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   Lock Haven Express (Newspaper) - March 12, 1890, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania                                0BT SOWZHIsJ 'If NINTH YEAR-NO. 10. LOCK HAVEN, PA., WEDNESDAY, MAKCH 12, 1890. PRICE-TWO CENTS, EVEN ING EXPRESS KINSLOK ISUOTHEKS---FUBLISHKK8 CURRENT COMMENT. Sexatok Quay's son R"oIu.rd is said to be slated fur nomination fur the Legislature from Bearer county Dcxt full. Germany has given another pledge to the peace of Europe by adding fifty additional b&ttuiks of artillery to ber army. The admission of th� Republicans elected to the United States Senate in Montana will givu ibe Republicans a clear majority of teo in the Uuited States tdeuate. The Qovcrnniout officials have seized about $400,000 worth of cut timber which gangs of timber thieves were stealing on publio lauds down in Alabama. Bow long these scoundrels have been at work is not stated. The Wjommg Territory Senate has abolished secret sessions. They have woman suffrage out there, and it was only a question of time until some woman became a State Senator, when secrecy would be impossible. Chicago will oidinarily grant a divorce for the askiug, but she doesn't propose to be divorced from the Wurld's Fair. Even if she isn't satisfied with ber bargain Bho may feel that she wooed the fair for bet. teror worse. EVENTS FROM EVERYWHERE White House Ladies and Others to Enjoy Florida's Balmy Breezes. THE WOfiK OF CONGRESS YESTERDAY A large shipment of old worn-out and generally broken down horses from London a few days ago, revealed the fact that they were iotended for butchers in France and Germany, by whom tbey were to be con verted into juicy steaks and appetizing bologna sausages. What Senator Allison knows, says the New York Herald, is that he has seven full years in the Senate before him, with no one to molest him or make bim afraid. He was sixty-one years old the other day, and will be sixty-eight before bis Senatorial life now assured runs out. That is a good thing to know. The announcement that ex Chief Justice Agnew in the evening of his long and useful life is threatened with blindness will be heard with sorrow by his fellow citizens all over the State. No more respected jurist ever sat ou the bench of the Supreme Court, and it is sad that this affliction should weigh him down in his old age. Passed its Eighth Milestone, DuBois Dally Courier. The Evening Express, of Lock Haven, one of our most valued exchanges, and one of the best Republican journals in the interior of the State, has just entered upon the ninth year of its existence with better prospects and better patronage than at any time in its history. The Messrs. Kins-loe deserve all their past success and stilt greater in the future. Tbey have maintained a high character for both, the Express and the Weekly Republican and done so only by the exercise of untiring industry and fairness and by the aid of the experience of a lifetime spent in the journalistic held. Clinton i county is Democratic and the tat>k of maintaining journals of the opposite political faith therein has not been an eaey onft, ' and the fact that they have so well suo-1 ceeded is greatly to the credit of all, both j father and sons, whose ability and enter-: prise have given to the Republicans of! Clinton an organ of which they may well; be proud and which they should still more ! liberally support. ; C banco of Venae Or anted. Mifflintown, March 11.-The MifHio Bridge company, through their counsel, George Jacobs, Esq., at the orphans' and argument court iu session to-day, took an appeal to the appraisement of $25,000 placed on the Miffiin bridge, on which it was taken and freed by the county by the decision of the court at' the February terra. A change of venue was asked and granted and the case will be tried in the M.ffiin county courts. Another Ca�hler In Trouble. New York, March 11.-A. A. Courtier, cashier of the Equitable Bank, was arrested this afternoon in general sessions court bouse. The arrest was made on five indictments, three for forgery and two for having received deposits after the bank became insolvent. The prisoner was taken before Judge Fitzgerald where he plead not guilty. Bail was Gled at $10,000, and he was remanded until be secures bail. Marked by Practical Achievement, When all the facts are considered, it must be acknowledged by any man not blinded with partisan feeling, that in one year the Republican Administration has settled a large number of troublesome questions and cleared the ground for putting at refit many other causes of national annoyance and apprehension.-T?oy Jiffies. Found. A child's new shoe was found on the street and left at this office, where the owner oau receive it. The moon was full," said Jaggs last night.  "Happy moon,'' Untdy Will be Canllrmed-New Corporations Chartered-The Bay, View Accident -TeitJnionr of the Conductor Before the Coroner'e Jury-A Ball Player Will Feel the Wire WASHiKafON, March 11.-Mrs. Harrison, Mrs. Wanamaker, Mrs. Russell B. Harrison, Miss Wanamaker, Mrs, Colonel Wilson, of Philadelphia, Miss Robinson, of New York, and Mr. Hammond, of Trenton, will leave Washington Thursday morning in the private car of President Ionian, of the Richmond and Danville Railroad, for a trip south. Russell B. Harrison will accompany thero. Friday will be spent in Charestoo, and the party expect to arrive at St. Augustine in time to attend the dedicatory service of the new church erected by Henry M. Flagler, as a memorial to his son. After spending several days in Florida the party will return to Washington by way of Atlanta and Chattanooga. This will be Mrs. Harrison's first trip south of Washington. the dat in congress. Washington, March 11.- In the House to-day among the public building bills passed were those providing for struct ures at Chester and Scranton. The bill providing for the admission of the territory of Wyoming was considered in Committee of the Whole. Senator Mitchell introduced in the Senate to-day a joint resolution proposing an amendment to the constitution providing for the erection of Senators by the votes of the qualified electors in the States. The resolution providing fortheexclusion from the record of the sentences interpolated by Call in the report of his remarks in the discussion with Chandler some weeks ago, was called up and discussed lengthily, but when it came to a vote it was found that no q no rum was present, and the Senate adjourned without disposing of the matter. Senator Do lph'B In vei ligation- Washington, March 11.-Senator Dolph'e investigating committee to-day continued its search for the source from which newspaper correspondents obtain information in regard to executive sessions of the Senate. All the Senators who are in the city having been examined a number of Senate employes were examined today. At 5 o'clock the committee adjourned until to morrow, when the examination of employes will probably be concluded. Bmdy Will be Confirmed. Washington, March 11.-The Senate Committee on Finance to-day ordered a favorable report to be made upon the nomination of James D. Brady to be Collector Of Internal Revenue for the Second District of Virginia. Mr. Brady's name has been before the committee since December 19, 1889. KILLED  HER  HUSBAND. An Italian Woman I'unnda Her Bettor-Half to Death With a alio*. Boston, March 11.-Mrs. Mary Dondcro was arrested at her home, No. 0* Mechanic court, at the north end, this afternoon, charged with the murder of her husband, Anglo Dondero. Mis. Dondero and her husband are Italians. Dondero had been sick for some time. Last Saturday nii^ht he was sitting ou the side of his bed preparatory to retiring. He had gotten his shoes off and was talking with his wife when they both got angry at something that was said, and began to quarrel. Mrs. Dondero, it is alleged, fiually picked up one of her husband's shoes and threw it at him. It happened to be a heavy one and when it struck him ou the left side it knocked him down. Not content with this Mrs. Dondero is said to have assailed ber husband while he was on tho floor unconscious. On Sunday the man died of bis injuries at hiB home. The Act of an Imane Girl. Roanoke, Va., March 11.-Just after dark last night Miss Nora Wooten went to the residence of Dr. H. A. Sinis, a prominent physician, and on bis appearance in answer to her summons placed a pistol to bis face and fired. The bullet struck his chin and glanced off without inflicting serious injuries. About two weeks ago Miss Wooten was adjudged insano by a Commissioner of Lunacy, but for some unexplained cause tbe authorities neglected to have her confined. Bronchi Home for Burial. Lemuel Sutch, who was sentencod to the penitentiary about a year ago at Ridg-way, died on Sunday. His body was sent from Pittsburg, to North Bend yesterday for interment. Sutch was formerly a resident of Lock Havon. DK.VTll OF TAULKGE. The Ex r*Jiijjr�(i*rrmn Finally IHra of Hli Wonuria. Washington, March 11,-Ex-Con gressman William P. Taulbee, of Ken tucky, who was shot on February 28th near the entrance to tbe Capitol by Charles E. Kiuclad, correspondent of tbe Louis ville Times, and who has since been hovering between life and ceatb, died at 5 o'clock this morning. Mr. Taulbec's family had been summoned, and when ho passed away his brother, Dr. Taulbee, his son, a young man about 19 years of age, hia brother-in-law, Dr. Bayne, the attending surgeon, and Major Blackburn, of Kentucky, were around his bedside. The death was due of course to the effects of the pistol wound. As far as can bo ascertained no arrangements for the funeral have been made. Tbe police have been following Kincaid, who has been out on $2,000 since it became evident that Mr. Taulbce's case was well nigh hopeless, and he was arrested a very short wbilB after the latter's death and locked up to await tbe action of tho court. Mr. Kincaid made.no effort to escape while he was at liberty, and announced his intention to surrender himself to the authorities in case his pistol shot should result fatally.; Within an hour after bis arrest Kincaid was so prostrated with nervous exhaustion that it was necessary to call his regular physician, Dr. Harrison, who remained with him the most of the day. Kinoaid's condition is serious, and it is the opinion, of many of hi* friends that he will not live to stand his trial. will defend kincaid. Louisville, March 11.-Aaron KohD, a noted criminal lawyer of this city, and Jud&e Hargig, the well known jurist of Kentucky, have been retained by KiucaiiTB Kentucky frimds to defend him in his trial. _^ ^_ The Tobacco Market Farmers are complaining of the dullness of the tobacco market and the nonappearance of buyers for their crop of 1889. The Lancaster Examiner says the market in that section is showing great activity. Some buyers arc at work purchasing the new crop, paying from 5 to 15 cents for wrappers, while exceptionally fine crops j bring a few cents more, and considerable 1 quantities were delivered at the ware- \ houses on Saturday. But the buyers who , have been purchasing most largely, have, ! tbey nay, ceased operations because of tbe piescnt unsatisfactory conditiou of the crop. J. Gust Zook says that ho has stop- | ped because much of the crop is badly \ dam need with stem and black rot caused by the wet eeaeon and too early stripping. , lie will suspend operations until after tbe I crop 18 sweated, and says that farmers; should look after their tobacco carefully and re-handle it after sweating. Those | who were nut too hasty iu taking their I tobacco from the poles may have escaped I the danmgvs others have suffered. I Stanley'* Own Book. Mr. Stanley has advanced so far with hi* account of his adventures in achieving tbe rcscuo of Einiu as to be able to announce tho title of bis book. All sensible persons will await with patience for the publication of the authentic account ,lIu Darkest Africa, and the QueBt, Rescue, and Retreat of Emin, tho Governor of Equitoria,1' though thero will bo an abundance of StanU-y literature turned out from the printing presses duiing the next few months. Probably tbe smooth-tongued book-agent will be able to convince some guileless persons that ho is retailing "Stanley's Own" long before the only genuine narrative of the great traveler's heroism, pi ivatiou and buffering is given to tho world. Would-bv purchasers should be on their guard.-New York Tribune. A Task Women Hate. A western editor who has evidently " been there," launches out into rhymo and thus sings a talo of woe: " Whether early, whether late, there Is" one thing women hate; there is one thing tbey do against their wishes; there is notklbg 'ncatb the hkics they so mortally despise as to have to go and wash the darned old dishes. They can cook and play tbe host, fry potatoes, fix a roast, make a pudding, apple pie, and cake delicious; but they rave around liko sinners, when they all get done their dinners, and go out to wash the darned old dirty dishes." The Case Againit Parnetl. London, March 11.-It is improbable that the divorce case iu which Parnell is co-respondent wilt be tried before Autumn. Paruoll asked for and obtained further and more definite details as to times, when, and places where the acts are alleged to have been committed. He is entitled to three weeks in which to file his answer, but he will probably apply ff>r an extension of time. Visitor-"You look utterly worn our, Miss Scpnie. 1 suppo.-o yen have been bored with callers all morning?" Miss Sophie (languidly)-"Oh, no; you're tho very first." EPITOME OF EVENTS. Local Items Taken Prom Our Reporter's Note Book. PUNGENT POT PODKBI. WHAT HE GOT OH HIS  B0USDS. The Island Bridge*-New Luinlier Firm-Dear Irish Boy-No Flood �t Clearfield- Going- to Phillpabnrg-Central PeVnuyl-vanla M. K, Conference-Weddlnc Announcement. A Wiiliamsport paper recently gave a column article on Great Island and tbe new bridges which tbe Commissioners of this county have contracted for. Tbe article stated that tbe total length of tbe two bridges would be 580 feet and that there would bo but one span at the West end. These statements are incorrect. Tbe total length of the bridges will be S20 feet, and there will be two spans at tbe west end. The total cost including the stouo work will exceed 834.000. Items From Down the River.' From the WilIiamsportGazette and Bulletin. Conductor Keller, of tho Philadelphia and Erie railroad, has just won tbe hand, somest gold headed can* in Williamsport-Ile has won within a few years past several valuable prizes in the shape of broecb-loading guns and rifles; two valuable meerschaum pipes, an 800 pound bog and other articles, James Mentzing, of the First ward, is being congratulated by bis friends over the arrival at his borne of twin boys. Six years ago bis wife presented him with a pair of girls, but his joy over tbe gift of two sound, healthy boys is almost unbounded. Mr. Mentzing is a good citizen and is thoroughly deserving of his good fortune. For Keckleu Driving. Persons who are in the habit cf driviog through the streets in a reckless manner should take warning from tbe fate of Charles H. Mooney and Peter J. Grady, convicted of involuntary manslaughter in running down and killing Michael Kennedy while thoy were drivin/j recklessly down Main street, Norristown, on February G. They were sentenced Saturday, Mooney to four months aud Grady to three months imprisonment, and each to pay a fine of $25. Robber}' at Snow Shoe. On Monday night the general store of T, B. Breddinger, at Snow Shoe, was entered by robbers, who blew the safe open with powder after which they took from it a roll of checks amounting to about $400. The safe was opened in a manner similar to that in which the safe in the office of the Flemington Mills was opened. There is no clue to the robbers who are likely traveling professionals. Central Pcnn'a. M. E. Conference. On Wednesday, March 19th, the twenty-second annual session of the Pennsylvania M. E. conference will convene at Carlisle. Bishop Foster will preside. The secretary is Rev. D. S. Monroe, of Altoona; the recorder, Rev. W. W. Evans; statistical secretary, Rev. P. P. Strawinski, aud treasurer, Rev. M. P. Crosthwaito. Going to Phllipihurg. H. R. Whit comb, the well known clothier, will leave tbis oity next week and go to Philipsburg where be will open a clothing store. Mr. Whitoomb will commence racking his goods to-morrow for shipment. Wedding Announcement. Cards are out for the marriage of Philip A. /-indel and Miss Margaret E. Toner. The ceremony wilt" be performed in the English Lutheran Church, Thursday evening, 20th Inst, at 8:30 o'clock. New Lumber Firm. Messrs. R. W. MeCormiok & Son have purchased an interest in the saw mill of C. F. Bickford and the late W. M. Rick-ford. The new firm name will be Bickford & McCormick. No Flood �t Clearfield. A telephone message from Clearfield this morning states there is no flood there. The river at tbis place has not risen yet. PERSONAL    FENCILING9. Sheriff Leahy made a trip up river today. Adjutant General Hastings spent yesterday afternoon iu this oity. J. II. Holt, the well-known lumberman of Snow Shoe, was a Fallon House guest last night. Harry Fux and II. Walters were among tbe passengers leaving on Erie mail West this morning. A Kulp returned last night from Philadelphia, where he has been studying at a school of Pharmacy. Ex-Sheriff P. B. Smith is carrying his left arm in a sling to-dny, on account of its being disabled by rheumatism. J. F. Megtnness, Esq., ex-editor of the Wiiliamsport Gazette and BulUtin, spent a few hours in Look Haven yesterday. A MiflculJaneoua Mixture of Sense and Nonsense Scissored and Scribbled. I'm a young ton Kb; I wanter be rough And ter he as bad as X can, I'll pouud any Jay Who dares fer to say Dat I'll ever turn In ter a man. Ah, ye give a pant; 1 belong ter degang, And I don't see de uue fer to work, I'll L'urap any man, see. Hat says dat ter me. Ye needn't lake me fer a Turk. A man of means is too often a man of meanness. The latest thing iu boys' trousers-bis hand. There is arising the question as to whether New York or Illinois is the Empire State. Ladies will wear long sleeves. A little rosette on a lady's slipper imparts the effect of a high instep. Plenty of lace on summer frocks.' It is now settled that Shamokin is to have a free mail delivery. Lenten luncheons are very simple. Fame, my son. Is an empty thing-Empty as a skull's grim sockets; But often to a man 'twill bring Wherewithal to mi his pockets. In the cage the average life of tbe canary is 11 to 15 years. Next summer will subject unmarried ladies, who were of marriageable age ten years ago, to another severe test for truth-telling when the census enumerator comes around. AH girls of ordinary intelligence are aware that their ages were then recorded, and none will lose sight of tbe fact that in tbe revolution of time a corresponding increase in ages cannot be evaded. The militia prefer asphalt pavements for parades. Jacque rosea bave never lost their popularity. The blades of corn stalk to and fro As the greeu bull rushes by, And the grasses shod as they see it go, And the sweet potatoes eye. Then the corn declares It would like to ear, What the cabbage head to say, Bnt the slippery elm bark so clear TUat they raise it celery. The wheat is shocked and ber feelings hurt. For it goes against the grain When a strawberry runner tries to flirt W 1th a dandy sugar cane. Boston doesn't like the taste of the new red postage stamp. If Boston will moisten the corners of ber envelopes, she will avoid tbe necessity of tasting the stamps. Young Wife-Oh, John, the rats have eaten all my angel oakel Husband-What!  All of it? Young Wife-Every piece. I feel like crying. Husband-Ob, pshaw 1 Don't cry over a few rats. The flowers which manifested a desire to bloom in the spring have changed their minds. Lover-Don't withhold your consent on aocount of my income, sir. I can support your daughter ou $25 a week. Pater-Then you are a jim dandy. I never could. There is always something or other amiss The tide is at �bb when I want It at flow, A fleck and a now to mar the bliss. Thai mljjht easily be perfect. I know; If I could but make things come and go. Many a man will work all night gathering chips aud then allow bis wife to build fire in the morning. Four girls and forty-eight men attended a South Eastun dance a few nights ago. It is a truthful saying tbat many a coffin Is ooverod with roses by hands that never before gave the occupant anything but thorns. It is considered the proper caper now for a man to top off with a soft felt bat dented in on top, after a fashion which was prevalent a score of years ago. It is claimed that Shamokin'snew Presbyterian Church jb one of the finest in tbe State Our natural brunettes or blondes Are like kinds words aud why? Been use- or ho the adage runs- These kind words never dye. Moke ready made shoes are sold now than ever. The preferred veil is a strip of tulle. "This Dear Irish Boy" is in Harrisburg to night. It is said a Pittsburg man has nearly perfected a machine that will locate a dude's brains. Trie three cent piece aud the twenty cent piece are to be abanoncd, and no more will the lightuiug ticket seller at the circus palm tho former off for a dime and tho latter for a quarter on tbe unsuspecting Reubens who are so anxious to get into tbe big tent tbat they do not examine their change closely. NEW YORK MURDER MYSTERY Efforts of the Police to Clear Up the Foul Crime Rewarded by Success. THE  VICTIM  FULLY IDENTIFIED Her Maine Was SalUe Green Boyd, and She Waa tbe Divorced Wife or Isaac Jacobs, the Sfurderer-An Agreement Between the Two to Live Together Again Mot Kept -Not Favored by England. New Yoiik, March 11.-The murdered body of.a young Jewess was found in tbe cellar of tbe bouse No. 3 Eldridge street, New York, and tbe case is surrounded by mystery.  The police, however, believe that they have found a elue to the identity of tbe woman. The clue was furnished by young Isaao Shapiro, a Hebrew, 14 years old, who attended tbe sehool at the bou�e where tbe body was found. He bad lived for some time with Isaac Jacobs, who, on February lGtb, last, killed Herman Bogozinski, and attempted to kill the latter's wife and son, after which he shot himself. Shapiro recognized the coat aronnd tbe murdered woman's bead as one tbat belonged to Jaoobs. He* aUo recognized tbe piece of ticking tbat was under the body in the coal bin as having formed part of Jacobs' bed. Shapiro ran awsy from Jacobs before the sjiooting of Bogozinski. Tbe police believe tbat the murdered woman was one of Jacobs' numerous wives, for be is known to bave bad several. Jacobs was at one time janitor of tbe sobool house in which the body was found. tub woman identified. Tbe body of the woman found murdered in the cellar of No. 3, Eldridge street last night was identified to-day by a lawyer named Nathan ',J. Levy, as Sallie Green Boyd, aged 30, the divorced wife of the murderer, Isaao Jacobs. She was JacobB' second wife, and lived at 113 Co> lumbia street. Some time ago she was about to return to live with Jacobs, but tbe proposed agreement was not carried out. THE BAY VIEW ACCIDENT. Testimony of the Conductor   Before the Coroner's Jury. Buffalo, Maroh 11.-At the inquest today on the victims of the railroad accident at Bay View, Conductor Houghtaling testified to the breaking in two of the train at Dunkirk; tbat a brakeman readjusted tbe coupling, and tbe inspector sent after a hose to couple the air brakes; that be (Houghtaling) said "never mind, we bave six cars with air brakes and they will hold us all right;" tbat the last five cars could be handled with the air brakes; tbat if tbey bad been conneoted the air brakes would bave set and stopped tbe loose oars short, and that if the rear cars had been connected with air brakes there were chances tbat tbe accident would not bave happened.  The Inquest was adjourned. A Ball Player Will Feel the Wire. New Yore, March 11.-The case against Ball Player Slocum, charged with the murder of his wife, was concluded tbis afternoon. The jury rendered a verdict of murder in tbe first degree. Slocum was on a protracted spree for some days prior to January 1st. On New Year's eve he came to his home drunk with bis wife. The next morning the dead body of bis wife was found in their room- with her skull orushed with a hatcbet. Slocum escaped and waB captured later. The Hungarian Cabinet Situation. Pesth, March 11.-A conference was held to day between the Emperor, Herr Von Tisza and .Count Van Szapary to consider the Ministeral situation. It resulted in Herr Von Vii*za definitely resigning his office of Hungarian Prime Minister and the appointment of Count Von Szapary to succeed bim. No other charges were made in tho Cabinet. Mot Favored by England. Beblin, March 11.-The correspondence between Germany and Great Britain, relative to the scope of the International labor conference, has been made public. In hiB letters on tbe subjeot Lord Salisbury, tbe British Prime Minister, declined to favor any scheme looking to a legal restriction of the hours of labor. The Mine Fire Extinguished. WlLKEsrtAEUE, March 11.-The flames In the South Wilkesbarre Bhaft were extinguished tbis afternoon, and the pumping process has been stopped. Tbe water will be allowed to remain in the mine for a week, at the end of which time tbe strata will be sufficiently cooled to prevent another ontbreak of fire. An Escaped Murderer Becaptnred. Chicago, March 11.-Joseph Cbivial-kowski, aged twenty, who shot and killed his father near Stevens, Minnesota, in June, 1887, and who last September escaped from tbe Stevens jail, was arrested in a Polish church here last night. He will be returned to Minnesota. He is thought to be weakminded. HOSTKTTKR'S M1XUOMS. The Sisters of the Great Bitters Man Demand an Accounting. The estate of the late Dr. David Hostot-ter, tbe great Bitters man of Pittsburg, has at last got into the courts and a - con-tost is impending which dates back to a transaction in the early life of the parties in Lancaster county. A sister of the great bitters king is still a resident of this county and as one of the parties to tho suit tbe probable heir to a great fortune. The story reads like a romance. Jacob HoBtetter, the father of Dr. D. Hostetter, was a resident of Eatt Hempneld towrs'iip, Lancaster county. He oarried on business in a small way in Lancaster and, as recent developments have shown, was the discoverer,of the famous reoipe out of whioh Hostetter's bitters was-manufaotured and which has made millionaires many times over of its possessors. Aocording to tbe allegations of the plaintiffs in the litigation which has just been commenced, David Hostetter by means not now understood on February 17, 1838, got a transfer of tbis reoipe to himself from Jacob Hostetter, his father, and on this was fonnded the great bitters house of Hostetter & -Smith, of Pittsburg, which made many millionaires of both tbe proprietors. Jacob Hostetter had three children-David, now deceased, Mrs. Hoofstetler, at present living in Millersville, and Mrs. Stoner, of Pittsburg. Tbe surviving sisters allege tbat their father, Jacob Hostetter, was of unsound mind on February 17.1858, when the transfer was made, tbat he bad been an imbecile for some time previous, and that if David Hostetter got tbe transfer of the recipe from his- father he procured it . from a lunatic by fraud, and that it was therefore void, tbe rec.;pe remaining part of Jacob's estate, to which the two sisters were entitled to an equal share with their brother. Tbey therefore claim tbat they are entitled each to a third of tbe immense profits arising from the manufacture of the bitters under their father's recipe. A short time ago Mrs. Hoofstetler and Mrs. Stoner, the surviving executors of their father's will, gave formal notioe, through their counsel, Brown & Hensel, of Lancaster, and George C. Wilson, of the Allegheny bar, to the administrators of David Hostetter, tbat tbey would insist on an accounting of all the profits made from the reoipe during the long period which has elapsed since the time of the alleged transfer, over thirty years. At Pittsburg, last week, the personal estate of David Hostetter, amounting to $5,899,459, was distributed among the heirs, bat the Court directed tbe administrators not to lay out any money to tbe widow and children without taking a refunding bond which wonld protect tbe heirs in the event of the pending litigation being deoided against the estate. The Teal estate of Dr. David HoBtetter, aggregating a large amount, is still undisposed of by the administrator. Tbe present litigation whioh will doubtless attract the attention of tbe entire country, grows out of an accidental discovery made very recently, up to whioh time the sisters were in entire ignorance of the existeuco of the transfer of the reoipe from Jacob Hostetter to bis son David. Up to that time it was supposed tbat David was tbe discoverer of the recipe. When the estate of G. Wash. Smith, who bad been a partner of Dr. Hostetter, was being settled, a dispute arose over tbe partnership accounts. Dr. Hostetter claiming that Smith's estate was only entitled to the profits arising from the manufacture of the bitters and tbat Smith bad no property interest in the reoipe itself. In support of his position Dr. Hostetter produced in Court the famous transfer from Jacob Hostetter to David, showing the latter to be tbe sole owner. Tbis was the first intimation tbe sisters had-aa to its existence, and tbey immediately began to make investigations which have resulted in the present litigation. Eminent counsel bave been retained by both Bides and a big legal fight is on the tapis. New Corporations Chartered. HAiinisBuno, Maroh 11.-Charters were issued from the State Department to-day as follows: Federal Homestead loan and trust company, of Allegheny; capital, $15,000. The Phrouix electric company, of Mead-ville; capital, $20,000. Bloomsburg land improvement company, of Bloomsburg; capital, 330,000. The Btootu&burg silk mill; capital, 885,000. Chester and Darby Telford rad company, of Chester; capital, $75,000. Tho Samuel J. Creswell iron works, of Philadtlphin; capital, $100,000. Festival at Flemington. Ntxt Saturday evening the people of Flemington will hold a festival for tbe purpose of paying the balance of expeQgeB iucurred in building a board walk. A generous response to the invitation to attend is hoped for, and if more money tban is required for tbe payment of tbe balance is secured, the surplus, if any, will be de voted to making repairs.   

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