk against
I have borrowed n stationary hand
engine to shako hands against McKln
ley. I have options on a windmill, and a
turbine water wheel, to debate with
the Populists and Prohibitionists.
Any voter who cannot stand on my
platform will be given a seat in the
fiont row of appointments where ho
can rest his political corns and bun-
Following tho example of other can
didates, I have tried to make it clear
in the platform that I want the office.
Lu 13. Cake.
Don't be deceived about U nOOdO
BlOOtllt. There is nothing just
at good. no other Mscult baked
approaches It in goodness, No
other box keeps out the air and
dampness. The UneoxSQ box
txlougs solely to the UnQ90Q
lamiiy, u you litre failed
once to get Unoodn Ola-
ICUIl say It a second time
unaeda Biacult. Take
no imitation. All grocers
should have It. rife cents
111 c lii
W Say If
f it H
HAD A NIGHT OE
MIRTH AND JOLLIFY
HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES HOLD
An Assemblage That Crowded the
Auditorium nnd the Adjacent Cor
ridor, Heard the Members of tho
Largest Class in tho School's His
tory Read Poems, Mako Prophecies
and Bequests and Such Like.
Dance at the Bicycle Club House
Follows the Exercises Who tho
In tho presence of an audience which
tilled tho large auditorium and ex
tended out into the hall Itself, with
Bauer's orchestra playing vivacious,
lively music, with former teachers nnd
preceptors anxiously watching, on tho
stage surrounded by the folds of the
clasa colors, the first step In the fnrc
well exercises of the class of 1000 of
the Scranton High school was taken
last evening, when were held the an
nual class night exercises given by the
largest class that has ever graduated
from tho Institution.
The programme rendered was entire
ly of a mirthful and light nature, but
throughout if all the solemn air of the
npproachlng commencement pervaded
the atmosphere and lent nn Impressive
tlngu to the exercises.
At S.20 o'clock Bauer's orchestra
struck up a march, and tho class en
tered, passing through the audience
In two lines and making their appear
ance on the stage In couples. The
stage Itself was handsomely decorated
In the class colors old gold and blue
which formed the background, with
strenmeis extending upward and join
ing a i an npex. A frame work of
greens nnd colored Incandescent bulbs
extended across the stage on high,
forming tho words of the class motto,
"Truth Conquers All." Palms and
ferns covered the front pnrt of the plat
form, continuing In nn effect har
monious and beautiful. On the stage
was a bust of Shakespeare, which, with
two similar ones of Homer nnd Vergil,
were tho class gift to the school.
Rev. James Mcl.eod, D. )., of the
First Presbyterian church, offered
prayer, after which tho president of
the class, Farnham Mears, addressed
the audience. Ho briefly reviewed tho
work done by the class nnd referred
to the fact that this Is tho largest
class ever graduated from tho High
school, nnd the first that might be
called representative, being the only
one that took the complete four years'
Maud Mabel Capwcll, the Boswell of
the class, then read the clash history.
She traced the work done by It, since
the entry Into the school In 1S9C, as
freshmen. The various Innovations in
troduced by the members, the great
deeds accomplished, and works wrought
were all mentioned by Miss Capwell,
nnd a series of good-natured lllngs at
Individual students were then Indulged
She brought her paper to a close by
thanking everyone for their kind at
tention, and congratulating them all on
their "line school" nnd "bright, shining
faces," tho foimula used by every
speaker who has ndarcssed the High
school classes since the building of the
edifice, four years ago, all of which
provoked a long-continued laugh.
Bessie Belle Frounfelter gave a very
enjoyable guitar solo, and the class
poem read by Mary Louise Greeley was
very clever, indeed.
Tho class then arose, and led by
Musical Director C. B. Derman sang
the class song, composed by Clara
Browning. James Lynn Matteson read
an entertaining paper on "The Devel
opment of Commerce," and after a
selection by tho orchestra, Florence
Evelyn Rafter recited in a pleasing
manner, "My Old Sweethenrt," being
accompanied on the piano by a mem
ber of tho class.
John Earle Coolldgo was cast for the
role of class prophet, and predicted
futures for the class, which In some
cases were of the most beautiful hues,
while some unfortunates were destined
fates, according to the young seer,
which were calculated to make their
hair rise on end.
Mary Gertrude Barrowman gave a
very enjoyable piano solo, and John
Edwin Welssenfluh, assisted by two
members of tho freshman class, con
ducted the class presentation. Tho
gifts he gave were all assigned accord
ing to characteristics of the recipients,
and kept the audience In a roar of
Rossman Ingalls Vail read the class
will, bequeathing various real and un
real things to tho junior and other
classes. A selection by the orchestra
brought the evenlnr. to a close. Fol
lowing the exercises the class held a
reception at the Bicycle club house,
on "Washington avenue.
National League Standing.
Won. I-ost. P.O.
Brooklyn 31 17 ,Jlu
Philadelphia SI IS ,IA1
Hot-ton 23 21 .IbO
Pittsburg 25 27 .HI
Chlc-axo 2.1 20 .10)
Cincinnati 20 2ft ,4U
St. Louis 20 27 ,12i
New York l'J 27 .111
At Philadelphia- 11. H. B.
Prooklyn 0 10 0 2 0 0 0 5813 .1
Philadelphia 2 0:1000100-010 2
Pattcries Nops and McGulrcj Orth and
Douglass. Umpire O'Day.
At New York n. n. j;,
Poston 1 0 0 1 n 3 n i rti n o
New York 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 01 3 2
Patterics Dineen and Clements; Haw-ley and
Bowirman. Umpire Umfcllc.
Montreal, 6; Worcester, 15.
I'roUdcncc. 0; Toronto, 2.
Hartfoid, 8; Syracuse, t.
Springfield, 2; ltoehcster, 1.
Chlcaero-Kansai City, rain.
Detroit, 3; Cleveland, 0.
Indianapolis, 8; IluUalo, 7.
At Cambridge Yale, 13; Ilanard, 5.
AMATEUR BASE BALL NOTES.
Tho Stone Wall Stars would like to play the
Iodore team en June 21, on the Electric Held.
Answer as noon as possible, Joo O'Connor, man
aper; John Iluckley, captain.
The Scranton Ilinh school base ball learn
will meet the Curbondalci High tchool team In a
game at Athletic park, Saturday, Juno 23. The
game promises to be exceptionally line, as there
Is considerable rivalry between the two teamr,
both of which are making especial preparations
for the contest. The game will be called at 3
p. m. sharp. Admission, IS cents.
BRILLIANT HOME WEDDING:.
Miss Edna Ludlow nnd Randolph
A most beautiful and elaborate wed
ding was solemnized at tho homo of
Mr. and Mrs. George K. Ludlow, of
Clark's Summit, on Wednesday even
ing, when their daughter, Edna, was
married to Rudolph Lelb. Tho cere
mony was performed In the parlor, un
der a large llornl horseshoe. Tho large
bow window was a bank of ferns, in
front of which was two floral gates,
nnd over them tho horseshoe. Tho
whole house was very beautifully dec
orated with cut llowers, ferns, laurels
and evergreens. Miss Grnco Myers
presided at the piano. At 9 o'clock, to
the beautiful strains of "Here Comes
tho Erlde," the bridal party came down
the stairs and entered tho parlor, pre
ceded by the two attendants, Misses
Lottie Emery nnd Teresa Bought, who
opened the gates, each standing by
their respective gate. Next came tho
flower girl, Esther Scott, and Guy
Staples as cupld. followed by the bridal
pair and Miss Mny Myers, tho maid
of honor, and Miss Bessie Emery, tho
bridesmaid, who took their places, with
Vernon Ludlow, brother of the bride,
us best man. The ceremony was per
formed by Rev. C. II. Reynolds. Tho
bride who is a beautiful brunette, wis
drcwed In white moussellno do sole
over white fllk, nnd carried brldo
roses and maleJenhnlr fern. The maid
of honor wore white organdie over
pink silk nnd carrkd pink roses and
maidenhair fern. The bridesmnld wore
white organelle over green silk nnd
carried pink tarnations. Tho three lit
tle girls were very beautifully dressed
In white, and tlu flower-girl carried
a beautiful basket of roses. After tho
ceremony all ptocofded to the already
furnished home of the newly wedded
couple, nearby, where refreshments
were beautifully and abundantly
servfd. A largo number of elegant
presents ,wero received. The ushers
were Messrs. Austin Staples, Wlllnrd
Vosburg, Chailes fenooks, and Henry
Leach. A lixrgo number of guesta
were present, as follows: Mr. and Mrs.
Georso 11. Ludlow, Mrs. Ludlow, Rev.
and Mrs. C J I. Reynolds, Mr. and
Mrs. A. A. Davis, Mr. and Mrs. Z. E.
Emery. Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Myers,
Mi. and Mrs. George P. Myers, Mr.
und Mrs. O. Beemcr, Mr. and Mrs.
William TuBtln, Mr. and Mrs. L. M.
Potter. Mr. nnd Mrs. O. T. Staples,
Mr. anl Mrs. Edward Scott, John
King, Welder Hunt, Mrs. Clark, Misses
Ha Jennings, Carrie Datesman, Lenora
Bortro Eva Rtnnton, Nina Pedrlck,
Dora Potter, Vina Justin. Sadie Beem
er, Florence Staples, Bessie Emory,
May Myers, Grace Davis, Grace Myers,
Etta Mann, Hazle Emery. Ethel Scott,
Ethel Singer; Messrs. Harry Leach,
Wlllarel Vosburg, Austin Staples,
Charles Snooks, Vernon Ludlow, Guy
Staples. Those from out of town
were: Mr. ami Mrs. J. Johnson and
daughter, Dtlla, of Wilkes-Barre; Mrs.
John Herring and son, Clark, of
Wilkes-Barre: Mn. A. Fauble, of Ros
coe, N. Y.i Theodore Lelb and Miss
Rica Lelb, of Scranton; Mrs. Fred
Lelb nnd Mrs. William Lelb, of Jcfter
sonvllle, N. Y.; Mrs. Grant and son,
Special to the Scranton Tribune.
Townnda, Juno 21. The assessors of
this county numbering fifty-seven have
made their returns to the office of the
county commissioners on the bicycle
tax. The report shows that the total
number of wheels assessed In all the
districts, except Orwell, and on which
the one-dollar tax on each must bo
paid Is 3,336. Sayre heads the list with
IS" wheels, Athens has 425, while To
wnnda Is charged with having 320 bi
cycles. Tho smallest number Is report
ed from Armenia township, which has
In tho Land of tho Midnight Sun.
New York, Juno 21. The seen hundred Swed
ish and Norneglan farmers that arrhed in this
city a month aso in three special trains over
the Delaware, LaeVawanin and Western rail
loaJ from Minresota and the Dakotas, and sailed
for their homes on the bin liner Oceanic, have
reached their ilestlnatlon. They hae arrived in
time to be at North Cape today when tho sun
In that latitude phes a continuous performance
for tweiilj-four hours. As the- ieeent crops weie
flood these farmers toolc will, them considerable
money which they will spend at the Juno fes
tials. Sonic of them will go to the Paris ex
position. Electric Vehlclo Company.
Trenton, June 21. Tho Klcctrlo Vehicle com
pany, one of the Wliitiiey-Widener-Klkins e-on-cenis,
today filed articles Increasing its capital
6tock from 12,000,000 to $1S,000,OCO.
have no terrors for
mothers who have
Soothing Syrup Cordial.
in tho house
less Contains no
Curos cholcra-infnntum, diar
rhoea, summer complaint ; re
lieves colic ; corrects sour stom
achcases pain of teething
At Drug Stores.
85 cents a Bottle.
MOUNT PLEASANT COAL
Coal ot the best quality (or domeatlo
uas and ot all elzes, Includlnc Uuckwlieat
and Blrdaeye, delivered In any part ot
the city, at the lowest price.
Orders received at the ofTlce, Connell
bulldlnr. rtoom E0C; telephone) No. 17C3, or
at the mine, telephone No. 272, will he
promptly attended to. Dealers supplied
at the mine.
T PLEASANT COAL CO
A 1 .-. . . .-.-. ........
Til A tier! kb4 eoit tipcrUtctd. tb. nf f
I nu Dual eoDlalt If you inCcr from Prlvtu
DIhuh In...... 1'ror. U. 1'. TIlLF-.l,
M. )., 601 North Mtth KL. l'MI.Jtl.
lYr I"1 uiwi iu (
turVntUbMiurl. Ftru oltrgod. Ilosriitl.
9. Una 0 IS. noun ftr lone lUodlnar aid dtBrrroni
' aV 1 S
dtllT 10 W u S SO. Frih cmt eared 4 to 1 0 dui.
ferfivsi-ntMllmoaUli tad Hook A.U frtudi ispoiat,
T T.f.T.f.T T.'T T T T f.T.T MUM,'
SCRANTON'S SHOPPING CENTER.
In Shirt Waists.
Our Shirt Waist literature would make an interesting and
refreshing reading for a whole Summer-time. There has
been so much of it that you may wonder that there is any
thing left to say. We do not We know that we have
scarcely more than begun. An interesting quartette of
Shirt Waists is presented to our public's attention this
morning. 1 hey are all ot the best
are a little under the regular prices
little nicer in material and finish.
At $1.00 Waists of White Lawn, well
made, with rows of tucks front and
back and rows of inserting down front,
laundered collar and cuffs, regular
At $1.25 Waists of Fine White Lawn,
front edged with narrow embroidery
and rows of tucks front and back.
Also box plait down back, laundered
collar and soft cuffs, regular price $1. Jo
CONNOLLY & WALLACE,
We are showing several new novelties in
And Fibre Carpets
suit all purses.
I BAMBOO PORCH SHADES.
LEADERS IN CARPETS AND WALL PAPERi
129 W Y O IV1 1
w it nv i
i i im.'
Hie first tlir.c j-on try "Snow
White-' flour will not be the last.
It Is sure to win your confidence
unci f.-nnr, anil chy in and day
out, week in and weed; out, you'll
ue it because Its tlio whitest,
lightest and most pleasing wheat
product eer offered the flour
trade. For sale by all good gro.
cers In hies ind banrls.
MKAMlun ""mt w,r(AiTr
Physician and Surgeon,
311 Sprue) St.
Ttmpie Court Building,
AH acute and chrenlc diseases ol men. wo.
men and children. CIlltONK) NllUVOUr),
I1IIAIN AND WAST1KO BISKASBS A SI'KC
lAl.Ty. All diseases ot the Liter, Kidneys,
llljilder. bktn. Wood, Nerves, Womb, i:.ve, har,
Noe, Tuioat, ami Lungs, Cancers, Tumors,
l'llc. llupture, Goitre. IthcumatUm, Asthma,
Catarrh, Varlococele, Lost Manhood, Nightly
Amissions, all Female Diseases, I'iicorrhoea, etc.
Gonnorrhea, S)phills, Wood Poison, Indiscre
tion and jouthful habits otdlterated. Surgery,
Kits, lIplleiHV, Tape and Ktomach Worms. C..
TAKRIIU7.0NK, hpeclflc for Catarrh. Three,
months' treatment onlv 5.(X1, Trial free In
oince. Consultation and examination flee.
Olllce hours daily and b'unday, S a. in. to 0
all iftfWtttil Jf-
Prices that will
IRON BUDS. I
I SUMMER DR APERIES. I
INJ G AVENUE.
435 to 455
N. Ninth Street,
Telephone Call. 233:1.
BUY THE GENUINE
SYRUP OF FIGS
... MANUTACTURED BY ...
CALIFORNIA FIQ SYRUP CO.
. W XOTE TUC KAUE.
and newest style and
of other stores. A
At $200. Waists of India Linen, very
fine, with embroidery yoke front and
back, finished with bands of hem
stitched lawn, very effective. Laun
dered collar and soft cuffs of embroid
ery to match yoke, regular price $2.75
At $2.50 Waists of the finest India Liuen
with cluster of tucks, front and back
and rows of inserting down front.
Soft cuffs tucked and edged with lace,
THIRD NATIONAL BANK
ORGANIZED 137 S
THE UNITED STATES.
WM. CONNELL, President.
HENRY BELIN, Jr., Vlce-Pres.
WILLIAM II. PECK, Cashltr.
Special attention ctven to bust
ness accounts. Three per cent, in
tercst paid on Interest deposits.
1 Know the Full I
Pleasure of 3
I Cycling, 1
I Sold Only By
1 FLOREY k BROOKS, i
I 211 Washington Atc.
iOH POWDER CO,
Booms 1 aii(12, Com'lth BTd'g.
lining and Blasting
Undoat Sloosloand Kusnlsdt Works.
LAPLIN 4 RAND I'OWDUR CO.'S
ORANQE QUN POWDI
KlfOtrlo Uatterles. EleatrlaExnlad
exploding blasts, Safsly Fusal
Repawn Chr.ralcal Ca's Kj