The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, July 06, 1895, Page 6, Image 6

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Dlaaer Gies br Colonel H. M. Boles
in Hoaor of Judge E. N. WHUrd.
Party of Elks Will Leave Tomorrow Morn
ing for Atlantis City to Attend the
Meeting of the Grand Lodge-Movements
of Well-known Persona.
One of the Jnost elaborate private
dinners ever given in this city was
erved at the residence of Colonel II.
M. Holes, on Clay avenue. It was given
in honor of the appointment of Judtre
E. N. Wlllard to a position on the bench
of the new Superior court, and was at
tended by the following:- JudRe K. N.
AVIUurd. Judite O. E. Jtloe. of Wllk.-s-iBarre:
Judge . "W. Archbald, Judge II.
M. Kdwards, ex-Juilse HI. A. Knapp.
Rev; S. C. Logan. 1. 1.. OSev. C. K.
Robinson, D. !.. Colonel K. II. ltlpple,
Major Kvervtt Warren. Henry ISelln,
Jr.. W. R Ulaltstead. Charles H. Welles,
A. D. Holbvud. C. iD. Simiwon. Freder
ick Fuller and E. L. Fuller.
CA. rarty of Elks from Scranton lodge
Will leave here to attend the grand
lodgf meeting at Atlantic City on Sun
day morning at,.!.'., going via. New
Tork over the .Delaware. Lackawanna
and Western railroad In a special Pull
man palace car. There will be thirty
live or forty In the party.
Mr. and "Mrs. Frank Jermyn this year
continued their annual custom of giv
In a Fourth of July house party at
their summer home at Cileuburn. There
were present Pr. U. I.. W'entz. of iDrif
ton; Miss Torrey,. of Honesdale, and
the Misses GrtHin. the Misses Jermyn,
Miss Dale, K. lR. Chase. W. W. Whar
ton. George It. Mair. U. U. Jermyn, V.
il. Jermyn and E. it. Jermyn.
The Cambria Daily Leader of June 12
ays: "It whs an excellent Idea of the
proprietor of tho Aiptlla to run such a
pleasant trip as was an-aiged'on Friday
afternoon, and it was exceedingly gratifying-
to see. so large a number availing
themsedves of the opportunity of gt-ttltig
a good view of the. Scat weather Lightship.
The company included William tlrltllih, a
Scranton Journalist, who formerly resided
in Newport, Monmouthshire. He ex
pressed himself as being highly pleased
with the manner in which the Aqulla con
ducted herself, and predicted for it a pros
perous Svuson. Several bundles of papers
were handed to the crew of the lightship,
Including some current numbers of the
Scranton Tribune, and the men warmly re
turned their thanks."
A "trolley" party was given at Hotel
Terrace Tuesday evening by Attorney W.
D. Boyer to the following of hU friends:
Dr. and Mrs. H. B. Ware. .Mr. and Mrs. F.
B. Kingsbury. Mm. K. H. Jermyn, Miss
llatthBWS. Miss Flo .Matthews, Miss Jer
myn. Miss Susan Jermyn. Miss Dale. Miss
Phelps, Mis Coleman. Miss Clara Rey
nolds, bss Durham. Miss Torrey. of Or
ange, X. J., the Misses Reynolds, of Wash
ington, D. C. and Messrs. Chase, Warton,
Hunt, Kingsbury, Moir, Williams, Dun
ham, Brooks, Lynd, Boyer and Griffin.
The party rode to Peckville In an open car
and enjoyed a banquet at the Terrace on
returning. After the banquet, dancing was
enjoyed until midnight.
Rev. D. J. Maofrtddrick. S. J., of George
town college, was tho guest of Rev. Dr.
Lucas, of Archbald. yesterday." Rev.
Father MacGoldrtck has withdrawn from
tha Jesuit order and will hereafter labor
In the Scranton diocese. He Is one of the
brightest men of his scholarly order and
will be a valuable acquisition to Bishop
O'Hara's workers.
Adjutant W. S. Millar, Chaplain, S. C.
Logan, D.D., Lieutenant Colonel L. F.
aiattes, Quarteirmaater W. J. Tracey, In
epctor of Rifle Practice William H. Jes
aup, Jr., and Major Claude C. Conkllng re
ceived their commissions from the state
department yesterday.
Miss Dora Carly, formerly state- secre
tary of the Young Women's Christian as
sociation of Kansas, but at present con
nected with the association of Omaha,
Neb., Is visiting her sister, Mrs. Hlnes, of
the West Side.
Mr. and Mrs, Charlra Stelnley, of Mt.
Vernon, N. Y., returned home after a
week's visit among relatives on the South
Bide. They spent the Fourth with Dr.
and Mrs. A. J, Kolb, of Cedar avenue.
Select Councilman Victor H. Lauer, of
(he Twenty-first ward, wan on Monday as
signed as a regular mallcarrler with a
route on the South Side. Mr. Lauer iaen
argetlo and attentive to duty.
Mrs. Angelina Sykes, of plttston ave
nue, waa wedded Thursday morning to
Conrad Reiahstlner by the Rev. August
Lenge, paxtor of th Hickory street Gor
man Presbyterian church.
Miss Anna Broodbent, of Bromley ave
nue, and Miss Rachel Jones, of Lafayette
street, left on the evening of the Fourth
for California on a two months' visit with
friend there.
Walter K. Clearwater, of Pear street,
and Miss MlnnJe Tltleborg, of Plttston
avenue, who were married 6n Tuesday,
are spending their honeymoon at Atlantic
J. W. Sullivan, of Pittsburg, grand sec
retary of the Catholic Mutual Benefit as
sociation, accompanied' by his wife and
daughter, are at the St. Charles.
Oeorge M. Ilallstead has Joined his fam
ily at Spring Lake, N. J., and with them
will go to Philadelphia, and after a short
toy there, to Atlantic City.
Mrs. X A. Price and Mrs. Collins and
children have gone to Castile, In the
Oerwssee valley, where they will join Miss
Helen Price for the summer.
Professor M. J. Ketrlck, of Prospect ave
nue, principal of No. 10 school, Is In at
tendance" ' at the national convention of
teachers at Denver.
Major Ghent, of the stale hanking de
partment, was inthe city during the week
looking into the condition of our local sav
ings Institutions.
Mrs. Mathilda Williamson, of Newark,
N. J., has returned home after a short
visit with Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Sllkhorn, of
Jackson street
John T. Richards waa In, Virginia In the
middle of the week on business connected
with his southern lumber Interests and the
Handley estate.
Frank Butler, .of.' Dover, N.-J., has ac
cepted the position of head bookkeeper at
the Meadow Brook Silk company's mill on
Cedar avenue, , .
John Wert, of Newark, N. J., Is visiting
his parents on'Blakely street, Dunmore,
and Incidentally', has called upon relatives
In Scranton, ( . .. t , ' .
Mr. and Mm. P.'.' Casey left for New
Tork Thursday afternoon and they will
sail this morning for Europe on a tour of
nix weeks, . . '
Mrs. H. C. Sanderson, Mrs. I. F. Me
gargle and -Miss Grace Norton sail today
for Germany, where they will spend three
months, i
F. W. Robinson and J. T. Lewis, of New
Tork, ' who are touring Pennsylvania on
wheels, stopped yesterday at the Valloy
House. , " , ,
Mrs. Charles Chamberlain, of Kingston,
N. T., was visiting her slater, Mrs. D. R.
Nlcotl, of Green Ridge street, during the
Mr. and Mm. P. I. Casey wfUVtart Mon
iMf, M European trip. They will spend
the summer In France and the fall la
Miss Ida Watrous. of Dunmore, la la
Philadelphia, and Intends to spend a few
weeks at the seashore before returning.
Mrs. IS. H. Pratt, Miss Kitty Pratt and
Miss Florence Richmond left yesterday to
spend a month at the Thousand Islands.
Mrs. John Williams, of Oakland. Cal
ls visiting at the home of her nephew, H.
T. Kradahaw. of South QarneU avenue.
Mrs. A. L. Francois returned borne yes
terday from Northumberland, In which
pluca ahe spent a week with friends.
Dr. . and Mrs. John Burnett have re
turned from a pleasant trip to Saratoga,
the Thousand Islands and Montreal.
Edward O'Malley. of West Market street,
left yesterduy for Colorado, where he in
tends to remain during tho summer.
John II. Reynolds, of South Main ave
nue, has been appointed brigade barber
for the encumpment at Mt. Uretnu.
J'rofessor Barnard Prlein, of Taylor ave
nue, has left for I'aterson, N. J where he
Intends to make his future horn
Miss Lumlherg. of Trenton, who has
been visiting Miss Hunt, of Jefferson ave
nue, ret m in d honu Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. I Fuller, the Misses
Winton und the Misses Jermyn will spend
the summer on Shelter Island.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Stover have re
turned from their wedding trip and taken
residence) on Lafayette street.
Mr. and Mrs. 1 Ilium Colvln, of Hylvanlo,
llrudfurd county, were guests of F. White,
of 1'age court, during ithe we k:
Ex-I.leutennnt Governor Watres, Mrs.
Watres and their son, Iteybuiu, departed
on .Monday for Nantucket.
Congiessumn-at-l.irge Galusha A. Grow,
of Susquehanna, was In tho city on the
eve of tho Fourth of July.
William J. Smith. George J. Miller and
V. S. Whlttak -r, of Hom-sdule, spent the
Fourth of July In this city.
Attorney and Mrs. K. II. House, of Green
Ridge, will leave today for a trip through
the New England states.
John Jermyn was so far recovered from
his recent illness as to spend a few hours
in his office yesterday.
Attorney K. R. Scarle, of Susquehanna
county, nephew, of Judge Seai le, waa a
visitor here yesterday.
Mrs. E. Friend and family, of Adams ave
nue, have taken up their summer resi
deiico at Lake Ariel.
Frank H. Steele and daughter, Mamie,
will leave for New Hampshire in the latter
part of next week.
J. H. Brooks was present at a house
party of Princeton '95 men In Rochester,
during the we.-k.
Miss Margaret Iryor, of Vermont, Is vis
iting hvr sister, Mrs. Fred Lehr, of San
derson avenue.
Miss Grace G. Warner, of Green Ridge,
is visiting her sister, Mrs. J. 8. Robison, cf
Wllloughby, O.
Miss Ida M. Barker, of Buffalo. N. Y.. Is
visiting Miss Anna R. Buck, 331 Madison
Mr. and Mrs. Walter M. Buell have gone
to Nova Scotia to spend the ensuing six
If. H. Fordham, a leading business man
of Montrose, was a visitor here yesterday.
Miss Mollle Jordan, of Jackson street,
is in Philadelphia on a visit to her aunt.
Miss Tenant and Mrs. Reuben Brown, of
Moscow, are in the city visiting friends.
Miss Annie McGulness and Miss Mary
O'Brien are visiting in Wllkes-Barre.
Charles McDonald, of Honesdale, was
visiting Scranton friends yesterday.
E. E. Southworth is visiting at his moth
er's home In Susquehanna county.
Miss Bessie Hen wood, of the North End,
enjoyed the Fourth at Glenwood.
George Sturgea and II. R. Lathrope left
on Wednesday for Connecticut.
William Miller, of Stroudsburg, Is visit
ing his father on Breck street.
Miss Judd, of New York city, U visiting
Miss Simpson, of Olive street.
Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Thomas, of New
York, are visiting In Scranton.
Register of Wills W. 8. Hopkins will
leave for New York tomorrow.
Mr. ami Mrs. Thomas C. Foster, of New
Haven, are at Hotel Terrace.
W. W. Phillips Is spending Sunday with
his family at Preston Park.
John Manley, of Plttston avenue, Is vis
iting friends In Boston.
D. E. Ielaney spent the Fourth with his
family at Asbury Park.
F. S. Godfrey, of the Valley House, Is
visiting In Philadelphia.
Miss Bessie Morgan, of Luzerne street,
is visiting at Moscow. . . .
Police Officer BidV-k is spending his vaca
tion in Binghamtoh.
Rev. D. B. Drlacoll, of Nicholson, was In
Scranton yesterday.
Rev. Richard Walsh, of Moscow, was In
the city yesterday.
Congressman J. A. Scranton starts for
Europe today. ...
Miss Minnie Shoemaker Is visiting at
Mra. William Mardcantle Is visiting
friends In Scranton. She will leave here
next week for her home In the south.
Mm. A. M. Wood, of Washington, D.
C, will arrive here July 10, to spend
the summer.
Mrs. B. F. iBernsteln vlstied friends
In Carbondale on Monday.
Lleutemant R. V. Edwards, of the
Eighth National Guards of New York,
Is vlBltlna; his ulster, iMrs. B. F. Bern
stein, on Main street
Mr. William Thornton, of 127 W. Market
Street, Explains How and
Why He Did It.
From the Elmlra Gazette.
Old age has many Inflrmltlos, none of
which are more prevalent than kidney dis
orders. Have ymi ever noticed how the
old people complain of backache, lame
back, and general listlesnness? And there
are many other symptoms of which they
do not speak, such as bloating of the limbs,
painful and infrequent urination or excess
iveness of the urinary discharge. Most
people think they are too old to And relief
and cure, but this Is not so. No better ev
idence than the following, which comes
from an Elmlravcltlzen, who has been
cured of L. very severe, case at 77 years of
age. Mr. William Thornton, of 127 West
Market street, speaks of his case In this
way: "I am 77 years old. I have been
afflicted with that dreadful complaint
(kidney disease) for over ten years, mak
ing my old age a burden. I waa so bad as
to be forced to carry a belt at all times,
and, when my suffering became beyond
endurance, I would put on the belt, draw
ing It tightly around me and buckle It,
thus bringing an extreme pressure over
the kidneys; this, undoubtedly, forced the
urine out, a function which the kidneys
themselves had became too' diseased to
perform. My condition I put down to a
strain 1 received. I. began taking Doan's
Kidney Pills. I was much surprised, as
the ailment was so severe and so long
standing, while I had tried many remedies
without any relief whatever. The pain I
have experienced at times from straining
In my efforts to discharge the urine was
simply awful. I have done away with the
use of my leather belt, and the pain has
all gone, and I recommend Doan's Kidney
Pills to all afflicted with kidney and
urinary disorders." -. i , -. r ,
For sale by all dealers, or lent by mall
on receipt of price "by1 Foster-MUburn Co.,
Buffalo, N. T., sol agents for ttw V. a
A Chaptfr Upoi Mislc ui Maslciati
Oar Correspondent Honored by London
Musicians Pleasing Reeitals of
the Week-Mr. Wooler's Mew
Song-Sharps and Flats.
The many Tribune readers who have
come to know and admire Miss Sadie
Kaiser through her charming letters
from London that have appeared from
time to time In our columns, will be
pleased to learn that she has already
achieved success as a vocalist In Eng
land's greut musical center. The prin
cipal of the Royal Academy of Music,
where Miss Sadie Kaiser la studying,
paid that lady a very high compliment
when he selected her out of a class of
2tH to sing the soprano solo at the stu
dent's chamber concert on June 18. None
but the cleverest and most distin
guished pupils are allowed to appear
at these concerts, to which all mu-,
sical London Is only too glad to attend,
paying highly for tho privilege. As It
Is rarely that any but the old students
are selected for these affairs, tho fact
that Miss Kaiser was chosen although
she has scarcely finished her first year
Is proof that she Is held In high esteem
by the faculty. The audience was ex
tremely critical, us It always Is at an
lloyal Academy of Music concert, but
Miss Kaiser's number was received
with great favor, many of tho audience
personally complimenting her. The
next evening Miss Kaiser sang at a re
ception given by the lord mayor of
l.omlon In the Mansion Mouse. All
fashionable London waa there, and
Miss Kaiser was very kindly received.
She sang three numbers. Von Stutz
man's "Vainka's Song," Bernbtrg's
"Nymphs and Fauns" and "In Merry
Maytlme," In- German. Each number
was heartily applauded. Lady Rennls
personally complimented her work and
showed her over the mansion, a priv
ilege accorded to only a favored few.
Miss Kurser has also been chosen to
sing at the fortnightly concerts of the
Royal Academy, where only those es
pecially qualified are permitted to par
ticipate. All this seems to Indi
cate that this clever little lady
Is forging well to the front
In London, and that her excep
tional talents are being recognized In
the higher musical circles of that city.
One ut the most delightful social
events waa the piano recital given by
the younger members of Miss Marie
deLong's music clam, to about forty of
their friends Wednesday evening at
Miss deLong'a residence on South Main
avenue. The participants were: Mines
Bessie Spelcher, Edna Sax, Gertie Loo
mis, Nettle IHavles, Masters Everett
deLong. Allen Bauer, Arthur Summer
hill and Archie Sax, assisted by little
Miss Anna Speicher, who delghted her
audience by three numbers In vocal
music "Kissing Papa Through the
Telephone," "Now I Lay Me" and
"Humphty Dumpty." The pupils played
well and show careful training and
much ability on the part of their teach
er. After the exercises refreshments
were served. ,
The Lawrence hand and orchestra Is
among the musical organizations In the
front rank In northeastern Pennsylva
nia. The Lawrence band Includes
thlrty-flve pieces, and the excellent work
of the organization has been commented
upon everywhere. Members of the or
chestra have accompanied the vocalists
at the operatic productions at Laurel
Hill park the past two weeks, and the
organization on the Fourth supplied
music at Laurel Hill, Lake Ariel and
Mount Pocono. Professor Lawrence
has the contract for furnishing the
music at the Frothlngham, and the or
chestra, greatly Improved, will be heard
at that beautiful theatet next season.
The recital given by Miss Annie Will
iams and here pianoforte pupils at her
home on Tenth street last Tuesday
evening, was one of the enjoyable
events of the week. The solos by Mrs.
Metzgar, contralto, were greatly ad
mired, as were the efforts of Miss Will
iams and pupils.
Alfred Wooler, solo tenor of Elm Park
church quartette choir, has) composed
a new song entitled "Sweet Little
Mary," which Is said to contain ele
ments that are almost certain to make
it popular. The song will 4e copy
righted In this country and In England
before being placed on the market.
The celebrated Ladles' Welsh choir
that won celebrity at the World's fair,
will make another tour of America this
summer. The choir under the manage
ment of Benjamin Prltchard has been
booked for the Frothlngham on Oct. 15.
Miss Florence Richmond, the well
known accompanist and organist at the
First Presbyterian church, 1s spending
a month's vacation at the Thousand
(Miss Belle (Morrow, of Capouse ave
nue, will give a piano forte recital at
Mr. Southwouth's studio on iMonday
evening next. . ,
Alice Shaw Is In Hungary. ' -.
Beethoven waa a great reader.
Walter Damrosch Is at Augusta,' Me.
Eugene Ysaye's correct name Is said to
be Isaiah.
. Lillian Russell Is summering at Great
Meek, Li. I.
"Evangeline" will follow "14M" at Man
hattan Beach.
Pauline Lucca Is summering at Omun-
den, near Vienna.
Theodore Thomas will give concerts In
New York in March, 18M. .
Aubrey Bouclcault will appear to a new
comic opera next season.
Siegfried Wagner recently conducted an
other Wagner concert In London.
Richard Oenee, the composer and 11
brettlst, Is dead. His best known opera
was "wanon."
' Adolph Brodsky has become conductor
of the orchestra of the Royal Manchester
college or music.
Arthur Nlklsch, of Budapest has been
engaged to conduct the philharmonic con
certs In Berlin next season. -
The first opera was composed by Perl
and Caccinl In 15(7. It was called
"Daphne." The music has been lost.
Tom Karl to teaching this summer In
Vineyard Haven, Mass. Carl Zerrahn Is
in Berlin. Theodora Thomas Is hi Eu
rope, l ; '
Praeger's book, "Wagner as I Knew
Him," which was withdrawn last winter,
Is to-be) republished under certain oondl
Mens and restrictions. r . . '
All London has been whistling, singing
and bumming "Oh I Vnole John I" for the
last five or six weeks, and tha song has
Just reached New Tork. It was written
by FeHx McPlennoa. the author of "CenV
radea," and la dupscating the hit that
song made across the waters..
Edwin Stevens. Laura Joyce Bell and
Marie Millard will sing In the new Egyp
tian comic opera, "The Sphinx." soon to
be produced at thai Casino, New York.
Thomas Q. Seabrooke has decided to give
up comlo opera. He will art next season
in a new comedy wrMten by Leander Rich
ardson and Paul M. Potter. His wile,
Delia Crox, will not travel with him.
John Sebastian Bach's bones have been
discovered and measured at Leipzig. He
waa burled In the Thomas Klrcholf 1J
years ago, but within this century a street
waa built through the graveyard and
many of the graves. Including his, were
Mme. Pattl Is remarkable not only as the
greatest living vocalist, but as the best
paid woman worker In the world. She has
frequently received SS.W0 a night for a per
formance. Mine. Melba'a fee, whether for
concert or opera. Is tl.tHM. Mme. Fames
and Mme. Nordlca received each $700 for
their operatic performances during the
season Just past. The latter's Invariable
fee for aluglng In concert or oratorio Is
Two loading German pianists of the day
have been Indulging in lively squabble
lately. Through rival Influences both have
been appointed oiteratlo conductors at
Weimar. D' Albert claims to be llrst con
ductor, and Stavenhugen is willing to con
cede that point, but he claims that "artis
tically" he ranks as high as D'Albert,
which the latter denies.
The other day Chauneey M. Dcpew was
riding along in a sleeper, when the train
came to a stop at Cornell university.
There was a big crowd outside and the
station platform waa lined with yelling
college boys. "Speech! speech! apeech!"
they yelled.
Chauneey smiled. He was used to great
ovations, but this was more than he ex
pected. He waited modestly for a few
minutes for the cries to subside. The
yells grew louder. Chauneey got up, put
on his best smile and buttoned up hie coat.
He did not know that one of the faculty
of Cornell was going off on the train and
was being given a rousing send-off by the
Depew appeared upon the platform bow
ing and smiling In every direction. "Young
men of Cornell," he began, in Ms best
voice, "you do me the distinguished honor
" A great cheer went up. Some of
the boys recognized him. They yelled
Depew continued his speech and gained
tho attention of the crowd. He thunked
them profusely for their reception, gave
them some advice and retired. Just at this
Juncture the train drew out. The depart
ing college professor walked Inside and
glared at Depew. He is now writing a
treatise on "Nerve."
Second Legislative District.
The Republicans of the Second legisla
tive district will assemble in convention
in the arbitration rooms, at tho court
house, Scranton, Pa., on Tuesday, July, 10.
HUG, at 2 o'clock p. m., for the purpose of
electing two delegates to tha Republican
state convention to meet at Harrlsburg,
Pa., August, 2!i, 1K&
Election for delegates to this convention
will be held at the regular polling places
on Saturday, July 13, between the hours of
5 and 7 o'clock p. m. Election districts
are entitled to representation as follows:
No. Delegates.
Seventh ward, First dis 1
Seventh ward. Second dis 1
Seventh ward, Third dis 1
Eighth ward, First dis J
Eighth ward, Second dis 2
Ninth ward. First dis 3
Ninth ward. Second dis.., 2
Ninth ward. Third dis 2
Tenth ward 2
Eleventh, ward, First dis 2
Eleventh ward, Second dis 2
Eleventh ward. Third dis 1
Twelfth ward, First dis 1
Twelfth ward. Second dis 1
Thirteenth ward. First dis 2
Thirteenth ward. Second dis 3
Thirteenth ward. Third dis 2
Sixteenth ward, First dis 2
Sixteenth ward, Second dis 2
Seventeenth ward, First dis 3
Seventeenth ward, Second dis 4
Nineteenth ward. First dis 2
Nineteenth ward. Second dis 1
Nineteenth ward, Third dis 1
Nineteenth ward, Fourth dis 1
Twentieth ward, First dis 1
Twentieth ward. Second dis 2
Twentieth ward. Third dis 1
Vigilance committee will please take duo
notice and govern themselves accordingly.
W. S. MILLAR, Chairman.
EMIL BONN, Secretary.
Fourth legislative District. .
The Republicans of the Fourth legisla
tive district will assemble In convention
in Odd Fellows' hall, Dunmore, on Sat
urday, the 13th day of July, at 4 o'clock p.
m., 1896, for the purpose of electing two
delegates to the Republican state conven
tion to meet at Harrlsburg on August 28,
Election for delegates to this convention
will be held at the regular polling places
on Friday, July 12, between the hours of
6 and 7 p. m. Election districts are en
titled to representation as follows:
Archbald No. Delegates.
First ward, First dis 2
First ward, Second dis 1
Second ward 1
Third ward 1
First ward 2
Second ward 2
Third ward 2
Carbondale township
Northwest district 1
Northeast district 1
Carbondale city
First ward. First dis 4
First ward, Third dis 1
8econd ward, First dis 1
Second ward, Second dis 1
Second ward. Third dis 1
Third ward. First dis 1
Third ward, Becond dis 2
Third ward. Third dis 1
Third ward. Fourth dis 2
Fourth ward, First dis 1
Fourth ward, Second dis 1
Fifth ward, First dis I
Fifth ward. Second dis 1
Sixth ward. First dis 3 '
Dk-kson City 2
First ward, First dis I
First ward. Second dis 1
Second ward, First dis 1 .
Second ward. Second dis , 1
Becond ward, Becond dis 1
Third ward, First dis 1
Third ward, Becond dis 1
Third ward, Third dis 1
Fourth ward 1
Fifth ward 1
Sixth ward. First dis 2
Sixth ward, Second die 3
Elmhurst borough 1
Fell township
First district 1
Second district 1
Third district 1
Jefferson township 1
Jermyn borough
First ward t
Second ward 3
Third ward 1
May field borough I
First ward I
Second ward I
Third ward.. 1
Roaring Brook township 1
Throop borough 1
Winton borough
First district 1.
Second dlstrlot 1
, Vigilance committee will pleas take due
notloe and govern theoisslvea accordingly
K. A. JONES, Chairman.
SAMUEL D. JONES, Seoretary. .
New Tork. July (.Chicago Oas was
the one weak spot of the stock market
today. There was a continuous out
pouring of long stock, which enabled
the bear to continue their raids and
establish a lower range of prices. The
stock sold down to 69 shortly after
the opening. After rising to 14 In
sympathy with the general market. It
dropped to C9a60H. net loss for the
day of about a point. The weakness of
Chicago Gas waa in marked contrast to
the strength of the general market,
which improved slowly but steadily
from the opening to the close of busi
ness. The grangers were the special
favorites and advanced H to 1 per
cent., leaving off at about the top. The
bullish temper of speculation was
brought out strongly by the fact that
the weakness of Chicago Oas had no
Influence on the other Industrials,
which were equally as strong as the
railways. Sugar advanced 2 to 112,
Distillers 1H to 22. The rise In the
last named was due to advices that
Judge Showalter had entered the de
cree for the Judicial sale of the com
pany's property to the reorganization
companjr. Among the specialties were
Colorado Fuel and Iron, which roBe 2H
to The Vandei'bllt stocks were
quoted ex-dlvldend today. Speculation
left ofT strong in tone. Net changes
show advances of 14 to y, per cent.,
Rock Island leading. In the Industrials
the advance was equal to 'a'JVs per
cent., Sugar leading. Chicago Gas fell
. In the Inactive list Colorado Fuel
preferred rose 3 to 03. Total sales were
The range of today's prices for the ac
tive stocks of the New York stock mar
ket arc given below. Tha quotatltns are
furnished The Tribune by . du B Dim
nilck. manager for William Linn, Allen &
Co., stock brokers, 413 Spruce street,
Op'n- High- Low- Clos
ing, est. est. ing.
Am. Tobacco Co WiVt 1H74 1124 H'4
Am. Sugar He'g Co.lUD'A H2'4 10 1117
Ati-h.. To. & S. Fe... 'i Vk W4
I'hH. A Ohio !'4 22d 21 22
Chicago Gas Wti Vl M
Chic. & N. W WH W'4
fhic, H. g Hi uli M'4 s1
I' I'. C. A St. L iii'i 4Vi 4o4.
Chic, Mil. & St. P... 674 "i 8S
Chic, k. i. a- r iivii ritt imt -n
Delaware A- Hud 131 131 131 131
D L. ft W 1C1V4 11 l'il 11
Dlst. & C. F 21V. 22Vi 21 22',
Gen. Electric 304 3i 364 SW.
Iks Shore 147 T4 '
Louis. & Nash M UV4 f4
Manhattan Ele 113 113 113 113
Mo. Pacltlc 31 32 i 32
N. J. Central 102 l2i 10U4 Ul
N. V. Central W1'4 101'i 1U1V4 lVWt
N. V. & N. E 4H W4 U)
N. Y., L. E. & W 10i 1K UV,
N. Y., S. & W W4 Mi Mi M
N. Y., 8. & W., Pr... 29 2Wi 2 23.
Nor. Pacific 44 4 4',4 K
Nor. Pacific, Pr 17 17 17 17
Ont. & West 1774 1 17 II
Pacific Mail 29 2T4 29 '
Phil. & Head 18 19 18 111
Southern R. R 14 14 14 14
Tenn.. C. & 1 39 89 89 89
Tex. Pacific 13 13 13 13
t'nlon Pacific 12 13 12 13
Wabash, Pr 19 20 19 20
West, Union 91 91 91 91
I'. N. leather 19 20 19 20
U. S. Leather, Pr.... 93 9i 93 94
Open- High- Low- Clos
WHEAT. Ing. est. est. ing.
September 71 72 70 70
December 73 73 72 72
September 24 21 24 24
May 27 28 27 27
September 4C 46 4u 45
December 38 38 37 27
May 87 88 37 87
September 6.7 6.70 6.62 6.62
September 12.43 12.4S 12.10 12.20
Seranton Board of Trsde Exchange Quo
tations-AII Quotations Based on Par
of 100.
STOCKS. . Bid. Ask
Dime Dep. A Dis. Bank 125
First National Bank 600
Oreen Ridge Lumber Co 110
Lackawanna Lumber Co 110
Lacka. Trust A Safe Dep. Co ISO
Scranton Havings Hank 200 ..
Scranton Lace Curtain Co 0
Third National Bank 8D0 ..
Thuron Coal Land Co lift
Scranton Axle Works 80
Scranton Glass Co 65
National Boring A Drilling Co 90
Scranton Jar A Stopper Co 25
Dickson Manufacturing Co 80
Lacka. A Montrose R. R 100
Spring Krook Water Co 90
Elmhurst Boulevard Co loo
Anthracite Land A Imp. Co 60
Scranton Traction Co 95
Economy Steam Heat & Power
Co 100
Madison Avenue Improvement .... 105
Scranton Glass Co 100
Rushbrook Coal Co., 6 100
Scranton Axle Works, 6 90
Scranton Pass, Railway first
mortgage 6 s, due 1920 110 ..
People's St. Railway, first
mortgage t's, due 1918 110 ..
People's St. Railway, second
mortgage 6's, due 1921 110 ..
Scranton Wholesale.
Fruit and Produce. Dried apples, per
lb., 6a6c.; evaporated apples, 7a8c.; Cali
fornia prunes, 6a8c; English currants,
2a8c.; tayer raisins, Sl.60al.70i muscatels,
4a5c. per lb., tl.00al.25 per box; new Valen-
nlna fcljafiile. tier lb.
Beans Marrow-fats, $2.60 per bushel;
mediums, 32.25.
Peas Oreen, 31.10al.lB per bushel; split,
32.50a2.60; lentels, 5a8c. per lb.
Potatoes 45c. per bushel; new, $3.00 to
33.26 per bbl.
Onions Bermudas, crates, $1.75; Egyp
tian, 32.40 to Uj50; domestic, per basket,
Butter lealtc. per lb.
Cheese 6a9e. per lb. r
Meats Hams, 10c; small hams, lWc;
skinned hams, llc; California hams,
7c.; shoulders, tc; bellies, 7c; smoked
breakfast bacon, 10c,
Smoked Beef-Outsldes, 12c. : sets, 13c.
Insldes and knuckles, 16c; Acme sliced
smoked beef, 1-lb cans, 32.40 dozen.
Pork-Mess, 114.00; short cut, 316.00.
Lard Leaf, In tierces, at 8c; In tubs,
ic: 10-lb palls, (Vic. per pound: 6-lb palls,
(c. pe lb.; 3-lb. palls, (c. per lb.; com
pound larJ, tierces, 6c; tubs, Qe.; 10-lb.
palls, 7c. per lb.; 6-lb. palls, 7c. per lb.;
3-lb. palls, 7c. per lb.
Flour Minnesota patent, per barrel,
14. 6084.76; Ohio and Indiana amber, at 84.26;
Graham, $4.25; Rye flour at 34.60,
Feed Mixed, per cwt., $1.16.
Grain-Corn, 66c. ; oats, 36 to 42c. per
Rye Straw Per ton, 2l2alS.
New York Prod ace Market.
New Tork, July $. Flour Dull, weak.
Wheat Spot market dull, easier; No. t
red store and elevator, 73c; afloat, 74c;
No. 1 northern, 79c.: options closed steady
at c. below Wednesday; July, 73o.; Au
gust, 78c.i September, 74c; October,
74c. December, 76c. Corn Spots more
active, easier; No. 3, 4a50c. elevator;
60a61c, afloat; options closed weak at c.
below Wednesday; July, 4!c.i August,
49c; September, 60c. Oats-Spots fairly
active, firmer; bpAtonr dull, 'Arm, un
changed; July, ITVo.; September, 33c.
spot prices. No. 3, 2ta23a.t No. 3 white,
83o.; No. 8 Chicago, 2sa28c; No. 3, 37c;
No. whRo, 32c. mhuw western, tVaSOo.;
white do., Sla37o.i whrte state, 31a37e,
Provisions Unchanged. Lard Dull, about
steady. Butter Quiet, fancy about steady
stata dealry, Ual7o. do. creamery, 17a
I3c.i western dairy, talto.i do. creamery,
UaUe.t do. factory, talto.) HHglns, .lo.;
Imitation creamery, llaUo. Cheese Quiet.
easy; state large, 6aSc; do. fancy, 7a
ic.; do. small. 7atc; part skims, 2a
6o.; fun akims. HaSo. Sggs Steady.
fairly active; state and Pennsylvania, ua
I4c.; wiatern fresh, 13al3c.; do. per-case,
11.75a. 60.
Toledo Grata Market.
Toledo, O., July 6. Wheat-Receipts. ..
too bushels; shipments, 7.009 bushels; mar
ket easy; No. 3 red. cash, 72c.; August,
72c; September, 72c; No. 3 red, cash,
68c.; August, 67c. Corn Receipts, 3.000
bushels; shipments, 2,000 bushels; market
quiet; No. 3 mixed, cash, 47c; No. 3 do.,
4Cc; No. 3 yellow, 47c. Oats Receipts,
3.000 bushels; market dull; No. 2 mixed,
September, 25c. Clover Seed Market
dull; October, 35.70.
Chicago Live Stoek.
Union Stock Yards, III., July 6,-Cattle-
Receipts, 11,000 head; market weak and 10a
16c. lower; common to extra steers. Sir
6; Blockers and feeders, 32.60a4; cows and
bulls, Il.60a3.80; calves. t2.35u&.20; Texans,
32.16al.60. Hogs Receipts, 18,000 head;
market firm and 10c. higher; heavy pack
ing and shipping lots, 35a5.35; common to
choice mixed, $4.76a5.25; choice assorted,
155.20; light, $4.80o5.Ui; pigs, 33.70a4.75.
Sheep Receipts, 6,000 head; market Arm
and lUulSc. higher; Inferior to choice, $1.75a
4.20; lambs, 82.60a0.
Oil Market.
Pittsburg, July 6. The oil market opened
and highest, 150; lowest, 145; closed, 145.
Oil City, July 6. Oil opened ahd highest,
160; lowest and closed, 146.
Philadelphia Tallow Market.
Philadelphia, July 6. Tallow Is steady
and quiet. We quote: City, prime, in
hhds, 4c; country, prime, In bbls, 4c;
do. dark. In bbls, 3a4c; cakes, 4c;
grease, 3c.
Edward Smith, who hat been outslda
superintendent for the Lehigh Valley Coal
company at the Exeter colliery, has been
transferred to the Malt by colliery, where
he was formerly In charge. Mr. Smith
has been succeeded by John B. Keeler, of
Maltby, who entered on the duties of his
new position Monday.
Information from reliable source says
that an excellent vein of coal has been dis
covered on the Jeddo tract of G. B. Markle
sc Co., near Jeddo. According to the re
port three veins have been pierced by the
diamond drills, one of them being forty
feet in thickness. The development of
these veins means much for that region.
Cranogwen, preacher, lecturer and lltter-
ateuse. Is said to be about to publish the
hitherto unpublished works of Islwyn.
The Rev. Rees J. Jones, M. A., Bron
Iestyn, Aberdare ,haa Just Issued a neat lit
tle Sunday school hymn book for the use
of the Unitarian denomination.
Rev. E. W. Davles (Hebron), Ton, has
been appointed president of the Rhondda
Valley Cymrodorlon society, and Tom Da
vles Is this year again to till the post of
honorable secretary.
Stanley and the Rev. D. Herber Evans
were playmates together on the banks of
the Cych and the slopes of the Frennl
Fawr. At any rate both are now said to
be natives of the neighborhood of New-castle-Emlyn.
Among those who essayed their skill In
the spinning competition by ladles at the
Home Art and Industries association's ex
hibition, opened at the Albert hall last
week, was Mrs. Crawshay, of Cyfarthfa.
She wore a Welsh peasant's costume.
The Earl of Jersey Is the residuary le
gatee under the will of the late Mrs. A. T.
Hall, of Lowndes square, London, the
value of whose personality Is 106.213. The
sum of 120,000 is bequeathed to St. George's
hospital in memory of the testatrix's late
husband. Major Hall.
Dr. Mlhangel ap lwan, son of Professor
Michael D. Jones, Bala, has arrived In the
Principality on a visit from the Welsh
Colony at Patagonia. He intends spend
ing a few weeks in Wales, and will then
return to the -colony which his father
worked so hard In establishing.
The Rev. David Williams, B. A., curate
of Holy Trinity, Swansea, who has Just
accepted from the crown th? living of St.
John's, Clydach, was a theological exhi
bitioner of Hatfield Hall, Durham; a prize
man and licentiate in theology (second
class) in 1888, and B. A. in 1892, The value
of the living Is 1235.
The marriage took place at Llangen
delrne church, Carmarthenshire, on the
12th Inst., of George Rice Pryse, fifth son
of Sir Pryse Pryse, Bart., of Gogerddan,
and Geraldlne Mabel Abadam. second
daughter of the late Conrade Mldd'eton
Abadam, of Mlddleton Hall, Carmarthen
shire, and Mrs. Rudman, The Norton,
Gilmores Aromatic Wine
A tonic for ladies. If yon
are suffering from weakness;
and feel exhausted and ner
vous; are getting thin and all
run down; Gilmore's Aro
matic Wine will bring roses
to your cheeks and restore
you to flesh and plumpness.
Mothers, use it for your
daughters. It is the best
regulator and corrector for
ailments peculiar to woman
hood. It promotes digestion,
enriches the blood and gives
tasting strength. Sold by
Matthews Bros., Scranton.
Do You DESIRE to Make
Oar Plans or Operation
Absoluts Safety of Investment
Dividends Payable Monthly.
Principles of LIFE INSURANCE and
I Caa be mads with safety. Will con-
I .Um MAeanabla naraoa that thla
U.mO I Is a truthful statement.
The long-looked-for business re
vival is at nana, nverr inaicv
tlon In the financial world slgnl
fltten advance In values. Prior
to May 1 prices of everything were
at or neiow we
coat of nroduo-
WIU vou loin the Droceealon
and reap the beaelt of thla booml
Baanonslbls. ) Will establish these facta
' . t by referring to some of tne
Safe, f leading Banks and 'trust
Conservative. J Companies of ear city.
mm a 1
Our past saootm jnstmes oi
n Matlna- that wa feel as
ZO EST Cvub in stating that we feel as-
) snrea Of oar iuhj iw vmw
... -...Ik monthly dividend of per
C3r bwiillL J otorsaorsonaUinvestmeato
IIVDO 1 Uyonwsattomaksmoney.aU we
11 ICS I sakuiforyeatolnvaaUaaUournew
TIG1TE -ril'X
sured of oar ability to pay a
monthly dividend of per
rnU Parttenlars sent free on applloa-
m. epiaseaiaiiiae ewwu,
Co-cpiraUie !ni!: Ajs'i.
SIS Drkeni St, Chios., III.
Central Railroad of New Jersey. '
Lchich and nuaqueuuna DiTiatoui - -
Anthracite coal uswl aacluslvely, insur
Ihf daSjAiliMas and cjomXorl.
'UStti TAHLfc 1M KKftCf JUNE J. 1S9J.
Trains leavs Scranton for rittston.
yllks-Barra, etc.. at 1.US, 11.90 a.m.
Va. i.U), 3.U5. 6.00, Mu p. m. Uundayi. .ud
a. m., 1.00. t it, 1.10 p. m.
Por Atlantic City. S.20 a.m.
For Naw York, Newark and Elltabatb,
l.iM (express) a. m., (txpreag wuti Hui
let parlor car), S.QS (express) p.m. Bun
day, 2.11 p. m. Train leaving- 1.22 p. m.
arrives at Philadelphia, Reading Term
inal, 6.21 p. m. and New Tork 45 p. m.
For Mauch Chunk, Allentown. Bethle.
hem, Kaston and Philadelphia, 1.20 a.m.,
1.23, 3.05, 6.W (except Philadelphia) p. m,
Sunday, 116 p.m.
For Long Branch, Ocean Grove, ate., at
For Reading, Lebanon and Harrlsburg.
via Allentown, 8.20 a. m., 1.23, 6.00 p. ui.
Sunday, 115 p.m.
Kor f'oitKVille, 8.20 a. m.. 1.?J p. rr.
Returning leave New Tork. foot of Lib
erty street, North river, at 9.10 (express)
a.m., l.lo, 1.30, 4.30 (express with Uuffet
parlor car) p.m. Sunday, 4.W a.m.
. v Philadelphia, Readlnar Terminal.
t.M a.m., 100 and 130 p.m. Sunday S.3f
Through tickets to all points at lowest
ratee may be had on application In ad
vanes to the Ucket agent at the ntatlon.
May 11, 1895.
Train leaves Btranton for Philadelphia,
and New York via D. M. R. R. at 7 45
a. m., 12.0S, l 20, 1 M and 11.38 p. m., via L .
L. sc W. R. R., .(, 11.20 a. m., and 1 M
p. m.
LeaveScranton for Plttston and Wilkes
Barre, via 1., L. & W. R. K .oo, h.Os,
a. m.. 1.60. 6.U7, 1 02 p. m.
Leave Boranton for White Haven, Ha
fleton, PuttHVllle and all points on the
Beaver Meadow and I'otlavllle bran h.-ii,
via K. ic W. V. R. Jt., 40 a.m., via . If.
R. R. at 7.46 a. ni., 12 06, 1.20. 2 38, 4.00 p. m..
via. V.. U 4 W. K. R. 6.00, t.OH, 11.20 a. m..
1.30, 3.60 p. m.
Leave Bcranton for Bethlehem, Easton,
Reading. Harrlsburg and all Intermediate
points via U. ft H. R. R., 7.46 a.m., 1 :,(;.
1 20, 2.K, 4 00, 11.3H p. m., via L L. 4 W. lb
R . 6.00. II. US, 11.20 a. in., 1.30 p. tn.
Leave Branton for Tunkhannock. To-
wanda, Elmlra, Ithaca, Ueneva and till
Intermediate nolnta via D. & H. H. K.. k Ah
a.m., 12.05 and 11.35 p.m., via V., L. & W.
tt. n., ., .w a.m., j.w p.m.
Leave Scranton for Rochi-nter, Buffalo,
Niagara Falls, Detroit, Chicago and nil
riointH west via L. 4 H. R. R., 8 45 a.m..
2.06, 16, 11.3k p.m., via D., L. 4 W. R. K.
and Plttston Junction, 8.08, k.66 a.m., l.M,
160 p.m., via E. 4 W. V. K. R., 3 41 p.m.
For Elmlra and the went via Salamum-a,
via D. 4 H. R. K., 8.45 a.m., 12.05. 6.05 p.m..
via V., L. 4 W. R. K., 8.08, 56 a.m., Vi
and 6.07 p.m.
Pullman parlor and sleeping or L. V.
chair cars on all trains between L. 4 IS.
Junction or Wllkes-Uarre and New York.
Philadelphia, Buffalo, and Suspension
KOM.TN H. WILBUR. Gen. Bupt.
CHAB.S.LKE.Gen.Pasa. Agt., Phila.. Pa.
Pass. Agt.. South Bethlehem. Pa.
Del., Lack, and Western.
Effect Monday. June 24. 1696.
Trains leave scranton us follows: Ex
press for New York and all points Eu. t,
1.40, 2.50, 6.15, 8.00 and D.55 a.m.; 12.55 aria :,.ll
Exprefts for Easton, Trenton, Philadel
phia and the south, 6.15, 6.00 and 155 a.m.,
12.55 and 3.34 p.m.
WaBhlnBton and way tatlong, 8.55 p.m.
Tobyhurina accommodation, 0.10 p.m.
ExpreKa for Blnghumton, Owegu, El
mlra. Cornlnc. Bath. lanville. Mount
Morris and Buffalo, 12.10, 2.35 a.m., and 1:1
p.m., making close connections at Buf
falo to all points la the West , Norlhwe-it
and Southwest.
Bath accommodation, 9 a.m.
Plnchnmton and way stations, 12.37 p.m.
Nicholson accommodation, at 4 p. m. end
6.10 p. m..
Binghamton and Elmlra Express, C.0J
Express for Cortland, Syracuse, Osweso
I'tica and Richfield Springs, 2.35 a.m. and
1.14 p.m.
Ithaca, 2 35 and Bath 9 a.m. and 1.21 p.m.
For Northumberland, Pittston, Wllkes
Barre, Plymouth, Bloomsburg and Lan
vllle, making close connections at North
umberland for Wllliamsport, Harrlebuig.
Baltimore, Washington and the South.
Northumberland and intermediate sta
tions, G 00, 0.55 a.m. and 1.30 and 6.07 p.m.
Nantlcoke and intermediate stations.
8.0S and 11.20 a.m. Plymouth and Inter
mediate stations, 3.40 and 8 52 p.m.
Pullman parlor and sleeping coaches ca
all express trains
For detailed Information, pocket time
tables, etc., apply to M. L. Smith, city
ticket office. 328 Lackawanna avenue; or
depot ticket office.
delattam: and
hudson rail
ROAD. Cemmanelne- Monday,
day, July 30, all trains
will arrive at new Lack
awanna revenue station
sta follows:
Trains will leave Scran
ton station for Carbondale ana in
termediate points at 130, 6.46. 7.06. 125 and
10.10 a.m., lilt, UX 166, i.16. tla, V&, lis
Vor Farview, Way-mart and Hbnesdals
at 7 136 and 111 a.m.,lZ00, 130 and 11
For Albany, Saratoga, the Adirondack,
and Montreal at 145 a.m. and 110 p.m.
For Wllkes-Barre and Intermediate
, Ints at 7.4a, 146, t.38 and 1146 a.m., 13.06,
IS, 4.00. Ik. 10S, lit and 11.33 p.m.
Trains will arrive at Scranton station
from Carbondale and Intermediate point
at 7.40, 10. 134 and 10. 4 a.m., 1100. 1 1",1.34
let. 4.64, 6.65, 7.46, 1. 11 and 11.33 p.m.
From Hoaasdaie, Waymart and Far
view at Mt am.. 1100, .17, 140. 6.55 an i
1.46 p.m.
From Montreal, Saratoga, Albany, etx
at .64 and 11.31 p.m. -
From wuaea.BOTre ana lnierrneumi'y
nts at lie, 8 04, io n ana ii.m a.m., 1.1-4
6A 1.10, vus, f.zu, .w ass p.m.
Eric and Wyoming Valley.
Trains leave Scranton for New York
and Intermediate points on the Erie rail
road at 7.00 a. m. and 3.24 p. m. Also tor
Honesdale, Hawley and local points ut
7.00, 8.40 a. m. and S.24 p. m.
All the above are through trains to and
from Honesdale.
Train for I.ake Ariel 6.10 p. m.
Trains leave for Wllkes-Barre at 6.33 a.
m. and 3 45 p. m.
In KMt, May IBth, 1805.
North aennd.
stonta Bound.
9 9'n8
(Trains Bally, Kx-
cepi piunqay, )
p sir
Arrive Lcavei
10 Ml 7 96
n. 1. Frantnn s
7 4J
10 4ffl Tlffl ....
West 4nd street!
10 Wh TW
r n'.r u
Arrive Leave!
lr" K
Bancook Junction
11 11
8 88
I 6
Preston Park
Pleasant Mt
for set city
White Bridge
Jermyn -Archibald
Park Place
4 6
18 M
4 47
18 14
4 Ml OH ...
66 ....
6s ....
inr a
4 Ml
1 411 a at
4 04,
II Ml tlSl
fUM 13
llssl 01
1711887116 8
sefiiM0.a jn
81 1 do 146
4M186I 161
43 II 64 M
II 1M 817
Mi 1 04) a 01
64 107 lot
61 1 in 4 10
OM 1 14 1 14
oi'ri 17
Leave Arrivel
All trains run lallr exoeot auadav.
t iigsulettiiMtraUiBtoponarnal sr pas.
angers, 1
riecure rates via Ontario a Western before
purchaalpf ucktti and eav Honey. Bay ina
MlBgtTitfreaiwtbe West, , T ; ,
T. ntfftis, BIT,' f mai arMtoa?Vaf .- -
il 864
14311 II 8 60
1881107 144
1861106 841
ft 31 II 06 1 88
18011 tm 684
ft 87(1067 in
8 84 10 69 a
r li It a