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THE SOBANTCTN TaiBUKJC-FIUDAY MORiNXNG. SEPTEMBER 2d. 3 897.
For flie Best
Go to the moit rollublo. t,trgoit nnort moat
owest prices In Hnlr UooiK Wo mako
WIGS, SWITCHES, BANGS,
PUFFS, WAVES, ETC,
Pntlufnctlon Riinrnntocil In Ladles' nnd
mid dents' Wigs for street wear. Wo liavo
Tonics, Bleaches, Rouges
Auk to ceo tho Ideal Hair llnuli, Ecnulno
Blbcrlan bristle- nlr cushioned. Children's
Hair Cutting rocelyos our special uttcntlon.
317 Lackawanna Ave,
Mrs. II. Burgess, of Klrkwood, N. T
is spending a few days this week with
Mrs. Frank Urennan is visiting rela
tives in Scranton.
Mis. IJlakeslce, who hns been visit
ing her son, Dr. W. R. Blakeslee, for
the past month, returned to her homo
at Dlmock, Wednesday.
A district Sunday school convention
will beheld in the Lyon Street Metho
dist church, about two miles from
Unlondale, on Wednesday. Oct. C, The
music will be In charge of Manley Bor
den, with Mrs. Ira Itecdcr as organist.
The olllcers for this dihtiict are: Presi
dent, Hew T. J. Vaughn, of Herrlck
Centre: secretary, Alfred Howell, Her
rlck Centre; treasurer, Rev. G. H.
Stone, Forest City. The programme
prepared follows: Morning, session
Devotional exercises, Rev. II. G.
Ilamed; nddiess of welcome, Mrs. W.
W. Wntkins; response, Rev. P. B. Ken
nedy; singing; roll call nnd business;
bnsket picnic; tea and coffee furnished
by Lyon street ladles. Afternoon ses
sionPraise service, led by Rev. C. S.
Connull; "When to Study the Sunday
School Lesson," Rev. G. B. Stone; dis
cussion, led by Rev. II. J. Crane; sing
ing; essay, "Teachers' Meeting," Rev.
J. L. Williams; discussion, E. C. Boul
ter; "The Up-to-Date Superintendent,"
E. J. Matthews; singing; Bible class,
taught by C. E. Glllett; discussion and
suggestions. Evening session Devo
tional services. Rev. William Wilbur;
"The Effect of the Early Influence of
the Sunday School In After Life," Dr.
A. L. Craft; special music; address,
Rev. Noah Bevan; consecration.
"A Big Heart" Is tho next attraction
billed for the Forest City opera house
by Manager Collins. The company ap
pears here on Tuesday evening, Sept.
John II. Williams, son of Rev. J. L.
Williams, has returned to Bucknell
university, to enter upon his second
Enterprise Hose company has Just
had its charter beniitlfnllv nnirrncft,1
by Henry Jifkins, of Scranton. It will
be framed and hung in the fire rooms.
Cards are out announcing the mar
riage of Thomas W. Cunningham, of
this borough, and Mary Winifred,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Flynn,
of Herrlck Centre. The ceremony will
take place on Wednesday afternoon,
Harrison Brown died at the home of
his daughter, Mrs. Frank Claflln, on
Center street, Wednesday morning. His
age was S3 years. The funeral services
will be held this morning and Inter
ment will be In the cemetery at Smiley
About twenty Forest City boys nnd
girls obtained employment In the Car
bondale silk mill this week.
A. L. Morgan Is ill with typhoid fever
at his home on Railroad street.
Rev. P. B. Kennedy attended the
meeting of the Lackawanna Presby
tery at Hallstead this week.
A. E. Wheeler has purchased the
house nnd lot owned by Sanders Lee,
on Lackawanna street, for $1,2."0. Mr.
Leo expects soon to remove to Seattle,
"Tho Ranch King" will bo presented
hero on Tuesday and Wednesday even
ings, Nov. 1C and 17, by amateur tal
ent, for the benefit of British-American
lodge, Sons of St. George. Harry W.
Gross will put tho play on and assume
the principal role In the cast.
Next Sunday will be observed as
"rallying day" in the Presbyterian
church. There will be a sermon in the
morning on "The Significance of Rally
ing Day" nnd baptismal services. A
special programme will be carried out
in the evening and tho choir will ren
der the following selections: "Old
Hundred," congregation; anthem,
Heavenly Father" (Leslie), choir;
song and cWbrus. May Watklns and
choir; "Jesus Is Calling," choir; song,
"Pity, O Savior," D. J. Jones; "Come,
Sinner, Come," choir; quartette, "Go,
Gather Them In," male voices; anthem,
"Shine, Mighty God" (Belrly), choir;
song. "Hear My Prayer," Flo Allen;
duet, "Vesper Hymn," May Watklns.
E. Price; anthem. "God Be Merciful"
(Herndon), choir; "Tenderly Calling,"
choir: song, "Out of the Deep" (T. J.
Davles), May Watklns; anthem, "Re
joice and Sing" (Herndon), choir; "All
Hall tho Power," congregation.
Visit tho Dallas Fair. Open from Sept
S3 to Oct. 1, Inclusive,
Rev. S. C. Dodge and II. W. Lewis
attended the meeting of the Lacka
wanna Presbytery at Great Bend this
John R. Hungerford has again taken
tinder his charge the Warren street
Pierre Asheld has moved his tailoring
establishment from tho rooms over
HINTS TO CARPET BUYERS.
Tlirco reasons why you should buy your Carpets from ws: First Be
cause wo carry tho lare;oit Hue of Carpets In Scranton Second Hocnuso
verythiuK Is of tho lutest designs, nnd tho quality tho best. Third
Because our prices tiro always the lowest.
NAAL.L. RARER SVe still lmvo some goodr. that we am selling at
5 CGNTS A ROLL, worth 10 ceuts.
RUF?Ii.TV RE-Ul?ho,8tered Chturs Tablea and Couches at about one.
half tliolr regular prices
J. SCOTT INGLIS.
CampboirB barber shop to tio Fred
Miss Virginia Shcrnrd, of Chamber
b'lrs, Is vIsltlnB her cousin, Miss Elean
On Wednesday evening Miss Lucy
GiilUffher entertained a number of her
friends at her liomo on Slocum street.
The Shakespeare club met on Wed
nesday evening with Miss Lillian
Jrorce Orr and family havo moved
Frank Dana Miller has entered the
Freshman class at Princeton college.
Deemer'Bldluman and 1C. J. Jotdnn
have Bono to Avon Springs, Nt Y. Both
nro troubled with the rheumatism.
Lucius Squires, of tho Scranton mall
cnrrler's force, Is spending the week
with his mother.
Visit tho Dallas Fair. Open from Sept.
2S to Oct. 1, inclusive.
Dr. W. II. Berge Is attending tho
medical association conference at Phil
adelphia this week.
Miss Nellie Mornn, of tho North End,
has returned home after a three weeks'
visit among friends in Dunmore.
Miss Margoret Butler has accepted
a position ns clerk In lirooks & Dale's
Miss Eleanor Conkey is seriously 111
of pulmonary trouble.
William Rlgclly, of the West Side,
Is critically ill of miner's asthma.
Mr. James McDcrmott, of this place,
acted as groomsman at the Curran
Kearney nuptials at Olyphant.
The Sarsfield Social club will not
conduct their weekly social tomorrow
Mrs. James Fltzp.atrlck, of the West
Side, is critically ill.
Rev. J. Jones has been appointed
a member of the faculty of the "Non
Resident School of Theology," Insti
tuted at the Primitive Methodist con
ference at Fall River, Mass.
Mrs. Ida V. Curtis has been grant
ed an Incrcace on the original pension
certificate held by her husband, Dan
iel Curtis, deceased.
Andrew Zlgmont. the well known
bicyclist, left, for his home yesterday
in Massachusetts. He will cover the
route with his wheel.
Rev. D. T. Smythe Is attending the
Presbyterian conference nt Blnghnm
ton tills week.
Miss Nellie McGowan has returned
home after a few weeks' visit among
friends In New York city.
Mr. Ebcnezer Frue is erecting a dou
ble frame structure on the West Side.
Mr. Lewis Hopkins, of Providence,
R, I., Is visiting at the Callahan resi
dence on Main street.
Mr. Patrick Cavanaugh, of New York
city, is the guest of his sister, Mrs.
A. J. O'Malley.
Mrs. William Hopgood, of West Pitts
ton, Is the guest of her sister, Mrs.
N. E. Hoskins.
Rev. and Mrs. L. A. Luidermath, of
Mooslc, has returned home after a
month's visit among friends In Wheel
ing, West Virginia,
Mrs. Lizzie Mulr'ooney, wife of Mi
chael Mulrooney, formerly a resident
of this town, died at her home in Ham
town yesterday after a lingering ill
ness. Deceased was about 33 years of
age and is survived by a husband and
three small children.
Mrs. T. J. O'Malley and daughter,
Mary, are visiting friends in Peckvllle.
The committee appointed to takcj
charge of the banquent to be held on
October 11 will meot in Sarsfield hall on
Monday evening, September 27.
The marriage of Mr. James Boase,
of this place, and Anna Graham,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Gra
ham, Is announced to take place at
the residence of the bride's parents
on September 30.
Mr. John Burns, tho Popular's short
stop, is seriously ill.
Tho inside employes of No. 2 colliery
Heidelberg, went on Wednesday morn
ing. They reported for work as usual
but did not cut any coal. The decis
ion to strike was reached Inside the
mine, and a committee was sent to
state their grievances to Superinten
dents Owen and Connor. The confer
ence took place In the office at tho col
Ury. The miners ask f6r an Increase
in the price paid for mining coal from
r3 cents to ji, less docking for cars,
and pay for all rock over six Inches
thick, instead for all rock over nine
Inches thick, ns at present the price
being fifty cents a yard. The sup3Mrt
tendents told the committee that they
would grant the request In regard to
rock woik, but that they had no au
thority to decide the other polntj in
Tho funeral of Mrs. Margaret Mul
rooney will take place this afternoon.
Interment will be In St. Mary's ceme
Miss Nellie Callahan Is attending tho
funeral of a relative In Salem, Wayne
Miss Marv Beer has returned home
from Vandllng, after a few weeks' visit
with Miss Ada Webster.
Miss Kate Campbell and sisters at
tended the wedding of their aunt, Miss
Anna Burch, at Scranton, on Wednes
Mrs. A. J. Murray and daughter, of
Dunmore, are the guests of Mrs. John
Miss Mary Dougher will leave next
week to continue her duties as teacher
In the public schools of Clarion county.
Mr. W. B. Ashley, of Haekettstown,
Is spending a few days In town.
Tho employes of Heidelberg, No. 1,
resumed work yesterday morning. The
men presented several demands, among
them one for less dockage, one for the
replacement of yardage for driving
cross headings, and one for an increase
In the price of mining coal. Superin
tendent Owens told the men that he
would personally see that there would
be no unfair dockage nnd that he
would restore the yardage for driving
cross headings. Ab to the third de
mand, an increase in the rate of min
ing, Mr. Owens referred the commit
tee to Mr. Lathrop. The latter, how
ever, refused to grant any further re
cessions. They will, however, ret
to work with two of their principal
claims granted. The employes of No.
2 are still out, but It Is expected that
their grievances will soon he adjusted
Visit tho Dallas Fair. Open from Sept,
28 to Oct. 1, Inclusively.
419 LACKA. AVE.
NEW MEDICAL DISCOVERY.
A Posltlvo Curo for Dyspepsia.
T"hl8 may rend as though we were put
ting it a little strong because It is gen
erally thought by the majority of peo
ple that Dyepepsla In Its chronic form
is Incurable, or practically so. But we
have long since shown that Dyspepsia
Is curable nor Is it such a difficult
matter as at first nppenrs.
The trouble with Dyspeptics Is that
they are continually dieting, starving
themso'NCB, or going to opposite ex
tremes or else deluging the already
over burdened stomach with "bitters,"
"afttr dinner pills," etc., which in
variably Increase the difficulty even if
In some cases they do give a slight
temporary relief. Such a treatment of
the stomach simply make matters
worse. What the stomach wants is a
rest. Now how can the stomach be
come rested, recuperated nnd at the
same time the body nourished and
This Is tho great secret and this Is
also tho secret of the uniform success
of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets, This
i a comparatively new remedy, but
Its success and popularity leaves no
doubt ns to Its merits.
The tablets will digest the food any
way, regardless of condition of stom
ach. The sufferer from Dyspepsia accord
ing to directions Is to eat an abund
ance of good, wholesome food ind use
the tablets before and after each nie.il
unt" tho resuit will bo ' lift t the foo.l
will bo digested no matter how bad
your dyspepsia may be, because as be
fore stated, the tablets will digest the
food even If the stomach Is wholly in
active. To illustrate our meaning
plainly, If you take 1.S00 grains of meat,
eggs or ordinary food and place It In
a temperature of OS degrees, and put
with it one of Stuart's Dyspepsia tab
lets will digest the meat or eggs al
most as perfectly as If the meat was
enclosed within the stomach.
The stomach may be ever so weak
yet these tablets will preform the work
of digestion and the body nnd brain
will bo properly nourished and at the
same time a radlcul, lasting cure of
dyspepsia will bo made because the
much abused stomach will be given, to
some extent, a much needed rest. Your
druggist will tell you that of the many
remedies advertised to curo dyspepsia
none of them has given so complete
and general satisfaction as Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablets nnd not least In Im
portance In these hard times Is .the
fact that they are also the cheapest
and give the most good for the least
A little book on cause and curo of
stomach trouble sent free by address
ing Stuart Co., Marshall, Mich.
JOHN SHIMtMAN'S INTUKVIEW.
He Thought Ho Hud Not Talked
Much to the Reporter, but tho
Printed Report Undeceived Him.
Plxley, in the Times-Herald.
Senator Sherman is not an easy prey
for the newspaper boys. Throughout
Ohio he has long been called "theMans
field icicle" because of his personal
frigidity; and yet he is at all times
kindly, courteous and to those who en
Joy his confidence even affable. But
when he quietly says that he "has noth
ing to say for publication" the inter
viewer may as well retire at once.
"The newspaper reporter," he once
remarked to me, "Is the greatest en
igma of the nineteenth century. I am
Interested In him always, respect him
generally and fear him sometimes.
But I never cease to wonder at his re
sourcefulness in searching for news.
" Shortly after I was appointed sec
retary of the treasury in President
Hayes' cabinet I had occasion to go to
New York on business of an official
nature which I wanted to keep strict
ly quiet. I took especial pains to
guard ugainst newspaper men and
llattered myself that I had succeeded
"I transacted my business without
reportolal interruption and fancied
that I had entirely eluded the frater
nity. As I entered the elevator at the
hotel to go to my room, however, I
found that the car contained one
other passenger who, Instinctively, I
felt was a member of the bohemlan
"The car started upward, but be
tween the second and th'.rd floors it
got stuck and came to a dead stop.
Apparently the elevator boy had lost
control of it and was unable to start
it in either direction.
I instantly divined that, the cause of
the stoppage was a half dollar given
to the boy by the reporter for making
me captive. The shrewdness of the plan
amused me greatly and I suppose such
enterprises really deserved to bo re
warded, but I kept as mum as an oys
ter and refused to answer a single
question of the volley fired at me at
point blank range.
"The reporter gave up the Interview
as a bad Job, and the car again start
ed upward. As I left It I couldn't for
bear the pleasure of saying with
malicious earnestness: 'Young man,
you will confer a gret favor on me if
you will not print what I have Just
said to you.
'"I'd like to oblige you senator,' he
replied, with much seriousness, 'but
business Is business, nnd the story will
have to go.'
"Somehow, I recalled that episode a
dozen times on my trip back to Wash
ington. When I arrived I picked up a
New York paper, and there on the first
page, staring at mo under great,
black hendllnes, was a two-column In
terview touching upon nearly nil the
leading questions of the day and giv
ing my views upon the very financial
matters which had taken me to the
"At first I was boiling mad. Then
I sat down to read the article through.
It was a work of art well written
nnd carefully edited. It gave my
views precisely, did n6t misrepresent
me in tho slightest particular, and In
fact, voiced my Ideas In better shape
than I probably could have done the
work myself. I was more than pleased;
I was delighted and really felt qulto re
lieved that the vexed question of pub
licity had been settled so well. My
first work after finishing tho article
was to send a telegram to the New
York paper thanking its representa
tive for the care he had shown in re
porting mo corectly. Pretty soon a
telegram was handed to me. It was
dated New York and merely said;
To Senator Sherman: Thank you.
The elevator is running all right to
day, "It boro tho name of the reporter
a name I had never heard before and
have never heard since,"
Oil City, Pa., Sept. 23-Certlftcates
opened weak but closed firm with 7.' bid;
sales, 1,000 barrels ut 70; cherdlt balances
advanced to 70, and refined market up 10
points; shipments, 107,501 barrels; runs,
Unll Stroet Kovtcn
New York, Sept. 23. Tho recovery In
prices which began yesterday continued
today during tho earlier part of tho
session of the stock exchange, and tho
advance of prices of nil stocks was ap
parently In full force it gain until the
afternoon, when the support seemed to
be withdrawn from the market and
prices fell awny to a general level be
low last night's close. The advance of
the morning ranged from 1 to 2 points
in nearly all of the active shares. Be
sides tho sh'are price in Sugar, Con
solidated Gas wus at one time C 1-2
uolnts up and Broklyn Union Gas near
ly thiee points. There were other gulns
exceeding the average but none of
them wete retained except Hocking
Valley, Delaware and Hudson, Pitts
burg, Chicago, Cincinnati and St.
Louis, Laclede Gas and Susquehanna
and Western preferred, which gained
a point or over. The losses also, which
were numerous, were confined to fric
tions excepting in the case of Brok
lyn Union Gas and Baltimore and Ohio
among the active stocks. Among tho
less active stocks, gains of a point or
over were shown by Cotton Oil prefer
red, Lake Shore, Minneapolis and St.
Louis (2 1-4, j do. on second preferred,
Norfolk and Western preferred, Ore
gon Navigation preferred nnd Pull
man. Rumois were disseminated late
in the day that further engagements
for gold for import had been made
but they exercised no lnilucnco on tho
market. Dealings in bonds showed a
falling off In volume and prices moved
In sympathy with stocks. Total sales,
$2,800,000. United States new fours ad
were numerous, were confined to frac
Furnished by WILLIAM LINN, AL
LEN & CO., slock brokers, Hears build
ing, rooms 7u3-iW.
Open- High- Low- Clos
ing, est. est. Ing.
Am. Tobacco Co .... Mft W!i 8il,4 8'JVi
Am. Cot. OH Zi-ii. 237t 'li)i 1M)4
Am. Sug. He's Co ..ll'J't 131;, 117 117-Js
Atch., To. a. S. Fe .. 16U 1CU 15T4 ltf
A., T. & S. F., Pr .. 3IU Stfa 38 Stfi
Can. South tt)U w!i 5'J'A W&
Ches. .V Ohio 23i 20 23 ! 2j3
Chicago Gas lUo',2 107 11W luo
Chic. Ai N. W 129',i 130i 12&T4 laSTi
Chic, IS. & Q 1UU)8 101 100 100
C. C. C. & St. L .... 3! 40 3ik 30
Chic, Mil. & St. P ..llM'si 101 1U0U 100i
Chic, It. I. & V W 'H 05 03
Delaware & Hud ...121 121(, 120M 121U
D., L. At W KM3; 100-Ji 100 1W
Dist. & C. F 13?i 13;, 13?i Wb
Gen. Electric 331,4 30i 37!2 3S',8
Lake Shore 177',i 178 lTfVs 17S
Louis. & Nash 01 Gl;s (MJs 01
M. K. & Tex,, Pr .... 39Va 40U SOU 3!4
Manhattan Elo 10S lOO'.j 1074 107',a
Mo. l'acillc SO'," 37U 30!!. Sti'i
Nat. Lead 40',i 4.2 4U,4 41
N. J. Central 100'.. 101 Ji 'JOVa W'i
N. Y. Central 113U 113 112U U2',i
X. Y., L. E. &: V .... 18 18 18 18
N. y., s. & v? iav4 ia-ji W4 io ,ii
N. Y., S. & V Pr .. 43 43 43 43',i
Nor. Pacific, Pr .... 54 53 51 51
Ont. & West 1SH 19U 1S l&k
Omaha SC4 bV,3 8 b0i
Pacific Mall M'i 37 30 30'8
Phil. & Read 27 2Si 27 27
Southern It. It 11 u naj uj;
Southern It. It, Pr.. 36 36; 30 SO
Tenn., C. & Iron .... 33 33U 3JJJ ;JVi
Texas Pacific 13i 13 13 13
Union Pacific 23)i 24 23,'i 21
Wabash 8 h 8 8
Wabash, Pr 2i L'3 12 ::::
West. Union 93 93 92 ojts.
W. L 3 3 2 2
U. S. Leather, Pr .. C8 09 08 08Vi
CHICAGO GRAIN MARKET,
Open- High- Low- Clos-
WHEAT. ing. est. est. Ing.
December 9J 93 92 92
May 91 91 9U 90
December 21 21 20)i 2ui
My 23 23 23 23
December 31 31 30 30
May 3H4 31 31 34
December 4.C3 4.03 4.G2 4.62
December S.33 8.37 8.27 S.32
Scranton Honrd of Trndo Exclinngo
Quotntioiis--AII Quotations Based
011 Par of 100.
STOCKS. Bid. Asked.
Scranton & Plttston Trac Co. ... 20
National Boring Ac Drill's Co. ... fcO
First National Bank 050
Elmhurst Boulevard Co 100
Scranton Savings Bank 200
Scranton Packing Co 93
Lacka. Iron and Steel Co 150
Third National Bank 350
Throop Novelty M'f'g Co i,0
Scranton Traction Co 15 17
Scranton Axlo Works 73
Weston Mill Co 230
Alexander Car Replacer Co 100
Scranton Bedding Co 103
Dime Dep. Ai DIs. Bank 143
Lacka. Trust & Safo Dep Co.. 115
Scranton Pass. Railway, first
mortgage due 1920 113 ...
People's Street Railway first
mortgago due 1918 115 ...
Scranton & Plttston Trac Co. ... 90
People's Street Railway, Gen
eral mortgage, due 1921 115
Dickson Manufacturing Co 100
Lacka. Township School 6 102
City of Scranton St. Imp. C 102
Mt. Vernon Coal Co 83
Scranton Axle Works 100
Scranton Traction Co 100 ...
Philadelphia Provision Market.
Philadelphia, Sept. 23. Wheat Weak
and c. lower: contract grade, September,
91a93c; October, November and Decem
ber, nominal. Corn Firm; No. 2 mixed,
September, 31a3lc; October, November
and December, nominal. Oats Firm and
c. higher: No. 2 white, September, Oc
tober, November and December, 27a.T,t.c.
Butter Firm; fancy western creamery,
do. Pennsylvania prints und do. western
prints, 21c. Eggs Film; lresh, nearby,
18c; do. western, 17c. Cheese Film. Re
fined Sugars Firm and at 12 o'clock all
grades except granulated and powdered
udvanaed 1-lCct; nowdered, cubes and
crown A, 6c; granulated, crystal A and
diamond A, Cc; confectioners A, 5c;
No. 1 at 4c, down to 4c. for No. 12; No,
13 at 4c; No. 14 at 4 l-16c; No. 13 at 4c;
No. 10 at 3 15-lCc Cotton 1-lCc. lower;
middling uplands, 7c. Tallow Firm; city
prime in hogsheads, 3c; country, prime
In barrels, 3e.; dark, do., 3c; cakes, 3ic;
grease, 2a3c. Live Poultry Dull and
lower; fowls, 10al0c; old roosters, 7c;
spring chickens, 10al0c; ducks, 10c
Dresed Poultry Steady; fowls, choice, 12a
12c; broilers, large, llal3c; do. Bmall
and scalded, 8al0c Receipts Flour, 3,300
barrels, 10,000 eacks; wheat, 41,000 bubliels;
corn, 53,OuO bushels; oats, 18,000 bushels.
Shipments Wheat, 110,000 bushels; com;
109,000 bushels; oats, 17,000 bushels.
Now Yoik Produco Mnrkot.
New York, Sept. 23. Flour Opened
steady but closed easier on the late break
In wheat. Wheat Spot weak; No. 2 rod,
97c, f. o. b., nlloat; No. 2 hard, 97c, f.
o. b,, Buffalo; options opened firm on bet
ter cables and bullish winter wheat news,
was supported nil day by shorts but col
lated finally under a general dumping
out of local Interests, closed ac. lower;
sales Included No. 2 red, May, 93a94c,
closed 93c; September, 9Sa93c, closed
98c; October, 9Ca97c, closed 96c; De
comber, 9la9G 7-lc, closed 91c. Corn
Spot easier; No. 2, 36c, f. o. b., nollat;
options opened steadier on higher cables
and light receipts, advanced on covering
Restore full, regular action
of the bowels, do not Irri
tate or Inflame, but leave
all the delicate tllfreitlve or.
Knlim in perfect condition. Try tbem. 2) crnti
t'rerared only by 0. J. Hood A Co., Lowell, Mai
but finally broko with wheat, closed a
Wc. lower; September, 34&3lc, closed Slc.j
October closed 3lc; November closed
35c.J December, 3Cn30 1J-1BC, closed 36c,
Oats Spot steady; No. 2, 2lc; No. 3,
2lc,; No, 2 white, 27'i27c.S No. S white,
20c; track white, western, 27a33c; trnck
white, state 27a33c, track ml ,ed, western,
23a2Gcj September closed 24c; October
closed 2lc; November, 23'iaJ0c., closed
23Uc; December, 23a25c, clused 23c.
Beef Firm. Cut Meats Quiet. Butter
Firm; western creamery, 13a20c; do.
factory, 9al2c; Klglns, 20c; Imitation
creamery, llHnllc: state dairy, UalS'ic.j
do. crenmory, 13a20'.4c. Cheese Uasy;
largo white and colored, 9c; small wlilto
nnd colored, 9c; part skims, Ca7c.J full
pktms, 3aie. Kggs Firm; stnto nnd
Pennsylvania, lCal9c; western fresli, 17
al8c Tallow Nonulnal; city, 3H.Jc;
country, 3c. Petroleum ,t Bteadlerl
united closed nominal; refined New York,
J3.80; Philadelphia and Baltimore, 3.73;
do. in bulk, $3.23.
Chicago Grain Market.
Chicago, Sept. 23. The leading futures
ranged as follcws: Wheat September, 93
o92c; December, 9Ja92c; .May, 91a
00-c. Corn September, 29a29c; Decem
ber, 31a30c; Mny, 3ln34c Oats-Scp-tembcr,.
lonigjic: December, 21a20?4c;
May, 2.5a23c Poik October, Js.'.T'.ba
8.23; December, $S.35a8.32; Junuary, $9.33n
9.32. Lard October, JI.Kif.55: Decem
ber, JI.C3al.0J; January, Jl.bOai.77. Ribs
October, $3.12a5.12; December, Jl.92a
4.90; January, 4.90a4.90. Cash quotations
wero an follows: Hour Quiet; No. 2
spring wheat, 92aP2c; No. 3 do., 8ViW!c:
No. 2 red, 93a9lc; No, 2 corn and No. 2
yellow corn, 2ln20c; No. 2 oats, 20a
20c; No. 2 while, f. o, b 23a21c; No, 3
do., f, o. b., 22a23c; No. 2 rye, 48al9c;
No. 2 barley, lomlnal; No. 3, f. o. b., 3-'a
40c; No. 4, f. o. b., 28a36c; No. 1 flax
seed, J1.03a1.03; prlmo tlmothey seed,
J2.63; pork, JS.23a8.30; lard, $1.53; short rlb-i,
sides, J3n5.30; dry salted shoulders, 6a
5c; short clear sides, 5n5c: whisky,
J1.22; sugars, uncharged. Receipts Flour,
10,000 barrels; wheat, 210,000 buslicls; corn,
461,000 bushels; oats, 31S,Ok) bushels; rye,
19,000 bushels; barley, 107,000 bURheK Ship
ments Flour, 8.000 barrels; wheat, 82,000
bushels; corn, 87,000 bushels; oats, CtO.oxK)
bushels; rye, COO bushels; barley, 6,000
Chicngo Live Slock.
Chicago, Sept. 23. Cattle Arrivals
heavy; price CalOc. lower for fair to good
native beeves. Big, rough cattle almost
unsaleable at 20a23c. decline from Mon
day's values. Veal calves went at the late
high range; cholco lots, $G.V7: nnd few
cnlves of good quality below $0.25. Texas
steers brought $3.50 and some good little
heifers sold at $3.23; western rangers, steer
stock Fold at $3.40a4.10; choice heUers nt
$3.00 and cows largely around $3. Good to
extra native s-teers quoted nt Jl.73a5.l3;
white comon grades brought $3.83aI70.
Hogs Receipts corUleiably larger than
expected and a slight deWlno resulted.
Some fancy hegs sold up to $4.10 and extra
ut $1.30; packers buying chiefly nt $J.S0a
3.S5; some rough lots around $3 73. Most
of choice medium butchers went to ship
pers nt ?J.13a4.20 and choice bacon pigs
nt $l.30a4.33. Values of sheep nnd lambs
were stronger for all good stock, many
choice lots sellng 10c. higher. Many good
strong ewes and wethers sold nt ?3.73a3.85
mid some extra breeding ewes ns high ns
$1. Most of the mutton grades sold at
$3.63a4 with extrn lots around $1 10. Sev
eral bunches of choice lambs went at $5.75,
but most of tho good choice native lambs
hold at $3a5.60; fair native and western
feeders around $t.C0, nnd eome thin cuKh
at about $4. Receipts Cattle, 13,500 head;
hogs, 31,000 head; sheep, 14,000 head.
II n fin lo Live Stock.
Bast Buffalo, N. Y Sept. 23. Cattle
Quiet nnd easy. Hogs Dull and lowelr;
Yorkers, good to choice, $4.53af.OO; plg-,
good to choice, !4.43a!.GO. Sheep and
Lambs Steady and firm; lambs, choice to
extra. $5.C5a5.t0; culls and common, $t.00a
5.23; sheep, choice to select d wether.
$4.C0a4.75; culls and common, $..73al.
New York Live Stock.
New York, Sept. 23. Beeves None on
sale. Calves Quiet, steady; veal?, $',aS.25;
grassers and buttermilks, $3.50a4; western
rnll'M. SI. Khppn n,wl T.nmlis Mhiiin It,
fair demand, steady to firm, $3-14.33;
Iambs, quiet, barely bteady, ?3aG. Hogs
Weak at $4.60a4.83,
llnst Liberty Cnttlo .Market.
East Liberty, Pn., Sept. 2J-Cattle Re
ceipts, light; prime, $5a3.50; common, $3.50a
3.E0; bulls, stags nnd cows, $.'a3.73. Hogs
Flow, lower; prlmo light and best me
diums, $4.53a4.00; common to fair, $t.45x
4.50; heavy, $t.23a4.35; grassers and stub
blers, $4.40a4.l3; roughs, $3a3.S3.
Bpmnr CuitK Trr vtmisnt for torturlnc, dlsfl?.
Drink', itching, burning, and soily kln and tculp
dlseastB wttli loss oriiulr. Warm baths Willi Cu
ticdra Soai', gentle applications of Cuticuba
(ointment), and full dosfS or C'utiouba IIiwol
YSNT.k'rciUest of blood parlflere and humor cares
T. inlil throuthout the world. Fottll
Darn k Crim, Corp.. Hols rrop... Siiton.
ST- ' Uow to Curf Itrhln Skin Disttcci, fret.
RED ROUGH lr.!'S!r
Mccormick & co.,
STOCKS, GRAIN AND COTTON
Members ofNew York Stock Exchange,
l'hlladelphlu Stock Exchange, New York
Produce Exchange, New York Cotton
Exchange, Chicago Hoard of Trade.
SCIIANTON OKKICE-ltoom 005 nnd mill
Hoard of Trade llulldlng Telephone No. .l'J.yj
T. N. KUTTEIt, Manager.
Is worthy of ns much attention as the best
parlor. Call nnd see our stock of fine lied
Ilooui Suits at low prices and easy terms.
BARBOUR'S HOME CREDIT HOUSE
425 LACKAWANNA AVE. I
Full Set of Teeth
No charrre for extraction
teeth taken out and a set put in
Philadelphia Lawn Mowers,
Best in the Market.
Droxol Lawn Mowers,
Best cheap mower made.
Prices $2.50, $2.75, $3.00
Baldwin's Dry Air Refrigerators
AH sizes. The most per
fect refrigerator manu
434 Lackawanna Ave.
2:3 LACKAWANNA AVENUE.
Has full and complete stock
of all the latest up-to-date
Belts, Waist Sets,
Rogers' Silvar -Plated Ware,
Sterling Silver Spoons,
at the very lowest
possible prices at
213 Lackawanna Avenue.
We Make It.
We Warrant It.
We Wholesale It.
HIE WESTON ILL CO.
$100 Tojiiy Man.
WILL PAY $100 FOR ANY CASE
OfWcnkncss in Men Tlioy Treat and
Pail to Cure.
An Omaha Company places for tho
first time before the public a MACJI
CALi TIIDATMENT for tho cure of
Lost Vitality, Nervous and Sexual
Weakness, and Restoration of Life
Force in old and youns men. No
worn-out French remedy; contains no
Phosphorous or other harmful drugs.
It is a WONDERFUL TREATMENT.
Maclcal In Its effects postive in its
cure. All readers, who are suffering
from a weakness that blights their
life, causing that mental and physical
Buffering peculiar to Lost Manhood,
should wrlto to tho STATE MEDICAL
COMPANY, Suite 717, Range Building,
Omaha, Neb., and they will send you
absolutely FREE, a valuable paper on
these diseases, and postive proofs of
their truly MAGICAL TREATMENT.
Thousands of men, who have lost all
liopo of a cure aro being restored by
them to a perfect condition.
Tills MAGICAL TREATMENT may
be taken at homo under their direc
tions, or they will pay railroad faro
and hotel bills to all who prefer to go
there for treatment, if they fall to
cure. They are perfectly reliable;
havo no Free Prescriptions, Free Cure,
Free Sample, or C. O. D. fake. They
have 2.10,000 capital, and guarantee to
cure every case they treat or refund
every dollar; or their charges may bo
deposited in a bank to be paid to them
when a curo is effected, Writo them
fln ' 1
l l ROGERS'
The first to use Klondike gold for
crown and bridge work.
Our prices as low or lower than the
lowest. All work warranted for a life
time. Sixteen years in Scranton, old
and reliable and up to date in all
branches. Don't forget the new in.
veutiou we have for taking the pain
out of aching and sensitive teeth, so
they caii be pulled without the least
bit of pain.
when a set is iiinrlo. Vniir
the same day,all without paiu I
1015 1 HE
224 LRCKn. DVE. .
NEW ARRIVAL OF
Hats and Caps.
New Jackets, Capes,
Summer Goods nt a Great
Sacrifice. One Price and
Agents for Dr. Jaeger's Sanitary
224 Lackawanna Avenue.
Behold a Coat
WHICH ynu inny prlre. whichever will do
llKlit your eyod, e'en when It's old nnd
soiled nnd torn. You'll hnppy bo that you
lmvo worn n coat that li nnd looks as nlco as
others sell for twice tlio price;
W. J. DAVIS,
213 Wyoming Ave., ftEISfA,.
Special Attention Given to Busi
ness nnd Personal Accounts.
Liberal Accommodations Ex
tended According to Balances und
3 Per Cent. Interest Allowed on
WM. CONNEM, President.
HENRY BELIN, Jr., Vice Prcs.
WILLIAM II. PECK, Cashier.
101 POWDER CO.,
BOOKS I WD 2, COniTHB'L'i'a
MINING AND BLASTING
MADE AT MOODIC AND RUCX.
IAPLIN 4 RAND POWDER CO'S
ORANGE GUN POWDER
Electrio natterlos, Klectrlo Explidsra. for us
Vlodlue blasts, Bafety Fuse, aud
Repauno Chemical Co.'s explosive
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