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THE , SCRANTON TBIBTINE 8ATUEDAY. MORNING, MAY 18, 1895.
A. -:- RUNDLE, -:- NICHOLSON, -:- PA
W1TB THE CHURCH WORKERS
Congregatlonalists of the State to
Meet at Plttston.
WORK Of THE ENDEAVORERS
Presbyterian Mission on the South Side.
Eeview of the Work of the Amerleaa
SnndB? School I'nlon Rev.
A. L. Ursaa's Scheme.
' (Doting, the Doming week the Congre
ga tinner! churches of the state Includ
ing those worshiping In the Welsh lan
guage vtUl meet ait Plttston for the
ninth annual session of the State Con
rHjiitlniiMl association. The pro
gnatnme has been arranged, with great
oare, as follows:
Tuesday evening, 7.30 Devotional
sntto, conducted by Rev. R. 8. Jones,
Ebwoatairg; sermon by Rev. T. J. Wat
Una, of B loss burg; administration of
Xjorda Sppper by Rev. A. W. Single,
of RtoeVUle and Rev. R. S. Jones; of
Wednesday morning 9, Prayer meet
ing led by Rev. J. Alex. Jenkins, of
Mount Carmel; 9.30, business meeting;
ll, paper, ''Christian Education," Rev.
IV Bell, of 'Scranton; 11.30, paper, "The
EWthful Witness," Rev. John Edwards,
of Pittsburg; '12, recess.
Wednesday alter noon 2, devotional
and business meeting; 3, paper, "Pres
ent' State of Christianity," Rev. R. R.
D&vles, of Meadyllle; 8.30, Pennsylva
nia. Home Missionary society.
Wednesday evening 7.30, devotional
eervtoe, Rev. W. D. Fergerson, of West
Spring Creek; 8, address, Rev. H. M.
Bowden, of Braddock; 8.30, Congrega
tional education society, Rev. John A.
Hamilton, Boston, Mass; Amerloan
(Missionary association, Rev. W. E. C.
IWitght, 1). D., of Cleveland, O.
Thursday mornlrjg 9, devotional ser
vice. Rev. F. Tilo Evans, of Lansford;
J5, business meeting; 10.15, paper,
"Spirit of Giving," Rev. T. A. Humph
rey, of Johnstown; 10.45, paper, Rev. A.
H. Clan In, of Allegheny; 11.30, Ameri
Thursday afternoon 2, devotional;
B.15, paper, "The Dlaoonate," Rev.
David Jones, of Scr'anton; 2.45, paper,
"Religious Giving, Old and New," Rev.
J. 8. Upton, of RLdgway; 3.15, Woman's
Jhumday evening 7.30, devotional
flee, Rev, Charles A. Jones, of
Kane; 8, Congregational Home Mis
sionary society, Rev. William Kincaid,
. D of New York; 8.45, Sunday School
and Publishing society, Mr. W. A. Dun
cart Ph. D., Boston, Mass.
The churches represented will num
ber 125 and each church is, entitled to
two lay delegates In addition to th
pastor, bo that a Very large muster
Is anticipated. One feature of Tues
day's session will be the dismissal of
Rev. Patrick Koln, of Plttston, and his
recommendation: to the church at Piill
delphla from which' he has accepted a
Review of a Year's Work.
During the past year the missionary
work of the- American Sunday School
tinton hasy beta followed by very grati
fying results. The embarassment of
ftnanolal t pressure has been felt, but
In the mlds&of It there have appeared
most cheering tokens ot God's gracious
favor. A y
- There have Men In ftHe field 140 men
commissioned, pf whom 120 were at
work during thevwhole year and 20 dur
ing a portion of It. As one result of
their labors 1.763 new Sunday schools
were organized, having 65,977 teachers
and scholars, 513 were reorganized, and
aid as given to existing schools 8,324
times. But in addition to this large
number of 2.276 schools set in opera
tion, most abundant showers of bless
ings have followed the evangelistic la
bors of the mlsslonerles. In many re
ports they mention only "numerous
conversions," In other cases only par
tial reports are given; and yet the very
large number of 10,092 hopeful conver
sions has been reported as having: oc
curred .from the work of these faithful
and earnest men. They also mcde
107,230 visits to families for religious
instruction and prayer, and idlstrlbuted
6,796 Bibles and 9,548 Testaments. The
organization of churches has followed
in 180 cases
In addition to this, a most valuable
work was done by the missionaries in
Nebraska, Kansas, North and South
Dakota and Arkansas in the careful
distribution of many thousand dollars'
worth of provisions and many tons of
clothing to the people who suffered ex
treme destitution from the famine pre
vailing In those sections. Moreover,
upward of one. million and a quarter
copies of the illustrated Sunday school
papers were freely given to the hospi
tals, prisons, almshouses and reforma
tories all over the land. These have
been most thankfully received, and
generally read with eager interest.
Those who are in charge of these insti
tutions testify to the exceptional value
of this literature as coming frdm an un
denominational source. Contributions
are, however, much needed for the con
tinuance of this good work to these un
fortunate and needy classes.
Cedar Avenue Presbyterian Mission.
A' committee has been appointed by
the trustees of the First Presbyterian
church to prepare plans andselect a site
for a new chapel for the purpose of the
Cedar avenue mission. The mission
was organized over twenty years ago
by the Young Men's Christian associa
tion, and was afterward taken! charge of
by the First and Second Presbyterian
churches. Subsequently the work was
carried on by members of the First
Presbyterian church. The present
quarters, opposite the Neptune Engine
house, are totally inadequate for the
purposes, as there are over four hun
dred pupils and teachers who regularly
attend on Sunday afternoon. A well
attended prayer meeting is also held
on Wednesday evening.
It Is anticipated that a regular church
will be organized ln.the early future, as
there are at present one hundred and
sixty members, with every prospect of
a flourishing and growing, cause.
On Thursday afternoon many small,
but entenprlslr," children connected
with the church arid mission held a fair
at the restdence of X H. Steel, when
the sum of $72. was netted, which the
generous little ones turned over to the
superintendent of the mission to be de
voted to the new chapul building fund.
Christian Endeavor Notes.
Christian Endeavorers should be up
and doing, during the next few weeks, and
work in a practical manner If Scranton
is tojbe accorded the '96 convention.
Discussion may be very profitable, but
there are practical methods which
should be adopted without further loss
of 'time, and it is suggested to the '96
committee, which constitutes the best
melt of the union, that they should Im
mediately set to work to ensure that
one delegate be sent from each society'
In the city, and county, if possible, to
the Erie convention. In the first place,
26,000 Worth of
Ladies' and Gents' Furnishing Goods,
SALE NOW GOING
the voting power for this city would
be considerably increased, but, what is
still more important, the number of ac
tive canvassers at Erie would be so
strong that it would ensure Allentown
being placed In the rear. '
It may be claimed that the expense
could not be borne by all the societies,
but this would not be necessary, as it
is well known that each society has
more than one member who could easily
afford a week's vacation at Erie, with
out being a burden upon the society's
funds. At least fifty delegates should
represent Scranton and Dunmore at the
convention. The Epworth league of the
city and Dunmore, which comprises but
eleven societies, will send thirty dele-
gatesto Chattanooga, Tenn.,and, should
this be any criterion, the minimum of
the Christian Endeavor union should be
fifty. This work should be undertaken
by the '96 committee Immediately and
Items of Personal Interest.
By the departure of Miss Dunbar the
congregation of the Second Presbyterian
church have lost a valued and faithful
servant who, during her three years ot
service, has accomplished much toward
extending the work of that Important
church. Miss Dunbar has been particu
larly successful in connection with the
Junior Endeavor society and the mothers'
meetings. She has also worked energet
ically In. advancing the interests of the
night school at the Volunteer mission on
West Lackawanna avenue, whera the
results of her work are clearly to be seen.
Apart from her educational work Miss
Dunbar, in her quiet manner, has been re
lieving the distressed and assisting the
sick in innumerable cases. There are In
stances upon record where families have
been too poverty-stricken to pay the fu
neral expenses, and where Miss Dunbar
undertook the responsibility of the ar
rangements, relieving the afflicted ones in
a serious dilemma. Regrets were univer
sally expressed at her departure, and
more particularly so, owing to Ill-health
being the cause of the resignation.
' As an examplo of her Industry It may be
mentioned that Miss Dunbar has frequent
ly made over 350 calls In the same month,
and it is a difficult matter to form an es
timate of the trouble Invoked in listening
to the many sorrowful tales of poverty and
distress, and the effort entailed to render
the miserable homes a little brighter. In
this manner Miss Dunbar has won the af
fection of many hearts, and her name will
be cherished for a lifetime by many cf
those who looked upon her as those of a
Rev. John Davy, who loaves next week
en a visit to England, Is probably the best
known minister In this Bectlon of the
country, owing to his long and faithful
service In the cause to which he conse
crated his life. Mr. Davy has witnessed a
a remarkable growth of the church and at
all times the reminiscences of his early
ministry are acceptable to his bearers.
Notwithstanding he Is 84 years of age.
Mr. Davy Is determined to visit the home
of his boyhood, the first time in the long
term of forty years, and will carry over
the great tidings of the marvelous multi
plicity of Jehn Wiley's followers in
America. His two sisters In England
have, for a considerable time, been anx
iously awaiting the fulfilment of bis prom
ise to cress tike Atlantle.. Mr. Davy will
be abseftt for three months, and.upon his
return will, no doubt, be able to Impart val
abla Information as to 'the great changes
In the old country during his long absence.
Rev. A. L. Urban, rector In charge of St.
Luke's mission at Dunmore, has arranged
a very feasible and practical plan for rais
ing the necessary amount to erect' a new
chapel and rectory on the recently pur
chased plot of ground, on the corner of
Blakely and Potter streets. Shares are
sold at $24 each, to mature In four years,
and although but a few days have passed
since the plan was made known, $2,200
worth of stock has already been sub
scribed. The plana are being prepared by
Architect F. I Brown, of this city. ,
Rev. T. J. Collins, of Hyde Park ave
nue, will attend the national anniversaries
of Baptist societies to be held at Saratoga,
N. Y., on May 28.
Rev. Thomas Bell, of the Plymouth Con
gregational church, will read a paper on
"Christian Education" at the state asso
ciation of the Congregational churches
to bo held at Plttston next week.
Rev. I,. W. Peck, D.D., a much respect
ed veteran of the Methodist pulpit, read an
excellent article on "Preacher and Teach
er" before the Methodist mlnlsterlum on
' Monday last. Mr. Pecks's appearances in
public, owing to his advanced age, are
rare, but his presence In the pulpit al
ways attracts large audiences.
Rev. A. C. Oaebaelln, of the Hope of
Israel mission. New York city. Is a gen
tleman not easily discouraged. Mr. Uac
baelln lives but for the conversion of the
Jewish race to the Christian faith and
his life Is devoted entirely to this object.
He Is arranging to open a Hebrew mission
In this city during the fall and Is deter
mined to do his utmost to Insure the suc
cess of the mission.
James Hughes will occupy the pulpit of
the Welsh Baptist church. South Main
avenue, tomorrw In the absence of Rev.
W. S. Jones, who Is attending the north
eastern Pennsylvania Baptist association.
Thomas Jones, of St. David's church
choir, assisted In the musical services at
the archdeaconry meeting at New Milford
Rev. David Jones, of Lincoln avenue,
will read a paper on "The Dlaoonate" at
the Congregational association at Pltts
ton. The paper Is written by Mr. Jones
from the standpoint of a Welsh Congrega
tionalism, and it is probable that some of
the Bontlments express will throw a new
light upon this important subject.
A. D. Holland, warden of St. Luke's
church, read an excellent paper on "A
Laymon'B Responsibilities" at the Scran
ton archdeaconry on Tuesday last, which
was very favorably commented upon. The
fall meeting of the archdeaconry will be
held at Honesdale lit September.
The trustees of the Providence Presbyte
rian church have organized as follows:
President, D. B. Atherton; treasurer, T. S.
Morgan, and secretary, H. H. McKeehan.
No meeting of the! Baptist Pastors'
union was held on Monday lost owing to a
lack of quorum. A few pastors attended
and adjourned without transacting any
The following gentlemen have been
elected by St. Luke's church vestry os
dolegates to the diocesan convention to be
held at Reading June 11; William T.
Smith, J. W. Oakford, H. W. Kingsbury,
Samuel Hlnes, A. D. Holland, James M.
Everhart, Charles McMullen.
Coming Events, '
Among the .special tmuslcal numbers
that will be sung at the Providence Pres
byterian church tomorrow, solos will be
rendered by Misses Louise Parry, Phoebe
Smith, Etta Phillips and Will Evans, the
well-known West Side baritone. ' '
On Thursday evening, the ladles of the
First Baptist church, Scranton street,
whose surnames commence with the let
ters A, B and C, will serve a supper in
aid of the fund for carpeting the church.
The success of the supper Is Insured, as the
ladles of the church, have established a
reputation for the excellence of then ca
tering. On May 29 a confirmation service will be
held at the Temple Anahe Chesed, Llndon
street, being the Pentecostal 66551895.'
The following will be confirmed: Leon
Levy, Henry M. Qallen, Samuel Bernstein,
Albert I. Moses, Emanuel K. Gooding,
Philip Bernstein and Carrie Roos.
The Northeastern Pennsylvania Baptist
association will hold its meetings at
Kingston tomorrow and Monday, when
the convention of the Young People's so
cieties will also be held. .
The quarterly meeting of the Welsh
Congregational Ministers' union of Lacka
wanna and Luzerne valley will be held at
Forest City on Saturday and tomorrdw
The ' Oreen ' Ridge United- Evangelical
Sunday school had their first rehearsal for
Children's Day last evening. A splendid
exercise, entitled "The Good Shepherd," I
will be rendered on Sunday evening,
The Ministerial, Sunday School and Key
stone League of Christian Endeavor con
vention of Lewlsburg district of the
United Evangelical church, will be held
at Dushorc, Sullivan county. May 21-23,
1895. The Scranton pastors, with their
delegates, will be in attendance.
Saint Luke's Church Rev. Rogers Is
rael, pastor. Fifth Sunday after Eas
ter. Holy communion, 8 a. m.; service
and sermon, 10.30 a. m.; Sunday sohool,
2.30" p. m.; evening prayer aim tviuiw..
7.30 p. m.
Saint Luke's Mission, Dunmore Rev.
A. Li. Urban In charge. Sunday school,
3 p. m.; evening prayer and sermon,
4 p. m.
At the Simpson Methodist Episcopal
Church Preaching morning and even
ing by William Parsons. Seats free.
Oreen Ridge United Evangelical
Church a. L. Malce, pastor. Sunday
school, 9.30 a. m.; K. L. C. E., 6.30 p. m.;
preaching by the pastor at 10.30 a, m.
and 7.30 p. m. Strangers aJwxaya wel
come. First Presbyterian Church Rev. Dr.
James McLeod, pastor. Services, 10.30
a. m. and "night service" from 5 to 6
in the afternoon. The pastor will
preach at both services. All are wel
come. Elm Park Church W. IT. Pearce,
paBtor. The Rev. S. L. Beiler, vice
chancellor of the American university
at Washington, D. C, will preach. Sun
day school at 2 p. m.; Epworth league
St. Paul's English Lutheran Church,
Park Place Rev. George M. Scheldy,
pastor. Services, 10.30 a, m. and 7.30
p. m. Pews are always free.
First Baptist Church Pastor Collins
will preadh Sabbath at 10.30 a. m. and
7.30 p. m. Seats free; all welcome.
Ceda-r Avenue Methodist Episcopal
Church The Sunday services will be
special revival services. Morning and
evening. Special music will be rendered
by the choir.
Grace English Lutheran Church
Rev. Foster U. Gift, pastor. Services
on Sunday at the Young Men's Chris
tian association at 10.30 a. m. and 7.30
p. m.; Sabbath, 11.30 a m. Rev. W. E.
HIpsley, of Selln's Grove, will preach.
Conservatory Hall, 402 Lackawanna
Avenue Usual servlcesat 3.15 p. m. Rev.
W.T.McArthurwlll preach. AndonTues
day, iMay 21, ait 10 a. m. ami 1.80 p. tn.,
occur addresses and Bible readings on
Gospel and doctrinal subjects by min
isters, evangelists and Christian work
ers from home and abroad. Kev. A. C.
Gaebllein, ex-rabbl of New York city. Is
expected and will speak along the line
of God's dealing with the Jew past,
present and future. Everybody wel
come. Trinity English Lutheran Church,
Adams Avenue, corner Mulberry Street
Rev. Edwin Lunn Miller, pastor. Ser
vices at 10.30 a. m. and 7.30 p. m. The
pews are free, and all are welcome.
First Welsh Baptist Church, South
Main Avenue Morning service, 10 a.
m.; evening service, 8 p. m.; Sunday
school, 2 p. m. In tha. absence of the
pastor, Rev.W, S. Jones, James Hughes
The Second Presbyterian, Church
Rev. Charles E. Robinson, D. D., pas
tor. Services, 10.30 a. m. and 7.30 p. in.
Five minutes In the evening to an
swering the question, "Are we to sup
pose that Christ's glorified body and
spirit are Identical?" Sermon in the
evening on the "Empty Heart." Spe
cial music. All seats free In the even
ing. All welcome at all services.
Green Ridge Baptist ' Church Rev.
W. J. Ford, pastor. Services at 10.30
a. m. and 7.30 p. m. Subject In the
morning, "Jesus the Best Confidant,"
In the evening "Foolish Bravery."
Howard Place African (Methodist
Church C. A. McGee pastor. Quar
terly meeting, 10.30 a. m., love feast and
breaking bread, 3 and 8 p. ru. Preach
Ing by Rev. T. B. Bynum.
Penn Avenue Baptist Church Rev.
Warren G. Partridge, pastor. Services
at 10.30 a. m. and at 7.30 p. m. The
pastor will preach both morning and
evening. Strangers are especially In
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"From testimonials received and from
facts gathered by a Times reporter, we
And that out of every 100 who have used
Munyon's Rheumatism Cure, 90 have de
clared themselves cured or greatly bene
fitted. There can now be no hesitancy
in saying that Munyon's Rheumatism
Cure may be termed a positive cure for
rheumatism." Phllabelphla Times, May
"We know that thousands of people In
our midst have been cured by Munyon's
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"Munyon's Remedies act almost Instan
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"Over 1,800 people have written us that
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"Munyon's Remedies are handy to carry,
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Munyon's Rheumatism Cure is guaran
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body. Acute or muscular rheumatism
cured in from one to five days. It never
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ness In any part of the body from one to
three hours. It Is guaranteed to promptly
cure lameness, stiff and swollen Joints,
stiff back, and all pains in the hips and
loins. - Chronic rheumatism, sciatica, lum
bago or pain In the back are speedily
Munyon's Homoepathlo Home Remedy
Company, of Philadelphia, put up specifics
for nearly every disease, which are sold
by all druggists, mostly for 26 cents a
Those who are In doubt as to the nature
of their disease should address Professor
Munyon, 1505 Arch street, Philadelphia,
giving full Bymptoms of their disease.
Professor Munyon will carefully diagnose
the case and give you the benefit of his
advice absolutely free ot charge. The
Remedies will be sent to any address on
receipt of retail price.
Washburn Street Presbyterian
Church Rev. Mr. Cameron, of M ocel
lus, N. Y., will preach at the morning
service ana evening service tomorro'
Standard Instruments In every sense ot
the term as applied to Planes.
exceptional In holding their original ful
ness of tone.
I NEW YORK WAREHOUSE, NO. M
1 1 5 Adaau Ave.. New Telephoae Bldf.
J T WC C 2 -T. f I
DINING, BLASTING AND SPORTING
Manufactured at the Wapwallopan Mills, Lis
serne county, Pa., and at Wil
HENRY BELIN, Jr.
General Agent for the Wyoming Distriot.
118 WYOMING AVE, Scranton, Pa,
Third National Bank Building.
TB08. FOBDT Plttston. Pa.
JOHN B SMITH & SON, Plymouth. Pa
E. W. VOLLIOAN. Wilis Barra. Pa.
Agents for tfce Rapauoo Chemical Com
Bought and sold on New York
Exchange and Chicago Hoard
of Trade, either for cash or oo
Q. duB. DIMHICK,
41a Spruce Street.
LOCAL STOCKS A SPECIALTY.
Tbe Finest In the City.
The latest improved furnish
ings and apparatus for keeping
meat, butter and eggs.
223 Wyoming Ave.
Coal ef the best quality for domestle
e. ana oc an uul diivfraa
part ot me city at lowest price.
uraers isrc at my umce
NO. 118 WYOMING AVENUE,
ir room, first floor. Tiitnf Nm
Bank, er sent by mall or telephone to tbe
dine, will receive prompt attention.
opeoiai qomraexs win De made for tM
1 oeuveryei uucawneat coal.
WM. T. SMITH.
UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA. ,
. Summer Law-Lectures (twelve week
ly) -Attn ytar 01 continuance. Begin 27th June,
lmK, end 28th August. Are of signal ui 1st,
To atudenta who design to study at this or"
or other Law-School; Hod. .To those who pro- .
Sropoae to read privately : and, 3d, To pra
tionera who have not had the advantage of
systematic instruction. Per circular apply
(P. O., Uniruraity of Va.. CbarlottMTllle.Va.)
to JOHN & M1NOB, Prof. (Jen. and Stat Law