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Lock Haven Express: Wednesday, January 8, 1890 - Page 1

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   Lock Haven Express (Newspaper) - January 8, 1890, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania                                EIGHTH YEAR-NO. 2GJJ. .LOCK HAVEN, PA., WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 8, 1890. PRICE-TWO CENTS. EVENING EXPRESS KINSI.OE BKOTHKRB - � . PUBLISHERS CO. HASTINGS FOB GOVERNOR. Adjutant General Hastings is gaining friends all of cr the State in bis canvass for the Republican nomination for Gov. ernor, and the people of Clinton county, big native county, are deeply interested in his success. Thore seems to be no question as to his being entitled to the delegate from thiB coonty and bis friends are earn estly working in his behalf. The following complimentary notice is from tbe Daily Democrat, of this city, whose editor was formerly a fellow townsman of Gen. Hastings at Bellefonte: Tbe editor of Tlie Democrat bas known General Hastings pleasantly for many years and always found him an agreeable and honorable gentleman, who merits tbe highest respect and esteem. While differing with him politically we can sympathize with bis efforts to secure tbe nomination of hiB party for the Governorship and earnestly wish him success. The Republicans of Clinton county, of which the General is a native, being a Salona boy, should certainly give him tbe delegates from bere. This much in our opinion is certainly his due. Tbe General is making excellent progress tn his march toward tbe nomination, and it does really look now as though he was going to be successful. We hope be will be able to knock tbe old politicians of his party all out, and crown himself with the circlet of the candidacy. If we mnst have a Repub-lican Governor, a condition however,whicb we hope the Democrats this year will be able to prevent-then give us General Hastings in preference to any other Republican yet named. DEATH OF EMPRESS AUGUSTA Berlin in Mourning Over the Loss of the Widow oi Emperor William. A VICTIM 01 THE DEADLY GBIPPE CURRENT COMMENT. The explorer, Stanloy, voyage to Cairo. is now on a A New Yobk paper calls Ward McAllister's ball a hoe down. Ir talk would build roads, Pennsylvania would have rlrst-olass highways. Bt this time good resolutions are dropping from the tree like nnripe fruit. In free trade~ England there are thousands of laboring people who never taste meat from the first of January to tbe last day of December. Tbey do not live, they imply exist. The only individual that wears a more mournful expression than tbe youth with a pair of new skates, is the iceman. His harvest is not ripening with a rapidity that gladdens tbe heart of this modern -money monarch. Thb Social Purity people of Ohio are making tbiogs warm, so to speak, for the ballet girls who come to certain towns in that State. A performance at Steuben-ville tbe other night was cut briefer than tbe wardrobes of the ballet girls, by the appearance of constables with warrants lor arrest     _ Thb New York Board of Health, in describing la grippe as "a bad cold heightened by a versatile imagination,'-'seems to hare taken a correct view of tbe situation. Whatever the malady may be, it is certain that a very large number of persons who have ordinary colds and aches are now imagining that tbey are victims of the new Pneumonia Follows the Prevailing Malady -The Body or the Royal Victim Shrouded la a White Mantle and Covered With Flowers-Mrs. Hanna B. Southworth at T.�Bt Free From Trouble. Beblin, Jan. 7.-The death of the Em press Augusta was annonccd to tho people by the lowering of tho Imperial standard from its place over the palace. The Empress pessed away peacefully surrounded by all her near relatives and her much attached attendants. As the end came tbe mourners knelt around tbe bed and the court chaplain offered prayer and then blessed the remains. Tho Em peror William and the Empress soon after left tho chamber. As early as 3 o'clock in the morning the doctors had perceived thore was no hopo of saving the Empress' life. She bad suffered from tbe influenza for three days and bore the malady so well on Monday night her recovery was looked upon as certain, but in tbe course of the night pneumonia was developed and presented a basis too great for her remaining strength. Ber body is laid upon an open couch and is shrouded in a white mantlo. On her right hand IB laid a spray of lilies of the valley. Her head reposes upon white pillows and her face is wrapped with a covering of white lace. Tbe absolute peace and repose of ber beautiful classical face is like that of a perfect statute. the dowauer express cahber. The Dowager Empress Augusta, whoso critical illness from the prevailing epidemic of influenza has not unexpectedly resulted fatally, was the second daghter of the late Grand Duke Carl Fticdricb of Saxe-Weimar. She was born on Scptem-ber 30, IS 11, and had therefore advanced over throe months into her seventy-ninth year at tbe timeof her death. She became the wife of Prince William of Prussia on June 11. 1829, and lived to see hor htm. band seated, not only on the throne of Prussia, but on that of the restor ed German Empire as well, and survived him by a year and ten mouths.] The Dowager Empress was the mother of two children. The eldest of them waB Prince Friederick Wilhelm, born on October 18, 1831, whose death occurred on June ID, 1888, a little over three months after he had ascended the throne as Freiderick III. The other child iB the Princess Louise, born on December 3, 1838, and married on September 20, 18SG, to the Grand Duke Friederick of Baden. She survives her mother. remains. Tboro was intense excitement wben Dr. KnifOn looked for a few moments at his murdered wife and almost broke down under tbe weight of nervousness. When Miss Pnrcell came to the casket she sobbed loudly and was greatly agitated, Sbe leaned over the casket, gave a startled look at the corpse and then passed After ihe mourners had taken their last look, tbe casket was lifted by the pall bearers and tbe remains of tbe murdered woman were laid away to their final resting place, beside ber young brother. DEAD IN HER CELL. Mrs. llanna B. Sonthworth at Last Free From Trouble. New York, Jan, 7.-Mrs. Hanna B. Southworth, who shot and killed Stephen Pettes on Fulton street on the morning of November 22d, died in ber cell at the Tombs at 7:15 this morning. Her mother, Mrs. Ellen T. Martin, and her brothers, George and William Martin, were at her bedside when she expired. Dr. Chetwood, who granted the death certificate, places the time of death at 2:30 o'clock, and gives as the canse of death heart failure and general debility. The death of Mrs. Southworth is desoribed as having been peaceful. Tbe body of Mrs. Soutworth was wasted almost to a frame. Coroner Schultz, has granted an order permitting the removal of the body to Brooklyu, where it will remain at the residence of her brother until Thursday. Then it will be removed to Greenwood Cemetery, and placed in a receiving vanlt temporarily. As soon as Mrs. Martin is prepared to return to her Southern home she will arrange for the removal of the body to Louisville, Kentucky, for final interment in the family plot there. JUDGE KELLY WORSE. Reported MBS. KNIFFIK'S funeral. A medical authority, writing about the influenza which seems to be raging in both Europe and America, declares that many persons are attacked by tbe disease tbrongh tbe fever of imagination. He ad vise everybody to bold imagination it check, to avoid taking cold and to be temperate in habit If these precautions are observed and tbe mind is kept healthfully employed and not permitted to brood upon possible calamities, nothing out of tbe common is likely to occur. Col. Sobienkl. To-night Col. Sobieski will leotnre in the Aoademy of Music  The lecture will be free and everybody is invited to go and hear the talented and entertaining orator. Royalty In Eternal Rest. Lisbon, Jan. 7.-The body of the late Empress of Brazil waB to-day consigned to its final resting place, in the pantheon here. PERSONAL   PESCILINOS. bed Dr. A. G. Walls is confined to his to-day with an attack of La Grippe. E. E. Chambers a prominent young attorney of Bellefonte is in tbe city to day. W. A. White. Esq., bas removed his law office to tbe room next door to the Western Union Telegraph office. S. R. Compton is removing his family and household goods to Harrieburg where ha intends to reside in the futnrc. Kailroad detectives, Vernes and West-brook were among the spectators in the Court House yesterday when Cloary waB sentenced. John S. Ward has been appointed division engineer of tbe Williamsport Division oi the Philadelphia and Reading Railroad. Mr. Ward was formerly division engineer of tbe New York Division. The Victim of Trenton's Mysterious Murder Burled-Miss Purcell's Position. Tbekton, Jan. 7.-The funeral services over the body of Mre. Mary EuifCn were held at 8 o'clock in the morning. It had been announced that the services rould be held an hour later, in the expectation that thus tbe presence of a crowd of morbidly curions persons would bo preveutcd. As early as 7 o'clock, however, tho street in front of tho house was choked with people. Tho house itself was packed witb the relatives and friends of the family. The body was incased in a satiQ lined casket, on the lid of which rested a wreath of flowers. The Eov. Dr. Stud ford, pastor of the Third Presbyterian Church preached the sermon. On tbe way from the house to the station the first carriage oi tho procession was occupied by Dr. Kniiun and Miss Pur-cell. There were nine carriages in the procession besides the one in which tho detectives rode. Six young men, friends of the family, acted as pall bearers. A gentle rain was falling as the train wound up the river road paBtLambertville and other points to Milford, where carriages were taken to Mt. Pleasant, four miles away, at whiob place tbe body was interred. Tho further tbe investigation in the Kniffin murder case is pushed tho more it seems as though tbe crime was committed by Emma Purcell. Every clew which is taken np by the detectives points to the same conclusion. AT TilE CHUKCn. MlLFOBD, N. J., Jan. 7.-The church was crowded witb inquisitive country folks and some difficulty was found in securing seats for tbe mourners. The casket was placed just within thealtar rail in front of tbe pulpit, and aftor tho country folks had gazed long at it thoy commenced to uudge one another and ask where tho dentist and tho typo writer were sittioj;. As a consequence tho little framo church hummed with the v,-hisi>cr-iog, Miss Purccll wopt copiously. Dr. Kniffin was a-milarly aftcctetl. Wben tho minister had concludLd the lid was lifted from the oasket | and tbe mourners took the last look at the Hs  ia Restless and at   Times Delirious. Washington, Jan. 7.-Judge Kelly has had a very bad day. He is restless, very weak and delirious at times, and no hope is entertained by those near him for a sub Btantial change for the better. Weather Reports-Fanaral or Mrs. Redner- Stabbing Affray at North Bend-Mission a IT society ateet!ng-Commissioners Appointments-Lnmhermen Want Snow-Other News. Postmaster Barker now receives daily weather reports. The maps are posted in tbe windows of the post office, and are consulted by hundreds of people. As the predictions on the chart were made for the day previous to tbe one on whioh tbey are posted tbey aie not of much consequence, aa far as the indications are eonoerned. With the assistance of the maps, however, the condition of the weather at different places throughout the United States can be ascertained, and the people themselves ean "predict" or foretell the weather. The residents of Look Haven appreciated greatly the signal service predictions whioh were formerly sent to this oity and made known by tbe display of flags on tbe Simons' building. As that method of indicating ohange of weather has been discontinued the publio will no doubt consult the weather maps at the post offioe quite frequently. Stockholders Matting. The Williamsport Gaztlit and Bulletin says: A large meeting of the subscribers to tbe stock of the Susquehanna Trust and Safe Deposit Company was held last evening, in the offioe of the Lumberman's National Bank. Large additional subscriptions ranging from (500 to $",000, aggregating (200,000, were received from the city, Jersey Shore, Look Haven, Money and other tows. An Executive Committee wsa appointed to secure a a charter. Hon. R. J. C. Walker was chairman of the meeting, and James B. Coryell, Esq., Secretary. The meeting adjourned to meet again at oall of tbe Chair. '  Fire at Lewiston. JjEWI3TON, He, Jan. 7.-The kewte-ton city building caught fire in the elevator shaft to-night and was totally burned. It was a high brick structure 200 by 60 feet, with an "L" containing the various city offices, a splendid city hall, tbe most commodious of any in Maine, armorieB of several military organizations and the rooms of the Manufacturers and Mechanics' association, while in tbe "L" was located the postofiice. Tbe building was erected ten years ago at a cost of $250,000 and is totally ruined. There was no insurance upon it. The valuable library of tbe Manufacturers and Mechanics' Association, consisting of 11,000 volumes, was wholly destroyed. The city records are supposed to be safe in the heavy vaults. The court records were taken out, atd tbe city treasurer saved his valuables. The military companies lost all their equipments. Postmaster Walker saved all the mails and most of the government property. A Petition from the Misers. FuKxsrjTAWXEY, Pa., Jan. 7.-The locked out miners presented a petition to Judge Wilson at Brookville to-day, asking for a rule to show cause wby the the evlo-tions ordered by tbe Buffalo, Rochester and Pittsburg coal oompany at Walstou and Adrian should not bo stayed. The court replied that there was no law he knew of to justify an inhinotion; that tbe supreme court had soveral times pronounoed the ten days leases valid. Uviress to n Million. Buffalo, Jan. 7.-Mrs. L. Burr, of this oity, bas just received notice that she is hoiross to a fortune of $1,000,000. A few days ago Supervisor Miller, of Yorkshire, Cattasauqua county, received aletterfrom Attorney Geueral Tabor, asking for iufor-mation about Solomon Linoon, of Yorkshire, or if he was dead, of his heirs. The letter states that Lincoln's grandfather bad died, leaving him a fortune estimated at $1,000,000. Grip Plays a Full Hand Here. New Yoke, Jan, 7.-The meeting of the officials of tho coal oompanies called for to-day has been postponed, subject to a call because several representatives were laid up with tbe grip and could not attend. Victims of a Collision. Easton, Jan. 7.-A freight and construction train collided this morning below Belvidero. Richard Walton and William Haggorty, engineers, were injured, tbe former fatally.   He has since died. The State Dinner. Washington, Jan. 7.-The President and Mrs. Harrison gave their first State diunor to night in honor of the Vioe President and Mrs. Morton and the members of tho Cabinet and tbeir wives. Tho floral decorations were unusually elaborate and beautifully placed. TERSELY TOLD TALES. All the Latest Local Events Up to 2:30 P. It Told in a Concise Manner. KEWS  FB0M THE  fOTJB WARDS The lumbermen are beginning to feel considerable anxiety about the result of the continued warm weather. Tbe logs are all out and "skidded" ready for sliding. What is wanted now is freezing weather, and plenty of it Host of the men employed on the lumber jobs are coming oat of the woods, and many or the camps are deserted by all exoeptlng the few men who are caring for the teams. Tbe best winter month is going by without snow or ice, and it a cold spell does come business will be rushed as fast as possible in tbe woods. In Foil Bloom. Mrs. Edward Clark presented us this morning with a handsome bouquet of jessamine flowers, which were taken from bnih in the yard at Mr. and Mrs. Clark's residence, East Water street. The jessamine bush Is on the north side of the boose and is covered with flowers on thi8 the 8th day of January. The most remarkable thiog about it is that the flowers are more perfect and healthier looking than they were last spring. It is not likely that such a sight was ever seen before in this oity. District Lode* Meeting. A meeting of the District Lodge of Good Templars, for the conuties of Sullivan, Cameron, Centre, Lycoming and Clinton will be held in this oity this week. The first session will be held to-morrow morning in the P. O. S. of A. oamp room. Over one bnndred delegates are expected to be present. Grand Secretary Cbarles Steele, of Mioersville, will be present and number of other Good Tempi irs are also expected. An Energetic Firm. Messrs. Fredericks & Jefferis who have succeeded L. M. Patterson in tbe grocery business is an energetlo firm and will maintain the excellent reputation established by tbeir predecessor for keeping first-class goods. Although young in years both have bad considerable experienoe at the business and are well equipped to make their undertaking a success. Read their advertisement In to-days issue- --  �- Fnneral of Mrs. Radnor. The funeral of Mrs. Phoebe Redner took place yesterday afternoon from ber late residence on West Water street. The services were conducted by Rev. Joseph Nesbitt, of the Presbyterian ohnrob, assisted by R. W. Perkins, of tbe Baptist ohnrob. The pall bearers were the two sons of the deceased, R. H. and James Boggis, ber son-in-law, J. B. Losher, and grandson William Losher. Commissioners Appointments. The County Commissioners have made tbe following appointments for the ensuing year: Clerk, E. 8. McNaul, Attorney, T. C. Hippie; Physician, Dr. A. G. WalU; Janitor, R. H. Krebs; Wat ohm �n, Jacob Btrunk, CHAT BV THE WAY. Items of �ical and General Interest Gathered by Our Reporters. Wine Is a mocker And strong drink is raging. But who cares for that When his thirst he's assuaging? Tie only next day. When his temples are aching, He thinks what ft Tool Of himself he's been making. Say mud to a liveryman and get knocked down. There are many batchelors left over from last year's stock. Tbe livery horses are eating their heads off this sleighless weather. A man who frequently has the tremens should marry a snake charmer. Pouring champagne over sauer kraut is like harnessing a skylark with a donkey. It is certainly bad polioy to jump on a man before he is down. He may turn on yon. | Don't be a olam, but if you must be a Little Neck. You'll get more for yourself. A new broom sweeps clean, but it takes an old one to get down into the corners and creases. Young lady, do yon know that every young man you flirt with, will make you the subject of ankind remarks. An old maid said she wished she was an anctioneer, for then it would be perfectly proper to say:  "Make mean oiler." An experienced young man says it takes only one letter to tell the difference between tbe summer and winter styles of oourtship, viz: Gate-grate. An exchange says some women, who wonld never say a word themselves against aofther woman, are willing to smile sweetly and say nothing wben some one-else is tearing ber character to pieces. Tobacco boys will make tobacco men with tobacco mouths and tobacco breaths' tobacco pockets and a general tobacco smell. And what is worse, they will have tobacco appetites, whioh will crave for tobacco enough in their life time to buy a small farm and raise a small family. Tbey will, moreover, spit tobacco all along tbeir way through life, to the annoyance of tbeir neighbors, and the displeasure of their wives and families, and exert a bad influence on tbe habits of the boys. THE NEGRO'S FUTURE HOME Senator Morgan Thinks That Africa is Their Proper Abiding Place. THE LAND OF FLOWERS. THE POSSIBILITIES OF THE CONGO Non-F artisan Temperance Women. The following call, signed by MrB. Harry White, of Indiana, Miss M. S. Sliep-pard, of Mansfield, and representatives from seventeen counties in the State, has been issued for a conference to be held in Philadelphia on tbe 16th and 17th inst. The call reads at follows: A crisis in the progress of women's Christian temperance work has come, whioh makes It necessary that the temperance women of Pennsylvania who are opposed to the partisan policy of the National W. C. T. U. shall meet in conference, to unite and decide upon their future notion. Chester, Butler, Tioga and Lebigh County W. C. T. Unions have already divided. Individual unions throughout the State have withdrawn, and many noble Christian temperance workers decline longer to approve, by remaining in the W. C. T. TJ., of a polioy that their conscience and judgment condemn, while many who have quietly dropped out of tbe work are now expressing a desire to join an organisation formed upon tbe original plan of the W. C. T. U. A conference of all women who desire to do Christian temperance work, and who object to the partisan policy of the National W. C. T. TJ., is therefore called to meet in the hall of the Amerioan Sunday School Union, 1122 Chestnut street, Philadelphia, on the 10th and 17th of January, 1390, at 10 a. m. It is moat earnestly urged that officers of non-partisan W. C. T. Unions, local and county, of W. C. T. Leagues, and all other non-partisan woman's temperanoe organizations, as well as individual Christian temperanoe workers who approve this oall, be present at this oonferenoe. A Reasonable Proposition. From the Chicago Tribune. Customer-"Have you a diamond that would match this one of mine in size and shape?" Jeweler (somewhat in the pawnbroking line)-"I think I have. Yes, here is one -a beautiful stoue-exact match. See. "Yes.  What's it worth?" "It's worth $150. Let you have it for $100." "Urn-let me see.  Two exact matches in diamonds are hard to get, ain't tbey?" "They are." "And wben a man has.'em they're worth more together than if he had two of equal value but different shape?" "Yes, they are worth a good deal more. With another stone to matoh it yours would be cheap at $200." "Well, give me $75 on it, can't you?" An African Republic that May Hold Oat Many Advantages to the Colored Race in America-The Question of Incongruity Between the Whites and Blacks Discussed In the Senate. Washington, Jan. 7.-In the Senate nearly tbe entire day was consumed by Senator Morgan, who advocated the passage of Senator Butler's bill providing for the immigration of negroes from this country to Africa. The Speaker argued that there was a natural incongruity and an Irrespressible conflict between whites and blacks, which nothing could cure except separation, and he therefore urged the adoption of this plan of assisting the colored people to go to Africa. In summing up bis speech Senator Morgan pointed to the fact that the negroes had no chance to rise in thiB country. There were no negro bank Presidents, no negro railroad Presidents, no negro Presidents of manufacturing, commercial, mining or navigation companies, no negro directors, cashiers or tellers in banks, no negro engineers or conductors on Railways, no negro Btate~or Federal Judges, no negro Governors of a State or Territory, no negro in any Northern Legislature, no negro Representative in either House of Congress from any Northern State. The negroe's entire field of endeavor was limited to political exploits. This field was occupied witb little benefit to himself and with great injury to others. Political influence would never lift the negro race in this country above its present level. On the oontrary the friotion or collision caused by the negroe's nse of the ballot would create more and more envy against tbe negro race. Mr. Morgan looked forward to the establishment of a free Republican government in tbe Congo region by tbe influence of American negroes, who would thus be the redeemers and regenerators of their fatherland. in the house. In the House Speaker Reed announced that he had visited the home of the Hon. Samuel J. Randall and administered the oath of offioe to him. Then ensued qnite a lively debate brought out by Democratic objection to tbe transaction of business under the rules of the last Congress, which have been adopted from time to time, pending a report by the Committee on Rules. The Repnblioans finally carried their point, tbe Speaker being sustained on a ruling he had made by a party vote. The Second Personally-conducted Tour to Florida via Venna. R. K. The first of the series of persouaUy-coo-ducted winter pleasure tours to Florida, under tbe auspioes of tbe Pennsylvania Railroad Company, left New York on January 7th, and, notwithstanding the unfavorable weather, proved a marked suo-oess. The seoond of the series is fixed for Tuesday, January 21at. The party will leave New York by special ttain of Pullman sleeping and dining care at 9:20 a. m., Philadelphia at 11:53 a. m,and arrive in Jacksonville tbe next evening. Tbe special train will be in charge of the Tourist Agent and Chaperon, who will render the members of tho party every assistance toward making the journey pleasant and comfortable. Considering the very hiBh grade of these tours the rates are exceedingly low. Excursion tickets, including railway transportation, Pullman accommodations, and meals en route in both directions, will be sold from New York at $50, Philadelphia at $48, and at proportionate rates from other principal stations on the system. . Tbe tickets must be nsed on the special trains in both directions, and are limited to two weeks in Florida. No other arrangement offers such a desirable medium for a pleasant winter visit to tbe tropics. The next party promises to he a very large one, and to insure engagements they should be made well in advance. Itineraries may be procured of tloket agents, and berths and tickets may be secured in advance by addressing S. W. F. Draper, Tourist Agent, 843 Breadway, New York, or W. W. Lord, Sr., Tourist Agent, 205 Washington street, Boston, Mass. South Dakota. Helena, Mont., Jan. 7.-The Demo crats met this afternoon in joint session. Efforts on the part of candidates Clark and Friens brought out a quorum, and on the first ballot Clark and Megin-ness were elected as Democratic Senators from Montaca by a vote of 87 each. W. A. Clark was the President of the late Constitutional Convention of Montana and well known banker and the mine owner or Butte. ......." Martin MaginneBs bas repeatedly represented Montana as a delegate in Congress. . Governor Toole, it is said, has signed tbe certificate of their election, but Secretary of State Rockwell will refuse official authentication and will withhold the State Seal._ _ Died at Danville. A telegram was received by S. Millar McCormick, Esq., this morning stating that Franklin Fetriken had died in Danville last night of pneumonia. His remains will be brought to this oity, bis former home, for interment. At tbe Opera Hons*. A large and much pleased audienee was at the Opera House last night to langh at the antios and enjoy tbe finer sentiment of " That Boy of Dan's, or True Irish Hearts" as performed by the Waite comody company. Miss Neilson was suffering from a severe cold whioh appeared to distress ber greatly yet she managed to take her part of " That Boy of Dan's " in a highly satisfactory manner. In fact the majority of the company have the " grippe " or are just getting over it which requires an extra exertion npon tbeir part to throw tbe necessary life and animation into their work to make a successful production. Sam Rhoe held the luoky number that carried off the silver ioe pitcher. His number was 803 and was the third one drawn from the hat. Another silver water pitcher will be given away to-morrow night and all who purchase tickets for to night's performance or any time during the week will have an opportunity of securing it. To-night Bartley Campbell's beautiful and intensely interesting drama "Yan, the Virginian; or, The Double Marriage" will be produced. This play gives Mr. Waite and Miss Clara Davenport an opportunity to display tbeir capabilities al finished artists. It was one of the best plays of their former engagement and will doubtless draw a big house to-nigbt. Attention Golden Katies.     All members of Crescent Commandery are requested to be at the camp room in full uniform after Castle meeting to-night. Business of importance is to be transacted. --  -- NEWS OF THE NATION. M lsslonary Society Meeting*. The ladies of tho Missionary Society of BaldEigle and Nittany Valley Presbyterian Church, will meet at the residence of William Hayes, Maokeyville, Thursday afternoon at 2 p. m. No Chance la the Situation. Columbus, O., Jan. 7.-The contest for the Senate bas-,showo no material change to-day exoept in the way of unsupported olaims in behalf of tho candidates, Brice, Thomas and McMahoti. The maoagors for Brice claim that they Iiava sufficient strength to secure his nomination ou almost any ballot they desire, tho second being most frequently mentioned. Mc-Mabon does not concede tbe claims of strength for Brice and is somewhat aggressive and hopeful. There is a general Burface impressiou among those who have watched the contest that Brioe will be the nominee of the caucus to beheld on Thursday evening. Judge Brewer was sworn in as an Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of tbe United States at noon Monday, and immediately took his seat upon the bench. Albert Miller was arrested in West Fairview, Pa., Monday, charged witb having murdered Christian Drum at Emporium, in August last. Miller declares that he is innocent. A wreoking train went through an iron bridge over a creek near Wellsborougb, Pa, on Sunday night. Grant Milliken and Daniel Howard were killed and eighteen others were injured, one probably fatally. The snow storm in tbe Sierra Nevada Mountains, which bas raged for several days, has abated, and the Central Pacific Railroad line over the mountains is now cleared and travel resumed. For tbe present, however, freight trains Wilt not move. Carson Parker was found dead in  saloon in Pueblo, Colorado, ou Sunday. At one time be was one of the most eminent preachers of tbe Methodist Episcopal Church in New York State. He beoame a drunkard and outcast and wandered to Pueblo.  He leaves a family In Indiana. ' One of tbe thousand barrel stills of the Naphtha Works at the Standard's Solar Rehnery in Lima, Ohio, exploded Monday afternoon, shaking all the houses in tbe city. Tbe oil immediately caught fire. Nine men were briused and burned, two of whom, William Bulver and Peter Devine, are believed to be ia a critical condition. An explosion of gas occurred at tbe Nottingham Mine, at Plymouth, Pa., Moo-day evening, by which five miners weie imprisoned lor a time, but they were all got out finally without injury. Thomas Richards, who was in auotuer part of the mine, was severely burned. Part of the workings ol the mine are under the Sus-qnehauna river, and the miners state that water U oozing through near wbere a osve in occurred last week. The fear tbe river may break into the mine. The mail traiu on the Pennsylvania Railroad, due at Pittsburg at 5.15 p. m. Monday, made a terrible record for itself. At Tyrone it killed Yardmaater Adam Wolfgang, and probably fatally injured .Robert Waley, conductor, of Altoona. Stabblne Array at North Bend.        j They were struck by the engine while The Renoro Newt tells of a stabbing standing on tho track.  At Dennis'Creek, affray * bioh occurred at North Bend ton miles east of Pittsburg, tbe train rain Monday morning. Tbo parties are Italians.! �Tf a"
                            

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Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

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