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Lock Haven Express Newspaper Archive: June 6, 1890 - Page 1

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   Lock Haven Express (Newspaper) - June 6, 1890, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania                                4 Wttltl NINTH YE AK-NO. S3. LOCK HAVEN, PA.. FRIDAY. JUNE 6. 1890. PKICE-TWO CENTS EVENING EXPRESS �ihbloz nuniuna - wmmbT current comment. The Duke ol Orleans bu been pardoned by President Carnot, released (ram prison and conduoted safely and respectably to the frontier. Bhonld be vesture to return be will probably not be treated ao gener-oaaly. Two women in Pittsburgh lately took Paris green for the same essential reasons One Imagined her haaband false, and the otber'a lover jilted her. Pique and chagrin hut as mnoh to do in causing their sui-eidea aa love. Bam Shall, the eccantrio roaming preacher, hai accepted the presidency of a Methodist University in Utah. He had decided to go into the Episcopal ohnrch aa a preacher, bat this offer deoided him in sticking to the Methodists and become the head of a University. Mx. Carlisle's new prominence since be reached the United States Senate has caused his name to be used significantly ia etfBoeetioa with the Presidency. For some time it bu been obvious that should the South step forward to claim the candf date Mr. Carlisle would stand by far the better chance at the hands of the Democrats. F&ahce is evidently disposed to follow in the footsteps of Germany iu the matter of labor reform. A oironlar has been is-sued from the Foreign Office to French representatives in foreign countries, in strnoting them to report on the conditions of labor in the countries to whiah they are accredited. This is a direct result of the Labor Conference. Pbesidext Eliot, of Harvard University, recommends that the course of study be lessened fn that institution from fonr years to three. In one particular this might prove advantageoua, as it would shorten the period which the students of that famous seat of learning have to damage the buildings, public statues and paint the town red generally. Tax purchase by the Standard Oil Company of the' Forest Oil Company, the largest producing company in the world, gives that powerful corporation still further control of the petroleum Industry in this country. With the aid to cheap refining offered by its control of production, the Btaadard Company will be enabled to give the oommurrity a still cheaper light than It has heretofore obtained, althongh refined petroleum furnishes the cheapest and most popular light the world ever knew. A vest hopeful sign ia the rapid increase in permanent waterworks in towns and small cities everywhere throughout the country. In 1881 there were just 660 of these plants in the United States, and to-day there are 1,000, an increase of 300 per oent. daring  single decsde. Most ol these are owned by the cities themselves. It shows that communities everywhere have aroused to the Importance of a pure and constant water supply in the maintenance of the public health and on sanitary grounds generally. Three From Jin�j Shore. From ins \ldette. The trustees of the Presbyterian Chnrch intend plaoing new stained glass windows in the Presbyterian Church of this place. Four of the number will be memorial windows. Dr. F. M. Swisher is a boss fisher. He oanght 17 tront one day this week; the average length about four inobes-the whole osboodle weighed abont one quarter of a pound. The doctor is a fisherman from swaybaok and never takes any stock In  silver hook. liiss Florence V. O. Brosius, a graduate of- Look Haven State Normal School, under tbe Priucipalship of Prof. A. X. Raub, graduated last week from the National School of Elocution and Oratory. Miss Brosius is a niece of Ex-Commissioner Brosius, of Clinton county. snnkeepaoro Society IkUii. The Shakespeare Literary Society will hold a meeileg In their hall at the Normal Sobool, to-night, and execute the following program: Mnslo...........-....................................Glee dub President's Inaugural Addreas....W. P. Wright nratlon..-.-------.........................O. w. Roeen berry Essajs......... Benba lienbere. Dor* B. Blttner sialic-Vocsi Sola...................XT.G. Chambers Heguler Debate- Question:  Resolved, That the present method or examining In school work Is the proper way (o lest one's ability" Affirmative--11. K. Walker. Webster Haas Negative-b. R. Hancock. C. G. Bradv. Recitation................Miss is loom and Klu Bell Avon Gaaelte"..............................Sara Ruddy ,nery Box.....................................Ella Woomer 'uslo.........-.............................,........Qlee Club The public le cordially invited to attend, ' The meeting begins promptly st  7:30 o'clock. Will Oa to Wllliamsport. It ia learned from the WiUiamsport Republican that the" Goad Will Hose Company of Look Haven will attend the Fourth of July celebration in that oity, thirty strong, accompanied by a band of music. The Reliance Hose Company, of Pbilips-burg, will also go to WiUiamsport to help celebrate, EXPLOSION ON A STEAMER A German Tank Vessel at Philadelphia Almost Destroyed Yesterday. THIRTEEH MEN BADLY  INJURED Burning OH Thrown In �ory Direction and Helpless Workman Enveloped With the Flaming; Liquid-One Dies and Several Others in a Hopeless Condition-The Loss of Property Heavy. FniL adklphla,June 5.-This afternoon an explosion occurred on the German tank steamer, Hans and Kurta, lying at the works of the Atlantic Oil Refining Company, Delaware river. Tbe explosion set fire to the vessel and wharf property, almost destroying a brick storage building. Joseph H. Quinn, aged 36 years, shipping clerk for the refinery company, was burned so badly that he died soon sfter being removed to the hospital. Harris Shonboltze, aged 37, hoseman of Engine Company, No. 4, was overcome by the heat and iuhaled smoke. He was taken to the hospital in an unconeoions cond! lion, and the physicians have but slight hopes of saving his life. John Marl, a carpenter of the steamer, was badly burned, and in addition dislocated an arm while making his escape from the burning vessel. His condition is serious. Henry Campeni, a steam fitter at tbe oil works, had both feet and portions of his body scalded by burning oil. His condition is serious. John Stouery, William Quinn and Henry Should, employed about the works, were more or lass seriously burned by flying oil. Robert Pattet, cook on the steamer, had both feat burned. Bamuel Lynn, engineer of No. 1 company, was scalded about the body. James Devane, engineer of No. 11 company, was scalded. William Back, foreman of Engine Company No. 1, bad both hands burned. A seaman named Bleerbone was scalded about the legs. An unknown man was bnrned by the oil, making In all thirteen injured, of which number, one, Joseph Quinn, died, one as dying and the injuries of Wunt, Campen and Stonery may prove fatal. All these seriously injured inhaled smoke and the fames of the burning oil, as did some of the less seriously injured men. The damage to the ship and cargo is estimated at (150,000. The Atlantic Oil Refinery Company's loss on the storage building Bud 250 barrels of oil contained therein, is estimated at 15,000. BASE  HAIX SVC CORD. The Three Organizations and Their Standing to Data. XATIOXAL LEAGUE. Philadelphia-Philadelphia 8, Brooklyn 5. New York-Boston 13, Sew Vork 2. Pittsburg-Cincinnati 9, Pittsburg 1. PLAYERS1 LEAGUE, Philadelphia-Boston 9, Philadelphia 4. Chicago-Pittsburg 12, Chicago 6. Brooklyn-New York 11, Brooklyn 5. AHERICAN ASSOCIATION. Syracuse-Athletic 3, Syracuse 2. Twelve innings. Brooklyn-Brooklyn 6, Rochester 5. Ten innings. Louisville-St. Louis 9, Louisville 3. Columbus-Toledo 5, Columbus 8. K landing or tho Clabe. NATIONAL LEAGUE. Won. Lost. Near York........18   17 Boston.........._.it   is Cleveland-......ii   10 Plttsbant.....- 0   2S FLAYERS' LEAODE. Won. Lost. Philadelphia...!?   19 Cleveland........13   18 Pittsburg.....-.is   " Won. Lost. Philadelphia...?!   13 Cincinnati.......21   IS Chicago...........IS   11 Brooklyn.........IS   is Won. Lost. Brooklyn____21   16 Boston..............23   13 New York________20  15 Chicago............17   16 PCNOEWT FOT rOVJHSU. A Miscellaneous Mixture of Senao and Non-' eonae Bciaaatad and Scribbled. She could figure to a fraction the exact icstlie-Uc action or each prismatic inhdlngdown to infinite detail. Her taste was undisputed and 'twas everywhere reputed that la color combination she was never known to fall. She'd expend upon a ribbon all the energy or Gibbon, Bad to her a simple threading wou-'d uuslbran the mee or day. In tbe art .or woman's dressing she was great beyond enusaslon; hat she' bonghther huh a necktie arid be tainted dead sway. The Susquehanna ia gradually simmering down from lie high pitch. - A aash and a swallow-tall promise to work well together at eesside hops. More rain fell in Wiikesbarre last week than in any other point In the State. Basa can-legally ha caught now, but only with rod and line. Doorstep receptions are held during tbe pleasant evenings. Leather braids are the newest decorations for summer hat. Every year there are fewer soldiers to decorate lbs graves of their comrades, and more graves to deck. A new red necktie is desoribed as "a trifle on to the briok." Farmers, cricketers and lawn-tennis players are bard at work. "Where will you spend your"-summer. Tbe landscape is all aglow with verdancy. Unwashed strawberries have the best flavor. The grain fields present a billowy appearance as the summer winds paas over them. THE ADVENT CAIPMEETM Brief Synopsis of the Sermons Delivered in the Pavilion Testerdaj. THE CUTTHEW8BKEADABLETOEM Buffalo.............1U   20 AMERICAS ASSOCIATION. " Won. Lost. Athletic.....-..25   ID Rochester......-IB   15 Louisville_______19   IS laledo____________17   18 i Won. Lost. St. Louis......_..!�   18 Columbus..-....17   20 Syracuse..........15   20 RrooKIyn.........Ill   HI Cut Fiowera Wanted. The Committee having in charge the decoration of Trinity H. E. church far Children's Day (next Sunday), requests all who oau do so to send cut flowers to the churoh to-morrow afternoon, between two and aix o'clock. sreetlBK Saturday Might. A temperance lecture will be delivered by Mrs. Benscoter, in the Mission Church ou East Msin street, on Saturday evening at half-past seven o'clock. Everybody is invited. _        w. c. T. v. Soilness Hen's Jnbllse. Renovo will have a Business Hen's Jubilee on the 20th inst, under the auspices of the Presbyterian Churoh.  It will be held in tbe Assembly building. Meeting of the Vs. A special meeting of the Y's ;s called for Saturday afternoon at 1 o'clock, in the Presbyterian chapel to hear Mrs. Benseot-tertalk. Canton No. 20,1. O. O. F. meets tonight in their hall for drill. Granting that the tinker had a dam, who was his aire? A gold latch key designed for a bride was the suggestive wedding present to her new husband. Btockings an made with a triple layer in front above the toe, to give a high instep effect. Soft-shell crabs will live three or four daya if carefully orated in sea-grass. There is a green ribbon that Is grass green by daylight and Nile green by gaslight. A slice of lemon for a enp of tea should not be thicker than a knife blade. Tbe embesslement epidemic has not abated. Epicures eat soft-shell crabs, claws and all. The "Bon Ton" for July just received at Kinsloe's book store. Also all the leading June msgaxinee, and the most ex-qnlsite illustrated weekly in tte world The Illustrated American." With the reign of the turn-down oollar cornea the plain black tie of years ago. Rubber angle worms for fishing with are a new patent. Gooseberries are tart enough to est a razor edge. It is impossible for a man with a weak stomach to digest great truths? _ Is It proper to call a policeman an ignoramus because he likes to ignore a muss? W hy should Boston consider a sedentary drink as less sinful than a perpendloular one? Any fine looking man is brave enough to atrika an attitude. Street music most go. This is not tbe opinion of an organ. Some men menage to gat out of a dilemma by drinking both horns. Kleptomania Is rated to be, by all odds, the most lucrative form of Insanity. Mutton chops fried In bread crumbs like oysters, are a fine thing. Some of the summer girls will wear masculine blazers with their linen shirts. Have you quit fooling with the Louisiana lottery? Everything is going to hearts In jewelry. The three groat themes-horse racing, b�se ball and politics. Don't borrow your neighbor's paper whan you can have one of your own, delivered at your door, for the small sum of ten cento a week. Fonnd in (he River at Wsstport-Bkakas-panm Society afasvlaar-WIll do to Wll llamtpnrt-To �laijuno-Masting off the Y'e-Bnslaeaa Maa'a Jnhllae-TIower Hay.       .       v , The trains of last evening and to-day have brongbt new Dampers to the ground, and the many tbia-wallrd habitations are being rapidly filled. Elder A. T. Jones spoke in the large lent again st 2:30 p.; m. After arranging hie sudlsnoe to suit his own taste he began his discourse by alluding to two questions he had asked the day before. He wanted his hearers to have confidence in what they professed, and confidence in God. He referred to a text found in 1 John 5:14. "This is the confidence that we have in him. "He said the reason why people did not have confidence In God was because they did not have enough to do with him. Tbe scriptures exhort as to come boldly unto the throne of grace.' It ia not God's design that men should be doubtful and wavering, bnt rather they shonld have peace, oonfidenoe, love, and strong consolation. The groundwork of confidence is not in us or in what we have done, but it is the promise of Sod, which fs more safe to trust in than the earth itself, for by bis word everything csme into existence. One reason why we did not trust God isbeeausej we don't know him. People get so many ideas of God that are eontrary to what he is, that they an all the time getting into wrong conclusions. The gods of the heathens were the result of their own ideas of God, and then they worshipped .these gods of their own creation. The result was that they worshipped their own wioked ideas, and grew worse and worse. Every action in the world springs-either from love or selfishness, and therefore the Saviour's first admonition to those who would follow him was to deny themselves. The true object of soman's worship must be better than the man himself, else the man can never be raised above his present condition. In order for a men to do better than he doee, he oust be better than he is, for it Is only expected that we ebow what we are, and in order to be better one must have divine aid. The Saviour'e invitation is "Come onto me, and I will give you rest." The verdiot of all men la that they, of themselves, have not done as well they ought; but the power to do right comes through faith In the Son of God. It is impossible for a man to comprehend God, because His thoughts are higher than man's thoughts; therefore God must reveal himself to man, whioh he did first by speaking through the prophets of old, and next by speaking himself when on earth; and the Father himself is revealed la Jesus Christ. Believing His word and worshiping Him. there Is no power In earth to keep man from becoming like God, for man becomes like that which he worships. The speaker dwelt long and earnestly on the character of God as revealed in Hie word. God's disposition is to treat offenders better than they deserve. He calls himself merciful, and that la the definition of mercy-not simply treating treating offenders better than they deserve, bnt the disposition to do it; and it is the goodness of God that leadeth men to repentance. It is a false idea that God ia so full of vengeance that He le only waiting to visit wrath upon man, and that it is only by a special dispensation that He lets any one live. God only shows men their sine that they may tarn and be eaved from them; and this is an evidence ol His love. A large audience waa fonnd in attendance at the evening service. Elder Van Horn spoke upon the "Two Resurrections." He said that tbe saints were to be judged previous to the judgment of the wicked. Tbe time at which the judgment was to take place is oalled the boor of God's judgment. Judgment begins with the people of God, and must take place before Christ leaves the mercy Beat, for He must Intercede for the blotting ont of the sins of His people; and the resurrection can not take place until Christ comes. The reward or those who are to be accounted righteoua ia also determined before that time. The resurrection makes us children of God in a more exalted sense than does conversion. There will be people living on the earth when the Bon of God eomes, bnt they will be aeeonntod worthy of eternal life. The wrath of God cannot be poured out noon this earth until Jesus Christ leaves the mercy eeat, and the pouring ont of the "seven last plagues" upon the wicked inhabitants of this-world will occupy about the space of one year. Many may say we know nothing about this, bnt we find it clearly brought to view in the word of God. This time of the pouring bnt of the plague is oalled In the. scriptures "the time of trouble;" but as the children of Israel in Egypt were protected from tbe plague so will tbe people of God be protected at this Ume. There are to be two resurrections, one of tbe righteous, tbe other of the wioked; and they are ao definitely explained In the Bible that there can be no mlaunda standing in regard to them. The saints an to live and reign with Christ a thousand years before the resurrection of the wished dead; and a blessing is pronounced upon those who have a pert ia judging the wioked, and thie judgment goes on during the time that the saints are living and reigning with Chrlet in Heaven, in that city which He has gone to prepare for them that love Bin. The Father decides the eases and rewards of the righteous, bat the cases of the wicked are deoided by Christ himself, and the righteous shall assist Christ in the decision. The work of the saints in this partleipatian was prophesied of by the Prophet Daniel, for be laid that judgment shonld be given into theirjuuda after the coming of the Ancient of Days. After the execution of the ungodly, and the universe of God is oleared of Bin, then the earth itself, restored to Its former grandeur, shall be given to the saints of the Most High, and Christ shall be the ruling King. Between the destruction of the unrighteous, and the restoration of the earth, thie world is to be in a state of chaos, uninhabited; and Satan with his agents are doomed to roam np and down upon it till tbe end of that thousand years of judgment. This is to constitute the binding of Satan, spoken of In the book of Revelation. At thia juncture many from the congregation, fearful of tbe oncoming thunder shower, hastened away, and the speaker evidently drew his remarks to a close somewhat sooner than he otherwise would; bnt tbe interest of the greater proportion of the andianoe overcame their tears, and they listened attentively to the end. The high wind which followed made considerable rustling among tbe tents bat no damage was done. c. at. s. Vu Blvor Items. From the Renovo Record. Arrangements are being made to open up the fire-clay beds oa A. H. Mann's lands on Bhintown. Parties will commence the work next week, and if they meet with the success expected, a large plant for the manafaoture of fire-brick will be built near Shintcwn. The band festival given by the Westport Band, Friday evening last, wes a deoided success in every particular. They realised upwards of I1S0. The Independent Band, of this place, were tn attendance and discoursed some very fine musla daring the evening, whioh waa much enjoyed by the people of that place. The Band at that place played several fine selections and for the short time the boys have been playing they do remarkably well. The proceeds will be nssd to pnrohaas uniforms and build a new hall for that organisation. LATE WASHINGTON NEWS A Vote Will be taken on the Silver Bill on Saturday, FOB TEE TEBTH TIME H CAUCUS raand at Want****, The body of Bimon Brocb, the Rnaabw Jew of this oity, who was drowned with Geo. Lanlgar at Keating May 24th, was found lodged In the river at Westport yesterday. Word was sentto tbe dead nun's frlende in thia oity and the body waa directed to be sent here. It arrived last night and waa so long in the water, as to be unrecognisable. Undertaker Sloan took the remains In charge and prepared them for burial, tbe funeral taking place thia afternoon and interment being onde in the Jewish cemetery. The deeeaaed was about 35 yeara old and leaves a wife and fonr children in RubbIbj Hasina Robbery. Sugar Valley Journal, Jane sib. A bold and daring robbery waa committed an the mountain road near Spring Ron last Thursday. James Hell and Clell Storlok were on their way home from Look Haven, when Mr. Hall bad a cheek cashed. Clell is considered a bad man to associate with. When they bad gone abont half way up the mountain Storiok seized a heavy olub and strnok Hall a stnnnlng blow; then robbed him and ran away. The amount of money taken was only five dollars. vlowev Dny. Tuesday next will be Flower Day. The day when thee Ink and sfflieted are remembered with bouquets. This year it has been thought best to send a bright potted plant aa a more lasting pleasure. Cut flowers are desired also, as many as possible. Will all tbe friends of this happy custom send as potted plants to the W. C. T. IT. rooms, over Hilton's drag atote, on Monday afternoon next and tbe ont flowers on Tuesday morning. Death of Anthony EoToau Mr. Anthony Lyon, superintendent of the Lehigh freight office in Philadelphia, died In that city yesterday afternoon. Mr. Lyon formerly resided in WiUiamsport and married a daughter of Mr. L. L. Stearns, of that city. Republican Members of the House Disease the Question or a Federal Election Law -The Tariff Blll-A Saw Stint Bnlldlaa; fan Philadelphia-Base Hall aeorea Yas-torday. Washington, Jane 5.-The House today adopted the resolution providing for the immediate consideration of the Silver bill, the debate to end Betniday at 3 o'clock. The Silver bill waa than read and Gongar, of Iowa, offered the Canons bill as a substitute. MoComas, of Maryland, offered an amendment to the sub stitute, and Taylor, of Illinois, offered an amendment to the original bill, providing that If silver bullion, purchased la any month, shall be leas than two million dollars, the Secretary of the Treasury most purohase enough the following month to make np the deficiency. O'Connell, of Michigan, moved to amend the amendment by striking oat (2,000,000 and inserting 43,000,000. This exhausted all the amendments which can ha offered under the rules, and although Bland was on his feet, demanding recognition, he was Ignored by the Speaker. Conger then spoke on bis substitute. Other speeches were made and than the House adjourned until tomorrow. ik the senate, In the Senate to-day Hiacook and Sherman made speeches oa the Silver bill. Bills granting pensions of 150 a month to the widows of Rear Admiral Donelaon and Commander Winslow, of the Kearsage, were passed. OEARX-WHITK. To every One* Perhaps it is not generally known, that oa every Saturday afternoon, a little band of workers, called the "Loral Temperance Legion," assemble in tbe W. C. T. -TJ. room, where, after uniting their hearts and voioes in songs of praise and prayer, are given scientific temperanoe instruction, and taught the evils of intemperance generally. The class is interesting, and the teaching fruitful in its results; only the call is, greater numbers-a larger attendance I Christian parents and all Interested In the welfare of their children, will you not send your boys and girls to this eeting, where they will be thus spiritually and mentally benefitted, and where by their presence others will be encour. cged to attend, and be likewise strengthsned in the principles of troth and right? While we remember that the boys and girls of the present will be the men and women of the future, the question oomes to as with renewed force and power, will they he aa God wenld have them; pore and unspotted from the world? Time ia passing. Ohl let as not lose even one opportunity far the elevation and spiritual advancement of oar loved ones. Itemembsr the time and place of this meeting, Saturday afternoon at half put two o'clock in the W. C. T.U. room (over Hilton's drug store,) corner of Main and Grove streets. OSX DtTBBISTSD IS THX work. 1*0,000 tat a Sinner, from SL Louis Post-Dispatch. 'I once paid W0,000 for a dinner for1 forty people," said General William T. Clarke, now of Denver, formerly Adjutant Genera! of the Seventeenth Army Corps, commanded by Qeneral Jamas B. HoPhaiaon. The remark was made to a listening group at the Southern Hotel last night. General Clarke went on to explain abont the high-priced meal. It waa in Jackson, Miss., in tbe Bummer of 1883, The Federal army bad just taken pnsess Ion of the town. A few days before that one of tbe Federal cavalry commands had oaptnred a Confederate ofioer on his way to Texas to bny cattle for tbe Confederacy and with him they oaptnred a big leather vsllee staffed fall of Confederate money, eome of it Just as it came from the prases with the sheets nneat. It connied np in all �40,000. General Clarke got hold of it and went to a man named Johnson, who kept the best hotel In Jackson. He told the landlord that be would give him $40-000 for a dinner for fifty,-and the landlord went to work to do hie beet, and really cot up a fine dinner. All the principal Generals of the army sat down to it When tbe meal was finished. General Clarke handed over the HO.000 to Mr. Johnson. "It made the old fellow rlob, too." said Gsnaral Clarke, "for he pat every dollar of It into real aetata at very fair fignres ooneldering the character of the currency, and hie hairs are pretty well off now on aeoount of the rise In veins of the past twenty-five years." Shoemaker Wanted. Mr. Jacob Eamp wants a good shoemaker and one that can make himself gtn-i eral y useful ia a shoe store. Ohl "Uncle John," said little Emily, "do you know that a baby that waa fed on elephant'a milk gained twenty pounds in a week?" "Nonsense I Impossible I" exclaimed Uncle John, and than eeked: "Whose baby was It ?" It was the elephant's baby," replied little Emily. Ollatondats the Scene of the Most Brill teat W�ldins of tbe gseesei. Clintondale, this county, was the.eeeae of a very pretty, wedding, lssnffMfbt. Oar genial and popular lawyer, ab."H. F. Geary, of the law firm of Kress * Geary, of this oity, wee the groom sod Miss M. Allison White, the sooomplisherl dsnghter of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. White,-of OUntoa-dale, the bride. At just seven o'oloek the bridal party entered the Pnebytsrhui church and in the presence of a fsshkana He assemblage Rot. 8. W. Potnanw: par-formed the marriage esjremonyv The bride was attired in an elegant oostameof whits Faille Francaise, with embrfsdered enps de chine. The bridesmaids wsowMIes Minnie Myers, of PitUborRb^ e^^miH Emily dinger, of Lewiaburg. Mr. � J_A. Curtis, of Altoons, Mr.' Bate Geary, of Pittsburgh, Mr. W. A. Kmpnoni Jr^of thie city, and Mr. M. J. Weldon, of. Mob-toursvUle, were the ushere. :Abontitwo hoadred goasts ware present amAr.Omf were royally entertained by; afr-Wfalte. Mr. and Mrs. Geary  0. Geary, IHdgway, Pa.; Mr. B, F..HaB,8t. Marys, Pa.; Mr.M.J.Weldo^JlamtTaWS-ville,Pa.; Hr.8.L..Geery,PsWbnrg,Pa.; Mr. Harry Fearon, Bench Greek, Pa.;-Mr. Henry QuigUy, Blsa�hard, Pew D& add Mrs. Huston, Mr. Hugh WhUaJHsdaieesr. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Reed, Mr. and Mss-L. W. Bhuler, Miss Aggiex Brown, Mjsa Conley, Miss LiUia Reed, The M|ssM7Zt-cjbart, Clintondale. .  v_ The following from 'Leak Itavsnr^pr. and Mrs. W. C. Krees, Mr.�': aadtSm. A. W. MefJozmlelt; Mr. sad MnVi�-,B. Sboemeker.Mr. andMrs. �.T &.Dmk�iav Mrs. A. C. Geary, Mt. and, Mrs.,,aV(F. Geary. Mr. sad Mrs. H. O.i Svans,: JUm Battle Peals, Mia May Gkapn�atv May Hess, Miss Carris Araastnag, Etta Fmdarleha, Mhw-Ananw Miss Gertrude KisUsty ;Mlm iGeetrnda Armstrong, Mia Jennie Corse, Mia 1 Scott, Mia Minnie cUmpeon, -Font, Mia Helen Mayer, Mia MaaaaJle-Ccnnick, Mia Helen Simpson, MsmUsalo Harris, Mia May Bittra, 'Mia Jtea Geary, Miaa Annie and NetUn Kama. Mr. W. A. Simpson, Mr. Jno. F. MsOer-miok, Mr. W. T. Hsiris, Mr. B. JsV IMl-erioks, Mr. Geo. W; Brewn,:iMl�yaxi.u�V-Damall, Mr. Chaa. Harris, MivB. Sesa/, Mr. Anthony FsiMwoitu,�( Mrs -Psasr Carskaddoo. Mr. W. B. TtaMataMs, : .:^c-,. The question is often asked, what .doss s train cost? What iaaPollman amtbf How much monsyutthereUialonossntive? Well, there Is a good deal oTnpswr/nJn them all, and the money that K tataa to eqaip the ordinary sxprea trsuwoaddha more than enough to maka oa>e>ecnn|ert-able for the balance of his days. - Tn*a*-dioary express train reprmerdf. Jam Jfif,* 1 000 to 1*0,000. Theengineaod ta^decata valued at �10,S00; the bsggsp SKjL/lpO, the postal oar $2,000; tns awaking eaftfe 000; two ordinary psaingei cars, tDaV0 each; three palace oars, �1S,000, sss> �' total 183,000. Thssaaressloiaanm^eae , There, are trains worth vary, moakiBe�*i The Barbers' ares* A Brit took the combined force of ths.,t�i- 1 sorisi parlors. Urinary and pas** - #^1 ft , is the printers up in the gaaie^.ot^nsjse ball yesterday afternoon, andtb^Ujjr^s only sjBMm'nihhed. by the'.ekta. oi"Ijjflr teeth, the score standing 18 tb 58 ia. 4evnr of the barbers at the oomIbbIoq., pfjSm game. It was groat sport ^oV.^W jjpsje-tators and caused a "fcmakv in linto^jfnV oonrt plaster for the d>ug4^t�v/pw .sol-amn article giviug a fall aeoc�ni'!of game wias knocked into "pi" joat^ov going to press so we refer onrjraederi; Jake Helmer for fall partioilan.' the KsMOXAI.  HEMaadxegh. .1*1' George Tardley left Tor St? Pied day, where he Will eiigagOn xHil,tttS^-: eslboainees. He Is a bright ^'radaa-trlous youth and la destined1 to asaka Us mark in whatever he qndirrtakee-' ? Dr. W. J. Shoemaker started for Piats-barg on the early train this morning as a delegate to the State Medtoel Scanety. which meets there next week. Hsmsvnde to visit on his trip his two fbrai Die. W. A. Shoemaker and H-O.'. who are located in Ftpttitoaaij. �S3 m m AS   

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