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   Lock Haven Express (Newspaper) - May 5, 1890, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania                                NINTH YEAR-NO. 56. LOCK. HAVEN, PA., MONDAY. MAY 5. 1890. PKICE-TWO CENTS EVENING EXPRESS KIK8LOK BROIBKHS - � PTJBLI8HKB8 CURRENT COMMENT. As A rale tbe American workingman bows liis fitness for salf government by tbe way in which he governs himself. Here is a warning for tbe Delaware and Maryland fruit growers iu the news that comes from California, where they say there Is promise of tbe lament frnit crop known for many years. Onlt a little while ago the Democrats were decidedly unhappy because President Harrison was not doing any vetoing Now they are sneering and finding fault because he has vetoed two bills in tbe interests of economy and jaBtice. A call his been issued by the Fulion County Republican Committee for the election of a State delegate by a convention. This is in accordance with the re cent action of tbe. State Committee, i-nd it will remove what might bive been a mis obievous precedent hereafter. The Republican primary election in this county on Saturday, resulted in favor of Geneial Hastings as tbe choice of Clinton counly for Quvernnr. In faot there was lo apposition to him and tbe delegate to - the State Convention will go instructed for Hastings for Governor. Gotkbkob Hill, of New York, has signed the Sax ton Ballot Reform bilL After fight ng the principle of ballot reform for three years tbe tricky and resourceful leader of the New York Democracy has been compelled to yield to tbe greater part of what be fought for. Tbe new measure is less thorough than Republicans would like to have it, but it marks a great ad-ranoe.     * PnoHiBmoH under the constitution and laws of Sou h Dakota went into effect in that State las: week,' and tbe Prohibitionists are hopeful of success. As South - Dakota is made up chiefly of agricultural communtles, having few towns ajd none of them very populous, it is probable that they will have a more favorable opportunity there of entoroing their doctrine than they bave bad in any other State to which it has been applied. . Irish patriots are again busy collecting money in the United States to send to the politicians. Last week (7,500 were seut in one remittance. We wonder if these people bave ever stopped to consider that tbe money that has been collected during tbe past quarter of a century for this purpose wonld be enough to buy farms for half the people in Ireland, and that thus far practically no good has been accomplished? It is moat astonishing that tbe voters and taxpayers, of Ohio should ever bave placed tbe Democratic party in power in that State. Tbe Cleveland leader publishes the names of thirty-four Democratic county treasurers who bave been defaulters to tbe amount of one million eight h undred and forty-six thousand one hundred and twenty-one dollars, while there bave been but two Republican county treasurers who proved defaulters since the organization of tbe State. Democratic county treasurers In Ohio corns high. letter List. The following list of letters remain uncalled for in the Look Haven post office up to Saturday, Hay 3,1890: Hiss Laura Atwood, Hiss Sallie Brun. cud, William C. Border, Kite Kate B-Cameron, Hiss E. H. Dress, H. Furst. Mr. Bppsteln, William Hamilton, W. P-Haren, William Hineman, George Hez-ownley, b. H. Horner, John A. Horner, Hiss Jennie Brown, Hiss Gertrude Shaffer, H. C. Bhafer, Hiss Mary E. Smith, John B. Smith, Hiss Laura Smith, Miss Alice Kobello, Rufua Hester, C. L. Moho, H. D, Condy Mulloy, Hiss Clan Myers. Jacob Botes, John Sbaw, Phillip Shibe, J. Benton Smell, B. W. Snyder, (2). R. S. Babkib, P. H DSATH OF SENA.T0R BECK The Kentucky Senator Stricken by Heart Disease in a Bailroad Station, END OF A JOURHEY THE EHD OF LIFE A Toons: Woman's Success. One of the brightest women in New York, Mrs. Isabel Mallon, who, perhaps, knows more about woman's dress and fixings than any woman in America, has bean added to tbe editorial staff of "Tbe Ladies' Home Journal," of Philadelphia. Mrs. Halloo is an experienced editorial writer, and will condoot one of the fullest and strongest fashion departments in the "Journal" ever attempted in a general magazine. Her new position makes her the best paid fashion-writer in the country. Mrs. Halloo is yonng, pretty and one of the best-known women in New York society. A Saadey Kaln. Tbe drizzling rain that fell most of yesterday made the day a disagreeable one, was followed in the evening by a regular downpour. The rain extended well up river, and this Homing there was a two-foot flood at Clearfield. The river here had not risen any at noon. A Car load of Them. A Passangsr ooaob filled with emigrants oame in with   News exprass yesterday. Laterin thedsy tbs ear was attached to  fast freight sod sent on to Erie. Brief Sketch or Bis Long Lire and Public Servlces-Ex-Speaker Gsrllele Star Poa-elbly bo His Successor. Although Beck-enrldgeorBfcCreary Would Not Object to tbe Honor. Washington, Hay 4 -Senator James B. Beck, of Kentucky, dropped dead in the Baltimore and Potomao railroad station at 4 o'clock Saturday afternoon. He bad just arrived on the limited express from New York, and wss accompanied by bis daughter, Mrs. Goodloe, wife of Hajor Goodloe, of the United States Marine Corps. He got off the train with the rest of the passengers and walked with his daughter the entire length of the platform and through tbe station proper. He seemed to walk with an effort, and to breatbe with labor, but these symptoms were the usual accompaniments of exertion with bim for some months past. After passing into the station the Senator and his daughter stopped and were joiued by his private Secretary, who had brought a carriage to take them home. a startling death scene. A few words were exchanged with regard to the ease of bsggsge, when the Senator suddenly turned pale, and with the remark, "I feel dizzy," fell into the anus of his companions. They could not support bis weight and he dropped to the floor, where he swooned away. His daughter was naturally alarmed and screamed for help. Willing bauds were numerous, as the station was crowded at tbe time, and tbe limp and helpless body was borne into the office of tbe station master about twenty feet away, where be expired without having regained consciousness.  ' Tbe death of Senator Beck, while not entirely unexpected, was nevertheless, a great shook in Washington. For more than a year past he has been a sick man, and since tbe death of his wife, three years ago, he has been ailirg. A month ago there was a rnmor in circulation to the effect that he was contemplating resigning, as bis doctors had warned bim that any oontinued mental application would have fatal results. This rumor was denied by his friends, but bis death proves only too well that tbe prognosis of the pby.icians was verified. Mr. Beck was a typical specimen of a Scotobman, both in language and appear, ance, and be bad in a marked degree the traits of the sturdy race which has done so mush toward tbe development of this country. While it is too early to talk about bis successor, it is generally thought that Mr. Csi lisle will be sent to the Senate,allbough both Representative Breckinridge and ex-Governor MoCreary have many friends who would like to see them receive the honor. viewing the remains. The remains of Sunator Beck have been placed in a oaaket and lie in tbe parlor of the home of Representative Breokeuridge on Capitol Hill. A large number of persons, including most oi bis senatorial colleagues, called during tbe day to view tbe body and tender their condolence to Hrs, Goodloe, the daughter of the late Senator. A large number of telegrams of condolence were also received. The funeral arrangements have not been fir ally and definitely determined upon yet. sketch of bis life. James Burnie Beck was born in Dumfriesshire, Scotland, on February 13,1822. He received an academic education In his native eonntry, and ooming to tbe United States with his parents, settled in Lexington, Ky., and was graduated at tbe law school of Transylvsnia University in that place in 1846. He then praotloed law in Lexington, and in 1866 was elected to Congress, serving fonr successive terms, from 1867 to 1875. In Hay, 1876, be was sp pointed a member of tbe Commission to define the Virginia and Maryland bound ary, and in tbe same year was eleoted to the United States Senate. He took bis seat on March 4,1877, and was re elected in 1882, and again in 1888 for the term that would have expired in March, 189S, During his Congressional career Hr. Beak bad served on important committees, and hsd often been prominent in Important debates.. He bad been speoially interested in questions relating to the tariff and the onrrenoy. tbe sews in kentucky. Louisville, Hay 4.--There were many evidences here to-day of the general regret for the death of Benetor Beck. Referenoe were made to it by several ministers and it has been tbe general topic. Tbe eleotion.of Senator Beak's successor will be made by tbe present legislature. The probable candidates are Congress man Carlisle, Ex-Governor Proctor Knott State Senator William Lindsay and proba-, My Congressman HeCarry and Lieutenant �T*y."Table Talk." The Hay number of "Table Talk" has reached our table with a freshnsas and brightness that betokens the ooming of tbe Hay month. It opens with a poem entitled the "First of Hay;" then follows "New Menus for May;" "Over the Breakfast Cups;" "Fashionable Lunoheon and Tea Toilets;" "Housekeepers' Inquiries," which interests every housekeeper; "Dining Here and There;" "The Fare of Fair Los Angelos," a poem that will give on* tbe California fever to read it. An instructive article on "Gas Stoves for Cooking Purposes," by Hrs. Borer. "May Memories;" "Ail Around tbe House;" 'Upstairs and Down Stain in Honae-Cliinlng Days;" "Fashionable Crazes;" "Capricious Washington;" "What is Best for Children;" "Hay Foster's Pretty Onset Chamber," and other articles, will give a bint of what this excellent household magazine has for its readers. 11.00 per year, 10 oents a eopy. Published by "Table Talk" Publishing Co., 1602 Chest-not Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Governor Bryan. It is a common belief that Carlisle will be obosen. The election will take place Hay 20lh. Beady to* Business. The new drug store of E. B. Shoemaker at the corner of Main and Vesper streets, was opened for business this morning. The room has been fitted up in handsome style and the fixtures and fittings are all of rich design, and fine workmanship. Tbe woodwork, icoluding eases for goods, prescription esse and partition, are all tbe work of Hall & Garrison, Philadelphia. The wood used in the construction of tbe ea is qusrtered oak In antique style. The soda fountain Is of tbe Koasmont model and is one of tbe finest made by Lipplnoott & Co., of Philadelphia. Fine Italian marble is used in its construction, and the cost was *2,000. The entire oost of the fixtures wss over 15,000. There Is a very handsome mirror at tbs rear of tbe room, 7jx4J feet, and tbe prescription ease is of unique design and complete in all its details. Tbe paper on tbe walls and ceiling is of elegant pattern and was furnished by Biusloe's book store. The stock of drugs and ohemieala is all new and carefully selected. Altogether the new store opens under most auspicious oircumstaLoes and will no donbt receive a liberal share of the publio patronage. ECHOS OF TOWN TALK. Local Items Taken 'Tram Our Exporter's Hot*Bask,   . HAPPENINGS BEEN BY THE EXPRESS . It Wall rial. One day, a Sixth avenue barber shop had bat one empty chair, a man wearing a very big hat and walking with a great deal of awagger, entered, hung his bat on a peg, and then drawing a revolver he turned to the idle man and said: "I want a shave-just a common shave. I want no talk. Don't ask me if I want a hair cnt or a shampoo. Don't speak of tbe weather or politics. If yon speak to me I'll shoot" He took the chair, beld the revolver across his legs, snd was shaved with promptness and despatch. When be got up be returned the shooter to his hip pocket, put on his hat, and after a broad cbaokle be ssid to tbe cashier: "That's the wsy to keep s barber quiet. He didn't otter a word." "No, sir-ho couldn't." "Couldn't?" "No, sir; hs's deaf and dumb." the Primary leirlsna Wnkew to DanvOls -tin SanAay Baia-A Car ttmt of Them -Cotinting taw Plssa*-Baady for Ban. noaa-WoadoaAwnlnsaanaoloc-fnUrr � Too Low. '' Elections were held at tbs polling places in the different wards or the city Saturday evening for delegates to tbs Repnollean ooonty conveottotifwhich meets in ths Court House oi V^adDesdsy afternoon, Tbe following "e�i'iflffr:wtrc elected dele-gstes, with inaUlistUias to support a delegate to tbe State OoBvaation favorable to tbe nomination � ?l>t :--H. Hastings for Governor: ^5: First ward-James Jafferls, John B. Myers, Thomas B. Reed, Robert Myers, Ellis Myers, W. 3. Scbelbley, A. J. Schuyler. ,   r. ." J Second ward-W. al White, J.B. Leah, or, W. K. Wagner, R D. Peck, Percy H. White, A. Sboff.     ! Third ward-George W. Hippie, George Weymouth, G. L. Morloek, Jesse Merrill, Henry Neenerl ' Fourth ward-Peh)r Jobson, A. R. Merrick, Mori MoCliatock, George Tate, Frank Felmlas.      } _ Tventy-EIfkt Baptised. Yesterday afternoon Rev. Wiley Simpson, pastor of the Etanexer Baptist Cbnroh at WUlianuport, baptised tw**ty-aight persons in the river. ^ About two thousand persons witnessed ths ceremony. While the members of tbe class were being baptised a little incident occurred which attracted tin attention of the large gathering for a moment, Some parties who were anxious to gat the best possible view stood upon a log at the water's edge when, without the least warning, tbe teg rolled and several took an involuntary bath, but did not go in very deep. Taken to thelataa* Asjtam. This morning's WnlEemsmort OattUe and Bulletin says. '�William HoCalmout, the young man who leaped from a train near Loyalsook tows* Friday sventng, wss removed to the Asylum for tbs Insane at Danville on Saturday. His mind had became so overbalanced that it was deemed for. the best to hsva him undergo s oonrse of treatment He seemed to have a mania for jumping from trains, and it was feared that bs would yet saoosssfully scoomplisb his rash designs." Counting she Pieoaa. The postoffioe employes began this morning a week of hard work-, and will count tbe number of pieces of mail that �es through tbe osfce daring the seven consecutive days beginning at 6 o'clock this morning. The count will bemads at all poetoffloea in the Dslted States and is in accordance with an order Issued by Postmaster General Wenamaker. � Frightful Banaway. Philadelphia, Hay 4.-Aspects! to tbs Retard from West Chester says: This afternoon John Fltzpatrlok placed bis two children and two nieces in a carriage, bnt before he could get in the boras ran away, and all the children were thrown out at a bend In the road. Willie Fitz-patriok, aged tight, was instantly killed, and Clara, aged six, will die. The other two children are badly Injured. Hrs. Fitxpatriok baa become Insane. Ft. Wayne OerpeaUre Locked Oat, Fobt Wayne, Ind., Hay 4.-The strik Ing carpenters and those who returned to work because their demands bad been granted by the bosses, wars locked out yesterday by order of the Master Builders' Association. It Is now expected that a long straggle will follow, and that tbe bricklayers and other employes in the building trade will strike Monday out of sympathy with the carpenters. PBBSONAL   PBBOIXIMSa. J. Sohuyler, Jr., and bis son Boy, left yesterday for Philadelphia. Hr. and Hrs. John T. Long, of William' sport, spent Sunday with friends In this oity. T. B. Clemmens, yard master of tbe P, A E. railroad at Williamsport, spent Sunday with Lock Haven friends. Fred. Hougerford, formerly an employe in the Lock Haven shoe factory, now with Dayton & Co., Williamsport, Sundsyed with friends In this city.  . Theo. Whsley, of the Williamsport Gaulle aad Bulletin reportoral force, spent a few bonrs Ssturdsy with his friends and acquaintances in this city. Porepaugh'e Bill Posters. The advance brigade of bill posters for Forepaugh's show wets in this oity Saturday afternooa.andpasted bills for tbs show which appears in Beltefonto,8eturday,Mey 24. Bill oar No. 1 passed through tbs city at night, having come in over tbe Bald Eagle road. Tbs oar wont on to WiUiamsport and after Wiling that oity went to Wilkssbarre.    - Ala*Tnasa>slm7. This is tbe day on which Aldermen aad Justices of the Pesos enter upon the term at office for which they were elected. Alderman Noble, Harris and Parsons were relectod at the spring election In this oity, snd began their new terms to-day. Hr. Nobis begins hat seventh consecutive term of offios.      . t. The Salary was too Low. W. R. Lian, who was sworn in as Cblsf of Polios at Renovolast Thursday night, resigned bis posltkm Saturday afternoon, and left at onoe for Ma homo at Beech Creek. Mr. Linn's principal reason for resigning tbe JTssw says was ths low salary. ' PCKOKBT POT FOL'KKI. A Kiecatlueent Mlxtam of Sense aad Ben-sense Bel Mend aad Scribbled. He was a Kaffir bold, 8be was a Zulu maid; All ale deep love be told As o'er tbe sand they arrayed. Pleasant their lives mnst bej Theirs wss simplicity. There was no sile. Plain In their happiness. Simple their style of drees, " Bhown In nonunion book; All he wore was a look Brimful of tenderneea- She wore a amue. Love at first sight-a woman and a Spring bat in a show window. Tbe mountain fires are extinguished. There is a profusion of cherry blossoms. Antt moth papers are being inquired after. The screen door will soon be on its hinges. Settled weather is anxiously inquired after. Tbe ahs?e trees east a respectable shadow. Every man has a fool streak; it is only a matter of giving bim opportunity to show it Cottonseed oil is replacing the olive for table. Some one predicts we will bsve no reel hot weather until the middle of August Nothing grumbles so tend as a forced charity. Russian green, a new pet tint is grassy. Green castle boasts that it is the prize town In tbe State for the largest number of loafers. Ths time is near whan the average person has an attack of laziness and feelingly refers to it as Spring fever. Sunlight has lengthened to fourteen boars.      ' Tbe Summer bat has become more numerous. Orwigsburg, whloh already has six shoe factories, is to have another this Summer and the eltissns feel very jubilant Tbe opening of the gravity road at Reading gives Eastern Pennsylvania three gravity roads, the others being at Hanob Chunk and Honasdala.. Tbs prudent wife has all house oleaning. . for It's summer. 'sever  ps. This morning the passenger train men and station employes of the Pennsylvania railroad wore Mask, white saps lot tbe first tinw this asajoo. "I'm letting my whiskers grow, sir." "Bo I see; bnt I can't permit smployss to grow their whiskers in business bonrs. Tbst Blast be dons on their own time." DISPLAY BY THE TOILERS Half a Million People Assembled in Orderly Array in Hyde Park. L0ND0N'8 LAB0B DEM0N8TBATI0N On* Haaarod and rift? Tbeaseaa tank the Principal Street* of the Grant oity- Not a Semblance of Disorder at Any Polnt-An Enthnalnatle Endorsement of tbe Eight Hour Demand. London, Hay 4.-To day'a labor demonstration in Hyde Park was a magnificent success, snd excelled in point of numbers and orderly enthusiasm. alt working class gatherings since the great reform assemblage in 1866. The splendid organization of the different trades taking part in the processions brought together in the park half a million people who met, went through the business and dispersed without a single incident ooonrring of a disorderly character. The total number taking part in the various processions is estimated at 170,000, and these were almost lost in the vastnesa of the assemblage gathered around the thirteen platforms upon which ths Labor Day advocates beld forth. re80lbtioh8 adopted. Resolutions demanding that eight hours be recognized as a day's work were put and carried amid the exclamations of the multitude, and by five o'clock, when the panders hsd reformed in line, the assemblage began to disperse. Half a million is a moderate computation of tbe gathering, the character of which bore everywhere the unmistakable stamp of tbe solid, respectable artisan olass, the rsg back and bobtail being conspicuously absent. Ths speakers included Hr. Davitt, Mr. Cunningham Graham, John Burns, Thos. Mann, Benjamin Fillett, Mrs. Aveling and Annie Beaant By six o'clock the park wss deserted snd the thoroughfares were full of orderly crowds streaming homeward. thb OieABTIC pbocesbion. The gigantic procession was in time to start at 3 o'alock, and punctually at that hour it moved off amid thunderous cheering and blending mosio of many bands. The route toward tbe park was along Bridge street, St James Park and Birg-esgs walk, which were lined with spectators. Masses of artisans joined the panders on tbe way until entering the park tbe estimated number of men in line 1150,000. Simultaneously with tbe appearance in the park .of the trades columns sections of the social Democratic federation began to enter. Some of them had joined tbs main body on the Thames emg bankment, while others marched in from the.distant suburbs; marched from different points converging toward the two platforms in the park especially allotted to Sooi�JisU speakers. The Railway Workers' Union hsd also a special procession, some of the groups of wbiob swelled the embankment columns while others marched isolated towards the platform centres. BASE  BALI. kecord. Social Equality. Washington, Hay 8.-Archbishop Ireland, of St Paul, Minnesota, preached to day in St Augustine's colored Catholic Cbnroh, In this city, to s large congregation of white and colored people, on "Social Equality." He felt ashamed, be said, that prejudices of this kind should exist, especially in tbs United States, when the. equality of all men was the corner stone of the tenets' of the Cstholio Cbnroh. Let Catholics who hsd been made to see that all were equal before the Lord extend tbe right hand of fellowship to their colored brethren and say that there wss not and oonld not be a oolor question between Catholics, and that was the true and only solution of the problem. The Tune Organizations and Tneir Standing ta Bale. �  _ SATURDAY'S G.USBB.K' ^ NATIONAL LKASCR.   - Philadelphia-Phfiadelphia 5, Boston 0. New York-Brooklyn 7, Now Yorkio.; Cleveland-Cleveland 8, Pittsburg 3.' Cbioago snd Cincinnati-Rain. FLAXKBS' LKAOOBV'_ Philadelphia-Philadelphia 8, Boston 6. New York-New York 18, Brooklyn 4. Pittsburg-Pittsburg 6, Buffalo 2. Chicago and Cleveland-Bain...-;,!
                            

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