Lock Haven Express, April 18, 1890

Lock Haven Express

April 18, 1890

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Issue date: Friday, April 18, 1890

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Thursday, April 17, 1890

Next edition: Saturday, April 19, 1890

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Publication name: Lock Haven Express

Location: Lock Haven, Pennsylvania

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Lock Haven Express (Newspaper) - April 18, 1890, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania mnin NINTH YE AK-NO. 42. JLOCK HAVEN, PA., FRIDAY. APRIL 18. 1890. PRICE-TWO GENTS. EVENING EXPRESS KINSLOK BBOTHBBS � . rCBUSHKBB CURRENT COMMENT. The friends of Secretary of State Stone think that be Is in excellent position to be a "compromise" candidate for Governor before the Republican convention. Not lees than four handrud and twenty �is marriages have been oontraoted In Camden daring the plat four weeks. The great majority of them save been entered into by couples who live elawhere than in Camden, bntatbiefly in Pennsylvania, 8evek TJ. S. Senators spoke into a phonograph congratulatory messages to explorer Stanley. Col. Geaureaud, Mr. Edison's partner, will take the phonograph to London, where at tbe Stanley dinner it will repsat the messages in their voice and language. A good deal has been heard of the lamentable condition of tbe iemale workers in tbe New England factories. Bat the statistics of Massachusetts show that the unmarried females of thst State have �29, 000,000 on deposit in tbe Savinga Banks of that State. Their condition doea not seem so desperate after all. Tkk Democrats of Jersey City, in their Board of Aldermen, bave jnat practiaed a beaotifn! gerrymander. The Republicans elected fire out of e>x Aldermen at the re-oent election, whereupon tbe Democratic msjoiity in tbe Board proceeded to carve the districts into sneh Bbape that hereafter tbe Democrats will elect five oat of the six!__ It seems rather more than a coincidence that since the Legialstnre of North Dakota bas spurned the bribes oflered by the Louisiana Lottery oompany, tbere have been no more (10,000 and 15,000 prina drawn by Dakota people. Tbe oiroam-stance has set the people of that young Commonwealth to thinking. Tbe census of 1890 will show that the people of this country are prodnciog about 814,000,000,000 worth of useful products annnaliy. Oar exports are about 1700,. 000,000 only, showing that we seod abroad only about 5 per cent, of all we produce, and tbat the borne market takes 85 per cent. Doesn't this show tbe importance of fostering the borne market? Theke are to-day three beet-sugar factories in the United States. Two are Jn California and one in Nebraska. Each one of these cost about 1500,000 to build. They nse about fifty tons of coal psr day dqring tbe sugar-making season and employ two hundred men each, turning out about thirty tons of angar per dsy. To supply onr sugsr needs in tbe year 1930 will require seven hundred each factories, and necessitate an investment of' 1350,000,000 to build. Every industry in the land would be benefitted by such a colossal enterprise._"_ JOHV M. WARD AND HIB WIFE. RANMLL IN HIS GRAVE. Thousands of Sorrowing Friends Fay Homage to the late Bataiman, DEEPLY IMPRESSIVE CEREMONIES, Strained Belotiona Between the Baas Ball Flayer and the Actress. A special to tbe Philadelphia Pnu Says: The fact that Mrs. Helen Dauvrsy Ward is living apart from her husband, John M. Ward, the famons base ball player, and la about to return to the stage, formed tbe basis for a story printed today thst Mrs. Ward and her hnsband had quarrelled on account of ber unwillingness to give np the stage, and that papers for a legal separation were abont to be signed. Mr. Ward to-day refused to talk at all upon the subject further than to admit, what baa been known for some time, that he liveB at present at a hotel in Brooklyn, � bile his wife lives at one in this city. Mrs. Ward said to-night that the following letter, aovers all she caret to say upon tbe subject. To tit* Editor of On Pnu: "Sin:-My domestic affaire are stored to me, and therefore I have steadily refused to disease them ia Public, but I cannot, In justice to myself, rest nnder certain . published imputations. It is trne that Mr. Ward and I are living apart. It is true tbat 1 am going back to the atage, but tbat our separation iB caused by ancontrolable desire to return to tbe stage is absolutely false. I do love my art, bat I love my basbsnd more, and the stage has never in the past or at the present moment possessed for me obarms a* attractive as those of a happy borne. "I go back to the atage because I sm sep-ated from my husband. I am not separated from my bnsband because I want to go bank to tbe atage. There is a vast difference between the two. I have never broken a promise made to my husband; I have never done anything aa a wife that any honest man wonld disclaim. I have not made all the statements In reference to my domestic affairs that I intend to make. My professions! life belongs to the public My private life belongs to my husband and myself. Hkusk DAtrvBAT Wahd. On Monday next, Mrs. Ward, accompanied by Mra Tim Keef, hex aistar, will star! for California, to be absent abont six " weeks. Bailsmen Beturains;. Maay o! the raftsmen wbo started with timber for Mailetta tbe early part of this waek are returning borne, having been sompelled to tie up at different points on, aoosoBt of low water.- The river has fallen vary fast and in a few daya will be down to low vat* sMrk> 1 Maay Senators, Beproeeiitatlvea and High Oaiclals Piossat at the Ceremonies In erasblagton-The Casket Burled Under m Wealth of floral Tributes at AflVrtlan ad Beajard. Wasbihgtok, April 17.-The fuueral oeramoams over the remains of tbe late Representative Randall, took place in the Metropolitan Presbyterian ohnrcb, Capitol Hill, this morning. They were simple, but solemn and deeply affeoting. The officiating clergymen were Rev. Dr. Chester, the pastor of the church, and Rev. Dr. Milburo, Chaplain of tbe House. The attendance ooreprised large numbers of Senators and Representatives, tbe Chief Justioe and daughters, Vioe President Morton and wife, Secretary and Mrs Blaine, Mrs. Harrison, accompanied by tbe Preaident'a private aeoietary, Mr. Hslford, Mr. Wanamaker, Speaker Reed, a deputation of about a hundred members of the Qrand Army of the Republic, and several hundreds of Mr. Randall's friends and neighbors. The prayer and benediction were delivered by Mr. Milbnrn and tbe funeral oration by Dr. Chester. Professor Bisohoff presided st the organ, and hymns snd anthems were rendered by the Schubert Quartette. The ceremonies were conelnd ed about 11 a. m., when the procession formed and moved to tbe Pennsylvania railroad station through the Capitol grounds and Pennsylvania avenue, which wsa lined with sympathetic spectators. services is tbk church. This morning at 8 o'clock the cofflo enclosing the remains of Mr. Randall was borne from his house by a sqnad of Capitol police and deposited in tbe lecture room of tbe Metropolitan Presbyterlsn Churob, which was appropriately draped. There it was visited by many of his late associates in the House, by Mr. Wanamaker, and by a large number of his friends, neighbors and admirerav About an hour afterwards it was removed to tbe body of the church and placed upon a catafalque, strewn with flowers. Several beautiful floral decorations were placed near it, one in the shape of an obelisk, at the foot of which, imbedded In red, white and blue immortelles, were the letters S. O. M. A. and the figures 38, 37; and another ehowing an arch spanning a cross. The latter was the contribution of the Randall Association of Philadelphia About half-past 9 the carriages with the family and immediate friends reached the ohnrcb, and as Mrs. Randall, leaning on the arm of her husband's brother, the two daughters (Mrs.Lanoaater and Miss Susan), the only sou and namesake of the dead statesman, and other relatives moved up the aisle to the seats reserved for them in the right centre, they were preceded by Dr. Chester, wsaring a long white scarf, and reciting the opening. to tbe burial service, "I am tbe Resurrection and the Life." SOKE Or those present. Soon afterwards tbe members of the joint committee of the two Bouses, also wesring white scarfs, entered tbe church and took their Beats in tbe left center, the front row being occupied by four of Mr. Randall's oldest friends-Messrs. O'Neil, Csrlisle' MoKinley and Holman. A Utile back of tbe joint committee sat Mr. and Mra. Biaine, and near to them Vice President and Mrs. Morton, Mrs. Harrison, escorted by Mr, Haiford, the President's private secretary, and Cheif Justioe Fuller and daughter. Mr. Wanamaker was in another part of tbe oburoh. A large number of Senators snd members of the House, including tbe Spesker, and many ex-members, were also present. A deputation of abont thirty uniformed members o�tbe Qrand Army of the Republic from Philadelphia was in the oburob, and afterwards aoted as an escort to tbe funeral procession. Tbe greet bulk of the congregation was composed of Mr. Randall's friends and neighbors, who l*�ved bim and sincerely mourned his death. The hymn "Lead, Kindly Light," having been sung by the Scbuibert qnartette, the selection from tbe IStb chapter of First Corinthians, beginning with the verso, "Bat now is Christ risen from the dead," was declaimed by Mr. Milburn, wbo followed with a prayer, in which he apobe of tbe coffin that contained all that was mortal of " A loyal and beloved husband, a revered and tender father, a steadfast friend, apsjatnless patriot, an nprigbt statesmen, an impassioned lover of; his country, and an unweary servant of tbe people." impressive services. Tbe hymn " Just as I am, without one plea," which was said to be Mr. Bandaii'a favoria hymn was snug, and then the tnneral sermon was preached by Dr. Chester. Tbe closing address was by Mr. Mel- burn. Tbe anthem, " Still, still with Thie," the benedlotion was pronounced, and the body reverentially borne from tbe ohnrcb, the funeral proseesion was formed, and alowly moved down to and through the Capitol grounds, and by Pennsylvania avenue to the station of the Pennsylvania Railroad company. The deputation from tbe Grand Army of tho Republic acted aa an escort, and crowds of sympathetic spectators lined the route through wbiob the dead statesman was born on tbe way to his last resting place in the Philadelphia�eemetery where the deceased members of his family Bleep. Besides tbe members and relatives of the family who aacompinled the Phlladel-phiana were tbe Senate and House Congressional Committees, the honorary pall bearers, nearly all the members of the Pounaylvsnia delegation of the House and a number of other members of tbe House. fiitai. services over the JtKKAlNB, Philadelphia, April 1?.-The funeral of Hon. Samnel Jackson Randall took place this afternoon, and was one of tbe moat silently imposing events witnessed in the city for many a day. There was an absence of all outward demonstration, but a look at tbe faces of the thonaands wbo gathered as witnesses of the last sad rites plainly showed that tbeir inward feelings had suffered severe shocks. When the funeral train pulled up at tbe station there were awaiting it drawn op in military style large delegations from the munioipal council of the Irish nationality, Meade Post No. 1,0. A..R., Samuel J. Randall Association, James Page Literary Asgoei-ation. Continental Democratic Association, Young Men's Democratic Battallion and many friends of tbe deceased. 'Head ng the line whioh alighted from the train were Congressmen O Neill, Carlisle and Harmer, Ex-Governor Curtin, Postmaster Oeneral Wanamaker. Messrs. George W. Chiids, Anthony J. Drexel, Willism V. McKean, Alexander K. MoClnre and other i of who honorary pall-bearer*. Then came the Congressionsl delegation, oon eisting on the part of the House in addition to those Included above, Messrs. Hoi man, Cannon, McKinley, Springer, Buck-slew, Forney and Reilly. The Senate was represented; by Messrs. Quay, Allison, Daniels, Voorhees and Eustis. Besides these there were almost tbe entire Con-gressional delegation from Pennsylvania, Senator Edmonds, of Vermont, Ex Governor Wallaoo and Sergeant-at-arms Kava-nangb. at laurel hill. The cortege moved at once toward West Lanrel Hill cemetery, the casket being literally covered with floral emblems of exeoutive design. As tbe procession marched from tbe railway elation to tbe bnrial place, headed by tbe Samuel J. Randall Association, only the sombre sound of muffled drums was beard. When all bad taken positions, wbiob formed a hollow square around.tbe opeu grave, Samuel Randall and his mother were escorted to seats at tbe foot of the grave. Behind tbem came Mr. and Mrs. Lancaster, Mr. Randall's eldest daughter, Robert Randall and Miss Randall, another daughter, all arrayed in the deepest of mourning attire. The Rev. Dr. Chester, of Washington, recited*tbe burial service, and the oasket was opened so that those present might be permitted to take a look at the departed statesman, A quartette sang tbe bymn "Remember now thy Creator," which was followed with prayer by Rev. Dr. Henry C. McCook, Chaplain Render of Meade Post No. 1, pronounced the benediction, and tbe quartettes, by special request, sang "Nearer My God to Thee," which was rendered with beautiful effect made still more inteuse as all abont the grave stood with uncovered and bowed heads. As the last strsios died sway Trumpeter Krin, of Meade Post, No. 1, itepped up to the head of the grave and amid au almost abaotate silence sounded Taps," whioh pronounced the military good night to our comrade, and the floral laden casket was tenderly lowered in tbe grave. a rotable funeral. The absence of any public demonstration and immense gathering of people of all walks of lifo marks Randall's funeral as one of tbe notable onea in Philadelphia'a history. The flags on all public and private buildings were plaoed at half mast, but this was the only outwsrd sign of sorrow, it appearing as though everybody was content to express tbeir grief In silence. FROM THE LOCAL DRAG NET The Happemings in and About the Oity for the Past Two Daya, WHAT HAS 000TJRBED OF IS TERES! The Bnsiness Ken's Jabllea-bid to Beat This Afternoon-Charles Cleary's Photograph-Wedded Usst Night - SatnrCsr Meetlogi-BarMmen Rotnral.g-Mattering the Yeteraaa. Following sre the firms that hava thus far signified tbeir intention of being represented in the bnsiness men's Jubilee which It to be held in the Opera Hones on Tuesday, 29th Inst The prices-of admission have been placed at 25 cents for down stairs and 15.cents for the gallery: J. B. Brioker, E. L. Moore, Jared Welsh W. A. flack, F. E. Harder, Mias Kate Troaell, J. Shoemaker, Fredericks & Jet-feris, Ed. Heeht, Loder, Duncan & Waid-ley, J. Samp, Morris Mayer, Freidel, Denworth & Co., D. A. Haaisker, J. H. Miller, Geo. W. Mason, C. ]C. Sohaeffle, W. C. FranoiscuB, J. W. Bhsw, Jos. Can-dor, H. S. Austin, VanDyke, Henna & Qaigley, H. O. Chapman, Lkntle Thomas, State Bank, H. E. Brady, C. L. Wledhahn, Mrs. J. D. Fiolsber, O. at foliar, H. MoNerney, J. G. Harris, G. B. Perkins, Bridgens Brothers, P. C. Bander, N. Bloan, Daily Democrat, EvKSiJto Express, J. N. Welliver et Co., Adams Express Company, O. W.Evans & Son, Post Office, Einsloe's Book Store, S. C. Letter & Co., Everett & Co., Hosher & Shaffer, Gc3. S. Good, Philip Zuber, H. S. Baker, Jacob Brown & Sob, Wm. Klise, J. W. C. Floyd, X. B. Rlngler, J. H. Hil ler, Sam'l Z. Martin, J. B. Lasher, L. M. Smale. Taklac the While D>gree. Last night thirteen members of Camp No. 385, P. O. S. of A., of'Beech Creek borough, were in tbis oity for tbe purpose of receiving the "White Degree." Tbere wen also representatives from Camps at Brisbin and Am>onia,01earfiaUconnty>bare for tbe same purpose. The {White Degree was conferred upon the visiting members in tbe Camp room of No. 105, tbls oity. After tbe secret work of tbe order was over the visitors were entertained at a banquet given by tbe members of Camp No. 105, at tbe lunota rooms of MissLiszie Thomas. Tbere were twenty-seven persons in all sat down to the tables and partook of the elegant repeat which was served. It was late in the night when tbe members of Beecb Creek Camp got to tbeir homes. Wedded last Wight. There was a quiet wedding last night at the residence of Mrs. J. D. L. Smith, on Bellefonte avenue, the bride being ber daughter, Mies Nettie E. Weisb, and the groom Dr. O. H. Uosser, of Mill Hall, and recent graduate of the Medico Chirurgi-oal College, Philadelphia. The ceremony was performed by Rev. Mundy, pastor of tbe DiBciple Church, this city, in the presence of the immediste friends of tbe bride snd groom. An elegant supper was seived after tbe ceremony, and at midnight tbe happy oonple left for a short wedding tour. On their return they will go to Fayette county, wbere Dr. Rosser will practice his chosen profession. The* will he Missed. When the new Normal School building la completed and the students are transferred to tbeir new home, the Montour House will seem like a deserted mansion..The young ladles and gentlemen who are attending the present term are a lively lot of young people and tbeir presence will be greatly missed by residents in. the neighborhood of tbe Montour House. SOHNET SELECriOHS. Saturday asaaUBBV. A gospel meeting will be held in the W. C. T. U. rooms, over Hilton's drng store, to-morrow evening at 7:30 o'clock. Tbere will ba a meeting of tbe Juvenile Temple to-morrow afternoon at 2 o'clock, at which all members are requested to be present. ---.. i Do Ton CTse Soapf If you do you will be interested in tbe advertisement of P. C. Bander, which appears in another column. Bauder, besides keeping a lull and complete stock of groceries generally found in grocery stores, is headquarters for German delicacies. Give him a call. Ha Wanted a Best. Tbe Williamsport Republican of yesterday says: "Patrolman Wuhan met a weary man on the street to-day who said be wanted a good place to lie down and take a rest. The policeman thought he could accommodate bim and he piloted him to tbe police station, where he regis tared as William Greebey, Look Haven, and was given a state room. Xa-QnvsTBov VeUlcfc'e CoASItlan. Tbere has been no apparent change fa Es-Goveroor Pollock's condition for several days excepting tbat be la perhaps a trifle weaker. The Ex.Govarnor la not confined to his bed, and Is able still to converse wltb bis friends and to spend some of bis time in reading the newspapers. There is no prospect of his complete recovery to health again. --- Crop Prospects, The farmers report prospects for a splendid grain orop in Clinton county this yoar as excellent. Especially is tbis tbe o/ise on the upland farms. Tho wheat fields look greun, the plants arc thrifty and atrong, aud uuleas there should be unusually dry weather in May and June tbe wheat harvest will be large. Serleos, ?�rt, - Soon lays your iielr-esteem oat Bat, ' And wins with neveu high held pat? Your father. Wbo, when yoar head begins to grow, Wbo Is It warns you to go slow, Aad tells you lota you didn't know? Yoar rather. � Again the bock-beer lithographs Portray tbe Jolly god who quaffs Bis nut-brown brew and loudly laughs To note the winter's fled. The glad foam will our cares destroy. It swells our bspplne&s and Joy- And when we much of It employ- It atsu swells our head. V 1b the Spring. In the sprlog a thinner shad-iw Haunts tbe young man's puckelbook; And be casts upon each nickel A much longer, fonder look. In the spring a livelier yellow Comes Qpon tbe bulterlue; And tbe boarder mach suspects that Things are aot just what they seem. In the spring the Jolly Usher- Man doth hie bim for a worm; And with Joy doth place the first one On tbe hook to see It sqalrm. In the spring a young girl's fancy litcbtly tarns to thoughts of cream; And her tender blue eyes sparkle With a lovely ten-cent gleam. V Tbe bull rrog played tbe double bass; The treble was tbe cricket; And other tones came from a place Well sheltered In the thicket. The stars filled rail or merriest fan This season of ecstatic*; In short, no better 'ere was done In anmnler operatlcs. V Powerful In AU Ways Bat One. She could swing a six-pound dumb-bell, Sho cduI'I lenee unit could box; dbe could row upon ;.be river, She could cluiuber'mong the rocks: She eonld do some heavy bowling, Aud play uunlaalt day long; But ahe couldn't help ber mother, 'Oaass she wasn't very strong. A CHUT HM'S RASH ACT. Boards a Street Gar and Attacks the Occupants with a Butcher Knife. F0UB PASSENGERS 0DT TERRIBLY. The Murderous Maoise Finally Disarmed by tbe Conductor with the aid of Cor Hook-Name* of the Victims-They Will be Hissed-Crop Prospects-Taking the White Degree. Chicago, April 17.-A maniac made a desperate assault with a butober knife on the passengers of a State street oar, near Sixteenth street, about 1 o'clock this morning. Four men were badly out, but no one was fatally wonnded. The Injured areArobie Patno, a saluon keeper, wbo received a out six inches long, extending from beneath his right ear around under his cbin, and an ugly stab in the arm Henry Patno, whose cheek waB laid open to tbe bonB and his upper lip out off; Thomas Brennan, who was cut across the top of. the head, and Ben Swehey, who received a slight cut on tbe left forearm After a desperate struggle tbe madman was captured aud the knife taken from him. At the station the crazy tramp gave bis name aa B.IliePatterson, a circus roustabout, but refused to assign any cause for bis murderous assault on the passengers of the car. The street car had just crossed Sixteenth street going north when Patterson jumped on tbe rear platform. With howl like a Zulu warrior he drew a large batcher-knife and made a lunge at the conductor^who saved himself by jumping from tbe oar. Then tbe madman dashed nto tbe car, in whioh were seated fifteen or twenty passengers. With one sweep be laid bare the chock of Mr. Patno In hu instant every man was on hia feet and there was a wild rush for the front door. In their haste to get the door open it wan sprucg and would only open about a foot. Through tbis narrow aperture three or four escaped. Meanwhile tbe maniao was wielding the knife with terrible effect. At length the oondnotor got his oar-hook, and with one blow on the fellow's arm sent tbe knife spinning through a window. Patterson was seized aud the patrol wagon was called. Patterson looked as though he bad bees on a protracted spree, and it ia believed ho was suffering from delirium tremens at tbe time. Wben looked up at the station be tore about and bowled like a wild bea�t. WINNIE IS ENGAGED. Jeff Davis* Daughter Is to afarry the Grandson of an Abolitionist. SntACUSE, N. Y-, Aptil 17.-The announcement has been made to very intimate friends here of the marriage of Miss Winnie Davis, the eldest daughter of Jefferson Dsvis, tbe late President of tbe Southern Confederacy to Mr. Alfred Wilkinson, of this oity, the grandson of Samuel J. May, the great abolitionist leader. Dame Rumor has for a long time past whispered of tho possibility of such an event coming to pass, but it was only when Mr. Wilkinson returned from Europe a few woeke ngo that the rumor be gan to assume tangible shape, and it was only witbhs a day or two ago that one of Mr. Wilkinson's bosom friends was apprised of the engagemeut. The event Is of more than ordinary aig: nidcance, owiug to its bearing oa tbo birth and fall of tbe rebellion. This marriage, wben accomplished, will unite two fami-liea wbo have been heretofore the moat mplacable political foes, and to whose efforts tbe fierceness and fervor of the rebellion are largely due. The life of Miss Davis is too well known to be repealed bere, but tbostoiy of Mr. Wilkinson's parentage ib comparatively uuknowu. He is the son of John Wilkinson, a very prominent figure in Iocs! history and the graudsou of Rev. Samuel J. May. The name of tbe Rjv. May is one of the bright gems in tbe abolition sky, for he was tbe pioneer, with Garrison, Emerson, Phillips snd Lmgfellow, in the great work for the abolition of slavery. Hot only in the TJuited States, but In Europe also, did be fight for tbe abolition cause. In Great Britain especially Mr. May leot-ured opon slavery to large audiences. After bis removal to Syracuse Mr. May continued to be very active and prominent iu promoting the anti-elavery reform. He soon became known far aud wide as a fearless and unoompromising abolitionist. Hundreds of men, women, aud children, fleeing from bondage and bound for Cans, da, came to bim for protection and help, and tbey never oame in vain. He assisted miny to escape, among them being the celebrated Jerry MoHsury, whose liberation created suob a sensation, tbe anniversary of which was celebrated for several years. ' Tbe story of tbe oourtship ia most romantic Miss Winnie Davis name North some four years ago to visit Dr. Thomas Emory, of the firm of D. McCsrthy dt Co, in this oity. It was her first visit to this old abolitionist stronghold, and she: was consequently quite anxious to meet the society of Syracuse. At one of the receptions given inner honor she wan Introduced to Mr. Alfred Wilkinson. It Will be remembered tbat Miss Winnie received a cool reception in one or two bouses bene, and tbis treatment of tbe "Daughter of the Confederacy" ia aid to have brosujht ber and Mr. Wilkinson In vary elans relations. He resented the coolness shown her and gsllsutly championed her CAoae. The* friendship thus engendered between them blossomed into love in due time. Mies' Winnie later on went to Europe with a cousin of bera and is still there. VLt. Wilkinson soma two months sen crossed the ocean to see Miai Davis and spent several weeks with her slghtseeliig un the Continent and pressing hia salt. Wben he returned they were betrothed. Mr. Wilkinson is a bright snd promising young lawyer bere, abont twenty-eight years of age. His law partner Is Mr. Albert Hey. Tbeir bnsiness is ajssoa*Wtfn. ly confined to patent cases. Their iaarjsao is quite fairj bnt Mr. Wilkinson Is not a rich man. It is a love match. Theynsrajt man, however, moves in the vary Bast society hers and stands high in the esfdsuv tlon of tbe community.  isaltoiss, v � The funeral of Mr. J. H. Lavatty tosh place this afternoon and a large � of relatives and friends of the followed tbe remains to tsair ranting: saaea in Highland cemetery. Tha fuse rat - ssn-vices were conducted id Trinity M. E. church by Rev. J. A. Wood, Jr., wntvsa-lected as the basis of his reiatks tha words found in Revelations, Slat ssssfrr and 4th verse; and Luke SOtn ebastsr and 36th versa. There wsa* large slleiidassie of the members of LaFayatts Lodfl* CC Masons. The pall bearers were Lewis Walters, L A. Faeker, J", W. Santa, Jo** W. Harris, W. H. Brown aad H. O, Chapman, all members of tbs fnUrarity sf which tbe deceased waa also a rsissbss. The aervioes in the church wera solama snd impressive and at the grave xbs asr� monies of the Maaonw older w^ira observed. � ... Charles Cloory'a fWwtssprapn. , Last Tuesday photographer J. W. 0, Floyd visited tbs eonnty jail sad pnoto-grapned Cbarlea Cleary, tba yorang aaaa wbo is nnder aeotenss of- dentil for {tha murder of Chief of Puliss Philip Psnl, of Renovo. The photograph was saadsK's* the request of Cleary's mother. He was taken out of bis cell into the jail yard for tbe purpose and an exoclleat negativg was obtained. -: . * � mastering tha Vetenae. . Bellefonte Encampment No.Be Ua(p> Veteran Legion, was masted in on Wednesday uight by Commander Q. E, RaigaC of Camp, No. 17, Altoooa..'. BeltvtoaK Encampment atarta out with 38 ebartar members. The Cpl, Commander.is John I. Curtin. The meetings of the Xoesssp-; ment are held in Gregg Post Room. A Camp or P. 0.8. of A. to be Intltoted. / - On Friday evening, the 23th wst�.% oamp of P. O. S. or A. will be institstsd at Howard,Centre oounty.byDistrict President, A. E. Graham. Toe "Walts Oe-, gree" team of Camp No. 19S, tbla oity, will assist in the installation of tha oM-oers and in instituting tbe samp. , ' Will Look Haven bave a raos couras tbis' summer!* Why not, and a county fair f . PERSONAL pxsciunsa. C. S. HuCormiek.Eaq., transacted beat-� ness in Renovo yesterday. * Ex-County Commissioner, John Brbsiua,' is transacting business in tbis city to-day." Rev. G. W. Gerhard, Division CbspbdS; of tbe Song of Veterans, inspeeted'T. AJ Roberta Camp at Renovo last olghtV Mr. B. M. Gibson, lata editor of the Winchester Dupatch, has accepted a''post; tion as solicitor for the Renovo'.ftsviiajr-Stat. �- "J Miss Emma White returned toberTinsis in Washington, D. C, this morniog after' a visit ot several days with her parents,' Mr. and Mrs. William White: f '�= Mrs. Lenora M. Barry, a le�laiwr'-'Of> th8 Knights of Labor, is to be' shortly to Obcdiah Reads Lake,' a;p by trade and at present tbs 8t tMw'''MfK resentative of the Chisago TVimme; � Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Baker, of Pletts-burg, New Turk, and Mrs. M. V. B. Stevens, of Washington, D. C:. areata tha city visiting their parents, Mr.' and itta? William White. Mrs. Whits has laMs' quite ill for some time bnt ia now improving, .j:!-:.,.. � :- G. Corson Burnley, a graduate of:ta* Hahnemann College snd Hospital, - of. Philadelphia, has leased tbe bouse on Main street, recently vacated by Dr. llboc-maker. Dr. Burnley has been a nasdant of Williamsport and will oome to tils ejtjr-next week to practice bis profeaalou,'wbleh isoftbabomeopatbissftool. ;

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