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Lock Haven Express Newspaper Archive: April 10, 1890 - Page 1

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   Lock Haven Express (Newspaper) - April 10, 1890, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania                                wmita NINTH YEAB-NO. 35. LOCK HAVEN, PA., THURSDAY, APRIL 10, 1890. PBICE-TWO CENTS. EVENING EXPRESS KINSLOE BBOTHBRS---rUBLISHKKS CURRENT COMMENT. Is Cbo�t�r conntj fome townships �re solving the road question by voluntary sabscr'ptions for tbe purchase of stone crushers. The bent evidence that wo have a navy {a fosnd in tbe faot that Secretary Tracy has advertised for 80,000 pounds of tctacco. TnE growing strength of the farmers independent polttioal movement iu South Carolina ia oaueiog more aud more uneasiness and alarm among the Bourbons of that State. The plans have been matured for the forthcoming Southeastern trip of the dele gates to tbe Congress of tbe Three Americas. On April 18tb they will leave Washington, returning thereto, if the schedule 1b tally carried out, on May 10. Investigation up to the present date shows that Ardner, tbe defaulting Democratic Treasurer of Maryland, stole (100,-000, and the experts haven't got through tbe books yet, either. Evidently that Ardner aimed at a high mark. Major McKinley, of the Ways and Means Committee, bas appointed Mr. Boutelle, of Maine, as, chairman of the sub-eotBroittee to eoi>slder tbe Peters bill prohibiting tbe adulteration of lager beer, and imposing a special tax upon tbe man-  ufaoture and the sale of tbe adulterated article. Pottbtowk has now given the school savings bank system * three month's trial. Daring that period 1,200 out of tbe 1,883 enrolled scholars have become depositors and tbe amount of cash to their credit b> 4,096.38. The deposits are received weekly and keep up remarkably well, those for the third month having been 1,259 70. The plan seems to be a complete success. Pnomsccocs dueling is to be prohibit, ed in the German army, but that a proper: spirit may be kept up, it bas been decided that when any high blooded military man conceives himself to have been wronged in any way by a brother officer, a council of brothers, men of honor, shall be called to which all the oiranmstances shall be re-ferreed, and if the council decides a proper justification tbe duel shall be allowed. Tbe Williamsport liepubluan published yesterday a'really excellent picture of Rev. John Keeper, rector of the St. Bonifaoius Church of that city, wbo celebrated tbe 25th anniversary of his ordination. This in connection with a complete story of tbe observance printed from clear, handsome type, on fair paper with good ink makes it a number worth preserving. The Be-pu&Ucan has bad a move on for some time and ranks among tbe best of our exchanges. It bas become a regular thing for several bills to find their way into Congress every session providing for the eleotlon of Senators by a vote of the people. Tbe House Judiciary Committee last week con. sidered several of these bills. The matter was referred to a sab-oommittee and some action with regard to tbe matter will be taken later on. It seems like a waste of time to consider such a measure. - It could never pass the Senate, even though it was able to ran the gauntlet of tbe House. Mb. Geo. K. McCbea, one of Renovo's most energetic and highly esteemed busl nesti men, is a prominent candidate for Associate Judge, to fill the vacancy caused by .lodge Caeenatt's appointment as postmaster at Renovo. Mr. McCrea is we!) qualified to 911 tbe position and his aotive services to tbe Republican party of Clinton county is deserving of recognition. We hope that Governor Beaver will appoint * Mr. McCrea and thus confer an honor upon a worthy citizen and a true Republican. Alfred Andrews' Prayor. Tbe following is tbe prayer made by Alfred Andrews on the scaffold yesterday, just before tbe noose was adjusted about bis neck: I trust I may meet tbe blessed girl who*) life I have stolen Irom the world. May i meet ber In .Haven and clasp her bands and say "I know you." I am willing to suffer the penalty of the offense I nave commuted, and since I bave committed It 1 am ready to say that I desire to suffer the punishment that awaits zae, and I hope that the friend* I see around me here to-day may meet with me around the throne of Heaven, now we will repeat tbe Iamu's prayer. - .. County Treaaaw Mew's Ower. R, M. Glenn, Treasurer of Clinton ooao ty,is tbe owner of a pieoa of land at tbe month of Shlutown Bun, a short distance wast of Renovo. Mr. Glenn will donate five acres of bis land to any person cr per. boos wbo will erect thereon a fire brick manufactory. There are large beds of the finest slay In tbe world lying our Mr Gletm'* land, and the offer be make* b) certainly a very liberal one. BUSY BAY FOR THE HAHGM1M Bartholomew, the Easton Murderer, Corses With His Last Breath. REFUSES PEAYERS IN HIS BEHALF And The Ministers Become Discouraged- Prefers Gin to SunpHcatUne-TU Hardened Wretch Wss Without a Htioggle -The. Bunting; of ZacbmrtaH Taylor and Charles Carter. Easton, April 9.-William H. Bartholomew was hanged here this morning for the murder of Aaron W. Dilliard. The drop fell at 10.-81J, and in fifteen minutes be was pronounced dead. Rtv. Y. O. Btom, Rev. J. W. Maybrey, and a clergyman from Allentown, called on Bartholomew last night, expecting that, as his time was short, they could induce him to make a confession, repent, and join tbem in prayer. Tbe prisoner told tbem they oould pray all night if they so desired, but not for bim. After a trial of two hours they gave op and left. Bartholomew slept two hours during tbe night, spending the rest of tbe time smoking cigars and talking to his guards and the reporters. He was in a good humor all night, and laughed and joked with those about him. Warden Walton called at 5 o'clock this morning. Bartholomew was then sweeping the floor of bis cell, and said he wanted to bave it nice and cli an before the ladles came. wouldn't eat art bbeakfabt. Wben asked what be wanted for breakfast be replied: "I don't want any breakfast. I am fnll enough now." Afterward he said be would eat, provided be was given a drink of gin so long (pointing to his arm below tbe elbow.) He was then asked if be was ready to put on his naw black suit, and he replied: "Too can keep it; I don't want it. This prison suit and check shirt are good enough to hang in. I hope it will either rain pitchforks during the execution or a cyclone come and blow jail and everybody in it to eheol. If these ministers would only bring me some good gin Instead of bothering me with their prayers, we would get along better." TBE MINIiTKBB DISCOUBAGED. Bartholomew kept his promise made early this morning that be would not wear tbe black suit purchased for him to wear during his execution, and that he would not eat bis breakfast. Four ministers entered his cell at 9 o'clock and remained with him with the blind doors closed until 1020. During the religious exercises he remained quiet and bad little to say. When the ministers began to pray be told them they sbonld not pray for him; that it would do no good. TurniDg to Rev. Dr. Kurtz, of Allentown, he said, "As sure as there is a God in Heaven, I am as innocent of the shooting as you are." At 10:12 Rev. Hess came from tbe cell and said it was no use; the ministers could do nothing with him. At 10:25 the Sheriff read the death warrant and asked Bartholomew if he was ready, "Yes, long ago," replied Bartholomew. Icstead of showing Bgbt, as be had promised, Bartholomew walked quietly to the scaffold and ascended the steps apparently unconcerned.^ swears OK TBS scaffold. He then took his position on the trap, gazed at the thousand spectators below. He then watched the movements of the sheriff while shackling biro, and when everything was iu readiness said in German: "I bave nothing to say, except that I am innocent. Where is Detective Johnson? He ought to be bung, too.   Where's the--(referring to Mrs. Dilliard). She ought to be here, too." Bartholomew then began to awear and curse bis accusers. Then followed a streak of blasphemy and "gooo-by, doctor," and tbe drop fell. A half minute later a slight twitohing was n oticeable, and all was over, his neck having been broken. After tbe body bad been lowered it was attired in the black suit which be had refused to wear, placed in a rosewood coffin, and sent to Catasa-qua, from which place it will be taken by wagon to tbe home of bis family, at Weaversville, where tho funeral will take place next Sunday. His son-in law. John Miller, was tbe only relative at the execution. zachabiah taylor hanokd. Pittsburg, April 9.-A Wayoeebnrg. Pa., special says: Z�oh Taylor, condemned for the murder of William McCausland, tbe Allegheny drover, was hanged at 11:13 o'olook this morning. He was pronounced dead twelve minutes later. Oo the soar fold he reiterated his innocence of the dime. Zaob Taylof spent tbe last few boars of his life talking freely about things that occurred while be was a free man, eating aid sleeping aa be would under the most ordinany circumstances. Rev. Maxwell bad been with bimlinuub of tbe time since he arrived, and Taylor bad expressed himself aa willing to die. morning, giving him certain directions as to his funeral. ** charles carter swhs3 OFF. Ebensburg, April �.- Charles Carter was hanged this afternoon. He did not retire until 2 o'clook this morning. Carter partook of a hearty dinner at noon, and then retired to hie cell for prayer. Shortly betore the sheriff arrived to take bim to the scaffold Carter saog "Hearer My God to Thee," in a voioe that resounded through the jail. At 1:46 Sheriff Stincman ascended the Boaflold I leading the condemned man. Rev. Bow-1 man and two deputies were oo the scaffold, and after prayer by Rev. Bowman, the condemned man made a brief spoeob thanking tbe jail officials for their kindness, and warning those that heard him not to do as he had done. He then smilingly bade bis minister and the sheriff good bye. The shetiff manacled him, adjusted tbe noose, put on the black cap, and all others retired. When io full view of three hundred people present at 1:51 the trap was sprang by the sheriff. His neck was not broken, and eight minutes after the drop fell tbe pulsations were forty-four to the mikute. At six minutes after 2 o'clock, after banging fiifteen miautes, Carter was pronounced dead by pbysioians, death having resulted from strangulation. Bow Senator Teller T-oot a Million. Washington Cor. of Pittsburg Dispatch. Senator Teller told me last night how he lost (900,000. The story made my eyes bulge out, but the Senator related it in the same cool, metallic tones in which be talks about tbe weather. Said he: It was some years ago in Leadvillethat I met one day upon the streets a friend of mine, wbo asked me to go in with him and his partner and buy the Robert E. Lee mine, The mine had been in the courts, bat tbe question of its title had been settled, and It was only necessary to have $90,000 to pay off its indebtedness. I asked how muoh it would take for me to come in. He replied that it would take (45,000 and this would give me a one third interest. 'But' said I, raising my hands ic holy terror, 'I haven't got tbe money, and would hate to risk it if I had.' 'Oh,' said he, 'you run no risk. We j have ninety days in which topay this (90,-000, and we will work it out of the mine in that time. Yon need not put up a cent, and we will pay your $45,000 out of the niine, and in case the mine doesn't pan ontatonce Ben, my partner, and I will put up the money for you.' "I said I would consider the matter, but I did not think I wanted it. For the next two days that man hung around me and begged me to take tbe third interest in tbe mine. He told me he oould sell it for (45,000 cash to another man, but he would rather take mo in for nothing. "I held out and at the end of two days he sold tbe interest to the other party. Shortly alter this I heard that tbe mice was paying, and about two years lator I met Ben, my friend's partner, ia tbe Windsor Hotel at Denver and we got to talking about mining property. 'You made a great mistake, Mr. Teller,' said he, 'in not going into the Robert E. Lee with us.' "Yes, I know it,' said I, "and I wonder just how much of a mistake I did make? Suppose you tell me.' "Well, said ho again, 'we got your (45,-000 out of tbe mine in less than three mon ths and you would not have had to pay a cent on it. Tho man who took your plaoe atuok to us, and be cleared within twoyears just (900,000. 'I must have looked a little surprised, for the man said: "Well, Mr. Teller you wish you had Riue in.' '1 don't know,' replied I, 'Provideuce runs tuehe thine?. Uis own way. I have two boys, and tbey had better make their own way through the world thau be pampered with tbe inheritance of a millionaire. Perhaps on tbe whole it is as well as it Is." FROM THE LOCAL DRAG NET PUNGENT POT rOCKRI. The Happenniags in and About the City for the Past Two" Days. WHAT HAS 000UBBED OF INTEREST Blver News-The Log Drlves-An Error Corncted-BIs Foot Was Cut Onr-Im-brovtaa Property - County Treasurer Glenn's Offer - Te� Associate Judgeship-P. 0.;S. of A. Keetlng. The beavy rains yesterday in tbe up-river regions have caused a considerable rise in the river. At 10 o'clock this, forenoon the river above the dam had reached the five foot mark and was still rising. At Clearfield there was a six foot flood this morning and the river was rising slowly. Tbe report circulated io the city last night to the effect that there was a cloud burst above Clearfield bad no foundation in fact. the log drives. Walker's log drive passed Ranovo at noon yesterday and will reaoh this place to-night or early tomorrow. Tbe drive from the head of tbe river was at Mabaffey's last night bat the water was so high that the "ark" could not be floated nnder the bridge. Tbe crew were sent on down the river and tbe ark will follow tbem as soon as tbe river falls enough to permit it to pass under the bridge. The Associate Judgeship. Mr. George R. McCrea, of Renovo, was in this city last night in the interest of himself as a sucoessor to Associate Judge Chesuutt, wbo is to Succeed Postmaster Harvey at Renovo The indications are that Mr. McCrea will receive tbe appointment. He ia well qualified for the position, aud his appointment would meat with the approbation of the Republicans of Clinton county. He is one of Renovo's prominent business man, and is a stanncb and true Republican, hi every way deserving of the office. Mr. HoCrea will start out with his petition as soon as Judge Chesnutt's name is sent to the Senate. Funeral Notice. The remains of Frank Soheid will be brought to this city from Williamsport on News Express at noon to-morrow. The body will be taken to the reeideooe of John Barrett on Jay street, wbo is a brother in-law of the deceased. Ths funeral will take place from Mr. Barrett's house to-morrow at 1:30 p. m. Services will be held at the house and interment made in Highland cemetery. Tbe deceased was a brother of Mrs. P. W. Keller, Mrs. John Barrett and Jacob Soheid of this city. The Problem Solved. Many men have become insane through their efforts to perfect a machine that would furnish Its own motive poweay but thus far perpetual motion bas never been* discovered. Sometting very near to perpetual motion however may be seen at tbe house of Mrs. Dunn on West Churcb street, where Mr. Freman Batcheler now resides. It is simply a wooden ring on an ordinary window ourtain pole, and for several weeks the ring has kept up a eon* atant motion backwards and forwards, at tbe rate of about forty strokes per minute. Were it not for the fact that a steam heat radiator is near by, tbe motion of the ring would appear mysterious. "Ho. ���, aim. Her." This evening, April 10th, mesns a night of fun, when tbe above musical comedy will be presented at the Opera House. The great and well known down, George H. Adams, beads the company. The play is well suited te this wonderful versatile comedian. Uis stilt act alone 1b worth double tbe price of admission.  Clever Improving Property. G. E. Culp, the well known insurance agent, is repainting aud papering the interior of bis residenee and office on Church street. Jacob Stuber, proprietor of the City Grocery store, corner Grove and Bald Eagle streets, has greatly improved tbe appearance of his properties by piinting. His Foot Was Cut Off. Charles Held, a resident of Pine street, this city, went out this morning as extra brakesman on an east bound coal train on the P. & E. Railroad. At Williamsport be met with an accident, and one of bia feet was cut off by the cars. Mr. Held is a young married man aud only went to housekeeping last Monday. A Good Ijog; Flood. The high stage of water iu the river today is very favorable for paokiug the logs in tbe boom. Yesterday afternoon tbe logs "hauled" eleven piers and thlB fore-noou a seooud "hsal" was made.. During high water tbe logs always pack more solidly thau iu an ordinary flood. --� ---- A Man Reported Drowned. We learn at the hour of going to press that a man waB drowned on the opposite side of the river, near Sugar Run, at about noon today. Ho was endeavoring to catch a stray saw log wbeu be slipped aud fell into tbe swollen stream.  A reporter is now iuvestigatiug tbe rumor. -.-�  -- A a Error Corrected. The omission of several words from au item io yesterday's ExniEes made it appear that P. Flynn was seriously injured at Marengo, Centre county, last Saturday It was Andrew Nlfforth, Superintendent for Mr. Flynn wbo was injured and not Mr. Flynn. Meet log of School Board. The regular monthly meeting of City School Board will be held to-morrow evening at 7 o'clock sharp. Tbe change in the hour of this meeting is made to accommodate several of the members who have other business that evening. Tama Hsnlon renders excellent support. He talked calmly to Rev. Maxwell this J and the oompany.ls far above tbe average. A MlscellBnaons Bfrstore of Sense ond Nonsense Scissored and Scribbled. Now If you bave a girl. After Easter, And you keep her In ttoe whirl. You must feast her; Your wallet may be bent, Kut you cannot say "Its lent." Sealskins have gone. Orchid jewelry is fresh. Chads are getting plentier. Crowklesb bonnets are on top. The very abort oorset is French. Hurry up and pay that gas bill. Parasols match bonnet and glove. Pat that gaa bill to da; and save 20 per cent. The "friendship" ring is catching ou again. A new diamond bodice pin represents a band mirror. "He, She, Him aud Her" at the Opsra House to-night. A cloth gaiter to match tbe gown will be worn later on. A ioung man wbo drinks like sixty will soon look it, too. All gas bills must be paid to-day to se-oure tbe discount. Soda fountains are being polished up for the spring trade. Tub sealskin sack goes into camphor, dust and retirement. Tbe masouline taste iu street attire runs to dark shades. Air exchange says it makes a woman sick to keep a secret. TnE coming man Till fly when the coming broom is after bins. Some men furo no ambitiou beyond enough to buy tobacco. The small boy aDd the otgaretto are still boon companions. Don't discard your overcoat yet. Lots of things may happen. The thoughtful society apart is getting his tennis suit scoured. Don't fail to have a tree or vine for planting on Arbor Day. New oorBtsta are not fitted to tbe figure with seams, bat with tacks. Bob Burdette will lecture in .Tyrone on Friday evening, April 18:b. Drawn butter thickened with grated horseradish is nice sauce for a fish. A RAIN AND WIND STORM roe Western Part of the State Visited by anUnnaually Severe Storm. JOHNSTOWN AGAIN FLOODED. P. O. 8. of A. Bfeetlog-. All members of Camp 195, P. O. S. of A., are requested to meet in their hall this evening at 8 o'clock, as business of importance Is to be transacted. l: Zo Zo."  He is always funny. Sister Grace-"How yon are blushing! Give an account of yourself, sir." Brother George (confidentially)-"I have been in the conservatory for tbe last half hour with Miss Beauty." Sister Grace-"I always suspected tbat her blushes would come oft." Several girls employed at the West* minister Hotel, Soraoton, have gone out on a strike against the alleged arbitrary conduct of tbe hOBtess, Mrs. Court. Tbe girls bad to sleep three in a bed, not remain out later than 9 p. m., and could receive beaux only once a week. A young lady of Huntingdon received a present from a New York friend of an elaborate silken, lace-trimmed robe girdled with ribbons, iu which she soon made her debut at an evening party and received many compliments upon ber attire. Sbe fainted upon hearing from her Mew York friend tbat tbe exquisite costume was a nightgown. An ingenious soheme with tbe young man whose means are more moderate than his fashionable tastes is to bay small diamond and have it eo set in oiaws that it can be worn both as a stud in tbe ehitt an dress ocaaslons, an ornament always en role, and as a pin in tbe tie for every-day use. These are mauy women wbo contend that men causa all tbeir trouble. But why marry such men? A g'Wd man rarely turns out badly if he secures a good wife. It is not often tbe oase where an honest, indu8trioue,weU-to-do young man becomes lazy and worthless after marrying a good, sensible woman. If women want good husbands they must select good men, treat them well and respect tbem when tbey get them. At present young ladies are apt to judge too much by appearances- good clothes, jewelry, etc. Tbe prettiest aud best dressed young men do not always make tbe best husbands. Nor tbe most flashily-dressed, painted and powdered young ladies make tbe best wives. It is character, good training; aqd common aenae tbat makes good men and women. Llzb.tnlDa: Plays � Part In the T�rrlfic Disturbance and Adds IU Power to tho Geneval XtestracUon - Two Children. Drowned On their Way to School-Railroads Badly Washed. PmsDCRQ, April 9.-WeBtern Pennsylvania was visited by an unusaal rain, wind and arctic storm this morning. Great damage waB done, and two lives were lost. In this city a number of booses were struck by lightning, aud several persons were stunned. The rain fell in torrents for several hours, flooding cellars and causing small streams to overflow. At West Elizabeth two children of George Beattie, a boy aud girl, aged 7, were drowned on their way to school. While crossing a foot log over Lobb's ran the little girl lost her footing and fell in the water, and ber brave little twin brother in trying to rescue ber lost bis life also. At Indians, Pa., a bolt of lightning struck the flouring mill of Wegley & Wilson, and it was burned.  Loss, (15,000. Ia Westmoreland county, great damage i| reported. For two hours rain fell in torrents, and nearly all tbe streams overflowed their banks, washing away bridges. At Penn Station a nnmber of families were compelled to vacate their bouses and seek shelter on high ground. The Manor Valley railroad, at ClarHge, its northern terminus, was badly damaged, 'ally 300 yards being washed away and traffic entirely suspended. In sections of the county the road bed* are washed away, rendering travel dangerous and difficult. At Tyrone toe Juniata is over its banks. Houses aud lots are inundated and tbe people have been compelled to move to higher ground. The Conemaugh River and Stoney Creek are again high, and tbe lower portions of JobnBtown are under water. Several bridges bave been washed away and operations suspended at the mills, situated along tbe banks of these streams. At six o'olock to-nigbt tbe water w.as two feet deep around tbe telegraph offices. THE STORM IN HDIION COUNTT, OHIO, Cleveland, April 9.-Later reports from Norwalk, Huron county, say tbat tbe damage by last night' cyclone will amount to (75,000. Reuben Emerson and Miss Conadine received serious injuries and may die. At Collins, Huron county, Mrs. Hoffaud daughter received probably fatal injuries. Arthur BIy had three ribs broken and bis wife's arm was shattered. Several members of tbe Mead family, L. D. Vining and wife and Mrs. Adam Riley, received serious injuries. About tweuty houses, two saw mills, a cheese factory and seven barns were demolished. wbo will be shocked to hear of bia sudden taking off. He leaves two children. A postmortem examination was made of the body last night, conducted by Dr. Connelly, assisted by Drs. Nutt, Bell, Schneider, Youngman, Kevlly and Canaa. The result showed tbat heart disease was the cause of death. Tbe body was afterwards taken in obarge by Undertaker S. L Gage, wbo prepared it for burial. To-morrow, on Hew* Express, it will be taken to Loek'j^|g�o lor burial. _ Xf You Want to~be Loved. Don't find fault. Don't contradict people even It you're sure you arc right.   ;       � -�.�> - Don't be inquisitive about tbe affairs of even your most intimate friend. Don't underrate anything because yon don't possess it. Don't believe that everybody else in tbe world is happier than you,        ... Don't conclude tbat yon bave never had any opportunities in life. Don't believe all the evil yoa hear. Don't repeat gossip, even if it does interest a crowd. Don't go untidy on the plea that everybody knows you. Don't be rude to your Inferior* in social positioa. i , v- Doa'toveror uoder-dres* Doo't express a positive opinion UBleea , you perfectly understand what you an talking about. .  ' Don't get in the habit of vulgaris* > life by making light of the eentimeat of ft. Don't jeer at anybody's religion* belief. Don't try to be anything else but a gentlewoman-and tbat means a wotaan wbo baa consideration for toe whole world and whoso life is governed by the Gotdea Rule, "Do unto others as yoa would be ' done by."-�adws' Somi Journal.- Will We Have Base Ball? Several of our energetic young mea are makiDg au effort to organize and equip a base ball olub in this city. We understand tbey have the refusal of a desirable lot, and if sufficient money can be secured to fix up the grounds they will proceed with the' venture. It will be striotly a home team, and when once started will take bat little to keep it in running order. Be prepared to subsoribe liberally. A Sndden I>eath in WliUamsport. Frank Soheid, a former resident of this city, died suddenly iu Williamsport about noon yesterday. The deceased was tbe son of the late Captain Scheid. The Wil HituBport Gazette and Bulletin gives tbe following particulars: Frank Soheid, a well known stationary 1 engineer of this city, died suddenly yesterday about noon, while at work upon a ditch on the property of Register and Recorder King, on Eldre 1 street, near Hep-bum. Scheid, with another workman named Harry Givenrod, had been working hard all day iu tbe rain mod be was just in the act of laying boards over the ditch whore it passed beneath tbe pavement, when Givenrod heard a peculiar sound and, looking up, he saw Scheid lying on the ground ou bis back. He picked the man up, and with the assistance of a number of persons who arrived a few moments later, ha was oarried into tbe boose which stands ;npoo the lot where tbey bad been working. He still breathed, bu' iu a short time bis face turned a sickly black i j color and about three quarters ol an hour later braatbed his last. By the advioe of a doctor, whom it was impossible to reach before tbe man died, he was taken to the residence of John R. Harris, No, 26 West Jefferson street, where Soheid had boarded for a number of years. Daring the morning, previous to bis sndden death, Soheid appeared to be in a happy mood and occasionally hammed a tone. Scheid was a former resident of Lock Ha-van, having coma to this oity five year* ago, and likely bu relative* ia tbat city Protoct tho Farnisr. Canada objects to the United States' increasing the tariff on wheat, corn, barley, potatoes, bops, cattle, horses, sheep and other farm products, claiming- that It will prevent tbeir selling their farm crop* it our markets in competition with oar farm crops. And yet the free trader* are telltag tbe farmers a tariff on these articles U of no benefit to them, because we do not im port farm produce. If not, why are these, Canadian farmers so exolted over the proposed raise of the tariff sobedule on .An* prodects of Canada? The very fact that Canada (squeals is a reason why thl� protection is needed by the American farmer. The policy of protection Is to tariff all competing products, to protect oar own both of tbe farm and the workshop,-York Dupatcn. _ ' ( The People were Torrifisd, . Early yesterday forenoon a beavy cloud passed over Harrlsbnrg, and people who were in the oity at that time state that the oloud was so dense that it became.** dark as night. The people Were terrified, and thought the day of judgment hadcoeaa. The rain poured down In torrents, andthe darkness oontinued for about  flfbsto mutates.    _ _ � �        . . ..  The Streets and Bridgos Csni sail*** In the report of Council meetieg: a*. given in the Exf&sss on Tuesday, -tbe name of Mr. Kreamer was unintentionally given as a member of tbe Commitbya oo Streets and Bridges. Toe members, of tbe committee are as follows: Seid, Moa-ser, Haberstroh, Qulgley and Ringler. ' A Wast* of Breath.* Texas Sifting*. He-Give me a kiss? She-Yoa oaglit to be ashamed of roar-self. He-Ashamed of what? She-Of asking me for a kiss when you bave such a chance to take one. PERSONAL   PEMCIXJCNea. Harry Reed, of Sunbury, 1* io tbseity to-day. Joseph Candor left laat night for a business trip to Philadelphia. ..>.. Frank Smith baa returned from Drift, wood where he taught a term of school. Mary Cafferty returned from WiUiams. port yesterday where she had been visiting friends. ��� E. A. Fanober was among tboee who witnessed tbe execution of Andrew* at Bellefoute yesterday. '  ,, Jacob Scheid went to Williamsport thi* morning to look after the body �f bis brother, Frank Scheid, who died widd-ly In that place yesterday. v" - Hon. R. R Bridgens made bis appearance on the street* today aiuJ.reee.eedftbe hearty congratulations of bia many fiWads on hi* recovery from tbe illnea* wlrtotfke* confined bim to tbe house for soase tbise. Miss Alice Hayes, of Rouovo, la,'la the oity to-day soliciting contribution* for tbe purpose of enabling her to obtain a | which she and several other young _ are contesting for and which will, be chanced off under the ausplese iO*-: Ah*.; Catholio ehnrch of tbat place.        : Tbe Warriors Mark conespaadssrt of tk* Tyrone Berald *ay�: Mis* Dells, BesaleU, of Look Haven, wbo so '�uuiaMfii.ly taught the Dry Hollow school thi* what** | will teach a summer school at �br^*a*M plaoe-she has won hosts of friend*:vbjrhsf 'her stay among u* and all would be sorry to see ber leave oar valley.   

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Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 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!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 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.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 130 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 11 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication