Newspaper Page Text
i-?-i-; ' y&..
THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE- THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1900.
f - -"
UUAfVVWWk -wm T - .
C3The Scranton Tribune lias opened
a Branch Office In Carbondale and
'will print a dally edition devoted to
the Interests of the city, the aim be
ing to supply Carbondale with a
dally morning paper, containing all
the news of the Pioneer City. Com
munications of a news nature, per
sonals and all itemB for publication
may be left at the new offlceB In the
Burke Building, or may be sent by
mall or 'phone. E. Xi. Hatfield, man
ager of the Carbondale edition, will
bo pleased to receive callers seeking
Information or desirous of impart
ing It. "
Prominent Young People Wedded at
St. Rose Church.
OC tlio numerous wedding ceremonies
pet formed In St. Hose elimoh tlmt yes
tprilay morning uniting John O. Hrld
Butt and Miss May McDonald wis ono
or the most notable. It wan tlio wish
o the parties concerned to have the
evi;iit conducted In an unostentatious
manner, yet the Interest which at
taches to persons so widely known and
respected attracted unusual attention.
Precisely at !) o'clock to the strains
of the Lohengrin march, played by Miss
Mice IlridKett, the bride and groom,
with their attendants, Miss ftuslu
Hanks and Charles IJrldRett, took their
place before the altar, where the brliiu
and groom have worshipped from
childhood. The marriage ceremony
was performed by Jtev. .T. .T. CIrlfllii
as the organ pealed forth the tones
of the appropriate selection, "O I'l'otn
The bride's costume was a cri-atlon
of gun-metal broadcloth with trim
mings of violet mirror velvet and
duchess .lace. The gown, beautiful in
its .simplicity, enhanced the natural
beauty of tlio bride. The hat was of
three shades of violet velvet, with a
touch or gold. In her hand I lie bride
carried an ivory and gold prayer book.
The bride's attendant, Miss Banks,
was attired In lavender foulard, with
black velvet appllciue trimmings. Site
voro a becoming Gainsborough hat of
black velvet. The groom and grooms
ma ti wore the conventional black.
Vs a recessional Mendelssohn's wed
ding march was played and the parly
lcpaired to the bride's home on South
Main street, where a breakfast was
served. The happy couple will leave
for a two weeks' stay in New York
city and vicinity.
Mr. Bridgett is one of the most
prominent business men of this city.
Ho iu closely Identified with church
work and is a leader in society circles
and a member of the class of 'SS of
the High School alumni.
Mr. Igrldgctt's bride is a charming
young lady, possessing beautiful traits
of character. Her amiability and re
fin'."! manners have won for her tlio
admiration and esteem of her friends,
whose number Is legion.
'titty -Votes in Favor of Project by
It was a great victory achieved for
municipal water Tuesday. The propo
sition, whether it will ever be carried
out or not, received the endorsement
of ,1 great majority of the districts in
tlio city, and the overwhelming vote
( ast In its favor showed its popularity.
The full water vote in the city was as
First ward. First dist. ... SI ill
Third dist 22;: .1
f'pcssul ward, First dist. . :',0 12
Second dist m; ::i
Third dist 57 0
Third ward, First dist. .. 2 L'3
Second dist 12S 17
Third dist S4 4
Fourth dist 117 12
Fourth ward. First dist.. 12H 7
Second dist I0S I!
Third dist Ill :;
Fifth ward, First dist. .. 11 1 G2
Second district 121) n
Sixth ward, First dist. .. in! 2
.Second dist :: i
Totals 101," 319
...Majority for municipal water, 129G.
I',' '" THE FLOWER SHOW.
Well Attended Last Evening Pro
Tlic chrysanthemum show conducted
hv the ladles of tlio Borean Baptist
church with the beautiful flowers so
kindly donated by Mr. Hendrlck has so
l'.ii- been a great success. Many hand
pimi) plants nnd bouquets were sold
yesterday afternoon and evening and
every one was delighted with the dls
plav of floral beauty.
At tlio exhibition and sale last even
ins tho .following programme was reu
t'nrcd: Plona duet, Misses draco Hull
and ftrnma Kahl; recitation, selected,
M!rs Helen Patterson; piano solo, Loon
)y; wdi'iii solo, Miss Anna Dunstnn:
pi'ino solo, Miss Kahl; recitation, se
lected, Miss Jilodwln Davis; vocal solo,
Miss Kuntco Bryson.
entury'tJlrfij Will Have One for the
'I lie ,uw Century club has decided
upon next Monday, Nov, in, as the day
'or the donation of fruit for Kinei-geu-?X
Any ladled who would like to donate
fanned fruit oPjelly will please- neiid It
to tho placo mentioned below at that
timet and it wllPbo taken to the hos
pital. A committee of the ladles will
bo nt tho Arnold building, corner of
Main atreet ntutO'lncoln avenue,1 from
in. in. until a p. m,
A Merry Evening.
Tito Chrysanthemum club and their
Kfittleinan friends met at the home of
Mis? Jennie Williams Tuesday evening.
Music, games and dancing were the
features of tho occasion, Jtefreahinen(H
wtirn served ut an early ijour, After
an enjoyable evening tho guests de
parted for their homes, voting' their
jiimess a royal entertainer. Those
presents were; Misses JennVi Davis,
Cures Cough or Cold at once.
Conquers Croup, whooplDg-Coueb, Bronchitis,'
fiiippc ami Consumption. .Quick. ure results.
Dt.BuU'i PUU cur CuUUoa. M pitta Ite,
.Tonnlo Williams, Mary (loodwln, Mary
Jacob, Bessie Davles, Juno Hughes,
Mumlo Williams: Messrs. Tommy
'Cloodwln, Will Thomas, Paul ltoeslger,
Johnny Williams, David WllllaitiB,
Ikddoo Williams, Thomas Goodwin,
ltceso W. Price, Daniel H. Davles.
Thero was a large crowd at the
opera house' Tuesday night to witness
tho Htlntloy-Jackson company's rendi
tion of "Tho Tornado." Those who
were Micro were by no means disap
pointed. The show was bettor than
their samo production last year. The
two Pucks continue to Interest every
body. During und after the perform
ance election returns were received on
the ctnge by special Wire and read by
C. V, O'Connor. At the matinee yes
terday afternoon "The Marble Heart"
was rendered In a very capable man
ner, and In the evening "The Fatal
Card" was produced. This evening
"An Innocent Sinner',' will be given
and lomorro night "Hoanoke." There
will bo two performances on Saturday,
the afternoon being devoted to "The
World," and as a farewell play that
evening there will be a- thrilling and
powerful presentation or "Michael
The wedding ceremony that united
Robert Mcllale, of the West Side, to
Miss Knthryn Kolley, of the South
Side, was performed at St. Hose
church yesterday afternoon nt 5.30
o'clock. The Itev. Thomas Dixon
was the officiating clergyman. The
bridesmaid was Miss Annie Kol
ley, the sister of the bride, while Mr.
McHnle was nttonded by his friend,
M. J. Mullauey. The happy man is
an employe of the Delaware and Hud
son mine department and is a popular
townsman. The newly married couple
left for a brief wedding tour Immedi
ately after the ceremony.
List of letters remaining In the post
office, Nov. 7, for persons unknown:
William F. Bolan, W. S. Goodman,
Thomas K. Greene, K. A. Jaecitllnot,
Francesco Cardomone, Mrs. Charles it.
Fisher. Miss Kii.a Young, Mrs. Madga
A Long Journey.
Theodore "V. Iteeder and wife, of
Dundaff street, left for San Diego, Cal.,
last evening on the Erie flyer. They
will make the balmy western state
their home during the winter, return
ing to Carbondale next spring.
Elected a Director.
Mrs. Agnes K. Brodle, of Church
street, tills city, wfts elected a. director
of the Florence Mission nt the meeting
held in Scranton yesterday. Mrs.
Brodle was also one of the speakers
at the meeting.
An Involuntary Half Holiday.
Owing to a breakdown in the ma
chinery of the big Coalbrook breaker
yesterday the employes of the different
Delaware and Hudson collieries in this
section were unable to work after tho
A Thimble Tea.
Mrs. Samuel Mills, Mrs. Oscar Mooro
and Mrs. George Mills will unite In
giving a thimble tea at Mrs. Samuel
Mills' homo, No. S, Birkctt street, this
afternoon from 3 to 0.
George K. Randolph camp, No. 13S,
Sons of Veterans.
C. M. B. A., Branch No. .111.
Carbondale council, No, 921, Royal
There will be a special meeting of tho
Mitchell Hose company tomorrow
evening at tho headquarters of the
A Turn for the Worst.
The condition of Fred Hubbard, ot
Williams avenue, is much worse to
day, and grave doubts are entertained
as to his recovery.
Back from New York.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Munn and
daughter, Romaine, and Miss Grace
Munn have returned from Now York,
where they spent the last two weeks.
A Pink Tea.
Mrs. W. A. Spencer Is planning to
give w pink tea In tlio very near future.
Picked Up in Passing.
Mr. Louis Bunnell, of Scranton, was
In tlio city on business yesterday.
Miss Mary Cawley and Miss Annie
Farrell, of Forest City, were callers
In town yesterday.
II, II, Hathaway, tho flour man, of
Blnghamton, was calling on tho trade
In this city yostordny.
J. B, Shannon, district agent of tho
Now York Life Insurance company,
was In Forest City yesterday.
Charles M. Colburn, tho North Main
street dentist, who has been absent
from tho city for a number of days,
Is In town again,
Myron llockonberry, who came from
Dickinson college to cast his vote In
this city, returned to that Institution
MIhs M. It. B. Jenkins, who has been
following her vocation as trained nur,o
In I'eekville for somo time, returned
to her homo on Salem avenue, this
For Shatterod Nerves.
A remedy that will soothe, build up
the wasted tissues und enrich the
blood Is Indispensable. Utility's Cel
ery Nerve Compound has been wonder
fully successful In enses of nervous
ness, as thousands of grateful people
will testify. Sold by Matthews Bros.
The Young Men's Christian asso
elation aro preparing to hold a grand
banquet in honor of Its members on
Thanksgiving Day. An excellent time
Is anticipated, as no lmlus.nre being
spared whatever to niako tho event a
grand success. During tho afternoon
a game of foot ball will be played lie.
tween two picked teams from tho as
sociation. Machinery for the new silk factory,
on High street, Is being expected every
day, TJie contractors aro putting on
a finishing touch to the structure.
The following has been added to the
list of. prises for tho Christmas pro
gramme: Vov the best speech (seven
teen minutes' lime), subject, "Tho dif
ference Between Anarchism nnd So
cialism"! prlsso $1,00.
Report conies from the Moses Tay
lor hospital stating that Mrs. Robert
Coombs, of this place, Is slightly Im
proving. Mr. U, 1 Cramer, our popular but
cher, has vacated the llorgcr building
nnd can now be found In his up-to-date
shop In the Thomas building on
The order of services at the Welsh
Baptist) church hereafter will be Welsh
In tho morning nt 10.30 o'clock and
English sermons In the evening, com
mencing at 6 p. m.
Tlio street commissioner's gang are
busily engaged during tho past few
days In laying tho sewer pipes In
their position on Pond street.
The condition ot Mrs. Richard J.
Davis, North Main street, who be
came seriously 111 on Tuesday evening,
showed a marked Improvement yes
terday. Mrs. John Davis, of Middle street,
was tho guest ot relatives In Hyde
The voters of the First ward, es
pecially those residing In Feltsvllle,
have at) last won their long looked for
victory, when they succeeded on elec
tion day In removing tho polling bouso
to a more centrally located place.
Their will bo a foot ball contest on
Thanksgiving on the Riverside
grounds, between two local teams.
The funeral of Thomas, the little
son of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Burns, ot
Bell street, took place yesterday after
noon at ;: o'clock and was largely at
tended by friends of the family. Bur
ial was made in St. Patrick's ceme
tery. Editor P. A. Phllbin, ot Archbald,
was In town yesterday receiving con
gratulations from his many friends,
and was very proud of the largo vote
cast for him in tills borough.
P. F. O'Malley and Harry E. Jonc3
returned to school yesterday.
There will be a meetings of the Ex
celsior Hose company tomorrow even
ing, when they will elect officers for
the coming year.
St.. Patrick's church choir met last
evening to arrange parts for an
operetta, which will be produced in
Hie near future under the dlrctlon of
Prof. T. AY. Wntkins.
Mrs. Daniel Murdza, of Lackawanna
street, is visiting relatives at Jcrmyn.
Mrs. Ivor Parry, of Hyde Parle, was
the guest of Mrs. John M. Evans yes
terday. Mrs. J. W. Sweeney and Miss Mary
A. Sweeney, of Green Ridge, visited
at the residence of J. W. Sweeney
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Greening, who
have been visiting relatives in Pike
county, returned homo last evening.
Mr. J. II. Kinback is ill at his home
on Hickory street.
Mrs. Rogers and three children, Wil
lie, Walter and Ola, left yesterday for
Passaic, N. J., whero they will make
Mr. L. B. Thompson was taken sud
denly ill on Tuesday evening while at
the Third ward voting place. He is
somewhat improved at this writing.
Mrs. Clarence A. Williams, aged H
years, died at her home on Hickory
street, at C o'clock yesterday morning.
She had been ill just two weeks of
typhoid fever. Deceased leaves a hus
band and two children, namely, Flos
sie and Shepherd. The funeral will
bo held at the residence Friday at 2
1. in.. Rev. Oendall, pastor of tho
Peckville Methodist Episcopal church,
officiating. Interment in Prospect
Rev. David Spencer. D. D of Blake
ly. will deliver a lecture at the Peck
ville Baptist church tonight. Subject,
"Christ, tlio Goal of Prophecy." All
aro cordially invited to hear him.
Mrs. ClaVa Rymor is now convales
cing from her recent Illness.
Mrs. John Smith and daughter Ha
zel, of Nay Aug, are guests or rela
Mr. Howard E. Northup came homo
to cast his vote for the first time for a
number of years.
Mrs. H. N. Jones, a representative
at the American Baptist Foreign Mis
sionary society, will deliver an address
in tho Clark's Green Baptist church In
tlio Interest of the society on Sunday
morning next, November 11. A cordial
invitation is extended to the public to
Mrs. ' H, E. Northup returned on
Thursday last from a three weeks
visit among friends at her old home in
Special to the Scranton Tilbime.
Forest City, Nov, 7.--Foiest) City
voted as follows Tuesday;
First ward For president, McKin
ley and Roosevelt, M; Bryan ami
Stevenson, 120; Wooloy and Motcalf, 5.
Auditor general, Hurdenbergh, Sii;
.Meek, 12(1; GUI, fi. Congrossmen-ut-large,
Grow and Foerderer, SS; Grlnt
and Edwards, 123; Hague and arum
bine, fl. Congress, Wright, 90; Pack
ard, 123; Reynolds, 5. Legislature,
Tiffany, 80; Hill S7; Brush, 129; Jewett,
123; Holies, 7; Brown, 5. Prothonotary,
Manner, b9; Hand, 123; Glllett, C, Jury
commissioner, Terry, S9; llooney, 121;
Tollman, fi; Coroner, Goodwin, 89;
Wilson, 121; Snyder, 3.
Second ward MoKlnley, 111; Bryan,
131; Wooley, 19, Auditor General,
Haitlenbergli, 1:13; Meek, 153; GUI, 18.
Congressmen-at'-large, Grow, j.-js;
Foerderer, jsoj drlm. 132; Edwards,
15.1; Hague, IS; Grumblno, 19, Cong
gross, Wright, 1.13; Packard, 132; Rey
nolds, 20. Legislature, Tiffany, 1:12;
Hill, i:il j Brush, 160; Jowelt, 130; Bo
les, 19; Brown, 20. Prothonotary,
Manzwr, ia7; Hand 150; Glllett, 19.
Tho proposition to bond the town
iu tho sum of $3,000 for tho erection
of a borough building, wus carried.
Tim first ward gave t2B votes for and
.11 against; tlio second, ,'i:i for anil
The store of Charles .Melville was
entered by burglars Wednesday morn
ing, the safe blown open and a good
watch taken. The thieves uiso car
ried away several pairs of heavy
To Cure a Cold in One Day
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tab
lets. All druggists refund tho money
If It falls to cure. K. W. Grove's slg
nature is on ench box. 2.'c.
JERMYN AND MAVFIELP.
The supper held In St. James' church
basement last evening Under tlio aus
pices of the Ladles' Aid society was
quite liberally patronized and the la
dles were so much encouraged that
they have decided to hold a similar
The friends' of Mr. W. H. Ltttcy,
who went to Ontario, Canada, a short
time nso, will be pleased to hear of
his success In the gold mine of which
he Is the superintendent. The com
pany has shown their appreciation ot
Mr. Lutey's services and he has Just
been made one ot the managing direc
tors of the company.
A little daughter has arrived at the
homo ot Mr. nnd Mrs. W. J. Toman,
of Third street, and a son nt the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Gomel- Grlfllthr, ot
The Delaware and Hudson company
will pay tllelr employes here this af
ternoon. The local lodgt of Rebekahs nomi
nated officers for the ensuing term
A largo party of merry young peoplo
occupied Gllmore hnll for several
hours last evening, when they had a
mo enjoyable social.
One of the local surprises of the
election was the small vote cast for
Spencer. The candidate's workers
here made considerable noise and com
motion before the election and hired
a band to parade the town. The In
significant vote cost in each of tho
three wards for him was a" deserved
Tho election also developed the fact
that a large percentage of voters, espe
cially In the Second ward, were not
registered. It is said that people who
have owned property In thnt ward for
the past five years have not yet been
SETTING UP A MASTODON.
Gigantic Skeleton from the Brooklyn
Institute of Arts and Sciences.
l'lom the Hoclicster Post-Hxprcit.
He rose twelve feet at the shoulder,
wore a' hairy hide und looked like a
haystack with tusks. That was ;t,000
years ago. Now a cluster of club-like
bones Is all that bears testimony to his
life as a free, ponderous rover of the
immense wastes in those dim, historic
days when the earth was young and
man a vague possibility living in trees.
Tho mastodon we call him; and out ot
awe for his supposed Immensity, wo
have enriched the language by an ad
jective which is applied to everything
big, from theatrical productions to bar
gain sales. Tho osseous remains aro
slowly but accurately being fitted into
one another at Ward's natural science
establishment in this city, where a
mammoth or a mastodon is such a
commonplace sort of a thing that it is
treated with little respect oven when
its venerable dignity weighs in the bal
ance. This mastodon was discovered by a
gardener near Newark last spring. Ho
was turning over ills garden patch with
a spade one morning and nearly fainted
when it struck a bone so huge that It
took three men to carry It off. The
Newark savants Immediately decide!
that the discovery was of great value.
Tho yellow journals of tho metropolis
gleefully seized upon it and printed
columns, with pictures of it feeding
placidly or waging combat fiercely witii
a rival. These same, newspapers made
guesses as to UieValW of the skeleton
The average price was decided to be
$20,000. The market gardener at once
began to build an extensive addition to
his house. The real price did not reach
one-twentieth of that amount. The
bones were bid in by the Brooklyn In
stitute of Arts and Sciences. Tlio Ward
establishment received the order for
their mounting. It will bo completed
along In June. The mastodon and the
Tissot pictures may be gazed upon in
the same visit to the Brooklyn insti
tute. They will not, however, occupy
the same room.
It is quite likely that In the imagia
atlon of tho great majority a mam
moth and a mastodon aro two names
for tho same beast. Both nre huge,
both existed In prehistoric days and
both aro pictured in encyclopedias and
stand in rickety grandeur in museums.
But tlio two are alike only in form and
mass. The mastodon is on earlier nni
mal than the mammoth, although a
relative by distant ties of consanguin
ity. Outwardly they were much alike.
Tho modern elephant Is a pretty Talr
representative of them. If he could bo
covered with curly hair, wear tusks
curved like hooks and range over tho
state of New York and tho city of
Rochester In careless ease, the ele
phant would be exceedingly like his
prototype of 300 centuries ago. In point
of fact ho is the modern representa
tive of the mammoth. If it were not
for his teeth, he might be likewise a
close relative of the mastodon. But the
teeth break the chain.
A mammoth's teeth and an elephant's
teeth aro almost exactly alike. They
are flat and oval on top. The grinding
surfaces are crossed by parallel ridges
of enamel which, when a longitudinal
section is made, give to tho upper edgo
a slight wavy outline. The mastodon's
teeth nre totally unlike this. He won
his 1101110 from, their peculiar shape. It
comes from two Greek words, "nios
tos," breast, and "odous," tooth. This
means that tho molars of the mastodon
are shaped like tho breast with conical
knobby caps, which stick up two Inches
or so from tho base of tho tooth, Be
sides this, the mastodon's tusks, simply
elongated Incisors, aro stralghter than
The remains of the mastodon aro
found In nearly all parts of the globe.
He used to roam over tlio forests,
crashing in among the dense foliage,
feeding In solitary masstveness or
lighting until the ground quivered with
his plunges. The .very weight of the
huge creature often proved his ruin.
AVanderliig Into some marshy place, he
would become mired and slowly sink In
helplessness until tho ooze closed over
him, to remain hidden from ken for
11,000 years, when chance should un
cover his mighty bones to human sight.
Tho skelotou of this Newark masto
don Is unusually complete. The vette
brae, great rlng'Shaped bones with
long divergent spikes which held the
huge muscles that supported tho tusks,
wero almost all present. The tail,
which looks like a full grown alligator,
was perfect, The pelvis, eight or nine
feet from edge to. edge, the skull, tooth
and tusks wero In a singularly com
plete stole of preservation. The legs
wero missing and will have to bo sup.
piled by U10 mounters. This, however,
Is not so dlflicult, Leg bones of the
mastodon aro frequently found and
from them may bo taken plaster casts,
which when made up are so like the
real bones that an expert alone can
tell the difference, These leg bones are
huge objects. They look like water
worn, knotty logs, four feet lonsr,
twelve Inches thick, and a hundred
pounds in weight, The measureless
strength of the mastodon may bo Im
agined best when one thinks what
power he inUst have possessed slmntv
to carry liimsclf.
The mounting of the skeleton Is slow
ly progressing. The vertebrae and ribs
are strung upon a heavy Iron bar, bent
to match the curves of the great bock.
As tho legless barrel hongs from tho
celling by chains nnd tackle, it looks
like tho Inverted keel nnd rib's of a
broad-boatned catboat In process of
Among the most Interesting parts ot
this huge skeleton nre -the first few
vertebrae nf the aplnat column, Just
back or tho base of the skull and neck.
Their diameter. Is nearly a foot. From
the top Hho spiky projections as long
again, whose tops make an undulating
curve not unllko the top of a harp.
Farther back these projecting bones
becomes shorter and shorter. Now, be
tween tho tallest of these nnlkcs and
tho base of the skull is a dip norhaps
two feet down. This was filled with
thick muscles und tendons. Their ends
wero welded into tho solkcs so firmly
that tho upper part of!, tho bones is
rugced as, tho broken end of wroucht
Iron columns. These Immense muscles
wero needed to support tho great
weight ot the tusks, which, when their
own mass and the leverage caused by
tllelr jutting length arc taken Into con
sideration, needed all the strength tho
mnstodon could summon to keep them
When tho bones are put In their posi
tion nnd the missing parts replaced tho
skeleton will stand about twelve feet at
the front leg, perhaps thirty from tusk
tip to tall tip. Surmount this with a
bulky layer of flesh, fat and hide, and
one can picture tho hugeness of his
mastodonshlp when he reigned supreme.
Wall Street Review.
New York, Nov. 7. No such excite
ment and demand for stocks has been
witnessed on the New York exchange
since tho boom days of the floating ot
the securities of the new Indus trial
combinations in tho sprln got 1899, as
today kept -all departments ot the
stoek exchange at fever heat of ani
mation and activity. It's rarely in tho
speculative world that the precon
ceived plan of operations, which has
been widely discussed in public, . re
sults to successfully as tho taking on
of long stocks by professional opera
tors for some time past In anticipa
tion of the large demand to follow
the election. The rush today to buy
stocks was so overwhelming us to ab
sorb all the very large selling with no
great effect on prices. In the opening
dealings there changed hands instan
taneously with the sounding of the
gong no less than 13,000 shares of
Union Pacific. S.O0O shares ot Atchison,
6,000 shares of Southern Pacific and of
American Steel and Wire, and of sev
eral thousand shares of a numbbr of
old Important stocks. This was as
near as could bo ascertained by the
usual method of records. The same
stocks sold at the same time at prices
1 points apart and it was believed
that the record of a large number of
transactions was entirely lost In the
feverish excitement of the trading.
During tho early part -of the day,
small Individual transactions had no
place whatever in the trading, when
prices were at) the high level, the
small orders including big lots, began
to make their .appearance. A von'
large business In Americans had been
done In the London market before tho
stock market opened In New York.
Commission houses kept their offices
open all night and took orders which
wore executed in London as early as
3 o'clock, New York time. Foreign
arbitrage brokers in New York esti
mated that as a result of the New
York buying In London and tho Lon
don selling In New York, no less than
150,000 shares of various stocks
changed hands from foreign to Ameri
can owners. The professional opera
tors who have been looking on Lon
don stock for several weeks past,
threw their holdings on an enormous
scale to take advantage or the out
The movement in Pennsylvania rail
road was very notable, even In the
day's broad and active market, and
Northern Pacific shared this promi
nence in a less degree. The extreme
advance in Pennsylvania was 316
points. In the industrial department
gains were even more marked, but
tho movement thero was far more
feverish and Irregular. Tho steel
stocks wero in tlio foreground, and
many of them advanced between four
and five points. There was a late re
action In the market pn profit taking,
led by sugar. A number of industrials
reacted between one and two points,
but in the railroads these last prices
were only a fraction below tho bpst,
and tho market was in progress of
The following quotatloni
Tribune by M. S. .Ionian
Hears builJIiiff, Scranton, l'a
n furnJlid Thl
Co., rooms 703.700
, Telephone 00.1:
lllKh- Low CIoi.
est. et. ins.
12S71 l'.'fl 12(l?i
.Miit-iicm Sugar ...
Am. K. c V
Atcli., T". fc S- ''
A., V. k S. P., 1'r
. .1101 j
lU2',i 1UI 1(12
Halt. iV OHIO
('out. Tobacco ....
Cbtw. & Ohio
Chic. &(-'. W
chti!., . fc q
Il.'l.iu'nm & lllliltOII
IVdcral Steel, IT
Kan. & Tvx IT
Lulls, k NaUi
Jfct. Traction Co ....
X, .I. Centra!
Xorfolk & Western ...
Xorth, r.aeltle, IT ....
X. V, Central ,,.
Out. k West
lVnnn. It, It .........
l'aclllo- Mull .,., .'
Southern It. H
(..,M.nr.i It O. I'l ..
211 1 i
Trin., v. k iron -o;
1', S. Leather ..,..,,,., l'-"
f, H. Leather, IT ,,.... Wi
Union l'aclllo M9
I'nlnil I'adtio, IT .,,,,, i73
WalMli, IT .,,,. ?
Wotcrn Union ,, W
Scranton Board ot Trade Exchange
Quotations All Quotations Based
on Par of 100.
STOCKS. lllil. A.krd.
Pir.t Xatlwal 1Ull, ,,,,... Soil ,,,
Kcruiiton Swings Hank ,, ,.,, 300 ...
Krrii.itnn Packfnff Co. .. .. US
Tlilnl National Hank ,,, 12.'i ..,
Dime pepodit and Discount Dank ,, 00 ...
Kcononiy bight. II. k I'. Co 10
I.9C ka. J1U9I emu 'V'uoit vu. .... uj ...
Boianton I'alnt Co , SO
rt.L. A Kmiipi' Co.. IT. 123
beranton iron rente 0. uk. l,v. ... ,., .i
Scranton Axle Work 0.1
Lackawanna iwirj- m, it s
County SaW'iK l)Jllk & Trust C-- M)
Fir.t National Bank (Carbondale),, . ,. 300
cn...tP,i nHIIIni fta 'Ail
Trader National Dank 15.1 ... '
bcraotou Ooli auu .Mil 10 11x1 ...
Jonas Long's Sons
The Royal Hungarian Band will give a special concert
Friday morning from 10 until 12 o'clock, in addition to
the usual Friday afternoon concertfor the benefit of
those who may wish to avoid the great crowds attend
ant on the Friday afternoon sales.
The Royal Hungarian Band of New
York Plaus at 2 O'Clock iTo-
day. Only Three Days
More of the Big Pure
Miles and Miles of
(At Prices Less Than Usual.)
Started the sale yesterday.
The first customer walked away with a silk dress-I
and the materials for several waists.. The next one
took the stuff for a dress. A third one bought three
waist patterns. Thus it went all day.
The Silk Sale lasts until the Silks are sold, which
won't be long, by the way. If interested (and what
woman isn't interested in silks), better drop in today. .
Silks. Music. Good silks. Good music. Isn't '
it a pretty good place to spend the afternoon ?
19-inch Liberty Satin, in all
the pastel shades; a biautiful
soft lustrous fabric (or evening
wear; special November 33c
price, yard ---
19-inch Colored Taffeta Silks,
in a big variety of desirable
shades, positively cheap at 6oc
Special November price, 45c
24-inch two-toned Lining
Silks of a very substantial qual
ity and superb finish. Cheap at
45c Special November 29c
19-inch Plisse Silks in shades
suited for evening wear. Would
be very cheap at one dollar.
Special November price, )3c
19-inch, fully guaranteed Taf
fetas, in plain shades with em
broidered polkadot; full range
of colors, and usually sold at
$1.25 the yard. Special 98c
21-inch Black Brocades with
colored polkadots of cardinal,
turquoise, sage, rose, heliotrope
and white. Cheap at one dol
lar yard. Special No- 59c
Scranton Pasn:ir!r jtnuvray, mat
Morteaco, ilue 1020
People's Street Hallway, first wort-
kokc due 1018
People's Street Huilway, General
moilfraRe. duo 1821
Dickson Mannfaeturini; Co
I.acka. Ton.hip School D per cent.
City of Scranton St. Imp. 0 per
Scranton Traction 6 per cent
Scranton Wholesale Market.
rCorrected liy II. O. Dale, 27 Lackawanna Ave.)
1 nutter-Cieamery, 2Ja2le.i dairy tubs. 23c.
j.-ggv-Selcct western, 17c; nearliy state, 19c.
Clici-ic Full cream, new, ll',ic.
Ucaiu-1'er hu., cholcu marrow, $-.'l; medium,
$2.31); pea, $2.30.
Onions We. per tu.
flour Uest patent, fl.CO.
New York Grain und Produce.
New York, Nov, 7, flour Dull hut steadily
held. Wheat-Spot c.i-.y; .No. 2 led, p'.Sc f. p.
V, jllojt; No 2 led, TiVic clrmlors :o. 1 noitli.
cm lluluth, 6l',4v. atlo.it; options opened tinner
hut llnallv hioko under heavy pressure f Ioiir
wheat anil closed neak at VinHe. nit decline;
No. if red .March closed S2VU: May, S2c; .No
Miiiher, THic'S Ueceinhci-, S3',4c Coin-Spot
unlet; No. 2, 4Uc. elevator; W?c. afloat; optium
.: i t....... I..., l't.ni. dwlltioil nml rliwil ftLSV
at Uc. net decline; May l-IiwiI 42'Ai'.: December,
I2c. OaU-Spot hleildy, No. 2, 2.V,iv,; .No. it,
!!.".-.; No. 2 while, 2ec; N. II while. 2i',:i.;
tr.uk mixed wcidem, 2.Vi2il'iiO. ; track while vel.
cm, 270330.; track whltu and slate, 27j3:,V.; op
tions dull but bte.id.v. Ilutler film; creamciy,
lii.i2:ic; factoiy, l.i.il.'iilc; Juno crcmuiy, im
J.V.; imitation cieainery, llalfcc; stalo dihy,
15a2l Clicrir Steady; lariio white, 10-Ui'.;
male ilaliv, IBaSlc. Cheese Steady; lariro while,
in'ie.j i-i.in.ill while, lit-.; law colored, Hi'i.i
llli'.e,: miull colored, llr, Usb' Smut", tate
and fcumylvania, 22a2lc; western, regular
ucUlnir, 17a2Ic, ; wcatun, Uisj oil, 23.
Philadelphia Grain nnd Produce.
-Wheat Ue. lower; eon.
tract Kr.nle, November, 72',.i72?r. Com 1 liui,
"v, lilcher; No. 2 inlved Nuwiiibfr, H'.iuCI'S''.
(Tats Steady; No. 2 white dipped, !Nt2a!'i-. Ilut
ler film and iiale. Iilahev; fancy western
crcamcrv, 21c,; do. nrlnti, SSe. KsfRit-Hrni
and H-. higher; fre.li ueail.y, SIC.: do. wwtein,
Sli-. J do, tomliniMciu, 23c; do. southern, 22c,
t'liichi' Kiislii-r; New Vuils full crounu fancy
Miull, ll'.iall:Jc,i do. do. do. Kood In choice, III
alio, iUllucd Suif.irs Ijiiict but sleadj, C'oltoii
I'mliai mil. Talloiv .steady, city pilme. in
hrifidici.d-1, l?ic, ; conniiy do., harrs, 4Ural9i'.;
cake, Si'. I.lxo I'oulliy Steady; lowN, Mm-.;
old iuujUh, lUU'.ic ; in ilikkeus MVc;
ilmks, llalOo.; jieev. b'j.i'Jc. ; tuikij., aillic.
Diewd I'oullry Wlicluniied! fowls, chohe, H'.-yi
lik-,: ilo, fair l aood, SHa'c,: old rotter, ll'.ic. ;
licoliy sinllisr chickens, 10.l2i; western il., a
He. lUii-Inu flour, ll.iwi bands ami 2,2iri,(iiii
iiiuds iu .iek; wheat, 12.f,i) luuhcls; com,
l'.'jI.OUI liu.hcls; I'.iU. i'i.ihKI huhcls. Shipment
Wheal, I7,U1 bushels; com, 372,U lm,licl;
rats, I'M"! hu.lii-N.
Chicago Live Stock Market.
I'hluiro, Nov. ". Cattle lleeelpls, IVM. in
iliidiut,' 700 Te.saiu and W) utU-iii; alow Iu IDi
I').' lovii; linn hen' Mi.il; steady In Mum;;;
wcstcini and Tcxans about IDc, towel ; iiatltes,
bet on ..h' today one caiload at i'J.iij; Kuod Iu
i Inn- hlvvis fl.'Aij.Ti; poor to medium, M.iui
!.:i.i; nlcclt-d Icoh'i-, idc.id.i, J.TO.il, I'l; mixed
toikeu slow, 2. in.il.M; cow. $.,".Yil.:tt; luif
us. W.S0.il.7Ji ciiiiiils, sl.o0a2.U.1; bull., .-.li-.idc,
lfl.2"u).-j; caluj, steady, $lal; TYv-iiw, l'st
Kraei4 on ki.li- today, n carload, at yi.ii'i
best ion) led on sato today, 22 cailoads at 1.-10
al.Uo; Ttxin red steers', fal.u.i; Texas ma
btecu, M.2;al.l0, Tcxaa bulls, 2.tiOa3.2J. Uoga
Hecelpti tcday, 21,000; tomorrow, 23.000; jelt
our, 3,000; Sc. higher; miied and butchri, i)!.W
21-itich fine quality Black and.
White Satin Striped Taffetas in
all desirable styles. Spe- (Qr
i.irti nuvcuiuci pi ice
27-inch all silk Black Satin
Duchess, of heavy weight and
soft finish; would be cheap at
$1.25. Special Novem- Q7r
so-inch all pure silk Peau d'e .
Soie, of good weight, soft lus
trous; worth a dollar. Spe
cial November price, 9c
22-inch very best quality of
Black Peau de Soie, extra heavy
and always sold at $i.2j-- Spe
cial November price, fc QQ
29-inch Black Gros Grain,
pure silk and heavy weave.
Special November price, 79c
22-inch fine quality Black
Swiss Taffeta, every yard fully
guaranteed by the makers;
cheap at $1.25. Spe- Q$q
cial November price....
HENRY BELIN, JR.,
General Agent for tho Wyoming
Mining, masting, Sportimr, Smokeless and tht
Ilepauno Chemical Company's
Safety fuse, Caps and Ejploders. Room 401 Cou
ncil Building, Scranton.
JOHN II. SMITH k SON
W. E. HUU.10AN
''Through tho Hesperian Gardens of
the West" Runs the Luxurious
The Finest Thini? on Wheels,
AND ITS DESTINATION ARE
Summer Lands of " California."
Special Ihrnush traim roml'tlni: ot ulccpliii;
mi' I dining-cars will leave New York every SII
mclay, Tuesday und Thuisdjy, lonni-cliiiir d'
leclly wllli I ho "Sunset Limited" at .Vow Orlennt.
for lull intoi nation, free illmtrnted painph.
lets, iiijh and timetable., alio lowest rate.,
hlt'iplng car lii-kclt and lusiMtje- clieckiri, apply
to Southern I'aeiti" Co., lttl S. Thltd street,
al.ll2',j; xm.il tu choh-e luMi.v. $I.Wil.H2'j; iourIi
heavy, n-I.Mal.iSO; Unlii. .iH.Wil.im; bulk id
fall's, l.7ini,lsi. Sheep Itecelpl, il,nmi: sheep,
steady; iambi, weak tu IV. lower: Hood lo
i holio wetheis, lfl.ll.::0; fair lo choice inixod,
W.K1.1I; western slin-p. I.U.fcO; Tew sheep,
hl.M..W); i.-iliu' Iambi, I.'ji.iVm); western
New York Live Stock.
New Yolk, .Vov. 7. elleves Steen, atlhr; uw
ilium grades lu'. higher; common tteadt ,
bulls steady lo stion:;; cows, steady to lile,
Jowu-j steels', l.'.'.Vil.ui iim-ii and stags, W.'-M-i
!l.."il; hulls. 2.2.Vi.'I: cotts. 1st.1J.JU. Cllwt
Steady In stroiitfi ral-i, WaS..(l; top, !.s.iO; lit.
lie cahiM, ifl.Wt.i5; panels, ;a:).:,0; jearlint,
t2.2.1i2.7'. Slurp and I.Jiul'-. -(food sheep,
tlrt.dy; medium and luiiimou sink and price
weak; good lambs iladv, ihoiio opened ttroni,'.
Slucp, i2.23ai chohe. l.2"; 1 till. l.l)0a2;
lambs, ijl.7j.ui; culU, ' iH.i l..'ai; Canada lambs',
iXiM. llJ-l'iim at iroaO.W).
Buffalo Live Stock Market.
East Huftalo, Xuv. 7- llecelpts-Catllc, SOcUi,
(heeii ami lamtu, 21 cam; ogn, 'if can.' tiliiji
meiils Cuttle, SI earn; heep, and lamb. 11
can; liogs-, n cars', Cattle-Steady; 'rilv",
cholco tu cxtia, 7.7.'i.:ii; lambs choice to cuc.i
V.l5a.i.3J; (lieip, i-lmli-o lo itra, $.l.7Sil. Iloiji
Ileaiy and mhed, fi; r'.'. fSal.lO. '