Saturday, March 22, 1890

Lock Haven Express

Location: Lock Haven, Pennsylvania

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Lock Haven Express (Newspaper) - March 22, 1890, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania NINTH YEAB-NO. 19. ]X)CK HAVEN, PA., SATURDAY, MAltCH 22, 1890. PRICE-TWO CENTS. EVENING EXPRESS KIN'SLOK I.KOTHKRS---rpBLISHKKS CURRENT COMMENT. Col. .Tohh A.. M. Passmoi-.e, of Philadelphia, is a candidate for the Republican nomination far Lieutenant Governor. His nomination would b-s very acceptable to his many friends, and he would till the position with honor to the State. If our Do moo rati a friends are uot careful they will doplete their entire store of adjocii.'js la their heated discussion of the new Kupublican Turiff Bill. Adjective is s i them by the baud and then suggested they pass through the house and see what was to be seen. This did not please them. They evidently think the first lady iu the land ought to play the part of a domestic and escort them everywhere. In fact, there is too much of this kind of expectation. People go to no other place and ask to be shown about. There is a considerable amount of privacy due even the President's family. A xotable illustration of what feminine pluck and brains are capable of accomplishing is afforded by the State Gazette, of Point Pleasant, W. Va., Fifteen months ago the Gazette was sold under the hammer. It had a list of some fifteen hundred delinquent subscribers. It was bought by a young lady-Miss Livia N. Simpson- who at once assumed the duties of publisher and editor of the nearly defunct sheet. Now it has two thousand cash subscribers, and is a well edited, flourishing sheet, with a rosy future before it. It is a staunch Republican newspaper, and its fair editor has, we believe, the unique distinction of being the only Republican lady editor in the whole oountry. We congratulate Miss Lma K. Simpson most1 heartily on the honorable success that she has won in the difficult profession of journalism. 825,000 Wanted. The Clinton County Commissioners today advertise for sealed proposals for a loan of $23,000, for which county bonds will bo issued in suras of $100 to $500, at 4 per cent, interest, payable semi-annually. This loau is made necessary by the extraordinary expenses caused by the disastrous ilood of last June, and the recent murder trialB have no doubt contributed their share of the burden of expenses imposed upon the county during the terms of the present efficient and economical Commissioners. Next Summer'e Supply. Messrs. Mussina & Heed have perfected arrangements for obtaining all the ice required to supply the people of Lock Haven the coming summer. The ice is perfectly pure, and of fine quality. They will erect a temporary ice house iu the upper yard for storing the ice as it is removed from the cars, thereby preventing loss by melting, Bessie-M. Daugborty, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Daugherty died this morning at 4 o'clock of brain fever at the reel. denco of her parents, No, 543 South Fair-view street, aged 2 years, 2 months and 22 days. The time of the funeral will be given later. Wild Docks From (Jcurjcetowo. Peter MeiUler, prujuiutor of the United States Hotel, received yesterday from a friend at Georgetown, a Jot of wild ducks which had been caught there. There irere several canvas backs among the lot. DEATH OF GENERAL CROOK He ia Suddenly Stricken Down in Chicago With Heart Disease A DISTKaBlSHED WAE COMMANDEB The Dread SommoDi Comes With Scarcely � Warning, the General Being Proa trated Immediately After Leaving His Bed in the Mornrng-War Depaittuent Officials at Washington Shocked. Chicago, March 21.-Major-General George Crook, United States Army, in command of the department of the Mis souri, died at the Grand Pacific Hotel, at 7:15 this morning, of heart disease. There bad cot been the slightest warning that General Crook was not well. He had been at army headquarters all day yesterday, and last night at the hotel appeared to be in his usual good health. He got up as usual this morning at 7o'olock, and, while dressing, suddenly said to his wife, "I can't breathe." Mrs. Cook helped bim to a sofa, and a doctor was at once summoned, but before be could reach the room tteneral Crook was dead. The General has been in command of the Departmeut of the Missouri for several years, succeeding General Sehoneld. SORROW AT WASHINGTON'. The New* Greatly Shock* the Official! the War Department. Washington, March 21,-The news of the death of General Crook was a great shock to the officials of the War Department. Secretary Proctor was particularly affected by the intelligence, as he had very intimate association with General Ciook during bis recent visit to Washington a few weeks ago. He sent a personal message of condolence to Mrs. Crook, and gave instructions for the preparation of a general ocder announcing General Crook's death to the army. This order will recite the personal worth and distinguished services of the deceased, and will direct that the fiags on all military posts be placed at half-mast on the day of his funeral, and also that officers of the service wear the usual badge of mourning for a period of thirty days. Adjutant-General Kelton said this afternoon that the funeral arrangement will be conducted entirely in accordance with the wishes of the family, and will, to some extent, depend upon the time aud place of burial. From his personal acquaintance with General Crouk, he was of opinion that he would, uot care to have any particular pomp or ceremony at bis funeral. The details will be arranged, however, as soon as the wishes of the family are known. at general CJiOOK's HOMK. Cincinnati, March 21.-The news of the death of Major-General George Crook was received here with profound sorrow by bis many army friends, ilia home was in Ohio, near Dayton, and be was appointed to command an Oiiio regiment early in the war: His military service brought him into close relations with many Ohio men, among whom were ex-Pjesident. Hayes, General J. D. Cox, and mauy others. It was only last year that he united with the Ohio Commaudery of the MAUtaiy ! Order of the Loyal Legion, aud its members expected to elect him their SeniorVice Commander at the coming election. The Commandery deeply feels bis Iosb from its numbers, and will doubtless be represented at his funeral. His merits as an ulfioer and his modesty had made bim a universal favorite. BUSTlSGUOa TO GO OKY. quantities, and only on Saturday last, I am reliably iuformcd, there were over one hundred kegs of beer delivered to customers iu this plaoo. This is to be deplored, and if the citizens of this town, do not see fit to suppress it the court cannot be expected to become a spy. When, by reason of a different sentiment of this court, formerly granted license in thia county was careful to place restiictions around the successful applicants, which woro in themselves sufficient to maintain a careful and respectful obedience to the law. This is the way it works under a well-conducted license-system. Otherwise, however, it opens a way for ('" to optn up and flourish, where yonng and old men alike congregate and drink their beer and whisky ad libitum. FLOOD AT JOHNSTOWN. Bridges In Danger of Being Swept Away' A Rapid Rl�c. Johnstown, March 21.-Quite a serious Hood threatens the lower portions of the city, the river having been rising one foot an hour since 3 o'clock this afternoon, aud as the suow lias been melting fast all day, a heavy volume of water is expected. The water rose rapidly between 7 and 9 o'clock to-night, and at the latter hour the street at the stone bridge was covered to a depth of several feet, and all travel to Cambria bad to be across the stone bridge. Poplar street bridge was closed to travel long before dark, aud it ta expected the Cambria bridge will give way at any moment. The water continues to rise and it looks now as if all bridges might go, and the people living iu the lower part of the town arc moviug out The prevailing heavy fog adds much to their discomfort. Normal Notef, Mi. McDaniel was President* Miss Houghton Secretary, and Mr. Hioehart Critic. The question, "Rewired, That students should retire at 0 o'clock," was discussed in general debate. K The Shakespeare Society met as usual, with Mr. Fore in the chair. Miss Weuker wasSecretaiy and Miss Downs, Critic. The Price Litorary Society held its regular meeting last evening. The question, 'Itesohed, That novels are more beneficial than harmful," was discussed in general debate by Messrs. Anderson, Zimmerman, Murray, Gephart, and others. Mr. Mo-Daniel gave a very spirited reoitation. The Glee Club furnished excellent music. Misses Stevenson and Hamill gave pleasing rocitations. Prof. Chambers sang an excellent bass solo and the quartette rendered fine music. The Avon Gazette, editud by Miss Smith, was fully up to the standard, MaDy of the students had already gone home and consequently many performers were absent from the societies. Quite a number will go home to-day to eujoy the vacation of one week. They will return for the spring term beginning April st and bring their frieods with them. IS IT ANOTHER HOMICIDE William G, Newberry Dies Thia Morning Under Suspicions Circumstances, MJNGKNT POT FOURKI. Application! for Licences Refuted, Although JudgeFawt Favored Granting Thru,. Huntingdon, Pa., March 21.--DuriDga lull in yesterday afternoon's proceedings at argument court Judge Furst took occasion to announce from the benoh the decision of the court on the several applications for liquor licences which had bien presented on Tuesday last. In ren-jlering the decision of the court on the applications for License, Judge Furst said: "The associate judges and myself respectively hold the same opinions ou this question of grautinglicensesln this county as were entertained by us three years ago. This seems to be the settled policy of this court, and I regret that I can't see my duty in the same light as my brethren on the benoh. I would do anything iu the world to break up the "speak easies" and private drinking clubs in this town and county, but under the present state of affairs the ttccompUehUMiot of this would seem well-nigh impossible. I think that a reputablo hotel, kept by a worthy aud conscientious landlord, would contribute largely toward this result; but ray brethren on the bench think differently, however, and they are entitled to their judgment as well as I. Under the present regime beer aod whisky are supplied to this town from other places in amazing j A World of Fan Coming. Charles A. Loder. the eminent German dialect comedian, vooalist and dancer is ihe next attraction booked for the Opera IIuuso. The date is next Friday evening aud the pluy ^Hilarity.11 Ho will bo assisted by a corps of great comedians. The piay has been re written this season by Scott Marble, and has proven one of the laughing sensations of the times, abound-as it docs in now and beautiful songs, artistic dances and funny sayings. Then there is a hast of pretty girls.a magnificent orchestra and the "Hilarity" famous Pa trol band that makes a daily street parade aud renders excellent music. There promises to be a big crowd and lots of fan at tho play Louse next Friday night. Struck by i\ Log. The lUuovo A'etca says: Lorenzo Weymouth, wbo is employed at L, W. Sander's lumber job, ou Paddy's Hun, wbilo at work Thursday morning at 8 o'clock, was struck upon the left leg by a rolling log urA badiy injured. The member was cut and bruised in a terrible manner. He was brought to Henovo later in the day and is now stopping at the Binder House- Dr. W. O. Weymouth dressed the injury and did all that was possible to alleviate the man's sufferings. Notice to f n palatial reisido�ce at Kitlgway. The material to bo used is brick with stone trimming tiud is to coat the big sum of $30,000. It will bo the finest reside ceo in the place. WAS IT THE BESTJLT OF A FBA0AS Charles Uosher Arretted and Fiaced in Jail to A will t the Reaalt of the Coronet'* In-<iao*t-The Particulars of the AlTair So Far as We Are Able to learn-Many Rutuurs Afloat, William G� tfewberry, a veteran of the late war, died this morning at 2 o'clock, at the residence of his son, James A. Kewberry, back of Kintziog <fc Shaffer's saw mill baaiti. Early in the forenoon James Newberry went before Alderman Harris and made an affidavit charging Charles Mosher with having inflicted injuries on the person of his father, William G. Newberry, which caused his death. A warrant was issued by the Alderman for the arrest of Charles Mosher and placed in the bands of Oilicer Kane, who, a short time afterwards, assisted by Chief Chatham, arrested Mosher at bia home. He was taken before the Alderman, who committed bim to jail. District Attorney Brungard represented the Commonwealth and B. F. Geary, of the law firm of Kress and Geary, appeared for the prisoner. The injuries hioh it is allegedjcaused Newberry's death are said to have been inflicted Thursday night at the hotel and restaurant of F. X. Lehman, on East Church street, where Mosher and Newberry are said to have had a fight. After the fight Newberry went to the home of his son where he died. He went to bed soon after reaobing the bouse and Friday morning was not able to got np. Friday afternoon Dr. Hayes was called in to see bim, and at 2 o'clock this morniDg he died as above stated. Newberry was a widower, bfs wife havingdied several years ago. He served in the late war as a. member of Captain Chatham's Company "C," 52d Regiment, Penn'a. Volunteers, and was a pensioner. At his son's residence this morning a representative of the Expb ess was told that he has not been iu good health since bo bad an attack of the grip last winter. He was about 60 years of age. TnE COBOUEK's inquest. Coroner Slader was notified of Newberry's death and after visiting the bouse where the man lay dead, decided to bold an inquest and post mortem examination. The men empaneled as a jury to inquire into the causes that led to Newberry's death, are Orrin T. Noble, C. C. JacobB, C. F. Maun, G. A. Miller, P. L. Frey and E. A. Rosenblutu. After viewing the body an adjournment was made until Monday morning at 9 o'clock, when the testimony of witnesses will be beard. In the meantime physicians will make a post mortem examination of the body for the purpose of ascertaining whether the death of Newberry resulted from injuries or from natural causes. Dr. J. H. Hayes and Dr. A. G. Walls, the county physician, will make the post mortem examination. William G. Newberry was the father of Mrs. Charles Brown, whose husband was convicted at the last term of court of the murder of William Lovett. Presentation and Dedication. The memorial church and chapel erected by Mr. Thomas Beaver to the memory of his father, Rev. Peter Beaver, will be formally presented and dedicated at Low-iaburg, Pa., on Wednesday, May M, 1890. Rev. Bishop Foas, D.D. LL. D., of Philadelphia, will present the dedicatory sermon at 10:30 a. m. Kov. Dr. John DeWitte, ol McCormick Theological Seminary, Chicago, will preaoh at 3 o'clock p. m. Iu the evening Rdv, Bishop Bowmau, D.D., of St. Louis, will preside at a platform meeting when, addresses will be dolivered by Rev. Bishops Fowler and Vincent.Dr. J. M. Buckley, of Now York, Gov. Jas. A. Beaver, President Reed, of Carlisle College and Dr. C. C. McCabe. Services and leotures Thursday, Friday and Saturday evenings. Oo Sunday, May 18th, Bishops Fowler and Vincent and President Reed will occupy the pulpits. These services will be continued during the week, aud addresses wilt be delivered by the prominent ministers of the Central Pennsylvania and PbiladelphiaCouferenca. p��ty I.�*�t Night. fc A jolly crowd of iovited guests assembled at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Scott Peck, Corning street, and spent the evening in a very plewanfc manner. Games of all kinds were Indulged in. Lunch was served at the usual time and at an early hour this morning all returned homo well pleased with their evening's enjoy-mont. A Deurin a City. Thursday afternoon a wild deer made its appearance in Williamspoit, having come out of the woods near that town. A party of men and boys gavo chase to the animal on Cemetery street, and after a sharp run, succeeded in capturing it. A Ml�celUineoug M'ntare of Sense and Nonsense dcisfiored and tteribbled. Stick to your flannels, Tom, 'Till the end of May; Don't take them on, my boy. And catch pneumonia. Stick to your flannels, Tom, However slows the sun. Or you wJlibean angel,Tom, Before the spring is done. Excursion books nearly out. Cupid is busiest during Lent. Dancing is declining, 'tis said. Giiils are to wear gaudy neckties. Prettiest violet tints are in velvets. Shad roe is best broiled over charcoal. Low piano lamps are becoming stylish. The reign of the stand-up collar ia over. A trade dollar Btrays along occasionally. The time for the tan colored bhoe is 003 in g. "I am weigh off," as the short ton vt coal said. Dresden china parasol handles are fetching. Spring chicken dressed as terrapin is a new way. The Alpino hat is best on a picturesque faced man. The ship that everybody likes-good fellowship. Spuing chickens will soon be appearing in market. The feminine waists are to be as manish as possible. GiiArEs dipped in sugar" are a new confectionery. One band in the dough is worth two feet in the dance. Philadelphia now reflects the rays of 1100 eleotric lights. Some brides have their maids of honor wear flower bracelets. Plaids are so delicate now that stout figures can wear them. The coming man will fly when the coming broom is after him. Accordion plaited parasols are promised a lite cf popularity. The new two cent stamp is a fitting tribute to the red head girls. The season for whitewashing and spring 1 cleaning will soon be upon us. A i, to on a is to have a first-class base ball! team during the coming season. Have you decided upon where you will move on April 1st or will you stay? The boy who is left unmolested in the pantry is likely to strike a pudding. Those women who devote all their time to dress are euergdtio after a fashion. Orators for the coming Memorial Day, May 30tb, are already being engaged. No, 3i r son, a mouse does not grow into a rat any more than a dude ever becomes a man. TnERE are several ways to pay bills, but the majority of the big ones are paid with reluctance. Evert man is a missionary, now and forever, for good or for evil, whether be intends it or not. A household paper tells how "to get grease out of white marble." An easier way is to get it out of a butcher shop. An exchange speaks of "a new tobacco centre." An old tobacco scenter is the man who smokes a vile cigar in the parlor. Anv mau cau marry comfortably if he has sufficient money to procure a license. The hitch comes when the knot is tied. A fortune lies waiting for the man who will invent a kind of artificial blush that will come aud go at the fair wearer's will. The new postage stamp has not won the popular favor. It is doubtful if any postage sump ever wou popu'ar favor. There are two waya of getting through thm world. Oue way is to make the best of it, and the other ia to make the worst of it. A Kansas minister says: *'I have been a far more useful man eince the Lord revealed to me that I was never to be a great mau." Don't frighten your children, don't make them go to bed in the dark againBt their will, aud dou't punish them because they are afraid. *I can't understand all this fuss about using electricity for executions," remarked Judge Lynch, of Kansas,redeetively. "Out in our section we have used the telegraph polo for years," A couNTHYiiAN bad consulted a fortune teller as to his future: "You'll be poor, kind sir, until you're 30," was the prediction of the Pythoness. "Aud then?" "Oh! after that you'll get used to it." This sister business is played out, according to a young lady in the Second ward, and to the next man who proposes she will reply, "I cannot marry you, but I'll be your mother's daughter." The eyes of some of the girls in this city may bo weak enough to require glasses constantly, but we venture to say that the weakness was never eaused by their courting with a full head of gas on. Little boys are requested to read the followiug to their fatuerB: O mctcuaut, iu tUlue hours of eoe If ou this paper you should ccc. Twice our advice aud now be yyy, Go straightway cut aud udfert li 1 You'll Hud the project of aome u u it Neglect cau oiler uo ex n q q; He wice once, prolong your daaa a (silent business soon d k k k. On the first Monday of June the census takers will be turned loose armed with authority to' enter homes, offices, factories and shops, to ask every one they meet bis or her age, where ho was born, how mueh he owes, if he can road anil write, if be has been divorced, if he is deformed, or a paupor, how many of his family are idiots, and how mauy criminals, will swoop upon the defenceless inhabitants of the United States, aud if truthful answers to these soaicbitig and embarrassing questions are rofuscd, a poakiblu fine of $100 may be invuked to open the mouth of the stubborn one, and make bim trot out the family skeleton for correct classification* NOTABLE EVENT AT 'FRISCO A Pugilistic Affair Between Two Notable SlngglersXhat Creates Great Interest. A WM FIGHT WON BY MoAUUFFE The Two Slngeera Enter the Rio* at 9:10 Lalt Night-They are Evenly Hatched* and do ia to Win a Temptingly Bi� Stake-Disaster This Alorniag-Other Late News, San Fkancisco, March 21.-No pugilistic event ever held iu this city created more interest than the eontest between Jack MeAuliS and Jimmy Carroll, ttt the San Francisco Athetotic Club, to-night. The purse offered by the club amounted to *3,000, of which $500 was to go to the loser. In addition to thia sum each principal bad posted $5,000 on the fight, making the total sum which would fall into the hands of the winner *12,500. It was agreed that the men should weigh in before the contest at 137 pounds. McAulifle was the favorite. Both men were regarded as iu perfect condition. Martin Murphy and Florie Ba/nett seconded Carroll, wbile Billy Madden and Jack Dempsy were in McAuliffe's corner. Owing to some rumors afloat yesterday that the contest was not to be a genuine one, President Fields last night informed Carroll and McAuliffe that if at any time during the contest there was any evidence of "foaling," the fight would be stopped and the men thrown out of the ring. It was nearly 9 o'clock when the contestants accompanied by their seconds, appeared in the ring. MoAnliffe waB first to step over the ropes. Both men were received with much enthusiasm. Their weights were announced as follows: McAuliffe, 134}; Carroll, 135}. Time was called at 9:10. McAuliffe won in the forty-seventh round, knocking his antagonist out. Both J men were badly punished. THE METHODIST COSFEKEKCE. Proceedings of the Third Pay at Carlisle^ BuBinefw Transacted. Caklisle, March 21.-Bishop Foster, of Boston, opened the third day's session of the Central Pennsylvania Methodist Episcopal Conference this morning. The attendance was quite large. Very little business was transacted. Maps of the noted Cumberland Valley were distributed to the ministers on the part of the Cumberland Valley railroad. Or. Hjnett made a statement in reference to church extension. Dr. Buckley, editor of the New York Christian Adwcatet spoke of his paper, and addresses were made by Bishop Bowman, Dr. Hunt, of Hew York, and Dr. Breckenridge, of Brooklyn, representing the Brooklyn Methodist Hospital, on the work of that institution. Quite a discussion took place, lasting about two hours, on the proposed change of laity representation at the general conference. Stirring were made by Revs. Gray, Ferguson, Riddle, Lloyd, Hou?k, Evans, Swallow and Monroe. Roll was called and notes taken on the question, which resulted as follows: For the change 31, against the change 144. Nominations were made in open conference for delegate to the Ecclesiastical Convention and the conference then adjourned until two o'clock p. zn. The conference assembled this afternoon at two o'clock, Bishop Bowman in the chair. The entire session was devoted to a memorial service. The meeting to-night was largely attended. Addresses were made by Revs. Gray, Crooks and President Iteed, of Dickinson College in the interest of the Eduoational Sooiety. for the Comfort of his Gnestfl. Petec Sleitzler is expecting four car loads of ice to arrive to-day, which was was cut at Pottsdam, on the St. Lawrence river. The ice will be transferred from the care to the ice house at the United States hotel. SUNDAY SERVICES. Services at the Reformed church morning and evening at the usual hours. Sunday Bcbool at 9:30 a. m. Services in the Evangelical church at 10:30 and 1 p. m., c mduoted by the pastor Rov. J. A. Uollenat. Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. Preaching in the A. M. E. Church at 10:30 a. m. by Rev. C. II. Brown. Communion at 3 p. m., and pre&chiug in the evening at 7. Trinity M. E. Churoh, no preaching services on account of absence of Rev. Ben-dor at Conference. Sunday sohool at 2 p. m., and AUiauoe mooting at 6 p. m. All are welcome at both tbese services. At the English Lutheran church, services at 10:30 a. m. and 7 p. m., conducted by Rev, A. K. Fillon, of Philipsburg, Centre county. Sunday school at 2 p. va., and young peoples prayor meeting at 6:15 p. m. A FLOOD COMING. Notes From Up-Biver Indicating a Biff Flood-Mo Daneer Apprehended. The steady rain, which has been falling all day, gives rise to fears of high water. By telephone messages from Clearfield it is learned that the river there is high. At one o'clock there was a seven foot flood at that place. Clearfield creek, whiob empties into the river a short distance below Clearfield town, is also high and logs are coming into the main stream in great numbers. Experienced rivermen here say that a seven foot flood at Clearfield, and a proportionate rise in other tributaries of the river would cause a rise at Lock Haven of about 8 feet. Unless , the rain &nould continue with a heavy downpour in the up-river regions, no danger is apprehended of a flood that would overflow the town. later news. At 2:20 this afternoon a telegram to the ExriiESs from Seating stated that it was still raining there, the water was riBiDg and the indications were favorable for a big flood. There was only a small flood in the river here at 2 o'clock this afternoon, but the water had commenced to rise and Bald Eagle creek was also rising. The latest intelligence from Clearfield obtainable by the Exfbess was that the rain had ceased but the river was still rising. While the river may possibly get too high for rafting the water is not likely to ovorfiow the banks. An Attractive Window. S. C. Loiter & Co., have moved their book store into the new quarters in Scott's building, nearly opposite the postoffice. The handsome show window is fixed up in an artistic manor, and is attracting considerable attention to-day. "Buzz" has used excellent taste in the arrangement of his window, which is but an index of the general character of the store throughout. We welcome Messrs. Loiter & Co., as neighbors, and trust their fondest expectations may be fully realized. They certainly have one of tbe cosiest stores in the city, are accommodating and have the goods to do the business. Hero's success neighbors. Kress and Geary. Messrs W. C. Kress, Esq., and B. F. Geary, Esq., have formed a partnership in tbe law business, and the name of tbe firm will be Kress & Geary. Mr. Kress is one of the most prominent, as well as one of tbe best attorneys at the Clinton county bar, while Mr. Geary received his knowledge of tbe theory of law and its praotioe under Mr. Kress's instructions and bas already bad considerable practice. A Brakeman Injured. Yesterday afternoon while conductor Seids' freight train was passing through Williamsport, one of his brakemen was struck on the shoulder by a stone thrown by some unknown person. The brakemao was so badly injnid that he had to be taken to the hospital. Funeral Notice. The funeral of Charles Albert Keller will take place Sunday afternoon at one o'clock. Tbe friends are requested to meet at tbe Reformed Churcb, where the funeral services will be conducted by Rev. O. "W. Gerhard, and the relatives are requested to meet at the house at 12:30. Disaster This Morning*. Bradford, Maroh 22.-1 a. m.-Word has reached here fvm Hancock, New York, that a wreck bas ooenrred on the Midland Railroad, and that five persons were killed. No particulars. LATK KENOVO LOCALS. Resovo, Pa., March 22,1890. Rev, J. D. Cook left this morning for Elysburg, Pa., to assist at, the dedication of a new Presbyterian churcb. The M. �. aud Presbyterian churches will be closed to-morrow on account of the absence of their pastors, Revs. Moore and Cook. Miss Nettie Taylor has returned home from Wellsville, O., where she has been visiting ber brother for the past fonr months. Lorenzo Weymouth, employed at L. W. Sanders' lumber job on Paddys Run, was badly injured yesterday by being struok with a rolling log. Married at Westuoit, Match 19�h, 1890, at the home of tbo brides parents, by Rev. J. D. Cook, Olie Caldwell and Charles Major of Austin, Pa. Married on the IStii. at tbe home of tbe bride's parents, on Eleventh street, by Rev. J. D. Cook, John E. Knepley, of Westport, and Nora Sapp, of this place. Died yesterday forenoon. Sirs. Mary O'Day, aged 71 years. Funeral to-morrow afternoon at 2 o'clock, services in tbe St. JosephCatbelic church; interment at the Drury's Run cemetery. Mrs. William Arp, of Logansport, Iod., is visiting here as tbe guest of .Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Stevenson. Mrs. Arp is a daughter of "John of Lancaster," who gave the readers of the ExriiEss an interesting letter yestorday.

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