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H'iUH bCKAJNTUJN TiililUiNii. I ! AtUKUAi: MOHJN iJN tt, UAY 18, 1895.,
Seranton 8 Huffnlo 5
Wllkea-Iiarre 6 Toronto
Springfield 7 Syracuse S
Providence 7 Rochester 2
Seranton both profited and lost by
Syracuse losing to the leaders yeser
day. Syracuse goes back a notch, leav
ing Seranton In second place, but by
reason of this change Springfield gets
another boost upward. The only
change In position from Thursday Is by
Syracuse going from second to third
place. Seranton won by a narrow mar
gin from the Bisons, and Wtlkes-Barre
gets a new lease of life by winning from
Toronto. Ttochestcr goes further Into
the eight-hole by losing to Providence:
Standing of Eastern League Clubs.
ta xd .P jfc fH ,r , p
Seranton . . . . .
Games Lost 2
Today's Eastern League Uamcs.
Seranton at Buffalo.
Wllkes-Barre at Toronto.
Springfield at Syracuse.
Providence at Rochester.
WAS A CLOSE SHAVE.
Buffalo Made a Stiff Fight to Win-Uoule,
Kadford and Clark Carry Oft the Field
ing Honors for Scrnnlon.
8peclal to tho Seranton Tribune.
Buffalo, May 7. One of the closest
and most Interesting games of base ball
played by Seranton this season was
with Buffalo today, Seranton winning
In the seventh Inning by a base on
balls, Badford's sacrifice and a two
' base hit. Vlckery and Delaney each
pitched a splendid game, and, although
fewer hits were made off Delaney, four
of the six were doubles. Clark was the
only Seranton player to hit more than
one base; one of his hits was a double.
Houle's playing In right field was one
of the features of the game. Radford
and Clark carried oft the infield honors.
The detailed score Indicates how close
ly the game was fought. The attend
ance was about 1.300. Score:
R. H. O. A. a
Bottenus, lf..... 2 2 4 0 0
Field, lb 1 0 10 0 0
Shearon. rf 12 10 0
Wise, 2b 0 114 1
Drauby, 8b 0 0 1 1 1
Clymer, cf 0 0 2 0 0
Dowse, c 114 3 0
Leewe, ss 0 0 10 0
Vlckery, p 0 0 0 8 0
Totals 6 8 24 11 2
R. H. O. A. B.
Radford. as... 1 0 2 5 1
Ward, 2b 2 2 12 0
Clark, lb 1 2 13 1 0
Brady, If 0 110 0
Whitehead, Sb 0 12 2 1
Johnson, cf 1 2 1 0 0
Houle, rt 0 0 3 1 0
Rogers, o 0 0 4 0 0
Delaney, p 1 0 0 4 0
Totals 0 8 27 15 2
BufTalo 1 00200110 G
Seranton 2 0 0 1 0 0 3 0 C
Earned runs Buffalo, 2; Seranton, 2.
First base on errors Buffalo, 2; Seranton,
2. Two-base hits Bottenus, Shearon,
Wise, Dowse, Clark. Sacrifice hits Rad
ford, Rogers. Stolen bases Clymer. Bases
on balls Off Vlckery. 8; oft Delaney, 4.
Struck out By Vlckery, 3; by Delaney, 4.
Passed balls Dowse. lilt by pitcher
Wise. Left on bases Buffalo, 8; Seranton,
8. Umpire Doescher. Time of game 1.13.
FIELDERS KEPT BUSY.
vV'llkes-Ilarra Wins from Toronto in a
Toronto, May 17. Wilkes-Barre beat
Toronto today In a harder hitting con
test than the score would Indicate. The
outfielders on both sides were kept
busy end playing deep gathered In
many files that on small grounds would
have been home runs. The weather
was again chilly and had a depressing
effect on the attendance, which was
only 800. Score:
R. H. O. A. E.
Mesra, If 0 0 0 0 1
SIPPI. 2b 1 2 3 8 1
Freeman, cf 112 11
Lutsnberg, lb 0 2 12 0 0
Smith, 8b 1 2 0 2 0
Laks, e 11 4 1 1
Demon t, ss 0 0 1 3 0
Casey, rf , 0 0 2 0 .0
Crant, p o 0 0 2
Totals 4 8 24 14 4
R. H. O. A. B.
Lyttle, If 0 110 0
Shannon, 2b 1 0 4 6 0
Betts, cf 2 2 4 0 1
Leiotte, rf..... .... 3 2 110
Earl, lb 0 1 10 0 0
Rlgglns. c 1 0 2 0 0
Smith, 3b 0 0 2 2 0
McMahon, as 0 1 8 6 1
Keenan, p..... 0 0 0 1 0
' Totals '. 6 7 27 14 2
Toronto 0 20000020 4
Wllkes-Barre 4 0000020 -8
Barned runs Toronto, 2. First base by
errors Wllkes-Barre, 4. Left on bases
Toronto, 8; Wllkes-Barre, 6. First bnse on
balls Off Keenan, 8j off Crane, 8. Btruck
out By Keenan, 1; by Crane, 8. Three
base hit Lake. Two-base hits Betts 2,
Leiotte. . Stolen bases Leiotte. Double
plays McMahon to Shannon to Earl; De
mont to SIppl to Lutenberg. Wild pitches
-Crane, L Umpire Snyder, Time 1.25.
They Take a Game from Rochester oa
Rochester, N. T., May 1.7. The expert
fielding of the champions beat the
Rochester today. Lovett was hit free
ly, but fourteen Rochester men filed
out. Three j-une were made off Mc
Partlln in the first Inning, and Duryea
replaced him In the second. Eleven
hits were made from his delivery. The
champions .Made most of . their run
through costly errors of the home team.
R. H. O. A. E.
Lush, If 1
Daly, cf 0
Hamburg, 2b 0
Shlnnlck, 2b 0
Wente, c 0
Payno, rf 0
Hlckey, ss . 1
Ffennlngor, 3b 0
McPartlln, p 0
Duryea, p 0
2 4 27 14 4
R. II. O. A. E,
Lyons, cf 1 2 6 0 0
Bassett, 3b 110 10
Knight. If 2 2 6 0 0
Roeers. lb 1 2 6 0 0
Cooner. ss 0 10 3 1
Strieker, 2b 0 1 4 10
Murray, rf 0 0 6 u
McCauley, o 12 2 10
Lovutt. d 1 0 0 2 0
Totals 7 11 26 8 1
Wente out on an Infield fly.
Rochester 0 00010010-2
Providence 8 0 0 1 0 0 2 1 07
Earned runs Rochester, 1; Provldenco,
3. Two-base hits Wente, Bassott. Three.
base hits Lush, Knight. Stolen bnses
Kochester, lj Providence, 1. Double plays
Lovett to McCauley to Iiogere; Hlekcy
to Shlnnlck to Hamburg. Left on bases
Rochester. 5: Providence. 6. Bases on balls
Off McPartlln, 1; off Duryea, I; off Lov
ett, 4. Struck out By Duryea, 1; by Iov
ett, 1. Hit by pitcher By McPartlln, 1: by
Lovett, 1. Wild pitches Duryea, 1. Tiino
1.45. umpire Gaffney.
In One Inning tho Leaders Knocked Out
Syracuse, N. T., May 17. Syracuse
lost the game here today to Springfield
for the main reason that they could not
hit the ball. Gruber held them down
to six hits and these were used to ex
cellent advantage. In the fourth in
ning Springfield got on to Day's curves
and pounded him for five hits. The1
fielding of both teams was ragged. At
tendance, 2,300. Score:
R. H. O. A. E.
Welch, cf 0 16 0 0
Imon, 1 f 0 0 10 0
Mlnnohan, 3b 0 0 2 0 1
Griffln, rf , 0 0 10 1
Eagan, 2b 2 16 6 0
Moss, ss 2 13 3 1
Hess, c 0-811 0
Day, p 0 0 0 1 0
Power, lb 1 0 0 0 0
24 10 8
R. IL O. A. E.
Shannon, ss 0 1 2 4 2
Donnelly, 8b 0 0 2 2 0
Lynch, If 1 2 2 0 0
Schefflor, rf 0 0 2 0 0
Gilbert, lb 0 1 12 0 0
Garry, cf 1 0 4 0 0
Gunson, c 2 2 12 1
McDonald, 2b 2 2 2 3 1
Gruber, p 110 2 0
Totals 7 9 27 13 4
Syracuse 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 2 05
Springfield 0 0060101 7
Earned runs Syracuse, 2; Springfield, 2.
First base on balls Off Day, 3; off Gruber,
3. Struck out By Day, 1; by Gruber, 3.
Two-base hits Hess, Shannon, McDon
ald 2. Stolen bases Power, Hess, Garry.
Double plays McDonald to Shannon to
Gilbert; Eagan to Moss to Power. Hit by
pitcher By Day, 1; by Gruber, 1. Passed
balls Hess, 1. Umpire Swartwood. Time
of game Two hours.
No games were scheduled for Chica
go, St. Louis, Baltimore or Brooklyn
yesterday. New York defeated Pitts
burg, and Cincinnati won from Wash
ington, which brings the Pirates down
to within speaking distance of the Reds,
and sends New York from seventh to
sixth position in place of the Quakers,
who lost to Cleveland. Chicago comes
down from third position In favor of
the Bostons, who won from Louisville.
Standing of Notional league Clubi
P. W. L. P.O.
Pittsburg 21 14 7 .CC7
Cincinnati 22 14 8 .CM
Boston 18 11 7 .017
Chicago 22 13 9 .691
Cleveland 20 11 9 .5.15
New York 19 10 9 .62(1
Philadelphia 18 9 9 .500
Baltimore 15 7 8 Adl
St. Louis t 23 9 14 391
Brooklyn 18 7 11 .338
Washington 18 6 12 .S33
Louisville 18 6 13 .278
Pittsburg 2 08008000-8
New York 2 0 3 1 3 2 2 1 4-18
Hlts-Plttsburg. 11: New York. 13. Er
rors Pittsburg, 4; New York, 1. Batter
ies Colcolough, Klllcn, KInslow and Sug
don; Boswell and Farrell. Umpire Betts.
Louisville 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 2-4
Boston 5 0 1 8 2 0 0 0 14
Hits Louisville, 9; Boston, 17. Errors
Louisville, 6; Boston, 4. Batteries Knell,
Cunningham and Welch; Dolan and Gan
scl. Umpire Keefe.
Cleveland 2 1000100 48
Philadelphia 0 004210007
Hits Cleveland, 9; Philadelphia, 12. Er
rorsCleveland, 2; Philadelphia, 1. But
teries Young and O'Connor; Smith and
Cincinnati 1 0 0 0 4 8 5 0 2-15
Washington 3 0000201 0-6
Hits Cincinnati, 21; Washington, 8. Er
rorsWashington, 10. Batteries Phillips,
Parrott and Vaughani Anderson, Mercer
and McGulre. Umpire Emslle.
Hazleton 0 0 0 0 0 4 2 9 1-1
Allentown 2 4 3 4 0 0 5 2 -20
Hits Hazleton, 15; Allentown, 21. Er
rors Haaleton, 9; Allentown, 8. Batter
iesKeener and Westlakej Mayer, Bakely
Carbondale 2 0 6 3 8 0 0 0 0-14
Reading ..1 0400800 1-9
Hits Carbondale, 19; Reading, 13. Er
rors Carbondale, 4; Reading, 4. Batter
ies Swift, McLaughlin and Hess; Rhodes
At Pottsvlle-PottsvHle, 13; .Lancas
At Shenandoah Shenandoah, 12; Harris
burg, 21. -
j - j .i
The three 8s, Springfield, Seranton and
Syracuse, are In the lead in the Eastern
' Roohester has- signed Shortstop Hlckey,
of Springfield, Mass,, and First Baseman
Dooley, of Detroit.
Shortstop Hlckey played hit first game
for Rochester yesterday and with Pfen
nlnger made the only errors by tbelr club.
Umpire Snyder sent Coacher Ward, of
the Scrantons, to the bench yesterday
when "Pig" became too) vehement oa the
lines. Toronto Globe.
Concerning the disastrous Inning and a
half with the., Toronto Wednesday the
Globe of that city says: "Pitcher Quartos,
who was with Seranton lost season, start
ed out In the box for tho first tlmu this
year. His delivery was not effective and
his lleldlng was bad. Thoughi he gave two
bases on balls In tho first Innings no runs
were scored, but Domont, the first To.
ronto batter In the second, hit safely and
then the' fun began. Quarles fumbled
Casey groundor and then threw it badlv.
Brady dropped Congalton's high fly In the
raco or the sun, Quarles fumbled Shaw's
grounder and Paul Radford dropped
Meara's high fly. SIppl hit for two bags
ana binitn una i.uko followed with sliiRles.
When the Toronto team had batted once
around and no man out Manager Barnle
put Deluney In to pitch. Quarles going to
the bench. Tho new twlrlcr did better,
but eight runs were scored and tho game
virtually won before the Innings came to
an end. A base on balls, Radford's error
and Slppl's hit gave a run In tho fifth
The tenth was got In tho eight lnnlmrs.
when Lutenbcrg hit sufely, got to second
on Radford s error, third on a passod ball
and home on Demont s cut."
A111.it. nr Hall Notes.
The Jefferson Avenue Stars defeated tho
Little G'.nnlH by a score of 20 to 5 yester
day. A return game will bo played today.
The Hustlers acrept tho challenge of the
Morning Glories, of Dunmore, tu a game
or hall to be played on the latter's ground
on May 19. Jumes Logan, captain.
Tho Actives, of Green R!di?e, accept
the challenge given them by the Brawns
Junior, of Ulyphant, for two gumes to be
played on Decoration Day, the morning
game here und the afternoon In Olyphant
With the score 14 to 10 In favor of tho
lawyers that club yesterday abandoned
their ha so bull game with the newspaper
men after the former had secured 0110
more Inning than their opponents. The
game was played on the James Boys'
ground In the North End.
The Wyoming seminary and Seranton
Young Men's Christian association teams
will play at the Base Bull park at 4 p. m.
today. An admlsBlon of 15 cunts will bo
charged to the grounds and 10 cents to the
grund stand. The two teams Includu 8omu
of the best amateur players of this 10
glon and the contest should prove Inter
esting. BOYS' BICYCLE RACES.
They Were Held at tho Driving Park Last
The Greon RldgeJunior Racing board
held the first of a series of races in the
Driving park last night. The bourd
Intends to hold a meet twice each
month during this summer, which will
be open to all wheelmen under the age
of 17. Entries must be filed with the
secretary, Ray Greeley, roomi 7, Coal
Exchange building. Last night the
races began at 6.30 with a quarter mile
race, In which Ben Keller, Charles
Coleman, George Palmer and William
Dunn entered, and wos won by Keller,
the rest coming In the order named.
Charles Coleman won the half-mile
race, making It in three-fourths of a
minute, William Dunn, Ben Keller and
George Palmer coming In In the above
order. Charles Colemun also won the
one-mile open, William Dunn and Ben
The event of the evening was the one
mile handicap, with four entries.
Charles Coleman at the scratch, Ben
Keller at fifteen yards, William Dunn
at forty, and George Palmer at seven
ty. Keller fell out on account of being
taken suddenly ill. Coleman won the
race In 2.51, Dunn coming In second
and Keller third. Harry Herman act
ed as timekeeper and A. V. Smith and
R. A. Greely as starters.
Two Quoit Challenge!!,
Thomas Duddy called at The Tribune
office last night and filed two quoit chal
lenges. Thomas Mackeral, of Jessup, is
open for a match with any novice, and
Thomas Reed will meet nnybody In the
valley for any amount. Mr. Duddy can be
seen at Thomas Logan's, In Prlceburg, to
morrow, or an answer may be sent
inrougn xne Tribune
A handlcaD same of nllnv hntl-nriit v,
played at Dunmore Corners on Saturday,
2 p. m. Admission, 10 cents. '
RELIGION AM) SACRIFICE.
Topio on Which Hev. Jacob Fcnerlicht
spoke at.l.inden Street Temple.
Rev. Jacob Feuerlloht delivered an ad
dress at the Linden Street temple last
evening on "Religion and Sacrifice,"
from which the following extracts are
The Sabbath was never originally
Intended as a sacrifice, though It may
have so become now under changed
conditions. The Sabbath was not a
burden, but a privilege the reward of
rest that followed a week of honest la
borand It had always been regarded
as a boon. Those that are versed in
the history of Israel well know what
a blessing the Sabbath was. It was
a source of light amid darkness. Sac
rifice? Why the Sabbath was Just the
one c"ay when harmless Indulgence was
encouraged. The poorest, they that
half starved during the week, would
contrive to- have a good meal on
Shabbes; and gathered around the
white-covered family table slngtng
Zemlroth. So little was the Sabbath a
sacrifice that without Its soothing balm
our people would have surely broken
down under 'the strain of persecution.
But today the world has arranged Its
affairs to suit the Institutions of the
majority; being In the minority have
been left out of consideration.
"We are not theoretically prevented
from keeping our Sabbath; If we can,
we may; If it means financial ruin,
well, that's our affair. The religion of
today asks sacrifice still. For every
spiritual gain we must sacrifice some
material gratification. We unfold by
pain, but the pain Is often forgotten In
the victory, and the thought of that
victory will even give us courage to
bear the pain. We can exalt ourselves
to such a degree of holy ecstacy that
the sense of pain Is deadened and lost
In higher emotions.
Will Be Seen at Davis' Theater Next
At Davis' theater for three nights and
Thursday mntlnee only, commencing
Monday evening, May 20, We are to
have the original Living Bronze Statues
from the 'Casino, New York. The
courts have decided that they are not
objqctlonable and consequently are pre
sentable to a lady audience.
The company of performers who pre
sent the rest of the entertainment are
all clever, and are headed by Carlotta,
the peerless dancing comedienne,
Charles J. Stlne, Shelter and Coakley,
the sisters Leigh, Ollle Evans, Glenroy
and Hogan Edith Ellis, and a number of
other very clever artists from the prom
inent farce comedy shows which have
been so successful this season. There
will no doubt be a large audience pres
ent at each performance owing partly
to the excellent bill presented, but more
to see the famous Bronze Statues.
SCROFULA, salt rheum, and all disease
of the blood, dyspepsia, headache, kidney
and liver complaints, and catarrh, are
cured by Hood's Sarsaparilla, the great-
nets, sick headache, constipation and all
Telephone 2241 W. O. Doud
ft Co., 60)
Lackawanna avenue, for all
plumbing. . .
IN THE WORLDJF SOCIETY
Whist Club Entertained at a Dinner
by Walter M. Jermyn.
CLOSING HOP OP BICYCLE CLUB
Held at Club llouso Last Night and Was
Very Enjoyable-Luncheon at Mrs.
James Archbald's Horns Move
ments of Well Known Persons.
The Sunday school class of the Purl
tan Congregational Sunday school,
taught by John II. Phillips, gathered
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. David U.
Reese, on Wayne avenue, Thursday
night and spent a pleasant evening
playing games, music, etc., at the end
of which light refreshments were
served. During the evening the class
presented their clussmate, Mrs. Reese,
with a handsome silver butter dish.
Those present were: John H. Phillips,
Miss Emma Humphreys, Miss Retta
Gardner, Miss Annie Reese, Miss Mar
tha Reese, Miss Margaret Davis, Miss
Lizzie Evans, iMIss Annie H. Reese,
Miss Rachel Sharpless and Miss Edith
Walter M. Jermyn, president of the
Tuesday Whist club, entertained the
club at dinner Thursday night at his
parents' residence on Jefferson avenue,
which terminated the club's meetings
of tho senson. There were present:
Mrs. N. Y. Leet, Mrs. R. G. Jermyn,
Mrs. F. H. Jermyn, Miss Elizabeth
Griffln, Mrs. O. B. Jermyn, Miss Dale,
Miss Jermyn, Miss Susan Jermyn, E.
B. Jermyn, E. E. Chase, W. D. Boyer,
A. G. Hunt, W. W. Wharton, H. G.
Dunham, George Brooks.
The Seranton Bicycle club held its
last hop of the season last night. It
was attended by a large number of
young people, and, like Its predeces
sors, was very enjoyable. Several
guests from out of town were present.
A large musicals and reception for
her pupils will be given by Miss Wil
cox In the Seranton Bicycle club house.
The event will occur either Monday
evening, May 27, or tjie following Mon
Another of the Seranton Bicycle
club's enjoyable smokers will be given
next Friday night. The entertainment
committee has repared an elaborate
programme including several novel
The members of the Juvenile "Pina
fore" company tendered James Cum
mings a surprise party at his home on
Linden street Thursday night.
The Ladles' Whist club met Thurs
day afternoon at the home of Mrs. J. L.
Wentz, on Madison avenue .
Mrs. James Archbald gave a small
Major Everett Warren has been In Pitts
burg during tho week acting as one of the
attorneys In the case against tho Equity
Improvement company, of Inchester,
Va., which has been on trial In the United
States circuit court there. Mr. Warren Is
expected home today.
Chief of Police W. T. Simpson returned
yesterdny from Washington, D. C, where
he attended a convention of the heads of
the police departments of the various cltlefc.
of the country.
James R. Burnett and sisters have re
moved from Penn avenue to their new
home In Klchmont park.
Mrs. W. J. Mulford,, accompanied by her
grandson, Hand ford Mulford, is in Asbury
Mrs. James Archbald is In Pottsvllle,
w.hore she will remain over Sunday with
John V. Quackenbush Is on a business
trip to Washington and Norfolk.
Deputy Sheriff Frank Ryan spent yester
day on his farm at Moscow.
Mayor Connell and Colonel E. H. Ripple
are In Harrlsburg.
A. G. Hunt was In New Haven the early
pat'J of the week.
G. F. Reynolds will return from Phila
NORTH END DOINGS.
Mrs. Timothy Noone Is erecting a double
dwelling house on Green street.
Arrangements are being made to place
first motion engines In position at the
The foundation walls for the single
dwellings of A. A. Vosburg, on Main ave
nue, are nearly completed.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Halstead, of Oak
street, have returned home from a vl-fit
with relatives In Willlamsport.
Mr. and Mrs.'Thomas Dlckerson, of New
Jersey, nro the guests of his brother,
George Dlckerson, of Church avenue.
The members of the Lutheran church
expect to be able to worship In the base
ment of their new church In about three
David V. Reese, of Wayne avenue, ha3
received hisappolntmcnt as substitute mail
carrier, und will commence to distribute
Mrs. George Fullerton yesterday swore
out a warrant for the arrest of her mother-in-law,
Mrs. Lizzie Fullerton, on a
charge of assault. Alderman Roberts held
Mrs. L'.zzle Fullerton In 1200 ball to appear
Rev. D. M. Klnter, pastor of Providence
Christian church, will preach Lord's day
morning on "Right vs. Wrongdoing," and
In the evening on "The Origin of Creeds
and Denominations." Baptism after even
ing sermon. Everybody welcome.
The services at the Welsh Baptist
church next Sunday In the absence of the
pastor, will bo conducted by two of the
members. In the morning Frances Lewis
will preach In Welsh, and In the evening
When you can get your eyes scicn
Any loss of vision from age or
defect can be Corrected by the use
of the Aero-Crystal lenses, which
will stop all palu in the head.
Have no other. The Aero-Crystal
lenses are sold only by
EYE SPECIALIST AND JEWELER.
lisurs: Daily, 9 to 11 a. m 1 to S sad 7 to V p.m
David Thomas will preach in English and
Mr. Lewis In Welsh.
The alarm of Are sent from box 82 at
2 o'clock yosturday morning was caused
by the burning of tho barn of Thomas
McGulre, on Wales street. It Is no doubt
of Incendiary origin, as there was no Are,
neither any stock In the barn, although It
was filled with hay and feed. It was a
mass of flames when discovered and be
yond hope of saving it. -The sending of
an alarm was useless, as there is no fire
hydrant within three-quarters of a mile,
In the North Main Avenue Baptist
church Rev. W. O. Watklns will preach to
morrow morning on the subject, "Gather
ing Up the Fragments." In the evening he
will deliver tho last sermon in the series
on the Prodigal Son, entitled "Act III;
Home Again; Welcome! Joy In Heaven!"
Special and appropriate muslo will be ren
dered. Miss Nellie DeGraw will sing
"The Prodigal Son," and the choir will
render "The Sinner, and the Song."
SOUTII SIDE NEWS.
Celebration That Will Be Held at Okelt's
Park Today-Horse of the Century Com
Many prominent South Side families
will enjoy themselves with a grand
May party at Hamera grove, better
known as Okell's park, on the moun
tain tomorrow. John F. Ratto, Charles
Millar, A. Hammen, Charles Phillips,
Peter Fries, and W. Salesman have
been working Industriously as a com
mittee of preparations arranging all
the details for the pleasure and enjoy
ment of the excursionists to the woods.
The party will leave Stone avenue and
Willow street at 9 a. m.; some will take
the exercise of a pedestrian trip and
others will drive. Besides a general
feast of good things the programme
will consist of music, Instrumental and
vocal. It is assured that 'there will be
one of the finest times provided and It
will be a day on which busy care will
be left behind In the enjoyment of a
day in the woods.
Century Horse Injured.
An Injury sustained by Harry, one
of the horses of the valuable and fleet
footed black team of the Century Hose
company, threatens to become lasting
and unfit it for future usefulness. The
hurt befel the horse In the stall. The
permanent man, Edward Kneller, Is a
practical horseman and It was through
no fault of him that the horse was In
jured. The loss will remove from the
fire department one of the most valu
able animals owned by the city.
Dricf Notes of Interest.
Mr. and Mrs. James Carmichael, of
Philadelphia, are visiting their daugh
ter, Mrs. James Dyer, of Prospect ave
nue. Miss Maggie Gardner, of Pittston,
has returned after visiting her cousin,
Miss Winifred Melvln, of Remington
Michael McVarlsh, of Cedar avenue,
would be pleased to learn the where
abouts of his son, John, who has dis
appeared. The funeral of Frank Walsh, of Pros
pect avenue, will be held this after
noon. Interment will be made in Hyde
Park Catholic cemetery. '
DEATH OF PATRICK BURKE.
Was an Old and Respected Resident of
Patrick Burke, aged 76 years, died at
his home, on Drinker street, Dunmore,
yesterday morning. He had been a
resident of Dunmore for thirty years
and was highly respected by a wide
circle of acquaintances. His wife sur
vives him and his children are School
Director -W. C. Burke, Mrs. James
Gilllgan. Mrs. P. H. -McGulre, Thomas,
of Rlnghamton, and Henry, a student
at St. Bonoventure's college, Allegheny,
Fi.i.eral Monday morning at 9
o'clock, with solemn high mass of re
quiem at St. Mary s church. Inter
ment In St. Mary's cemetery.
SUSPICIOUS SYRACUSE SON.
Ho Was Testing the Locks of Back-Doors
in Ituilroad Pluce.
On suspicion of being concerned with
the gang of vagrants that has been at
tempting to break through the back
windows of stores In the wholesale
block on lower Lackawanna avenue,
Charles Marshall, 19 years of age, hail
ing from Syracuse, was arrested yester
day morning by Patrolman Goerlltz.
The officer caught him twisting a
latch of a back door, opposite the Dela
ware, Lackawanna and Western freight
office. The young fellow said he was a
bookkeeper, but he had no money, and
was sent on a vacation of thirty days
to the county jail.
For 10 Days Only.
Eight-day clocks, walnut or oak, half
hour strike, J2.C9. Every clock warranted.
Call early, as only a few left to be sold at
above price, at Turnquest's, 206 Washing
"Prejudice Is a thief and robs us of many
good things." Not the least of those of
which It deprives some of us is the aid of
the most valuable medicines, upon which
we look with suspicion, simply because
they are proprietary preparations. Yet,
In certain cases, those medicines are the
perfected results of the highest scientific
knowledge. There Is Dr. David Kennedy's
Favorite Remedy, put up In accordance
with a prescription that Is employed with
unbounded success. There Is actually
nothing so good to restore the disordered
organs to health and purify the blood.
This has been proved In thousands cf
cases. Tho person who would hesltnto to
use Favorite Romedy because It Is pro
prietary medicine, would be foolish.
Ilulf Rnto Excursions
on the Nickel Plate Road, to Western
points on May 21 and June II, 1893. Gen
eral office, 23 Exchange street, Buffalo,
Watch repair done by Turnquest, 205
Years of experience here and abroad en
ables us to perfectly repair all kinds of
American as well as English and other Im
ported watches. ' All work guaranteed.
Turnquest, 205 Washington avenue.
Printing for Grocers.
Circulars, cards, booklets, letter heads,
etc., printed so well at The Tribune of
fice that they will sell goods for you.
Excursion posters printed at The Trib
une office in many different and attractive
Drop us a postal or telephone us and we
will call for your clocks and other heavy
repairs. Turnquest,, 205 Washington ave
nue. 'Phone, 2552.
Excursion tickets printed at The Trib
une office. ' ,
if your watch needs repair bring it to
Turnquest for repairs, 206 Wash. ave. '
WsenDiby was tick, we gave her Canada,
Whea tk wm ChJld, she cried for Castor!. ,
When she bseoms Vua, she clang to Castoria. '
The Finest That Are Offered
. to the Trade.
122 H. Halo Avenue, ScrastM.
ON OTHER SIDE OF CHAHNEL
Some Events of the Day en the West
Side of the City Noted.
LITTLE CHILD BADLY BURNED
Saved from Being Roasted to Death by
lierolo Action of a Girl -Inspection of
Company F.-Private John Mitchell
Brought L'p from Pittston.
The West Side interests of Ths Tribune
have been placed In the hands of Emer
son Owen, to whom all news announce
ments and complaints may be addressed.
David, an Infant child of Robert
Owen, of Roland avenue, Bellevue,
was seriously burned about the face
and body yesterday morning.
The little one was playing in the gar
den with some matches, which he had
In some manner obtained, when one of
them Ignited and the flame, catching;
the child's clothing, burned him severe
ly. Gertie Owen, a 15-year-old cousin.
who was near by when the accident oc
curred, ran and covered the little one
with a carpet, while the flames were
fast enveloping him. The young res
cuer rolled the boy around on the car
pet until the fire was extinguished
The child's screams were heart-rend
ing, and what assistance kind neigh
bors could do, was done to alleviate
the little one's pain. Mr. Owen is fire
boss in Bellevue mine. He yet mourns
the loss of his wife, who was burled a
few weeks ago.
Beginning on Monday a convention
of the Young People's Welsh Baptist
unions will be held in .the Baptist
church at Nantlcoke. Representatives
from the local church that will attend
are: Misses Lizzie Hughes, Eliza
Lewis, Annie Davis, Lizzie Jones and
Luther Lewis, Francis Bevan, David
James and William Lewis. In addition,
the West Side will be represented on
the official programme by Miss Emily
Evans, who will read a paper on "The
Lord's Supper." This effort will un
doubtedly honor Its author, as past en
deavors have done. Another partici
pant In the programme is Miss Sarah
Lewis, of Eynon street, who will sing.
The convention is that of the societies
In Northeastern Pennsylvania and
will be attended by many delegates, as
the association comprises a large num
ber of Influential unions. On the same
day Rev. W. S. Jones, of the South
Main Avenue Baptist church, will at
tend the meeting of the Welsh Baptist
Church association, which will be held
Our l ittle Ones.
On the Little Woods' grounds yester
day afternoon a game of ball was
waged by the Elks and Starlights, the
latter club winning by a score of 17 to
15. Double plays made the game an
interesting- one for many spectators,
and star catches by Keifer and Harris
were made. Batteries, H. and F.
Davles and Evans; Phillips, Harris
and Eynon. Umpires, E. Jones and W.
Inspection of Company F.
Company F was Inspected last night
by Adjutant Millar and Colonel Cour
sen. Our boys present a fine appear
ance. Before the inspection took place.
Private John Mitchell was absent and
a squad was sent to Pittston after him.
They were successful in bringing
Mitchell to his place of duty.
Told In a l ew Lines.
The soprano and alto parts of the
Seranton United choir rehearsed last
Miss Ada McLeon, of Hallstead, Is
vlsting at the home of A Thornton, of
At tonight's meeting of the . Philo
sophical society an Interesting pro
gramme will be rendered.
Miss Marguerite Phillips entertained
a few of her friends last evening at her
home on South Main avenue.
Theodore Morris, of Athens, Pa., ts
visiting with his newly-wedded bride
at the Lincoln avenue home of William
Bert Schank has accepted a position
as barber in Sam Davis' West Side
Cigar store. 'Mr. Schank Is a tonsorlal
artist of merit.
Miss Mary A. Jones, who was taken
seriously ill at 'the home of her sister,
on Hampton street, has recovered to
a slight degree.
Evan Hughes, of Luzerne street,
driver boss at the Oxford mines, re
ceived a slight Injury on the hand while
at work yesterday.
Rev. Hugh Davies, of the Welsh
Calvlnlstlo church, preached an able
sermon last evening before the asso
ciation at Plymouth.
' The Traction company Is putting up
a new and heavier trolley wire on
South Main avenue. On two succeed
ing days the old wire fell to the
ground, broken by continual wear.
Mr. Clarke, of the Traction company,
has not as yet put In an appearance In
thla city, hence the inability of the
West Side board of trade committee to
plaoe the Robinson street pave mat
ter before the street car man.
The captains and managers of West
Bide base ball clubs, whose members
are between the ages of 12 and 17 years
of age, are requested to meet today at
2.80 o'clock at 124 North Bromley ave
nue. In order to form two base ball
Morris Williams, of Bromley avenue,
waa lifting a car unto the track in the
Diamond mine Thursday when the rail
slipped, dashing the man against the
roof. Hia injuries are very severe
about the head.
An entertainment and unlg.ua -Brow
nie social was held last evening In the
VvelHh Baptist Mission church on Gar
field avenue. Among those that par
tlclpated were: , Annie .'.Lake. Mary
Thomas, Marietta Jones, ' Jennie
Thomas, Rhoda Watklns. Blanche Jen.
kins and Jennie Williams. It was an
During the absence of Rev. W. S.
Jones from the pulptt of the Welsh
Baptist church on Sunday, it will be
filled by James Huges, of Washburn
street, a graduate of illucknell uni
versity. An effort Is being made to
have Rev. Mr. Harris, of the Calvary
Baptist church, Taylor, preach the reg
ular Welsh sermon in the morning. .
Richard E. Thomas, the energetic se
lect council representative of the Fifth!
ward, Is desrving of much praise for.
his recent good work In the ward's be-!
half. The tax payers are very much
pleased with a recent improvement on
Division street. Mullein and Division
streets were In an. Impassable condi
tion, but Mr. Thomas has, by use of his
office, had the thoroughfare fixed up
in an excellent manner. ,
West Sid liusinesa Directory.
PHOTOGRAPHER Cabinet Photos, J1.49
per dozen. They are just lovely. Con
vince yourself by calling at Startler's
Photo Parlors, lul and 103 South Main
GROCERiEB Revere Standard Java
Coffee is unexcelled. The leading coffee
of the day. B'or sule only at V. W. Ma
son & Co. Fine Groceries, 116 South
SECOND HAND FURNITURE CASH
for anything you have to sell. Furni
ture, moves. Tools, etc. Call and see
the stock of J. C. King, 10U4 and lUtt
WALL PAPER-GO to Fred Reynolds,
20 North Main avenue, and see ht
complete line of Wall Paper, Paints
and Window Shades. Just opened with
PLUMBING William D. Grifflths, 113
North Main avenuo, does first-class
Plumbing, Steam Heat and Gas Fitting.
Satisfaction Is strictly guaranteed.
Patrick Burke, an aged resident, died at
his home on Sport hill yesterday morning.
He is survived by six adult children, Mrs.
QasBlo Gilllgan, Mrs. P". H. McGutre,
William, Thomas and Henry. The fu
neral will take place Monday morning nt
10.30. A high mass of requiem will be
celebrated In St. Mary's chnrch, aftor
which the remains will bo taken to St.
The previous announcement published In
regard to the book reception to be given
by the Young Men's Institute on the 22d
InBt., has been changed to the 21st, Tues
day evening next. A cordial Invitation is
extended to the people of Dunmore and
vicinity to attend. The programme: Read
ing, Anna Oliver; reading, Thomaa Hlg
glns; soprano solo, Miss Kate Donohue;
tenor solo, Will Emerlck; instrumental
solo, Miss Clare Horan; -whistling, "The
Mocking Bird." Michael Coyne; violin solo,
August Wahler; soprano Bolo, Miss Alice
Murphy; recitation, Will Jennings; con
tralto solo, Winifred Melvln; bass solo,
Of all the resorts In northeastern Penn
sylvania, Lake Ariel has acquired the
title of being the most popular. With the
many attractions that are brought within
the scope of the eye and other conven
iences adapted to tho various classes of
people, the lake and- surroundings are
without a doubt unequaled. In addition to
the former attractions the Erie and Wy-.
omlng Valley company have secured a plot
of ground upon which a base ball diamond
will be placed for the convenience of their
patrons. The depot, dancing pavilion and
other buildings in and about tho grove are
undergoing an entire renovation, after
which they will receive a. new coat pt
paint. Under the careful supervision cf
Superintendent G. B. Smith and Assistant
Passenger Agent J. C. Montatt, the season
promises to be very successful. Several of
our societies In town have already se
cured dates for their excursions.
Watch repair done by Turnquest, 103
Mr. William Thornton, of 127 W. Market
Street, Explains How and
Why lis Did It.
From tho Elmlra Gazette.
Old age has many Infirmities, none of
which are more prevalent than kidney dis
orders. Have you ever noticed how the
old people complain of backache, lame
back, and general llstlessness? And there
are many other symptoms of which they
do not speak, such as bloating of the limbs,
painful and Infrequent urina.tlon or exoess
tveness of the urinary discharge. Most
people think they are too old to find relief
and cure, but this Is not so. No better ev
idence than the following, which comes
from an Elmlra citizen, who has been
cured of a very severe case at 77 years of
age. Mr. William Thornton, of 127 West
Market street, speaks of his case In this
way: "I am 77 years old. I have been
afflicted with that dreadful complaint
(kidney disease) for over ten years, mak
ing my old age a burden. I was so bad as
to be forced to carry a belt at all times,
and, when my suffering became beyond
endurance, I would put on the belt, draw
ing It tightly around me and buokle It,
thus bringing an extreme pressure over
the kidneys; this, undoubtedly, forced the
urine out, a function which the kidneys
themselves had become too diseased to
perform. My condition I put down to a
strain I received. I began taking Doan's
Kidney Pills. I was much surprised, as
the aliment was so severe and so long
standing, while I had tried many rsmedles
without any relief whatever. The pain I
have experienced at times from straining
In my efforts to discharge the urine was
simply awful. I have done away with the
use of my leather belt, and the pnln has
all gone, and I recommend Doan's Kidney
Pills to all nmictod with kidney and
For sale by all dealers, or sent by mall
on receipt of price by Foster-Mllburn Co.,
Buffalo, N. Y., sole agents for ths U. S.
VITRIFIED BRICKS TILE
SHALE PAVING BRICK
AND BUILDING BRICK
Ofllosi 329 Washington Avenuo.
Works) Way-Aug. Pa E. A W. V. R. R.
M. H. DALE,
General Sales Agent, Seranton, Pa
By Mint ths "Btovsn Btove
Polishing Mitten" for shiBinB
your stoves. B n a mlttan of
your croew for 16 eonte sad
get s fan-cent bom of
STOVE NE FREE.
The shin on yonr stove lasts
twice os long when olUod
with Btovens as wbu biaok
ntd with other stev polish
Have yon Bor Throat, pimples, Copper-Colored
Spots, Ichu, Old Soisf, Uloeis In Month. Bsir
ralUnft WrlliCMk Kraedy Co., SO Msv
alTrnile,rbloa-tIII.,for proofi of enrol.
0ltal aaaOjOOe. PsUentaoured years