Newspaper Page Text
E SCRANTOtf TRIBUNE-MONDAY, NOVEMBER 3 1902.
.CONSECRATION- SERVICE AT
HOLY TRINITY CHURCH.
tTho Dobt of $1,500 Having Been
Wiped Out tho Temple Was for
mally Consecrated to tho Worship
of God Yostertlay Twentieth An
niversary of Its Organization and
Sixteenth of tho Cornerstone Xay
ing Were Also Celebrated Elo
quent Sermon by Pastor.
The KvaiiROllcnl Lutheran church o
tin: Holy Trinity wns formally conse
crated yesterday nftpnioon with tho
f oi m of ceremony ureserlhrfl hy the
Lutheran church. Tho special services
linv i:dwarij r hittkie.
rho Prcenl Paster or the Clnuch.
S.cld In tho 11101 nlngr and at night were
In celebration of m lc.s than three a:i
j.Iverwirles lliu three hundied niW
flghty-nftli of the beglniitiiK of tho
Protestant Ttel'onnntion, the twentieth
of llic organlstatloii of Holy Trinity con
Kiogation and Hie sixteenth of tho lay
ing of the cornerstone of the present
church building. The two mortgages
for $1,500, which have just been paid off
liy the congregation -wove formally
Inirned last night.
The pictty little church was crowded
8n tlie afternoon when the consecratiou
Service began at -'.HO o'clock with a.
procession oC tlie visiting clergymen,
wlio entered the main door of the
yhurch and proceeded up the centre
jilfle to the chancel. The clergymen in
tills procession were as follows: Rev.
M. L. Zwelziff, of I.eechbnrg. the first
pastor; Ttev. J. F. Heatt's, of AVilkes
P.anc; Ttev. O. V. Sand I, of Philadel
phia; Rev. A. L. Rainer. Rev. Oscar
O.illenkamp, Rev. J. F. Wittie. Rev. II.
A. Kiinkle. Rev. John W. Randolph
and Rev. E. F. Ritter, all of this city.
Prayer of Consecration.
After the responsive reading of a se
lection from tiie one hundred and twenty-second
Psalm, the lessons for tho
day weie read by Rev. A. O. Gnllon-l-.amp
and Row J. Y. Randolph, after
which the formal prayer of consecra
tion was offcied by Rev. A. L. R.imcr,
lotion cd by the recitation of the Nicotic
The consecration sermon was preach
cd by Rev. M. I.. Zueii-.ig, who chose
fur his tuM JInthcw, xvl:IS, "And 1
say also unto thee, that thou art Pelei,
and upon tills rock 1 will build my
'liui'ch; and the gates of hell shall not
picvail against It."
A few words ot encouragement were
spoken by Rev. Mr. H.tinlt, who s.tid
that debts are sometimes blessings in
disguise Inasmuch as they often quick
en tho sienl and energies of ti congrega
tion and enliven their interevtt in the
church. RriPf lemniks were aJso made
by Pastor Ritter, who reail an .histori
cal sketch of the church, covcrfxig tho
facts printed in Tlie Tribune on Satur
day last. He also rend letters of con
gratulation from Rev. Edwin Lunn -Mil-
ItKV MARTIN' LPTIIKR 'AYlil'AW.
)l Leeeliuiirg, tho Flint P.islor ol tho
irr and Rev. P. O. Splokor, former jiasu
nr, and from Itev. Dr. Robert F, Y.
"icrce, 1), D., pastor uf tho Penn Ave
,uo liaptlst church,
Tho vesper horvlco last night was
ilso largely attended and special niuslo
of nn elaborate character waa rendered
hy the choir. The sennon was preached
hy Rev. U. W, Sandt, of Philadelphia,
managing editor of "The Lutheran,"
and one of the ublest clergymen In tho
Lutheran church In this country. His
theme was "Our Spiritual Mother and
What We Owe Her," and his text was
Oal iv:Sii, "Rut Jerusalem which Is
above us Is free, which Is tho mother
of us nil,"
At the conclusion of tho sermon, Rev,
Mr, Ritter read a financial statement
showing tho receipts and expenditures
of tho church since Its organisation.
This showed that the total iccelpts and
expenditures for current expenses have
been $21,202, There hiib been expended
nbout $13,795 In tho purchase of a
church site and tho erection of a
church. These amounts, added to the
, expenditures for the Sunday school,
Luther league, etc., make a grand total
of $11,175 paid out In twenty years.
He then read a lengthy list of con
tributors to tho fund fur the raising" of
the two mortgages for $1,500. The total
'amount paid -In for this purpose was
$1,793, or $293 more than the actual
amount required. The two mortgages
wore then placed on a tablo and were
Ignited by the deacons of the church.
Tin sermon, at yesterday morning's
servlco wan preached by ttev. Mi L.
55tvelzl&. There will bo a reunion of
societies and former members of the
church tonight at 8 o'clock, when ad
dret'ses will bo made by nil tho Evnn
Kellrnl Lutheran pastors In the city.
Tomorrow night Itev. J. A. Repose, D.
D of Allontown, will lecture tin
"Luther In tho Reformation," and on
Wednesday night Row .1. P. Bcntrs, of
Wllkcs-Uuric, will lecluro on Mormoti
Jsm. THE T!CKETT0 VOTE.
It Is the First Column on the
Ballot You Will Get
TOR A STRAIGHT TICKET.
MARK WITHIN THE CIRCLE.
Samuel W. Pennypacker.
William M. Brown.
Secretary of Internal Affairs.
Mark One. ,
Isaac B. Brown.
Representative in Congress.
Senator in the General Assembly.
John B. Jordan.
Representative in the General
Judge of tho Orphans' Court.
Alton A. Vobburg.
John Courier Morris.
Llewellyn M. Rvaus.
David T. Williams.
In the Second legislative distrlrt, liV
place of Joseph Oliver will appear the,
name of John Seliener. Jr.
In tho Third legislative district, the;
name of Edward Jame.
In the Fourth legislative district, tho
name of P. A. Philbia.
BACK FROM ETERNAL CITY.
Rov. J. J. Loughrnn and Rev. J. W.
Malone Have Doctors' Degrees.
Rov. Dr. John J. Loughrnn, and Rev.
Dr. J. W. Malone, who huo been pur
suing a special course of study in tho
University of Rome for the past two
years, returned to this country on tho
Campania which docked in New York
on Saturday morning. They camo
direct to this city directly arriving hero
on Saturday night.
The two priests have spent most of
their time during the past two years
111 the Eternal City, the fountain head
of Catholicism, and engaged In special
studies in theology and canon law.
Upon the completion of their course
they both received tho doctor's degree.
lioth clergymen will enjoy vacations
for some weeks and will then bo assign
ed to duty by Rt. Rev. Rlshop Hoban,
CENTRAL LABOR UNION.
The Central Labor union executive
committee was given full power nt their
mooting ye.'torday to act In conjunction
with the oxrcutlvu committee of tho
street car men's union In ndjustlng
grievances which tho street railway
employes allege exist.
The raising of tho boycott on tho
Illxle theatre wiib also endorsed. Organ
izer Post, of tho Carpenters and Join
ers' union, and President Wilson, of
tho patternmakers, uddressod tho meet
ing of delegates during tho meeting,
D., L. & W. BOARD.
Following Is the make-up of tha
Delaware, Lackawanna and Western
board for today:
SUNDAY, NOVKMHHK 'J.
Rxtras East 0.SO p, m., Gordon: 7 p.
m., O, W. Fitzgerald: ! p. in., Murphy;
: 11. m J. Orrlty; 10.15 p, m., Labarj 12
p.. 111,, Rogers,
Summits C p, m NIcliolA.
Pushers 7 p. m Polhamus; S p, m.,
Coslar: 9 p. 111., Cato; 10.13 p, m., F, Mc
Donnoll. Extras West-ll p. m., G, W. Smith.
MONDAY, NOVCMHKH 3.
Extras East 1 a, m., Louglmuy; 2 n,
m., M. J. Henlgan; :i a, in., Bush; 4 a,
111., Dunn; r a. m., Stevens; G a. ni.,
Hoar, with Wallace crew; 7 a. m., Bux
ter: 9 a. m., Haggerty; 10 a. m., Murray,
with Chnnody'H crew; 11 u. m., Dohertyj
12 a, m., Hallett; 1 p. in., Masters, with
Stupid's erowj 2.30 p. m Wall; 1 p. m.,
Van Warmer; 0 p. m., Rurkhart.
Summits 9 u, in., Fraimfclker; 10 a. in.,
Heunlgan; 1 p. in., Nichols; 5 p. 111.,
Pushers 2.30 a. m., Lattlmcr; 7 a, m.,
Wldner; 7 a, m., Finerty; 7, a. 111. c.
tholomew; 8 a, m., Ilauser: 9 a. in.,
Lamping; 10 n. in., A. J, McDonnell; n
a. m., D. Harris; 11.45 a, in., Morun; 1
p. in., John Quintan; 7.30 p. m., Murphy;
9 p. in., W. II. Bartholomew.
Helpers 1.30 a. m., Magovern; 7 a. m.,
Gaffney; 10 a. in., Secor; 3.15 p. m., Stan
ton. Extras Wcst-5 a. m., Brown J i p. m.,
J, L. Ross.
Peel and crew will run 6 p. m. extra,
west, Sunday, Nov. Z, In place of Racb
ford. W. Klrby will run Peckln'a crew on No.
(1, Monday, Nov. 3.
FIRST OP A SERIES TO BE CON
Rov. Thomas B. Pnyne Is Behind
tho Movement Sorvlco Departs
from the Traditional Lines in
Somo Respects Tho Opening Talk
of Mr. Payne Last Night Wns on
"Twentieth Century Problems."
Gravo Questions That Have Arisen
and Must Bo Solved.
Rev. Thomas O. Payne's first service,
Inst night, under the auspices of Guern
sey hall pulpit, was a decided success.
In some respects, tho service depurted
from tho traditional lines of a "formal"
1 leilglous service. We refer especially
i to tho Introduction of the rending by
Cora Morris Grlinn. But Instead of do-
i trading from the liupiesstvcness of the
' service, Miss Orlflln's splendid render
ing of LongfolIow'H "Sandalphon" deep-
1 cned the value of the whole service.
The whole service from the sacred song
service to tho violin' offorntory by Irma
Myers was helpful and Inspiring. Next
Sunday night, the address will be on
"Religion nml Success In Law," and
will be given hy Attorney T. J. Chase,
I For his opening talk from the Guern
sey hall pulpit, Mr. Payne took for his
subject "Twentieth Century Problems.
, We give tho address In part:
I Mr. Payne's Talk.
He. who bplleyes that God eontiols Ills
universe, must believe, ir ho would be
consistent, that tho twentieth century Is
to ho better than the centuries that nro
behind it. In spite of all their good, in
which v.o rejoice, the golden ago was
not In the past, but Is In the future. Tho
gat dun of Kden was not In tlie past, but
is somewhere In the future.
Now, vast as weic the achievements of
the centuries Down, never to icttirn, es
pecially of the nineteenth century, the
accomplishments of thr century we have
just entered upon will tower above them
as Alpine peak towers above foot hills.
As Intelligence, opportunity and accom
plishment Increase, so do social deslro
and struggle advance. Cod has forever
linked the two together. Thero can nev
er be the absence of the latter, unless
there Is stagnation of the former. No
greater problems, therefoie. hae ever
veiled and bathed tlie world than will pre
sent themselves to men in the century
across whoio threshold we lia.vo just gone.
What arc they? you ask. Let mo try
to tell you briefly:
f. The first problem Is found In con
nection with truth and its wise applica
tion. 1 u-e the word "truth" In Its In
clusive sense. After thousands or years
of studv and research and accomplish
ment, we think we know about all there
Is to be known. But the realm of truth
Is still inexhaustible. Mankind has only
penetrated the outer -.hell a little way,
hero and there.
The Christian Church.
II. Another great promem of the new
century Is, What is to become of the
Christian vhurch. Midst much error,
malice, wrniiK and sin. the church,
through nineteen eentuiies, has done a
great work, and been a great factor In
human progress. Is sIib still to bo? Is
it true she Is losing her hold on tho peo
ple? Many of her wisest men s.iy "Yes."
T fear so. If this i true. It Is because
the great denominations todav stand for
llttlo that is positive hi faith, practice
You oneo knew when tho great
churches stood. Do yon now? I fear
not. They are after numbeis today moro
than puiity of doctrine and lightcous liv
ing. ITT. The third problem is found In tho
question, What it to become in tho twen
tieth century of the submerged masses
of mankind ? Arc they to sink still fur
ther out of sight, or are thev, responslvn
to tho call of God in truth, Improved
eiuironmont and general proeress, to
make a -tiuggle for the surface?
IV. Still another problem Is found in
the great wealth of private Individual:!
and the vast cm porn t ions formed by
them. How should we regard these?
Why. primarily sympathetically. We can
all see that both arc needed tod.iv In tho
world's development. Rut, at the samo
time, we should be determined that they
shall be subservient to Inw.
V. A fifth problem pressing upon pub
lie Intelligence and consclenco today lies
in the determined organization of labor.
How shall we regaid It? It too has come
to stay. It is rnpnblo of great good to
thoso who are In it. and to mankind nt
large, In spllo of the opinion of somo
people to the contra rv. Liko every organ
ization made bv fallible man, it has its
faults. The good wo want to conserve,
tho bad we want to help It slough off.
Yr. Tho last problem. I want to men
tion tonight, pressing upon the new cen
tury for solution concerns human govern
ment. At the close ot tho twentieth cen
tury, which theory Is to be dominant in
practice, the Despotic or the Democratic?
In this country wo have been accustomed
In say that tills problem has been solved.
Rut, is It. Too many fear, men of Intel
ligence mid wisdom, that once unnln dur
ing tho present century the old despotic
theory Is to strive for tho ascendency.
Briefly, my friend?, I have tried to
sketch for you tonight some of tho mighty
problems that will como up beforo you
and me, and our children, during tha
century upon which wo hnvo enteied, for
soiutlon. Are wo fitting ourselves for the
high work God Is calling 11 sto do.
Are wo trying to get at tho truth of
things? A10 wo strong In the Instincts
ot right, justice, sympathy and mercy?
Aro wo schooling ourselves, first of all, to
ask our own souls, "What would God
havo mn do In this matter?" Aro wo
profoundly convinced that thC'.e problems
will never bo solved light, and so stay
solved, till they are solved In accordance
with tho Dlvlno plan?
LETTERS HKOM THE PEOPLH.
Under this heading short letters of ln
tcrest will bo published when accom
panied, for publication, by the writer'
name. The Tribune does not assume re
sponsibility for opinions here expressed.
Short Talk on Trusts.
Editor of The Tribune
Sir: Wo hear very much talk about
trusts these days. What Is a trust? A
body or nun combining together for self
protection or self interest. Well, If so,
Is that wrong? . No. Trusts aro lawful
and good If they will keep within tho law
of the land and within their own lights
and much good or much evil muy como
fiom a tiust. It appeals to 11m Unit
It depends all on tho pnrtles pooling their
Interest In tho trust und those loading
the samo, Let me lllustratu 011 n small
scale. What I bellevo or understand a
trust Is Is as follows:
There Is 11 certain town In this valley In
which (hero nro twelve ictall giocery
stores and being that all are In the same
line they aio all competitors, and, us Is
natural, everyone- wUlies to Increase his
trade, and to increase trade they see but
tho ouo way to do It, and that Is by sell
ing cheaper than the other fellows and
ono of tho cuts tho pi Ice U cents per
pound on butter, and it is made known to
his competitors, mid ouo of them feels sore
over It ami cuts fifty cents off tho barrel
of flour and still another one gives twenty
pounds of sugar for a dollor with a bill
of g,oods In placo of eighteen pounds as
heietofore, and others follow tho rat of
folly until they wcro all lighting one an
other and nono of them making any
Ill 1 1
This Pablic Statement of a
Scranton Citizen Will
Many n reader of this In Scranton
has sono through the selfsame experi
ence In part, and will be rtlnd to be
shown tho way to get rid ot tho con
stant aches and pains ot a bad hack.
Profit hy a Scranton citizen's experi
ence. Miss Mary Lutz, of 1310 Sanderson
avenue, says: "I used Doan's Kidney
Pills for a severe pain In my hack,
which troubled mo mole or less since
I was small. It annoyed mo mostly
after doing 11 hard day's work, such
as Ironing, but a few doses of Doan's
Kidney Pills soon drove It away. My
brother nlso used them und they did
him ti gieat deal of good."
For sale by all dealers; price 50 cents.
Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo, X. Y.,
sole agents for the United States.
Remember the name, Doan's, and
take no substitute.
money, but all saying business Is gone to
Hut after a while one ot them which
had more common sense and business tact
thna tho othois, thought over matters
and safd to himself: "This will never pay
and will go and see those other merchants
and sco can we not get better feeling and
have business to pay better." So he went
and they agreed to meet together and
havo somo plain talk on tho question.
Thero were six of them at the meeting.
Mr. Longhead got 011 Ills feet and struck
the correct keynote by saying: "I havo
been thinking over this matter beforo
coming hero how can wo get better results
from our business, and looking over my
own expenses which I had to pay each
month It caused 1110 to think ot it for
rent, for cashier, for clerks, and often
half of them without anything to do.
Also tho dilver and team and wagon,
coaj and light and other things which
makes quite an Item each month, whether
It will bo little or much trade. And I pre
sume all of you find your expenses very
much the same as myself. Therefore I
will suggest that we shall pool all our in
terests together and form a trust and it
will pay us better. We would need but
one rent, one cashier, ono place to bo
heated, one set of lights to be used. In
place, of six of each, and halt the clerks
and drivers, team and wagons would do
the service. By so doing wo can get in
terest on our capital and sell our goods as
cheap as we do at present."
They all agreed to tho plan and formed
a trust and wero doing well. After a
while tho other six merchants seeing that
the trust was getting fair interest on
their capital, and everything going along
smoothly and selling their goods com
paratively cheap, they applied to tho trust
for pooling their Interest in the trust also.
They were reasoning thus: If It Is good
for six It must be good for twelve. So
they wero received Into tho trust with
open nrms, and the public themselves
aro reaping tho benefit.
You will notice that tho above trust
has fallen into good hands and has paid
them nnd the public as well. But supposo
If tho said trust had fellcn Into evil
thoughts and evil hands, then it would bo
entirely different. Very likely they would
for a while sell their goods chenp for
tho only purpose to freeze the other sl
out, and after freezing the six merchants
out they would very likely bo skinning
the public all they could. Ilenco tho
question Is In what class of people's bauds
aro the different trusts?
Somo say wo should havo laws to do
away with trusts altogether. If It bo so,
in my opinion wo would do away with tho
possibility of the greatest blessing to the
greatest number of people. Rut I bellevo
that our president In his many speeches
of late has given us tho right Idea by ad
vocating laws to control tho trusts. Wo
must havo stringent laws to combat with
evil doers In trusts and tho samo law that
combats with tho evil ones will protect
the good ones. And being that this Is
an age of tiusts, wo must get now laws
to meet them, no matter whether they
are trusts of capital or trusts of labor.
Wo havo seen of late much suffering on
nccount of the scarcity of laws to con
trol thoso trusts,. It was proved con
clusively a few days ago that It is Im
portant to know In whose bauds trusts
are; tlie retail coal dealers ot Now York
and Philadelphia, concluded to chargo $13
a ton for the time being, but the opera
tors' trust said that thoy should sell tho
highest price coal at $ii."5 nor ton and
that they would have from il,2.",i to $t.:0
per ton pro lit on said prices, nnd If thoy
would not sell it at that price the opera
tor would retail It themselves at that
pilce, That proves tho latter trust to b,i
11 good trust, Hoping thoy will always
contlnuo so, I nm, Respectfully,
SATURDAY STOCK QUOTATIONS.
Tho following quotations aro furnished
Tho Tribune by Ifaight & Freeso Co., ;1U
315 Meats Building. V, D. Ruiiyon, man
Anial. Copper GlTa Ul7i UIH Ul-fi
Am. C. &. P av!i 3.4 svl M;
Am. Cot. on si 5J r.r-i K't
Aiut'ilcan Ico Ui 114 UU It's
Am, Ice, I'r Si ;is us ss
Am. Locomotive .... 30' ;:o'i no'! aaj,
Am, Loco.. Pr DlTa t'B 1'lTa SIU
Am. B, & It. Co !3'L n- 4,'.
Ameiicnu Hugar ....IS"! IXill IJJlJ IMVJ
lll-llinuil ,(.,,,, avv AA,'4 & b-v
Atchison. Pr KMH. IOok looif. louu
Halt. & Ohio J07'i 07' l(Wi V)tf,i
Brook. It. V tU'i aiu OJTs 'Wis
Canadian Paciilo ,.,.i:w?t J3i;a i:;r, jm
Detroit Southern ,.,. Vih 13i m. 197:
Kilo SS)J 3S',i as 3M8
icilo, 1st Pr iiS us OS &?
minium iv nuai ,,,, (in n?j ni 7.11
Out. & West :li .'d :u :n
Paclllu Mall , 42 12'i 42 ii
Ponna. It. R kh; iuh-j p;;'?; py
People's Clus lai'i luii im-v; iu.!
Reading 67 1113 Wi ti7'n
Reading, 1st Pr S7!i S7'i SIjJ wji
Reading, :d Pr "Vi 775 77 77
Republic Steel 21J t'J 2R4 lil'i
Republic Steel. IV .. 7fl 79 7s?i 7".
St. L. & San F 82 SO SI M"
Southern Paclllo .... 701 "I 'OK 7u?i
Southern II. It SJ 3'J '.?I :
Tenn. Coal & lion ., tW i! tv, oil
Western Union ...... 91 91 91 91
uncH. ti uuio ......... r,i ul du3i M'i
Chicago & Alton ,,,, K-71 .Wl 'Ml Siill
Chic. & a. w son :w'4 :9I an
C M. & St. P N9,, mil iSS'ji Jb9
O., It. I, it P ;tM I'Oo JKHi J'JJXi
Col. puel & iron ,.,, Kits snw. ssu mJ
Col. & Southern ai S:."I ajJ 3;ir
Ben. & It. O -l-Ui 4ii nil 11s!
Jlie, i-i( it llai hi-fi tills 5iy,
Illinois Cential H7?I US'.I U7jJ iwj
Iowa. Central ,,,,., 41 4:PI tl 4P;
I.ouls. .Si Nash ,, 1:17!4 137J IMH U7
Manhattan lMli J3S U75 rs7'i
N. y. Central ...ir, IWA lij im
icxas v 'acmc.,.,.,;i(, Ki w 4t,
llnliln l,nltlf. Infl 11117.' 1H1' Inn'
V. S. Leather llli lii& i ivl
V. S. Steel , 40U 40'! 10 40U
U. S. Steel. Pr ; ss J ss is
Wabash. Pr 4SI 4S31 4SU 4SU
H . h n r. v. e . . ! t K . t n . n
PATENT FLOUR I
x 11 fc.11 1 B..W11 n
I SNOW WHIT
J Mill & Grain Co
ll Scranton and Olyphant.
M fc "A 'A ' " it fc ' "A "A "AA'AAA'A 'A
.THE NEW DISCOVERY
'253-327 Penn Avenue.
A few days can be pleasantly spent
In a trip to
Old Point Comfort, Va.
Washington, D. C.
OLD DOMINION LiH
Steamers sail dally except Sunday
from Pier 26, North River, foot of
Beach street, Now York.
Tickets, including meals and state
room accommodations, $S.OO ono way,
$13,00 round trip, and upwards.
Send stamp for illustrated book.
OLD DOMINION STEAHSHIP CO
81 Beach Street, New York, N. Y.
II. B. WALKER,
Traflic Manager. J. J. BROWN,
General Passenger Agent,
TMESE ENTSHPRISINQ DEALERS CAN
SUPPLY YOUR NEEDS OF EVERY
CHARACTER PROMPTLY AND SATIS
FACTORILY. FOR SALE
nUOCIF.S and WAGONS of oil kiniU; also
Houses nnd Duildini Lots at bargains.
1101ISKS CUPl'KD and (illOOMKD at
M. T. KELLER
Lackawanna Carriago Warfci.
SECURITY BUILDINQ dSAVINQS UNION
Ilome Offlce, MS-S03 Mcars Bulldintr.
We are maturing bhaici each month which
show a net caln to the Investor of about 12
per cent. Wn lojn monev, Wo also issue
I'UM, PAID STOCK $100 00 per share, inter
est pajablo semi-annually,
AMIF.KT nAT.IV. Secretary,
E. JOSEPH KUETTEL.
H ir, vi, ,,ai.&n4i(ii. ,rimr, nidiiiiirtviiiiri ...
,.) iro ci rems ui am kwiiki; miiy )inMiu tvr
the tprlnz season. We maLo ill kinds of
porch screens, etc.
tleneral Contractor, nuildcr and PeaW in
Ilulldliiit Stone, Ceaientiug ol lellais 4 spe
cialty, Telephone iiJO-.
Olllce, 327 Wuhlncton avenue.
THE SCRANTON VlTHIflEO BRICK
ANOTILE MANUFAGTURUia COMPANY
Malen of PaUne Nile!, flft M. 11. Pile,
General Silts Aucnt, Office 323 Waihin'tni
aie. Works at Nay Aug, 1M K. ii W. V lt.lt.
Wheel. & L. IJ
sin aw k1;
:V,l L'7'-i 27(0
Wis. Central VT,V-
Total wiles, liil.luu wiuies.
C1IICAUO GRAIN AND PROVISION.
WIIRAT Open. High. Low. Closo.
December ........ i-
May ,,,.. 71's
fil'l 5lJ MJ Wij
42U II -12's 4J
::ou .lui; :io'i :wi,
ui,j ait- :uu :u',i
J5..V) i.vu 1.-..33 ir..?-'
H.70 11.70 II l'i 11.15
!.22 fl.'IO 0.12 'Jl.!
S.lj b.o.'i b. to s.w
Januaiy s '
NEW YORK COTTON MARKET.
Open. High. Low. Close
December K-U !-44 S.41. S.ll
January s.r.2 k.r,i sco ..a
March b.2'J h.L"J S21 8.:a
Muy 8.21) !.) b.2U 0.2(5
RANK STATIJM KNT.
Reserve, iucrcuso ,
Legal tender, Increase
Deposits, increase .,.,
Ciiculatlon, increase ,,
(y Shoe 4- Sale
Will be three days of splendid op
portunity for any one to buy shoes
for men, women or children. The
entire aisle leading lrom the Lack
awanna Avenue side will be de
voted to the sale. Every shoe
that is specially priced for this sale
will have a table, each table will
be numbered as follows. I
Table No. 1
Will contain Women's Box Calf Lace, heavy extension
sole, military heel shoes, at
Table No. 2
Will have a line of Women's Box Calf and Dongola
Lace Shoes, size 2lz to 8, at
Tabfe No. 3
You'll find Women's Heavy and
Table No. 4
On this table Women's Dongola
heavy soles, regular $ 1 .25 shoes,
Table No. 5
Boys' Heavy Calf Shoes, durable and a serviceable school
shoe. Boys' 2l2 to 5, Youths 11 to 2, Little Gents'
8 to 13 1-2, at 97C
Table No. 6
Here you'll find Little Gent's Calf Lace, Solid Leather
Shoe; size 8 1-2 to 13 1-2, at OOC
Table No. 7
MIq;p;' Rnv Calf I orp anrl RnHnn anrl nnnnnlo kTirl lirve
size 8 1-2 to 2, at
I aoie rso. 5
Women's All-Button, High Jersey Leggings,' regular 5 1
quality, all sizes from 3 to 8, at 75C
Table No. 9
Misses' All Button High Jersey Leggings, a value usually .
sold at 75c. Three Day Sale for, pair 5UC
Table No. 10
Child's All Button High Jersey
50c value, for .
We repair, repolisli and upholster old Furniture prompt
ly and carefully. Hundreds of elioiec Upholstery fabrics
from which to select your coverings.
Carpets, Draperies and Wall Paper,
129 Wyoming Avenue.
Scranton Boixvd of Trade Exchange
Quotations All Quotations Ba3etl
on Par of 100.
LacUawnmia Ualry Co.. I'r.... CO ...
County Sav. Hank & Trust Co 3u0
t'iist Nat. HanU (Carbonuulo). ... EW
Tlilrd I'utloiinl Uanlc .,, 550 ,,,
Dlmo Uop. .V: Dls. Hank 3W
Economy 1... U. & 1. Co 4a
Flist Nutlonal Bank ,.,, 1J0O ...
Luck. Trust & S.ifo l)e. Co , 19.'i ...
Clurk & Hnover Co.. lr VS
Scranton Savlucs Hunk IA ...
Tiadeis' National Hani; 22i
Scianton Holt & Nut Co 12-', ...
Peoplo'b Hank 1U
Scranton I'ackltie Co 3a
Scranton IMssonser Itnllway,
first mortgage, duo 1W0 US ...
Light Weight Shoes
Lace Shoes, patent tip,
.' 97C I
Leggings, size 6 to 10,
There are many
good reasons why
you should buy it
from which to se
lect is large.
The designs are
all new. The ex
ship and high
quality of jnaterial
were points con
sidered by us when
buying, The up
holstery work has
been done with un
usual care, choice
patterns in Im
ported French Ve
rona, Silk Dam
ask and Goblin Ta
pestry being used.
Should none of
the coverings suit
your fancy you
may select from
our choice assort
ment of frames
and from the dra
choose your own
People's Street Hallway, first
maitcage, duo 191S 115 ...
t'voplo'H Street Hallway. Gen
eral inoitgage. duo l'JJl 115 ,,.
Hciunton Tiac. Co., U ier fent. 113
Kconumy 1,., 11- & 1'. Co.,,.,, ,,, 91
N. Jcifcuy & 1'ocono Ico Co 97
Consolidated Water Supply Co ,,, 103
Scranton Wholesale Maiket.
(Collected by II. Q. Dale, H Lacka. Ave )
Hntter ficsa creamery, 50,4c. ; iresti
Kbkh Nearby, S7o i Btoiuge, S2c.
M.irow Ho'ina Per bushel, fL
Onions I'fcr busliel, SMo. w
Potatoes U3c. per bushel.