The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, July 25, 1896, Page 7, Image 7

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Neu)s ;
Rev. J ha Evans, of Brooklyo, N. Y.,
Will Be Heard in the First Welsh
Baptist Church Tomorrow.
Rev. John Evans, of Brooklyn, N. T.,
Is in the city and will preach at tho
Klrst Welsh BaptlBt church at tomor
row cervices. Rev. Evans is a brother
to the distinguished Dr. Fred Evans,
who is known as one of the greatest of
Welsh-American divines. Lr. Evans,
several months ago, was stricken by a
peculiar mental distase for which he U
now under treatment.
Rev. John Evans, the man who is
now hre, is aleo a prominent preacher
and is we!l thought of. lie has many
Followed by one of the largest of re
cent funerals on this side, the remain
of the lute Mr. Isaac Morgan were
interred yesterday in Washburn street
cemetvry. The funeral procession
started from the residence on North
Hyde Park avenue at :' o'clock and a
half hour afterward the services Were
Vgun at the First Welsh Baptist
church, which was well tllld by the
mourners. Rev. John Evans, of fctiouk
lyn, N. Y., preuched the sermon. His
words were beautifully eulogistic to the
character of the deceased. The many
floral tributes were banked about the
handsome casket. Relatives and
friends were generous in these, their
testimonials to the deud. Special music
was rendered by the church choir, under
the leadership of W. W. Evans. The
pall-bearers .were: B. Hughes. Thomas
Howell, James Evans and Evan P.
West Side streets are in fairly bad
condition. The unusual spectacle of u
buggy being pulled up West Lackuwan
na avenue hill created much comment
last evening. It Is so seldom a hap
pening. The street is covered with mob
iles and travel Is accompanied by per
petual bumps. The paving of the hill
Is under way. Robinson and Nlr.fh
streets are also being prepared for pav
ing. The streets are almost. Impass
able to bicyclists and u mint Is In
tore for the ward constable who stands
on the sidewalk and arrest ) the riders
thus driven from the road.
A child of Patrick McUovern, of Lu
cerne street, died yesterday.
The tire hydran: at the corner of Me
ridian and Luzerne streets burst at an
early hour yesterday morning and the
surrounding country was Inundated.
Mrs. L. M. Lanban and Hon, of Phila
delphia, returned home yesterday after
a visit to Mr. and Mrs. Andrew C. Rob
ertson, of Nortii Rebecca avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hagen, of Tenth
stieet, are visiting at Newark, N. J.
Something that everybody wants Is
receipt for health and recreation. The
long looked for receipt can be found by
buying yourself a ticket at Nichols, the
tailor, and spend next Tuesday, July '.'S.
t Lake Ariel, with the mammoth joint
excursion of the First welsh Baptist
and the Jackson Street Buptlst Sunday
schools. Miss Mary Phillips, of Swetland
street, has returned from a visit at
Rev. and Mrs. J. P. Moffat will leave
Monday for a vacation trip. Mr. Moffat
will go west, while Mrs. Moffat will
visit her many friends at Weatherly,
Mr. and Mrs. Joslah Puff, of North
Lincoln avenue, have returned from
Asbury Park.
Miss Elvira Harris, of North Hyde
Park avenue, left yesterday for a stay
at Hazleton.
Mrs. Walter Knapp, of North Brom
ley avenue. Is visiting at Kingston.
Miss Miller, who for the past two
weeks has been the guest of Miss Thay
er, of South Main avenue, lias returned
to her home at West Plttston.
Miss Myrtle Savltts, of South Fllmore
avenue, has returned from a ten days'
visit at Newton Center.
Jonah Davis, of Eynon street. Is at
Lake Wlnolu.
William Price, sr., and Mrs. Price, of
South Main avenue, returned yester
day from a pleasure trip along the St.
Miss Anna James, of Wllkes-Burre,
Is the guest of Miss Bertha Kelley, of
Eynon street.
EARLY all of the Men's Spring Suits
DOLLARS, we have marked down to
In order to clear by July 1st.
Such gradesstyles makes and values we
never dreamed of offering. When we say we
sustain losses on many, and profit on none,
we appeal to the intelligence of our patrons,
and rely on our long record of reliable deal
ers to those who know us by reputation. Our
corner show window display will give you a
good idea of these suits.
qsan Dsj Gct-cn,
of tb? SUbtirbs.
Reese B. Davis, of Believe Heights,
is visiting at Plttston.
Mrs. George W. Powell, of Bellevue,
and Mrs. Frank Brundage, of Wilkes
Barre, but formerly of this side, are at
ucean Grove.
T. E. Price, barber, returned yester
day from Camp John Gibbon.
Mrs. Sirenda Gothard, of South Main
avenue, is 111.
The funeral of the late John Sllcox
took place yesterday afternoon from his
late residence on North Fllmore ave
nue. There was a large funeral. In
tennent was made In Washburn Street
New windows are being placed In the
Bellevue Welsh CalvlnUtlc Methodist
Miss Ida James, of South Rebecca
avenue, has returned from a visit at
West Side Huiuess Directory.
r lowers and funeral designs a specialty,
1W South Main avenue; l doors from
Jackson street.
PHOTOGRAPHER Coblnot Photos, Sl.M
per down. They are Just lovely. Con
vine yourself by calling at 6tarner's
Photo Parlors, lul and 1M South Maio
nytning you have to sell. Furniture.
btovts, Tools, etc. Call and see the
stock of J. C. King, IttH and Ids Jack-
The Mlsaes Ella Cole, of Clay avenue,
and Florence Weber, of Drinker street,
have returned from Moosliuhere they
have been spending th last lew days with
Flunk Buxter, of Drove street, went on
a lishing excursion last nliilit to Long
Ml Battle Leyinan attended the
Wood's business college commencement
exercises ut Carbondale lam night.
The horse belomtlng to Kdward Craw
ford ran away yesterday morning on Sport
Mill road. Mr. Crawford was thrown out
of his humify, sustaining serious Injury
uboi't live head. He was uble. however,
to stop the runaway horse and drive to
his home without assistance.
The .Misses Kvu and Nellie Flynn, of
Chestnut street, are visiting friends In
Mls Fanny MiHale has returned home
from a visit with Wllkes-Barre friends.
K. Thompson, of Clay avenue, will leave
for a few days' vacation at Lake Wlnola
Duumore Is being threatened with a
plague of the army worms. A very large
number of them are already creating dire
havoc in the gardens and lawns. - Property
owners and gardeners are complaining on
all sides.
Thomas Hughes of South Blakely street,
is spending his vacation at Lake Wlnola.
Til- Barrett's Indians will play the
Buffers In Laurel Hilt tark this after
noon for ti a side.
The hose oris of the A. D. Spencer and
J. U. Smith Fire companies are expected
to arrive today. If this should be the
case a large parade or all our firemen in
uniform with their uppartus will take
Place tonight.
If the ground is in good enough condition
by this uftenioon a great game of alley
ball will take place at 3 o'clock between
.Messrs. Wilson and Stewart, of Dnnmore,
and Rickuby anil Dove, of Prlcebuig. This
quartette comprises the best alley ball
players in Pennsylvania and the contest
will bo most exittlns:. Fifty dollars a
side will be the stakes played for.
The neew street car line to Throop Is be.
1MB wildly pushed ahead and It is ex
pected that cars will be run over the line
Ina few weeks.
The Luyal Temperance Legion Is busy
making arrangements for the running of
a Joint excursion with the Green Kldge
Legion to Lake Ariel.
Mlti Lottie Hobbs and her mother, Mrs.
Hobbs, or Cansdu, is vlstlng at Christ
John Morgans, of Miner's Hill, is as
piring to be the Republican delegate in
the South district.
The Young Men's Institute team will
play with the team of the Welcome Social
club on next Sunday morning.
A large number of the young people from
Greenwood attended the excursion to Lake
Ariel yesterday.
The Ancient Order of Hibernians will
meet tomorrow afternoon.
Services at the Ureenwood Presby
terian church tomorrow at 10 and 11
o'clock; Sunday school at 3 p. m.
J. J. Uallagher is slightly indisposed.
The Welcomes held a social last night.
There was a dance given at J. J. Coyne's
hall lust evening In honor of Michael Mc
Nally und other New York boys, who have
been visiting here.
Pastor "You seem resigned to die, and
I know It Is because you are such a good
She" "faln't thet so much, pastor, but
they do say thet I will hev one of the long
est funerals ever held at 8augertles.'
Hattort and Furnisiuu
south side News.
Great Praise for the Showiof Made by
the Ceatarys ia Responding to
tbe Test Alarm.
Congratulations are on all sides pour
ing in upon the members of the Century
Hose company for the brilliant feat
performed Thursday night In respond
ing to the test alarm from box 24 at
the city hall. To make the trip in ex
actly three minutes ia something that
deservea credit, whether the company
was Informed before hand or not. The
Century's were not forewarned, that la
a fact which can be relied upon. Tiie
teum were in their stalls when the
alarm sounded. Perhaps, faster time
was made than Is usually made, but
that Is uccounted for by this fact, tiiat
it isn't every day u second alarm is
sent in five minutes after the first alarm
from a box in the heart of the city.
The distance from the Ceiilu y'g quar
ters to the corner of Washington ave
nue and Mulberry street along the
route the wagon went Thursday night
is about 1.5VU feet less than a mile. The
route was over the Plttston avenue
bridge to Jefferson avenue, to Mulberry
street, to Washington avenue. A honj
that can travel u mile In three min
utes over the ordinary city or country
roud hitched to a buggy, will go so
fust that the driver will be upt at the
end of his Journey to rind a spoke brok
en or a bolt out of one of Ills wheels.
Then imtiglue what It Is to haul a fire
wagon loaded with I10R", ultogetheV
weleliluE about L'.SiUO pounds, and go
tin ee-imui tela of u mile III the tame
time. Edward Knellcr. the driver of
the team and permanent man, deserves
the larger part of the credit.
T. W. C. A. NOTES.
The meeting tomorrow afternoon,
July 26. will be led by Miss Anna Van
Nort. The subject will be "Sufficiency."
Every young woman 1 cordially wel
comed to these Sunday afternoon ser
vices. They are short and very Inter
esting. This is au invitation for ail
young women. Come, .1.45 to 4.15 p. 111.
Don't forget the "I. W. T. club" every
Friday evening. Next week a social
time. Ice cream will be sold.
Junior meeting every Friday after
noon at 4 o'clock.
The funeral of Miss Kmma Rosar, of
Alder street, will be held this morning
at o'clock. A solemn high mass of
requiem will be celebrated at St. Mary's
German church, and Interment will be
made in the Twentieth Ward cemetery
The funeral of Patrick Reap will be
held from the family residence on Pitts
ton avenue, near Palm Htreet, at 9.30 this
morning. High mass of requiem will
be celebrated In St. John's church, and
Interment will be made in Hyde Park
Robert Watklns, of Brook street, who
was Injured Tuesday In the Axle works,
was much better yesterday.
The funeral of Henry. Infant son of
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jannsen, of Pros
pect avenue, was held yesterday after
noon at 2 o'clock. Interment was made
in the Twentieth Ward cemetery.
A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs.
O. A. Miller, of Cedar avenue, at 11
o'clock Thursday night.
Benjamin Blckam hud Joseph Kalop
arrested yesterday and brought before
Alderman Fldler on the charge of
threatening to kill. Kalop Is a board
ing boss and hud some trouble with
some of his boarders and blamed Mr.
blckam for It. A few nights ago Kalop
told his story to Thomusi Uallagher, of
Parker street, and In their presence
threatened to be revenged on Blckam,
If it required five years to obtain his
end. The cuse was settled upon the
payment of the costs by defendant.
John Archibald was arrested last eve
ning at the Instance of Jumes Richard
son for assaulting Thomas Richardson,
the son of James, In the Marvlne shaft.
He was held under $300 ball to appear
at court.
The first anniversary of the Senior
Wesley league, of the Primitive Metn
odist church. wlll be commemorated
tomorrow evening at the church. The
exercises will commence at 7 o'clock.
The following programme will be
rendered: Singing, congregation; pray
er. Rev. Charles Prosser; selection.
choir; topic. A. Powell; singing, congre
gation; reading, Miss 13. Wrightson;
recitation, Miss E. James; selection.
choir; dialogue, "Crowning; the Angel,"
five young ladies; singing, congrega
tion; talk, "Our Name," II. Broadliurst;
talk, "Our Purpose," E. Ibberson; se
lection, choir. A brief conference on
our "Remodelled and enlarged church,"
conducted by pastor. Benediction and
The Providence Presbyterian En
deavor society will have u grand en
deavor rally tomorrow evening at 7.30
o'clock. The society had Blx delegates
at the convention In Washington, and
reports will be mude of Its meetings
there. They will be given by Miss May
Benedict, Mrs. K. A. Reynolds, Miss
Nettle Knapp, G. W. Benedict and Rev.
George K. Guild. The singing will be
led by a full choir. Street cars go
ing up and down the valley pass the
church on Main avenue.
Rev. D. M. Klnter, pastor of Provi
dence Christian church, on North Main
avenue, will preach on Lord's day
morning on "The Christ Life," and at
7.30 p. ni. will tell "Why I Am An A. P.
The Rev. W. F. Davis will occupy hl.-i
pulpit both morning and evening to
morrow and will preuch In Welsh at
both sessions.
Rev. W. a. Watklns, of the North
Main avenue Buptlst church, will
preach tomorrow morning; on the sub
ject "Jehu's Zeal for Mod." I. W.
Thomas will speak In the evening, and
the Mozart Olee Club society will sing.
Thomas Jowsens, of Brick avenue.
who was injured a few days ago In
the Dickson shaft. Is improving.
Mr. and Mrs. John B. Davis, of
Wayne avenue, will leave tonight for
New York city.
Panooka lodge, of Knights of Cythlai,
wilt run an excursion to Binghamton,
Aug. 8. Lawrence's band will accom
pany them.
The daughter of John Salsman, of
Parker street, Is seriously HI.
The child of Albert Sims, of Daniel
street, Is seriously fll.
Miss Bamie Burke, of Diamond ave
nue, is visiting friends in Olyphant.
Thomas Morgan, of School street, Is
recovering from his recent serious Ill
ness. Miss Bertha, daughter of Rev. W. O.
Watklns, is canvassing the city and
vicinity for the "Commonwealth," the
state denominational paper. She la do
ing this with a view to entering the
sophomore class at Bucknell university
In September. Her success hitherto la
Mrs. Stephen Chappell, of North Main
avenue, ia slightly Indisposed.
A. A. Yosburg and wife, of North
Main avenue, leave for New York this
The members of the Niagara Hose
company. No. 7, are requested to be
present at a meeting to be held tomor
row afternoon at the hose house,
Business of importance will be trans
acted. -
Thomas Evans, of Davis' drug store,
who has been ill for the past few days,
resumed work yesterday.
Mrs. Foley, of Leggetts street, Is 111
George Mulley and George Sllkman
will spend their vacation at Atlantic
The irold eagle weighs 270 grains.
The $3 gold piece weighs 135 grains.
The trade dollar weighs 420 grains.
The $20 gold piece weighs D16 grains.
The 10-cent piece weighs 41.6 grains.
The 20-cent piece weighs "7.10 grains
The bronze cent piece weighs 48 grains
The gold dollar coin weighs 25.8
The cent nickel piece weighs 72 grains
The half-cent copper weighed 132
The silver 6-ctnt piece weighs 20.3
The 2-cent bronze piece weighed 90
The "dollar of our daddies" weighs 416
The 3-ceiit silver piece weighed 1&U7S
The S-cent nickel piece weighs 77.10
The common quarter of sliver weighs
104 grains.
The old fashioned copper cent weighed
2t4 grains.
The fineness of our gold coins Is about
90 per cent.
The quarter eagle, or 2.!0 gold piece,
weighs tii grains.
The 3-cent nickel piece, now dlscon
tinned, weighed 30 grains.
The standard dollar weighs 412.1;
grains, the half dollar 208 grains.
The nickel C-cent piece Is exactly
three-quarters 01 an inch in diameter.
The stiver half dollar was authorized
April 2. 17!2, and coinage was begun in
The 2-cent bronze piece is composed
of H5 per cent, copper and & per cent, of
tin and zinc.
The 1-ceiit bronze piece Is composed
or Vo per ctnt. of copper and & per cent
of tin and zinc.
The 10-cent silver piece was author
ized by congress in 1792 and Its coin-
ape was begun In liSKi.
The $5 gold piece was first coined in
1795. by virtue of an act of congress
passed April 2, 1792.
The nickel cent was authorized Feb
ruary 1, 1867, and its coinage was be'
run the same year.
The first regular sliver coinage to be
passed out In the order of business was
In October, 1792.
The 110 ifold piece was authorised by
act of congress April 2, 1792, and Its
coinage was begun in 1794.
The silver quarter was authorized by
act of congress in 1792. April 2, and
coinage was begun In 1796.
The quarter eagle, or $2.00 in gold, was
authorized April 2, 1792, and its coinage
was begun In li6.
The S20 gold piece was authorized by
act of congress March 3. 1849, and its
coinage was begun in 18d0.
The bronze cent was issued In accord
ante with a law passed in 1857 and its
coinage was begun in 1846.
The (list purchase of copper to be
used in the United States colnAgw was
In 1792. September 11, six pounds.
The cent takes its name from the
Latin word "centum" (a hundred), this
coin being a hundredth of a dollar.
Charles 11.. soon after his accession to
the throne. In 1800, had dollars of 412
aralns coined for use In Scotland.
The dollar gold piece was authorized
by act of congress March 3, 1849, and Its
coinage was begun the same year.
The diameter of the sliver dollar Is
exactly an inch and a half and its thick
ness eighty-thousandths of an Inch.
The "dollar of. our daddies" was au
thoi Ized by uct of congress April 2, 1792,'
and its coinage was begun In 1794.
The standard dollar was authorized by
act of congress February 28, 1878, and
coinage was begun in the same year.
Jefferson Is said to have been the first
American statesman to suggest the dol
lar us the tlnaiicial unit of our currency.
The old fashioned copper cent was au
thorized by act of congress April 22,
1792, and lis coinage was begun the fol
lowing year.
The general fineness of our silver coins
Is from 89 to 90 per cent., except the 3
cent piece, which contained 25 per cent
In alloy.
Moses Brown, of Boston, has the credit
of making the first deposit of gold bull
ion to be coined. In 1795 he deposited
In 1786 congress provided for the Issu
Ing of four coins: A 110 gold piece, a
dollar of silver, a 10-cent piece and
copper cent,
"in God we trust" first appeared on
the copper 2-cent Issue of 1864 and is
the first use or the word "uoa" in any
government act.
The common nickel (5-eent piece) was
authorized by act of congress May 16,
1866, and its coinage was begun in the
same year.
The 3-cent nickel piece received the
authorization of congress by a law pass
ed April 3, 1866, and Its coinage was
begun the same year.
The eagle, being the national bird, ap
pears on many of our coins and Its name
has been appropriated to tne goiuen iu
dollar piece from that fact.
The first deposit of sliver bunion to
be coined wus by the Bank of Mary
land, July 18, 1794, that institution send
ing in 180,71 5.735 in French coins.
The decimal system proposea by Mor
ris was this: Ten quarters, one penny;
10 pence, one bit or bill; 10 bits, one dol
lar, and 10 dollars, one crown.
The bronze 2-cent piece was first
coined 111 1864. being authorized by act
of congress iu the same year. The Is
suance of this coin was discontinued
February 12, 1873.
The name "dime, appneu to our 10
cent piece, comes from the French word
"dlxleme," the origin"! form In English
use, sometimes appearing on early coins
as "dlsme."
The first step taken by our govern
ment In the direction of a coinage was
In 1781, when Robert Morris was en
trusted with the duty of investigating
the subject and making a report.
A copper half cent is among the num
erous coins authorized by congress, the
law to this effect being passed In 1792
and coinage begun the following year.
Dr. Deletion's "Vitalizing Sara
parilla Pills."
Contain all the virtues of the liquid
Sarsaparlllas In a concentrated form,
and being candy coated are delightful
to take. Combined with the SarsaparilU
are other extremely valuable blood and
nerve remedies, which render them at
once the greatest blood purifier and
blood maker as well as the most power
ful nerve builder known. Tlulr magi
cal powers to cure all nervous diseases,
nervous weakness, nervous headache,
hysteria, loss of vital power, falling
health, etc., are pleasing and wonder
ful. Price 50 cents and J1.00. Sold by
Carl Lorenz, 418 Lackawanna avenue,
druggist, Scranton.
Pilest Piles! Itching Piles.
Symptoms Moisture; Intense Itch
ing and stinging; most at night;
worse by scratching. If allowed to
continue tumors form, which often
bleed and ulcerate, becoming very sore.")
Rwayne's Ointment stops the itching
and bleeding, heals ulceration, and In
most cases removes the tumors. At
druggists, or by mall, for CO cents. Dr.
Swayne 4k Son, Philadelphia,
Wall at reel Heview.
New York. July 24.-Stocks ruled weak
today, but except in a few Instances the
pressure to sell was not pronounced. For
that matter the bulk of the stocks sold
according to good Judges of the market
was for professional account. Even lon
don speculators were inclined to reduce
their lines or American securities and
these liquidations account in some degree
for the weakness here. The dominant In
fluences, however, was the financial situa
tion. Mr. Whitney's Interview had a ten to unsettle matters, as the ex-sevre.
tary of the navy did not take a cheerful
view of the presidential race, especially
so far as the sound money advocates are
concerned. The talk about a third ticket
also had an unfavorable effect, and the re
ports that the Populists would endorse the
candidacy of Mr. Bryan added to the
bear ranks. The street seemed to ignore
the heavy deposits of gold for the day,
about ll.SOO.OUO. which brings the total
for three days up to $17.245,uu. The fact
that there will be no gold shipments to Eu
rope tomorrow! owing to the recent agiee
merit by the foreign bankers, was also
passed by, so far as effect on stock prices
is concerned. The bears concentrated their
efforts on .Manhattan, and the stock was
forced down from S3 to W. Rvports
were current that the directors Intended
to cut dividends because of poor earnings,
damage suits and increased competition.
Regarding the alleged reduction In divi
dends. Insiders stated that a dividend had
Just been paid and that action on the next
dividend will not be tukeli for some time
to come. Other particularly weak Issues
were Sugar. Chicago Uas, the Grangers
and International. Sugar and Burling
ton and Qullicy fell about 2 per cent., and
the other prominent shares 't to IVb Per
cent. In the last half hour a firmer tone
prevailed and prices rallied per cent.
In the case of Manhattan, ial per cent.,
tiie remained or the list, the Industrials
and Grangers showing the greatest re
cuperative ability. Speculation closed
II rm In tone. Net chunges show decline
of '4al? per cent. Total sales were 184.347
shares, including 47.0UO Sugar.
Furnished by WILLIAM LINN. AL
LEN & CO., stock brokers, 412 Spruce
Open- High- Low- Clos
ing, est. est Ing.
Am. Tobacco Co. ... ." 0 IU u8
Am. Sug. Iter. Co. ..104'u 104; lUI'i lW'i
Atch., To. 4k 8. Fe. . ll7i 12 il ll'i
Canada Southern .... 444 447 44 4474
Ches. & Ohio 14 14 13! 1.1k
Chicago Qas 53 DJ'i t,V3 &:'',
Chic, & N. V 94'i 84
Chicago, li. & Q. ... t'i 9 94 94i
C. C. C. & St. 1 23', 23, 23i
Chic, Mil. & St. P... 70"i 7u'a 70
Chic, R, 1. 4k Pac. ... 55 G6 64", 5D"i
Del. 4k Hudson 120 120 Via 120
D. , L. & W 151'i 152 15Ui 1D2H
Dlst. & C. F 107i 1U 10Vi li
Oen. Electric 23V 23 23 23'
Lake Shore 142 142 141 142
Louis. A Nash 46-i 461; 45 45Ti
M. K. & Tex. Pr. ... m-ii 19s 19 19-(
Man. Elevated 92'-i K 90'i 91
Mo. Pac 17'i 17i 17 17
Nat. Lead 20U MU 2o'i 204
N. J. Central 92'i K 92 92
N. Y 8. 4k W., Pr. . 18 K Mi 18
Omaha 34 34 34 34
Pac. Mall 184 18 184 H'i
Phil. 4k Reading 11 U 10 W
Southern R. R 7 "4
Southern H. R. Pr. . 21 21 19", V
Tenn. C. & Iron .... JO'i 1C-4 Hi'i 1
Texas Pacific 6S O'i Wa
t'nlon Pacific G". 0 6 6
Wabash, Pr. 14', H'i 14'. 14'k
Western I'nlon 79', 7', 73' 79
W. L ' f 7a 7
V. S. Leather 7 7 1 7
V. 8. leather. Pr. ... 46 48 47' , 48'i
U. S. Rubber Wi li'.i lulii Wi
WHEAT. Open.- High- Low- Clos
ing, est. est. Ing.
September 57T. 68 57 67'
December 60 60 C9T. Ul7
September 18'. 18 17 17
December 18 18 18 18
September S6i 2tfi 2ti"i 26'i
December 27 27 26 57
September 3.37 3.40 3.27 3.27
September 6JI0 6.27 . Ill
Scranton Board of Trade Exchange
on Par of 100.
Quotation Based
Name. Bid. Askad.
Dime Dep. Jk DIs. Bank 140 ...
Scranton Lace Curtain Co W
National Boring 4k Drlll'g Co ... I...
First National Bank W ...
Scranton Jar 4k Stopper Co ib
Elmhurst Boulevard Co 100
Scranton Savings Bank 200
Bonta Plate Glass Co It
Scranton Car Replacer Co lot
Scranton Packing Co 93
Weston Mill Co tM
LacKawanna Iron 4k Bteel Co, ... 150
Third National Bank 350 ...
Throop Novelty M'f'g. Co 90
Scranton Traction Co 17 20 M
Scranton Glass Co 100
33d Annual Gaines of the
SATURDAY, JULY 25, 1 896.
Scranton Erie and Wyoming
Valley Station. TICKETS, Adults
7 Sc. Children under 12 years 40e
The committee reserves the right
10 nanaicap any or an games.
1st prise. 2nd. 3rd,
1. Boys' Race, under 15
year, once around. 1 00 $ 50 I DO
2. Ulr ls Race, unuer 12
years, 120 yards ... 1 00 SO
I. Boys Vaulting with
the Pole, under 15
years, 110 prize paid
for any height less
six feet 3 00 2 00 1 00
4. flitting the Bail.... dw 200 Iu
5. KHce. 1Z0 yards 4 00 2 00 2 U0
0. Throwing Light
Hammer 4 00 2 00 1 00
7. Running Hop Step
and Jump 4 00 2 00 1 00
V. Boys' Mace on Ha huh
and Feet. 220 yards 2 00 1 00
9. Runnlnir Hlsh Lean. 3 00 2 uO 1 ui
10. Half Mile Race, en
trance fee, 50c 8 00 3 00 2 00
11. uiri- Kace, ..1 yards 2 00 1 00
12. Three Legged Race,
220 yards 3 00 2 00 100
11. out jine Bicycie
Race, Silver Cup,
Gold Meal.
14. One Mile Race, en
trance fee, 11.00.... 10 00 S 00 100
it. uigniana r ung in
costume, 7 double
steps 800 SIM
10. Clog dance In cos-
tume.O double steps C 00 4 00
17. Sailors' Hornpipe la
costume 800 400
18. Vaulting with the
Pole, no prize paid
for any height less
than 8 feet 0 inches 6 00 4 00 2 00
19 Hurdle Race, twice
around 800 400 inn
XV. Bicycle nace, t mnes.
silver cup, uom
21. 440 yard Race, no
prize ir time is over
80 seconds 8 00 4 00 I 00
22. Sack Race, once
around 300 100 1 00
23. Three Mile Race, en
trance fee 11.00, no
prize for any time
over W, minutes.. 30 00 20 00 10 00
24. Quoits, played on
tne soa w 400
25. Alley Ball Game .... 10 00 6 00 3 00
The names will be aoverned bv the Rule
of the N. A. U. C. A.
Competitors must hand In their names
to the Secretary during the preceding
game, the last entry to commence the
competition. Where there are three prizes,
no third prise will be paid unless there
are four (4) competitors.
No one allowed In the ring except judges
and competitors and officers of the day.
No competlter allowed to compete un
less dressed in proper athletic costume.
jumw siKUTMEKs. Secretary,
. A. U WKIR, Chief.
8craaton Pass. Railway, first
mortgage due mi no ...
People's Street Railway, flrst
mortgage due 1913 110 ...
Scranton Plttston Trac. Co. ... ' w
People's Street Railway. See-
ond mortgage due 1920 ut ...
Dickson Manufacturing Co km
Lacks. Township School 5 lot
City of Scranton St. Imp 8 ... 103
Borough of Wlnton 8 100
Mt. Vernon Coal Co u
cranton Axle Works lot
Philadelphia Provision Market.
Philadelphia. July 24. Provisions were
in steady jobbing demand at unchanged
prices. We quote: City smoked beef, 11a
Vic; beef hams, li.5Ual(i.60 for old and new,
as to average; pork, family, llUaln.W;
hams, S .P. cured. In tierces. alOc;
do. smoked, 10iia12c.. as to average; sides,
ribbed, in salt, 4V-; do. do. smoked, 5a
Sc.; shoulders, plckle-cured, 6aiV-: do.
do. emoked, O'.uH'jc: picnic hams, 8. P.
cured, 50c: do. do. smoked, a7o.;
bellies, in pickle, according to average,
loose, 5a5V-: breakfast bacon, 7SaS.,
as to brand and average: lard, pure, city
refined. In tierces, 4a44c.; do. do. do..
In tubs, 44c.; do. butchers', loose, 3Wh
Sc: city tallow. In hogsheads. Sc.; coun.
try do., 2'sa2c., as to quality, and cakei,
New York Produce Market.
New York, July 24. Flour Unchanged.
Wheat Spot market dull ami steady: un
graded rd, 67a07c; No. 1 northern, tittle;
options closed steady and unchanged:
July, 02c; August, 03"4c; September.
05V.; October, 4'.,c: Decemb.-r, tSV. Corn
Spots dull and firm: No. 2, Ka32',c.
elevator: saWiC. afloat: July, iC'.c;
September, 31"..c; October, 88c. Oats
Spots dull, firmer; July. 22V'.; September,
spot prices. No. 2, 88c: No. i white.
244c; No. 2 Chicago, 24c; No. 3 at 22c;
No. 3 white. 23c: mixed western, 23a24'.c;
white do.. 2r-ja29c; white, state, 2&a2c
Beef Dull and steady. I.ard Quiet and
steady; western steam, JXW: city, S'iag.lo;
September, 33.00; retined, quiet; continent,
18.80; South America, 34.50; compound, 34.a
4c Pork Steady, quiet; old mess, t.5o
7.75: new mess, J7.7a82J. Butter Oood
demand, steady. Cheese Fairly active.
1 )
2,000,000 BARRELS
Made and Sold in Six Months, ending larch I, 1896.
Total Product of
The A Mill Alone produced 1,000,000 Barrels,
Largest Run on Record.
Washburn, Crosby's Superlative i sold everywhere from the
Pacific Coast to St. John's, New Foundland, and in England, Ireland
and Scotland very largely, and is recognized as tbe best flour in the
Capital, - - $200,000
Surplus, - - 300,000
Undivided Profits, 64,000
Special attention given to Business and Personal
3 Interest Paid on Interest Deposits.
Bolts, Nuts, Bolt Ends, Turnbuckles, Washers, Ritw
ets, Horse Nails, Files, Taps; Dies, Tools and Sup
plies. Sail Duck for mine use in stock.
and a full stock of Wagon Makers' Supplies, Wheels,
. Hubs, Rims, Spokes, Shafts, Poles, Bows, etc.
Mi Mtda fl libit, Matkty, ncahtlaf mJMm. Onlf ticrmloi nl
IMputdruthM!dMiaa4. lljeawaallb bM,ft
Dr. Paal'o
Tfct? vt prompt, Mte wrtala
pvaiMwMitaM, wmiinii muwwmmmmn vtwb
Fat aal bv JOHN H. PHILM hiimali a. UyAmi. AM.... ..
Sprue SUMt Soranton, Pa.
firm; state large, G4Cc; do. small, SSsj
7c; part skims, 2aic; full skims, lals.
Kg8 Light receipts, nrra.
Oil Market.
Oil City. Pa.. July 34.-The option oil
market was quoted today at 31.U8; credit
balances, l.ui.
Sir: If a man takes a piece of steel
worth 15 cents and makes of it watch
springs worth 3100, that Is skill.
If he takes a piece of paper worth I
cents, and writes on it a poem that sells
for t. that Is genius.
If he takes a fann worth ti an acre,
and by his labor and knowledge puts It
In heart again and makes It worth t8V an
acre, that Is work.
If a man takes a hammer worth 80 cents,
and in a day's use of It earn, that's
hard work. ,
If a man buys a yearling at a trotting
sale for tlS that In Its three-year form
develops ability to make a mile at a
2.08 1-4 gait, that Is judgement.
If a man buys a silver mine he has never
seen, and (t makes him a millionaire,
that's luck.
It a man buys an article today for
II. SO and sells It tomorrow for tie, that'
But when a government takes S3 cents'
worth of sliver and coins it into a cart
wheel, and says legislatively that It I
loo cents, or a dollar, and pays It out as
such to Its creditors, that Is not finance,
but highway robbery. Nsw York Sun.
Peruvian flitters.
Lafayette, Ind., Aug. 8, 1803.
Aunt Rachel S;r:
I have been using your Peruvian Bitters
of late for malarial fever that I have not
been entirely rid of for the past two years
until now. I must say your BIHers beat
everything. 1 used It only six weeks and
began to improve the first week. 1 am
now well and hearty and feel young again,
even now In this very hot weather.
rillsbury Flour mills have a capac
ity of 17.G00 barrels a day.
Pennyroyal Plllo
la nmftt Tbt rails (Or. FttTt) mw 4Hmm