The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, September 11, 1894, Image 1

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

EIGIIT PAGE f 6 ? I "jfiwqn m
Boys in Blue Swarming In the Streets of
Smoky City.
The City Presents a Holiday Appear
ance with Decorations of Bunting.
Contests Over the Election of Com
mander in Chief The Navy Well
riTTsr.uRO, Pa., Sept. 10,
THE Smoky City is tonight in pos
session of tne boys thitt worn tbe
blue. Tbe cnpitulations of its
citizons are complete. Tbe in
vndiuR columns of Grand Army veter
ans, sweeping like a torrent from tbe
north and Booth, the east and the went,
is tbe monarch of all it may survey.
Acres of bunting, myriads of &k, all
the contrivances and wonders of the
electricity, aud every other feature
bears testimony to tbe fact that tbe
pledges upon which a year ago at
Indianapolis the national encampment
of '04 awardefltto tbe second city of tbe
Keystone Mtuto. have been fully re
detuned. Nearly 1,000 seamen, representing
tome 8,000 un tubers scattered over tho
couutry. participated in tbe seventh
annuul parade of the National associa
sion of naval veterans. The parade
was tbe largest turnout and the finest
in point of appearance in tbe history of
tbe organization.
Along the line of march which ex
tended from tbe Smitlifield street
bridge through the principal streets of
tbe city to Cedar avenue to Allegheny,
a distance of over three miles, the side
Walks were pneked with spectators,
and tbe ex-sailors were given repeated
An effort was made by the Kansas
delegation to start a boom for Topeka,
in tbs belief that th rivalry between
Louisville and St. Paul might become
so bitter that a third city would be
found available. It received no sup
port, however, outside of tbe Kansas
di legutiou themselves, and the indie
tions are that the encampment of '05
will be voted to Louisville by an over
whelming mujoriiy.
With tie arrival this morning of the
Illinois delegation the, contest between
!be alberents of Colonel Thomas G.
Liwl-r, of that slate and J. N. Walker,
of ludiaau, the rival candidates for
couimander-in-chidf, was commenced
in earnest. Head quarters for each as
pirant were opeued at tbe leading
hotels and arguments of numerous
kinds were employed in tbe efforts to
secure votes. Most all western and
northwestern delegates are counted in
tbe Lawley column while the eastern
lad southern strength, together with a
uujority of the past commoners and
ther voters are favorable to tbe Boos
ter candidate.
Tbe National Association of Army
and Navy Chaplains elected R"V. T.
H. Haggerty, chaplain of the Ninty
tbird Illinois, as president and Chap
lain C, C. licCabe, the famous Metho
dist minister of tbe One Hundred and
Twenty-second Ohio, as s-cretary.
Delegates representing thirty-four
naval associations participated this
afternoon in the ninth annual conven
tion of tbe National Association of
Navnl Veterans at the Allegheny court
bouse. In bis annual report Rear Ad
miral Commanding Oiborn, of New
York, congratulated the' association
upon its excellent condition.
TJeual Excitement at the Fitteton Coun
cil Booms Last NUht.
f pedal to Hie Scranton Tribune.
Pittston, Pa., Sept. 10 Tho coun
cil chambers were packed this evening
with representatives of the various
paving companies of the country, ami
others who had assembled to listen to
the reading of tbe bids for the paving
and sewering of the town. Previous
to the reading of tbe bids, Chairman
Mangan and Secretary Dempsey were
observed in close confab.
Mr. Donnelly noticing them aroae to
bis feet and snid that he wanted noth
ing smothered from the council. Mr.
Langan became excited at this rem irk
and said that he was as boaest as Mr.
Don lolly.
Secretary Dempsey chimed -in hers,
and stated that be was consul ting with
tbeohsirman over a bid that was not in
accordance with tbe specifications. The
seoretary also said that Mr. Donnelly
bad bsen"howling ever since the mat
ter came tip." Mr. Donnelly intimated
that he wonld do more bowling and
also gave an opinion that bis record was
as good if not better than Dempsey's.
The chairman rapped for order and
further testimonials of character were
The bids were read and it was decid.
d to postpone the matter until Thurs
day, when the secretary was lnitructed
to provide typewritten eppies of the
bids for eash member of tbs council.
Just before the adjournment Mr.
Donnelly echoed tbe suggestion made
in Thb Tribune some time ago, to the
effect that property owners should be
consulted as to tbe kind of pavement
desired, and gave as bis opinion that
tbe pavement selected by the majority
should be adopted by the councils.
Mews. Kearney and Clifford objected
to Mr. Donnelly's plan, aud, oratorical
fireworks bnrned with brilliancy in the
debate that followed nntil the close of
the meeting.
Fifteen Hundred Garment Workers
Will Strike at Newark.
Newark. N J.. Sept 10 By noon
tomorrow 1,600 garment workers of
this city will be on strike as a result or
the aeltation started in New York
atrninst the '-sweating" system. '
The local Workers are affiliated with
tbe Unit'-d Garment workers of Amer
ica, and District 49, Knights of Labor,
which hag ordered tbe strike here.
They held off until late this uf ternoon
..MMilm, tn httur from tha ntttta hnaril
of arbitration, which bad cqunseled
moderation Dm raiiea to Keep me
promise to meet tbe committee.
Cleaves' Majority Exceeds Thirty-seven
Augusta, Me., Sept. 10. Chairman
Manley sent the following telegram to
Governor Cleaves tonight: The Repub
lican party today has given you a ma
jority exceeding 87,000 over Mr. John
son, your Democratic opponent, being
the largest majority ever given. We
have carried every county in the state
and will have at least 127 of the 151
members of the bouse of Representa
tives, which insures ths re-election of
Hon. William P. Frye to tbe United
States senate, ho having no competitor.
We have elected Hon. Thomas D.
Reed, Hon. Nelson Dingier, Hon. Setb
E. Mellikinand Hon. C. A. Boutulla to
congress by majorities ranging from
8,000 to 0,500 with total voto will reach
110,000. Your vote ' will exceed
Terrible Railway Disaster in France
No Americans Were Among
the Victims.
Paris. September 10 The disaster
to the Paris and Cologne express train
at Apilly, between Noyon and Cbnuny,
yesterday, was more serious than at
first supposed. The first estimates
placed tbe number of persons killed
at ten, with tweuty injured. It is now
stated that from forty to sixty persons
were Killed or injured. The bodies of
twelve doad persons have already been
taken from the wreck. Tbe minister
of publio works, M. Barthou, and a
number of railway officials have gone
to tbe scene of tbe accident,
' It is knowji that the accident was due
to the slow-shunting of a freight train
at Apilly. Tne engineer of the express
train saw the cars on tho track, and re
versed bis engine, reducing the speed
of bis train and thereby saving a num
ber of lives. Tbe shoek of the collision
was very great, but the three front
cars sustained tbe brunt of the dam
age, As soon as the accident became
known a number of priests aud pbvsV
cians hurried to the railroad station
and did everything possible to assist
the injured and dying travelers. Ter
rible scenes jvere witnessed when the
railroad ofUJlals and others began to
clear awuy the wreck. Several of the
dead were frightfully mangled, and
some had tbeir heads severed from their
b ii dies.
It was reported, soon after the acci
dent occurred, that tbe station-master
at Apilly bad committed suicide by
jumping in front of tbe express train
wneu ne saw tnat a collision was in
evitable. This was not true. He ran
along the truck trying to signal to tbe
freight train which was in its way and
was caught hot ween the two traius and
According to last accounts, there
were no Americans among tho killed
or injured.
Organizations That Will Be In Line and
Bouts to Bo Traveraed.
Tho annual parade of the Scranton
fire department will be held Tuasday,
Sept. 25
According to the most recent inform
ation the number of men in line will
not exceed 600, bnt this number may
be incressod by firemen guests from
abroad. Tbe Monhagen Hoee company,
of Middletown, N. Y., is the only pro.--pectivt)
visiting company; they will be
entertained by the Crystal Hosn com
pany, which has engaged the Germania
band especially tor its own use.
Bauer's band hits been engaged by the
Hook and Ladder company. The Citt
un' band, Forrtst band, Thirteenth
Regiment Drum corps an 1 the Lincoln
Drum corp, of Newark, N. J., will be
in Rue.
A railroad men's excursion from
Binghnmton on Firemen's D.ty prom
ises to bring into tne city a large crowd
from tho northern districts along the
Delaware, Lackawanna and Western
The parade, which will start at 2
oV k in the afternoon, is alnnr last
yr ;s' line of march as lollows: Right
r ting on Lackawanna avenue to
. ighth street and countermarch to
Franklin, to Linden, to Adams, to
Lickawanna, to Jefferson, to Vine, to
Adams, to Pine, to Washington, to
Lackawanna. Mayor Connill, council
men and other city officials will review
the depsrtinent from the steps of the
municipal building.
Alderman's Dooket Did Not Specify That
Offense Was Committed on Sunday,
The opinion of Judgn Arcbbald
handed down yesterday in the esse
against Miss Emma Gulhurt, defendaut
in a suit arising from tbe violation of
the Sabbath law whs a victory for Miss
Whon Alderman Post decided againBt
Miss Gulbert a certiorari was taken
and after a transcript from the alder
man's docket was brought into court,
ber attorney raised the point that
there was no case against ber on tbe
ground that the record did not spsoify
whether or not thw offense against the
statute was committed on Sunday, or
words to that effect.
It simply complained that on the 0;h
day of May, 1894, the defendant had
her place of business opsn and did cer
tain specific worldlv ImKiuess contrary
to tbe set of April 22, 181)4-
The pith of JudgrtAroh bald's opinion
is summed up in tbe following brief
extract:. "Tbe act so referred lo is the
well-kuown Snnday law, but there is
nothing in the eompluint to suggest
that the 6th day of May was Sunday.
This is the very essence of the charge
aud Without it no Violution of thn lw
Jis made out."
Japanese Cruiser Attacks (he Pigtails and
Gets tbe Worst of It
The Hi-Yei Attacks the Chin-Yuen, a
Chinese Vessel of English Manu
facture, and Is Disabled In the En
counterWhile Steaming Home
ward the Japanese Vessel Goes to
the Bottom of the Sea.
Tien Tsim Sept. 10.
n CCORDING to an official state
ill nu-nt mndn here the Japanese
n ,-rn'8,'r Hi-Yei has been sunk.
Uu The Hi-Y'-i is a composite veisel
of 2,284 tons, 2,227 horse power, carry
ing twenty-four guns and estimated to
have a sea speed of nineteen knots.
Ili-Yei engaged the Chinese cruiser
Chin-Yuen. The latter is n protected
cruiser, built in England, of 2,800 tons,
steaming 18 J knots per hour and carry
ing three 8 inch Krupps, two 0-inch
Armstrongs, protected by plintor-proof
shields, in addition to eight 6-pound
rapid-fire Hotchkiss gum, six Gatling
iMiiis aud four torpedo tubes. Tbe Hi
Yei was disabled, but she succte led in
getting away and making for Japan,
but sank on her way borne.
It is presumed that the dispatch from
Tien Tsin announcing the sinking of
tbe Japanese cruiser Hi-Yei refers to
tbe warship which was disabled in July
last. Dispatches received by tbe Asso
ciated Press from San Francisco con
tained tbe following account of a
buttle as given out by the Chinese
"On July 25 tbe Chinese twin screw
steel cruise Cui-Ynen (Chin Yuen?),
2. 300 tons and 2,800 horse power, and a
Japanese man-of-war met in Corean
waters. The engagement commenced
in tbe morning and lasted forty-ei'bt
hours. At the commencement tho
Chinose sailors refused to work tbeir
guns, but five of tnem ware Bbot by
tbeir own officers, and the others
fought so well that tbey raked the
Japanese fore and aft and carried
away a bridge, killing tbe Japanese
admiral. But tbe Japanese picked
off all exposed persons on the Cut-Yuen
and exploded a shell on ber deck, kill
ing a lieutenant and a man working
one of the guns. Tbe Chi-Yaen's steer
ing gear was carried,, away and ber
forward guns disabieJ, tut she steered
with ber twin screws and replied to
the Japanese with ber after gnn with
tho effect that the Japanese surren
dered, hoisting the drason - fhg
over n white flag. But be
fore tbe Chi-Yaen could take
possession several Japanese men-of-war
bove in sight and the Japanese
hoisted tbe flag again, while tbe Chi
Yuen hastened ito get away and suc
ceeded in reuching Weihaiwui for re
pairs. There is no doubt she was bad
ly damaged. On tbe next night a fleet
of nine Chinese vessels left Weiuaiwei
to aveuge tbe disaster to tbe Chi
Judge Arohbald Hands Down an Opin
ion Opening Judgment.
The rule to opn judgment in tbe
oase of Jenkins township, Pittston
township and Pittston borough vs.
George C. Ruinhardt, Joseph Hannick,
Michael Hannick, Michael Lally aud
J. F. Taylor, whs made absolute in a
Imigtuy opinion handed down yester
day by Jndgo Arcbbald.
In 1802 lieinhurdt was elocted tax
collector of Old Forge township, and
the other defendants became bis bonds
men in the sum of $35,000. Roinhardt
defaulted and bis bondsmen refused to
indemnify the complainants, n dupli
cate aggregating $4,604.93 being placed
by them in the hands of Reinhardt for
collection. The case has been hotly
contested for the past two years in
Tho extract of Judge Archbnl's rul
ing in wbich be makes tbe rule to
open judgment absolute is as follows:
The rale to show cnuse why the judg
ment, as to tho Bum of Hfi'H !'-!, marked to
the use of tho directors of the poor dis
trict of Jenkins township, i'ittston
borough and Pittston township, should
not be opened is madu absolute and there
upon an issue is directed to b made np by
the declaration on which judgment was
eutored, standing as an assignment of
breaches, nnd the defendant pleadiug
nil debet thereto.
Equity Improvement Company's Suit
Transferred to United Statue Court.
In the civil suit of Patrick Mulherin
nnd'B. E. Lionard against the Equiiy
Improvement company, of Winchester,
W. Va,, brought n'a;nnt the defend
ants for a claim of $10,000 on a writ of
foreign attachment, Judge Arohbald
yesterday granted a rule for.a channe t f
venue to remove the oase to the juris
diction of the circuit court of the west
ern district of Pennsylvania.
The Equity Improvement company
with John llaudli y and William Rich
mond as snreties, filed a bond in the
snm of $500 to the effect thnt it can
prove that the snit wbb wrongfully aud
unjustly brought as determined by
tbe circuit court of the western dis
trict when the case comes for trial.
The conditions of the bond are that in
such case it shall then beeoine void,
otherwise the bond is to remain in sat
isfaction of all costs of court,
Another Tent Will Be Brought to Soran
ton by Evangelist Sobivera Tomorrow.
Mr. Moody was absent from tbs city
yesterday and conducted an all-day
meeting at Pittston, whore he was as
sisted by Major D. W. Whittle, Evan
gelist Sobivera, E. A. Bliss nnd tbe
musical coterie, George C. Stebbius,
Messrs, Sankey and Weedon.
Mr. Moody will return to Scranton
today and resume Us addresses at 8 p,
m. in tbe Elm Park obnrob, when bis
subjsot will be "The Holy Spirit.", At
7 80 in the same church Mr. Moody
will deliver an address to men, for
whom the seats in the body of the
bouse of the church have been reservod,
Ladies are, however, invited to occupy
thn seats in the galleries.
Evaugelist Schivera bus been very suc
cessful at Pittston, He possesses won
derful influence with tho foreign ele
ment. He will bring his tent to Stan
ton tomorrow und at a meeting of the
executive committee to be held this af
ternoon at 5 p. m. at Elm Park church
the location of the tent will bo decided
Mr. Schivera and the other members
of the mission contingent will hold tho
meetings during Sspt-mher.
Ohjrcts lo lard linking- Near Prepara
tory School.
Ibi board f control met Inst even
ing at 8.15 F. Li. Wormsr read the
report of tne teachers' committoe. The
committee recommended that with re
gard to the communication from tho
Grand Army f the Republic relating
to the introduction of military instruc
tion in tbe public schools, the matter
be held under advisement for further
consideration. The following teachers
were rneom mended to b transferred:
Miss Alice Evuns to No. 25. Miss
Eliztbetb Williams to No. 14, Miss
Margaret Vipond to No. 25, Miss
Emily Evans to No. 31, Mrs. J. D.
Knauos to No. 13.
W. J. Welsh stated that continual
complaints were made to him of the
stench of the lard factory which was
prejudicial to the health of the teachers
and pupiU in the preparatory school on
Wyoming avenue. Tbe sin-jll in the
school was disgusting and it was sur
prising bow tbe teachers and pupils
could remain in the school He asked
Mr. Carr, of the lard factory, if
be could not do away with the stench,
but be simply laughed and said "if the
school board can compel me to retnovs
the smell thou I will and no sooner."
The nuisance was an outrage to the dis
trict. It was proposed that the matter
be referred to the building committee
with power to act.
After a lively debate and cross-fire
conversation tho motion was carried by
a vote of 7 to 0 U. S. Jacobs read tbe
report of tbe supply committee and
various accounts were ordered to be
It was resolvod that school No. 26 be
rented from Mr. Ftothingbam for the
ensuing year for the Bum of $G00, with
ample security for fir-' insurance, etc
The question of No. 30 retaining wall
was referred to the building committee
to report at the next meeting. The
meeting was then , adjourned to Mon
day evening.
Floe Vaudeville Company is tbe Attrac
tion for Thie Week.
Davis' tbeatre,.b.altflr, Jmiawp.-JQ' it
numerous patrons as the Old Wonder
land, on Linden street, was re-opened
yesterday afternoon in the pressnoe of
a large undienee.
Tbe epeuiug of tbe fifth season was
most auspicious, and Manager Davis is
as attentive as of yore to the comforts
of his patrons as well as to tbe ex
cellence of the programme.
The programme for tbe present week
is vaudeville in character, and opens
with a ''Drawing Room Reception,"
which was splendidly presented yester
day. Miss Emma Cotrely's feats of
juguling were highly applauded, but
tbe most noteworthy feature of the re
oeption is the exceedingly clever per
formance of Little Tot, who accom
panies herself with great skill on tbe
banjo. The audience demanded a repi
tltion, aud Bbe complied by singing
"Keep it Dark," aud tbe pointed refer
ence to a man in bine who was present
was keenly enjoyed by all.
Tne audience gave a prolonged en
core to ISilford aud Elmore, two young
ladies who gave a very good oommly
sketch. This is one of the best items
secured by Manager Davis. M'lle.
Reziio's daring performances on the
flying rings were of a very high order
of merit. Tho choruses throughout
are well sustained, aud Manager Davis
is to be congratulated upon the excel
lence of the program mo throughout.
Her Performance of Diplomacy Well Re
oelved at the Frothinffhami
It is not stating the case over-strougly
to say that Victorien Surdou is the
greatest living dramatist. It is not
stating the case ovcr-strongly to say
that Sardou's play, "Diplomacy,"
makes as muoU ndo with as fw and as
intrinsically insignificant incidents as
any other modern play. Indued this is
where S.irdou's skill; nay, his genius,
is most in evidrnco. It is tho triumph
of this nrtist that ha touches trivialities
and makes them tragic.
"Diplomacy," in t:;o hands of Misi
Cogulau's oapable players, with herself
in her old part of Cjuutiiss Zlck i, as
sumes an intensity of interest that is
at once a tribute to tbe author's skill
aud to tbe actor's art. Mr. De B.-lie-ville,
Mr. Shannon and Mr. Sullivan,
the latter, by the way, just arisen from
a bed of illness, gave Impersonations
that will live in memory; and next to
Miss Coghlan, Miss Elliot as Djrn and
Miss Huttle Russill its the eccentric
innrqnistj will linger long in mind as
masterpieces of well executed work.
The performance was iu all respects
n brilliant one and it was greeted, ns
it deserved, by a brilliant audience.
To-night's play, "A Woman of No
Importance, will be well acted; each
one must form his own opinion of the
play's wholesomeuess and fidelity to
life. -
It Ecored Another Last Evening
at the Zoadomv.
William Barry is rapidly winning a
place for himself as the leading Irish
comsdian of the oountry. His work in
"The Rising Generation" at the Acad
emy of Musio last night proves that he
is entitled to the distinction. It natur
alness and keeping close to nature is a
proof of the highest form of siting
then Mr. Barry deserves to be ranked
among tbe best.
His Martin McSbane is a deliolons
bit of work. He Is naturalness itself
and bis droll saying and still more
droll actions keep bis audisuoo in n
merry mood from one end of the per
formance to the other. He is fortunate
in having a good play and an excellent
support company.
The Cambro-Amorican Concart Company Have
l Most Delifililfiil Voyage.
Not a Single Member of the Party
Experienced the Slightest Incon
venience in the Form of Illness.
Humorous Diversions Graphically
Narrated by Miss Kaiser An En
tertaining Frenchman and His En
thusiasm Over Paree Other Bright
Glimpses at the Idyllic Life of Ocean
Special Correspondence.
On Boakd TnE ) . 0,
IT. S. M. S. bjcitixv. f A"S' "1-
E have now been six days out,
and are becoming accustomed
to the ocean. None of us baa
been sea-sick so far. as we have
had beantifnl weather all tbe way out,
except for a little roughness which we
encountered lust evening. I am get
ting very tired of the sameness of the
horizon, aud long for the land, not
withstanding tne fact that we have a
ship full of jolly and intorosting passen
gers. We have passed several sailing
boats, and a largo but rather slow sail
ing steamor, the Westernland, whioh
sails to Antwerp. How swift we all
felt as we steamed up to it, passed, and
left it lumbering along in our rear.
But today we can appreciate tbe feel
iugs of the Westernland passengers, as
there is an unmistakable ocean grey
hound wbich bits overtaken ns this
morning, and is now showing us her
heels, as she passes us. We are upon
deck watching it. Everything inter
ests ns out hers. Tbe ocean is so mo
notonous that tbe whole saloon just
flies to tbe vessel's railing when any
thing is reported as seen on the hori
zon. Even porpoises playing in the
water are interesting to ns.
Steamer life is rather interesting,
and n gam sometimes very dull. We
rise from our berths in the morning,
dress, run up on deck to breath tbe
(rssb air, scamper down to the saloon
again to breakfast, then, armed with
our trash novels, shawls, pillow, rnes,
ap we go on deck and pass tbe time
reading, gossiping, promenading and
wondering what we will have for din
ner. We make a mad rush for tbe
saloon npon the ringing of tbe dinner
bell, and after dinner the routine is
the same, with tbe variation of an after
noon nup, und some little mild excite
ment in the way of watching the var
ious flirtations going on about tbe
The passengers are very interesting.
We have with ns almost all tbe Euro
pean nationalities and, of course, young
America is holding his own with the
rest of tbe world. There is a young
Californian and bis sister on board who
are on tbeir way to South Africa and
who are already dead tired of traveling,
poor things) We have plenty of Ger
mans witb us and very nice ones they
are, too. One of tbem is an entertain
ing young man, something of a physi
ognomist, who did me tbe kindness tbe
other day to tell my fortune from a
phrenological point of view. His anal
ysis of character was not so bad, either.
He read the bead of another of our
party for me and bit tbe nail on the
bead exactly. I was much amused at
bis saccuts, as tho young man's nppsar
aoce belies bis Bowery tondtncies
with respect both to his speech and
manner of judging other people.
We have quite a social time in tho
evening. At present we are scattered
arouud tbe saloon at ths tables, soma
playing cards, soma talking, others
writing home. A picaninny baud, go
ing to England by this ship, are mak
ing night hideous with the strains of
their music, as it floats up to us from
the steerage, somewhere in tbe bowels
of tho earth, or ship, rather. This
band is made np of ten or twelve ao
tual boys, colored ones, from the age of
8 or 9 up to young manhood, and they
play like imps of darkness. Their
loader is a man of rathor impressive
appearance and stands iu tho center of
the group when they play and waves
bis hand nronn I iu the air as ho directs
them. From tho results obtained it
seems to b very poor guidance indeed
Tlit-y haveetoppod plnying now and uro
singing ne'ro molodios instead, a very
pleasing change. They are o.i their
way to Loudon to join some theatric il
troupe like "Across tbe Sea" or "Old
Kentucky Home."
Today a young friend of mine, an
American boy, took mi on an explor
ing tour out in the front of this hnge
boat. We stopped and watched tho
fumades, and the stroker shoveling
coal nnd culm into the big red holes..
That was too hot to look at long, und
we went ou and visited the baker in his
little marhle-fiuislied bake-roora. We
talked with him awhile iu a very con
titling manner and at last succeeded in
cajoling him ont of son;e delicious
small pastry, whioh we put in our
pockets while we went to see tbe
butcher und tbe other bukor, with both
of whom we struck np an acquaintance
with a well considered view to the
benefits which might arise therefrom
After "jollyiug" these personages
rather systematically we loft witb our
spoils and rejoined our party, causiug
many mouths to water as we exaibitod
our delicacies.
As a matter of fact we are all always
huugry. Tbe perfeet weather which
we have bod has sharpened onr
appetites, and we all wonder, when
one meal Is done, what we shall have
for tbe next. At present ws are wait
for onr 0 o'clock p. m. lunoh and are all
scattered about tbe saloon enuaeed in
.various occupations, or in none at all
in most eases, before it oomes on tbe
table. Our mild-eyed French musical
critio is reading Herbert Sponsor, every
onoa in a while looking np to ask tbe
meaning of some Euglish word like
parson," or "drawbacks." wbioh we
painstakingly explain to him, mostly
by the ol j -ct lesson system. A skittish
yonug lauy of about 45 years is prome
nading around the room with bur little
grip in h r hand. This grip contains
all ber worldly wealth evidently, nnd
instead of sensibly giving it to thj pur
ser to keep for her in bis strong box,
she carries it arouud all over, to meals,
on dock, promenading, an-1 all. Tho
othor day she fell itsleep on dock in her
steamer chair, and tho suspicious little
grip lay on the duck fljjr beside her,
all unnoticed, and I pitied her so, that
I sat down near her and becama her
watchdog till she awoke, when I gavs
her a sound lecture on her infantile
way of advertising to the ship her pos
session of valuables by carrying thorn
around with her in that manner. She
is a very odd little woman nnd bus
many eccentricities, one of which is to
come to tbe saloon with her front hair in
yellow cnrl papers. Slid loks very
funny, and tho man speak of her as
Ophelia, because the papers look Iika
little yellow fltwers. At tbe table, the
other day, she electrified ns all by re
marking that she could do just as she
pleased nowadays, as ber father and
mother were both dead. As a matter
of fact she conld have done as she
pleased twenty-five years bro or so, as
she most certainly must have attained
her majority by that time.
One of the yonng in3n of the boat
took me slumming yesterday down in
the steerage. There were two very
pretty girls there among tbe dirt and
bad air having just as good a time
there as we have "abaft," as tbe sailors
say. I saw a number of very fine look
ing sailors lounging about and npon in
quiry found tbat tbey were United
States navvies, eighteen in number,
Continued on Page 2.
Wind Up of the Turf Events of the
Season of 1894.
Philadelphia, S?pt. 10. The wind
up of the grand circuit races for 1891
began this afternoon at tbe Philadel
phia Driving park. Point iSreezs. The
three events on tbe card were won In
straight beats, and two of them were
captured by favorites, The track was
rather heavy because of last night's
rain, but the weather was intensely
warm. Tho attendance was but 600.
Arena was the favorite for tbe first
rase the Philadelphia Record $2,000
stakes but was taken sick and with
drawn after the second heat. Snm
merles: "Record" stakes, $2,000 for 4-year-old
trotters, eligible to the 2.29 class.
Rumbargen Live Stock company,
Indianapolis, r.f., Sally Simmons,
by bimmous, ally Adams by
John Botline, (Golden) Ill
George Scattercrood. Philudelnhia., Happy Minnie, (Scattergood) 3 8 2
Ketcbam Farm, Toledo, O., b.m.,
Miss Rachel, (Kerchum) 2 5 8
S. Walton, Falls Mills, Va., cb.m.
Perrette, (Settle) 5 3 4
J. W. Knox, Chicago, b.c. Arena,
(Goldsmith) 4 4 dr
Time, a.a 2.24, 2.24.
2.18 class, pacing: purse, $1,000.
W. Sheridan, Med ford, Mais., b. s,
Abbott Wilkes, bv Bed Wilkes.
utiunte ratcnen (snerioan) ill
F. M. Dodge, Pittneld,Mas8., r.g.,
Judgo Sterling (Dodge) 2 2 2
Harry Hunter, Philadelphia, b. g
Budd Doble (Hunter) 4 3 3
A. U. Nolan, Philadelphia, b. g.,
Dalgetty (Tumor)... ....3 0 6
Tlieo. L. Arthur, Brooklyn, b. g.,
Guesswork (Arthur) 5 4 5
George P. Hicks, Allstou, Mass., b.
g G. O. Taylor (Demarent) 6 5 4
Montevideo Stock Farm, Great Har
rington, Mass., b. b., Berkshire,
Courier (Rites 7 dis.
Time, 2.18, 2.14.& a. 14Ji.
Bingham bouse stakes, $2,000 for 2.20
R. Arthur, Brookville, Pa., b. g.
Dodgeville, by Oberliu Country
Girl (Johns) Ill
John Posg, Toledo, O., b. g,, Lough-
ran W (Smith) 2 2 4
S. Walton, Falls Mills, Va., ch. m.,
Catharine Leubourn (Settle) 4 4 2
F. B. Look, Biughamton, N. Y., br.
s., Bravado (Cook) 8 8 5
H. R. Tyson, Chester, Pa., b. m.
Komola (Tyson) 5 5 3
Time, 2.18, 2.14, 2.10Jg'.
Rain Again Interfered with the Play
When yesterdav's tennis tournament
of the Scranton Lawn club was inter
rupted by the downpour of tbe after
noon, tbe contests had simmered down
to the reooguizid cream of Carbond.ile
and Scranton players. In today's final
games the local men should huve a shade
the best of it from the fact tbat Joha
40u of Scranton is scheduled to play
Torrance of Carbondilo in tbe eineles,
and Fuller will play the winner. Yes
terday's play resulted as follows:
Second round-Johason won from Lath
rop; Torrouce-Snyder, 6-0, 0-3; F. Fuller
Torrey, 6 3, 0 5; Blair-II. Kirkpatrick, 0-1,
Final round Fullerton-Blnlr, 0-4, 0-20.
First round Archibald-Knapp-Brooks
and Hunt, 5-G, ll-'J, ti ;i; Johnson und Ful-lor-Torrey
aud Chittenilun, 0-3, 0-4; Tor
ronce aud Mooa-Kirkpntriuk end Snyder,
0-0, 6-3: Kiugabury and Sandorsou-jones
and Lov.-lund, 3-0. 0-4, 10-8.
Second round Johnson and Fuller
Archhuld and Knapp, 0-1, 61, Torrence
and Moon-Kiugsbury aud Saudersou, 6-SL
Thry Were Kedn to Judg-e Gunater In
Court Yiiitsrday.
As the constablts took their oaths
yesterday before the clerk aud marched
to the bar of justice, sworn to make
trne re' urns, Judge Gunster snbjooted
each offiner to a searching interroga
tion. J
But four had returns to m ike of vio
lations of the excise law. The follow
ing were reported for keeping tippllag
bouses: Owen Flanntry, Greenfield;
Abram Bush, Fell; Margaret Barry,
Arcbbald, Seoond ward; Albert Burta.
Scranton, Second ward.
1 CLEAR. Washington. Sept. & For
eattern ileiiasiiranto, fair till
ttedn esday nitfM, cooler, hiyh
northwestern tiiiide and ut'mtn-
ichinq. For western I'ennsilvania. fair till
W ednesday night, cooler, northerly winds.
Our Sew Stock of Laces and
Dress Triuiming3 Compriso
ilio Latest
Laces ia Point De Gene,
Honitoii Guipure,
Bordeaux Point Da Paris, Etc,
Beaded Laces litii All
Overs to Hatcb.
Hand Made Gimps in Points
i . .
ana insertions and an at
tractive line of the ever
popular Jet Trimmings in
Matched Suits.
Our Stock of
For Fall Trade is Com
plete, in addition to our
standard makes. The
We have a ful line of La
dies', Gent's and Children's
Street Gloves. Evening
Gloves in all Shades.
510 and 512 Lackawanna Ave.
Wholesale and Retail.
H. A. Kingsbury
313 Spruce Street.
Lewis, fieilly k Davies
School Shoes
a t o I o I o 1 oho I o I J
Yon know how that lively, enoruello boy of
yotir'd knoekii out bis shoes. We've been
thinking of him providing tor him and his
destructive energy. We have areolar wear
defying shoe from 60c. upward.
Lewis, Reilly & Davies
We Examine Eyes
Free of charge. If a doctor
la needed you are promptly
told so. We also guarantee
a perfect fit.
1. J. ME
The Jeweler,
08 Spruce Street
'I 1 l0 IIpo lo-- 1