Questions? Call (888) 845-2887 Hablamos Español

Lock Haven Express Newspaper Archive: June 7, 1890 - Page 1

Share Page

Publication: Lock Haven Express

Location: Lock Haven, Pennsylvania

Issue Date:

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Lock Haven Express (Newspaper) - June 7, 1890, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania                                mnm NINTH YEAK-NO- 84. LOCK HAVEN. PA.. SATUBDAY. JUNE 7, 1890. PBICE-TWO CENTS- EVENING EXPRESS KINSLOK BKOTBKBS . VUBLISHKK8 CURRENT COMMENT. The Republicans hevBe majority of twenty In tlie lower house of Congress The Belting of MoDuffle this week gave them 174 members, the Democrats having 154.        _ Brooklyn bridge has almost trebled its receipts sinee it was opened in May, 1383. The receipts for the first year amounted to 9402,938. The receipts for the year ending June 1,1800, reached 81,078,847 03. Gbaunct H. Dipew has been suggested as the most available Republican candidate Tor Mayor of Hew York City. It baa been estimated that he would get 50,000 Demooratia votes, and although this is rather extravagant, it is an indication of his remarkable popularity at home. The spti-ig meeting of the Pennsylvania State Board of Agriculture will be held at Wellsboro, Tioga county, on the 11th and 12th of Jane. A large number of prominent agriculturists will discuss the topics that concern farmers most nearly, one whole session being devoted to the all-absorbing road question. The election in Oregon of a Republican Congressman and a Republican Legislature, and the election of a Democratic Governor is satisfactory. Governor Pen-noyor is a popular man, and is strong far beyond his party. The State is Republican to the core, the majority being in the neighborhood of 5,000. The Congressman and the Legislature, whiah carries' the United States Senator, ensures the State indefinitely hereafter. Op course importers want to import That's their business. Eqnally of course, our manufacturers want to manufacture, our producers to produce, for that's their business. But the theory of protection is that the producers are to be protected as the moat valuable to the nation. In arraying themselves iu opposition Co the McEinley Tariff bill, importers are flsht-ins for their own peculiar interests and the interests of foreign producers. They are squarely attacking the great national interests of America. Children.' Day Frog/ram. Cbildrsna' Day will be fittingly observed at Trinity M. E. Chnroh to-morrow afternoon at 2 o'clock, and the following program of exercises will be rendered: Music. Prayer by the Pastor. Song of Welcome. Memorized Scripture Lesson. The Childrens Meeting-By the Primary School. Music. The Angela are Looking on Me-By SO Misses. The City Beautiful-Recitation by Miss Stella Woodley. Musio. Thoughts on Giving-Address by Miss Hoover. Recess and Collection. MuBio. The Minister's  Sermon-Recitation   by Miss Jessie Batcheler. Music. Bowing and Reaping-Recitations and Songs by SO Members of the School NOW FOR THE SILVER BILL Senator Plumb Grows Enthusiastic on the Subject and Lets Himself Loose, HE DE0PS DOWN OH THE TARIFF. Free Delivery For Bellefonte. Largely through the efforts of Mr. J. A. Feidler, one of the editors of the Keyitone Gazette and postmaster at Bellefonte, that town has secured free mail delivery, to take effect the first of July. Four carriers will probably be appointed, three for the town proper and one for the adjoining districts. The work of reBurveying the town, preparatory to numbering the houses and placing the names of the streets at the corners, Is now in progress. It will keep our neighbor busy to get her house in order for Uncle Sam's carriers, but she will find them handy fellowe to have around. Postmaster Fiedler ib to be congratulated on the success of his efforts and the citizens of Bellefonte should tender him a vote of thanks for his work in their bebalf. Democratic County Commute.. The Democratic County Committee met in the Court House, this afternoon, at 2 o'clock. James O'Hagen, W. H. Brown and Dr. Goodman were elected delegates to the State convention, which meets in Soranton on July 2d. They were instructed for William A. Wallace, of Clearfield, for Governor. Klnlav D. Smith Married. Mr. Kioley D. Smith and Mrs. Mary F. Darling, both of this city, were married at the Evangelioal parsonage by Rsv. J. A. Hollenbangh on Sunday, May 18th, 18D0. Their many friends wish thorn mach joy. The Day We Ctl.brsto. WiUiamsport is making great preparation! to bare a big celebration on the 4tb of July and the various committees are enthusiastically at work getting ready for tbo occasion. Look Haven will be largely represented. Two neat soda water signs, in oak frames, are displayed at Shoemaker's apothecary. In 'His Remarks tlio Senator Connect, the Queitlun of Silver Willi Protection, Ar-Entng the Faint ThoronEUly ami Fnlly and Showing- That Silver as an American Product Has a Greater Place TtuuOthora. Washington, June 9.-In the Senate to-day a new conference was ordered on the Dependent Pension bill, and Davis Sswyer and Blodgett were appointed son-ferrees. Mr. Plumb then addressed the Senate on the Silver bill. In his remarks he aaid the Senator from New York (Biscock) had yesterday described the great wealth and proaperity of the country, bat if the picture were true why was it that the Senator and hiB committee, the Finanoe Committee, were piling up protective duties? If there was such financial health and soundness and prosperity why not let the Tariff alone and let the financial system of the country alone. His idea was that not only should the vacanoy of the national bank circulation be made up without charge, but there ought to be added to that at least as much as would reBult from the free coinage of silver. He was willing to abandon his idea fa favor of fiat money, and to widen the base of credit structure by addidg to it all the silver that the United States mint could turn out. Plumb went on to speak of the Silver bill in connection with the question of protection. The Senate had been appealed to yesterday by the Senator from New York against the bill iu the sacred name of protection. He would not call it a feltob, although he did cot know what he would oall it before he got throngh, but iu its name the Senate was aaked to keep silver dethroned. Silver was an Ameriaan product, a mnoh larger product than many others which were to be protected by duties of 200 or 300 per cent, under the eoming tariff bill. He would like to ask the Senator from New York who was so anxious about foreign commerce? What he intended to do wi th the Tariff bill which would prevent the United States from having any foreign commerce? He showed tbat.be might interpret the Senator's remarks on that point as a hope augury of the aotion of that Senator in patting his knife into the bill now before the Finance Committee, a bill which would raise the price of nearly everything used by the masses of people. His cleik explained that point of his argument. It did not follow as a matter of course that the export trade would bediminished. If the United States could place in the markets of the world what it had to sell and could compete with other producers the nations would buy it and just to the extent that the Uaited States did not take foreign Droduots in exchange for what is exported. Would the balance of trade in favor of the unlimited states be increased? Gold would come to pay thosB balances.. The bill was laid aside and the Senate after an execntive session adjourned. BASF.  BAIX succokd. "Table Talk" for Juno. With the advent of warm weather, ha inanity somewhat loses its fancy for suoh diBhes aa were wont to amuse the palate in cooler seasons. "Table Talk" thor-ougbly apprehends this condition of affairs and its profession is to apprehend and apply the remedy. The peculiarly interest log manner in which it does, this we won't attempt to explain here, but advise oar lady readers to get a copy of the June number, wherein they will plainly see with what ingenuity the editor, Mrs. S. T. Rorer, patches np the appetite' for the summer's work. It is the only magazine in this country devoted to home cooking, aud housekeepers will find it worth ten times the price ot the subscription. The contents are varied and of suoh value that the magazine cannot be read and laid aside, but must be placed upon the dining room or library table, to be in convenient readiness for constant reference It is 11.00 a year,or 10 cents a single copy. "Table Talk" is published by "Table Talk" Publishing  Co.,   1602 Cbestnnt street, Philadelphia. -- The city of Harrisburg with an eye to business, has made arrangements with the managers of the "Last Days of Pompeii," and that wonderful performance will be given in thtt city commencing on the Fourth of July. Sam Jones aays dauoing girls look Ilka tadpoles, and fashionable girls look no more like God's women than a Chinaman looks like a salt mine. People arc always more particular about their own than about other people's money. The broad-brimmed straw hat is the comfort sought after these days. The Three OramaJzatlona and Their Standing to Da**. national t.eague. New York-Boston 10, New York 8. Cincinnati-Cincinnati 3, Pittsburg 5. Cleveland-Chicago 12, Cleveland 4. FLATEBa' lbaqob. New York-New York 12, Brooklyn 2. Cleveland-Cleveland 14, Buffalo 4. Chicago-Chisago 6, Pittsburg 5. american association.  Brooklyn-Brooklyn 6, RocbeeUr 5. Game Interrupted la the eighth Inning by rain. TEE CAMPERS 11 OUR TOWN. The Meetings of the Seventh Day Addent-ists Oontinne to Grow in Interest. A SPLENDID SEKMOHBT ELDER J0BES Boston-. Brooklyn______.91 New York........21 Chicago............18 Standing of th. Clubs. SATIOKAL LEAOUE. Won. Lost. Hew Turk_____.!� � Boston___________18 18 Cleveland.......II la PUtsours..-... 8 37 FLATEBS' liVAGUB. Wot. Loat.1              Won. Lost. 13 |PhUadelph(a.-l7   ia Cleveland...-14   18 Plltabuc________13   31 Won. Lost. Pblladelpaia...3   13 Cincinnati.......22   IS Chicago...........19   14 Brooklyn.........18   la Buffalo.........31 american association. Won. Lost Athletic_______J5   10 Kochester.____XI   IS Louisville_______19   15 St. Louis..........19   IB Won. Lost. Toledo......._____17   18 Colnmbai______17  38 8yraause..........18   20 Brooklyn.........10  31 Union Tot.ran beaten OrajaalMO. Tbe first meeting of th* Union Veteran Legion was held In the Court House last night and with few exceptions all the charter member* wen present. On motion, Comrade W. W. Riohio waa ohoean ohairman and Comrade IV P. Hayer Secretary. The election of regular officers waa then held and W. W. Richie waa elected Colonel Commander; John H. Mo-Nally, Lieutenant Colonel; Win. J. Leahy, Major; T. P. Hayer, Quartermaster; R. W. Bchell, Chaplain; Frank MoMahon, Officer of the Day, and Adam Ziegler, Surgeon. Committees on organisation were appointed as follows: Reception.-Comrade* W. W. Richie, Frank MoMahon and Lewie Hoover. Entertainment.-Comrade* John H. Mo-Nally, J ease Merrill and Charles Bowers. For securing Hall for Muster.-Comrades R. W. Sohell, Adam Zelgler and J. Jodun. A general discussion for the goad of the Legion then followed, after which the Legion adjourned to meat again June 12th, for muster. T. P. Metis, Bee charter MXKBSaa. ., The following la a list of the charter memben, with th* company, regiment and length of service: W. B. Chatham. Co. C, 62d Reg., 3 yean, 8 monthe. C. C. Pfouts, Co. D, 1st Car. P. R. C, 4 years. W. W. Richie, Co. C, B2d Reg. P. V. I., 3 yean, 2 months. John H. McNally, Co. H, 5th Reg., P. R. V. C, 3 year*. Jesse Merrill, Co. D, 7th Reg., P. R. V. C, 4 years, 6 months. R. W. Sohell, Co. D, 7th Reg., P. R. V. C, 4 years, 1 month. Lewis Hoover, Co. K, 1st Rifles, P. R. V. C, 3 years. Adam Zeigler, Co. C, 149lh Reg., Pa. Vol., 2 years, 10 months. W. J. Leahy, Co. C, U. B. B. S., (discharged for wounds) 1 year, S months. J. H. Jodun, Co. A, 48th Reg., P. V. I., 3 years. Chatlea Bowers, Co. F, 10th Pa. Cav., 3 years. Frank MoMahon, Co. G, 13th Pa. Cav., 2 years, 10 month*. Joseph Moran, Co. C, 32d Reg.,P. V. I., 3 years, 2 months. Wo. Hayes, Co. E, 7th Reg., P. R. V. C, 3 years, 10 month*. Philip H. Walker, Co. D, 2 years, 6 months. M. C. Jobsoo, Co. D, 45th Reg., P. V. L, 3 years, 7 months. T. P. Meyer, Co. A, 148th Reg., P. V. I., 2 yean, 6 months. L. C. Furet, Co. D, 10th Reg., P. R. V. C, 3 yean. J. W. Bhaw, Co. H, 5th Reg., P. R. O., 3 yean. John Sobrost, Co. C, Mud Reg.. P. V. I., 3 yean, 6 months. Wm. Everhart, Co. E, 137th Reg., P.V. I., 8 yean. H. Knarr, Co. B, 11th Reg., P. V. L, 3 years, 6 month*. Peter Jodun, Co. D, 42th Reg., P. V. I., 3 yean, 1 month. Wm. B. Hanna, Co. S, 93d Reg., P. V. I., 3 yean, 1 month. Brook Trout Any Tlnao. Draucker & Co., at the Bt Charles eafe have arranged with parties whereby they receive brook tront fresh from the mountain etreams two and three time* a week or oftener if needed. Tront lunch** or anppen are now the rag* and can be gotten up at short notle* at the Bt. Charles. A Serenade. The Senior acknowledge* the compliment of a serenade last night.for which he return* thanks. The mnaio waa excellent. Fredericks & Jefferis now display their vegetable* In what is called a patent vegetable preserver. It is a handy contrivance. Work or the Wind-A Ssiaaade-Baae Ball TUMday-Frea Dltrver. for Bellefonta- Steamboat Bacnill aai - Horn* Grown SirawbanlM-Klalsy laalth Marrlod- csrjp Haxkat^aadaoT e*rrloM. Seventh-Day Adventlsta. oampmeeting ha* continued to grow to interest from the beginning. If there are those who have had their mind* prejudiced oonoerning their teaching and work, heretofore, they ought to listen to what they have to aay and then judge from actual knowledge rather than hearsay. Between twelve and one o'clock the rain poured and the wind'blew. The tenten took it kindly without''a murmur. A* usual at half paat two o'floek the congregation gathered in the large pavilion and Elder A. Jones, of New York City, spoke again, taking bla text frees Isaiah 4522. "Look and Live." Tbui'tay* so and It I* so. It is by grace that; we are aaved. Not by work* of righteousness. Kph. 2:3, 0. We want righteousness. We need It. We must have It or perish. We mnst nek lor it Where shall we aeek, and how? We might seek for it in a wrong way, and thus never obtain it Then again whose ilghtaquneai must we have f' We read hereyln font. 855, thtt it ia His, or God's righteousness, whiah is declared for the remission of aim that are past. We come to thatidghteonaneaB by faith in Christ. It ia a*lrae gilt-Rom. 5:17,18. We do not work to make our-selvee righteous, but keeanae we are righteous. We are wanted righteous by faith in Christ. Our works never commend us to God. Gad Will never be any better to no- than he now ;Ia. Jam** 1:17, Heb. 13:8. When oar sins are shown n* we confess them, Which ' bring* us to see aa God �**. The Lord *aid to David that he had sinned. David laid I have. ~ He does not deny it, bnt any* it ia so. He then tanked at it just a* God did. Pa. 53:31 God waa right in charging the ain upon David; then, David was right in confessing it. Then God could be just in forgiving the ain and the righteousness of Christ could be- imputed to him by his faith in Christ We have heard it said by �ome that this people do not preach Christ bnt believe they ere saved by keeping the law. Now after hearing for ourselves, we moat aay we sever have beard Christ preached aa we have by them. He is the Alpha and the Omega in all their preaching. They preach Him aa the Creator of the world, as the Leader and Gnlde of his people in all the peat, as having oome assuming our natnre, aa dying anon th* cross, a* being buried, as being raised from the dead and amending into Heaven, as now appearing before God a* our High Priest, as preparing to oome again to this earth to fulfill the promise. A* Crestor, having all power given him by his Father. A* the Leader of his people as seen in the angel in whom the name of God w*a. Aa having come ia seen in the babe in the manger. Dying upon the cross when the rooks rent and the ann refused to shine; aa buried when the seal and guard of the highest potentate of earth attempted to hold bin In the tomb. As being raised when a nighty angel rolled back the tomb �tone. Aa appearing before his Father for na, "Being touched with the feeling of oar infirmatiee; having bean, tempted in all parta a* we, yet without sin." Preparing to oome again a* seen in the message of warning now going to all the world. Christ ia their theme always. They believe that they and all are under obligations to keep God's law, not to merit salvation, bat to do good because we are good. They understand that every christian should obey God because it Is right and all christians wsnt to do right. We believe the people of Look Haven will see it exemplified to their satisfaction, that a oamp meeting can be held and have order prevail. We will now return to the next aermon Friday evening. Elder Van Horn preached as bad been announced upon the subject of the fate of the wicked. Before commencing his discourse, he said, as the sun went down the Holy Sabbath of the Lord began. Bible time ia. so recorded. He was sorry that at such a time he was to speak upon so dark a side of the question. He would prefer to apeak of the reward of the righteous, God has revealed In bie word what, would become of the finally w inked. That the great mass of the human family are wicked must be admitted by all. The popular idea la that that class will lire eternally In torment He read Matt. 85:46, Lake 16, and many other scriptures showing that eternal punishment did not and oonld not mean eternal torment. Showed bow unreasonable it would be to punish Cain five thousand yean longer than Booth, both committing the same crime. From Mai. B, ISA, Rev. 80 and other text* that the final end of all the Impeni- tent would be death. Not life in torment but death. He read from Ezek. 28, that Satan himself, spoken of here nndar the symbol of the King of Tyros, will be bronght to sshes and will never be any mora. " In closing tbe apeaker carried the minds of bis hearers In the other direction. The new heavens and the new earth ia promised to tbe righteous. This earth is to be melted, not burned, and to some from that condition back Into its Eden beauty. He read from Rev. 21 and 2 Peter, 8, and other parta of the Bible. The large congregation present listened with marked attention. Light emenated from tbe Bible aa never before to many. To bear onoe ia only to have ajdesire to hear more. 8o the meetings are increasing in interest and In nnmben. If It continues fair no donbt many will avail themselves of the opportunity to attend to-morrow. None Fill regret it if the do we are sura. We understand the meetings will close Tuesday morning, then the oampmeeting will be a matter of the past, but we hops the good impressions msde upon the minds of those who have listened may be lasting, and many may have a high estimate of the Bible and the religion it teaches than before, xxx. LIGHTNING, WTND iND RAEN C1TT SCHOOL BOAST*. VIKVfINO TBK COtJJrrHT. A Canute TourThrenih the Mountain portions of Lycoming- and Vleajav Csamtlee. From the Wllllamsport Hepubllean. Ex-Sheriff P. B. Smith, of Look Haven, and D. A. Cochran, proprietor of the Gamble House, Jersey Shore, accompanied by their wives, have been making a tour by carriage throngh the mountainous portions of Lycoming avd Tioga eonntie* this week. Monday they drove up Lyoomlog creek to Roaring Branch, where they tarried daring the night. The drive was exceedingly pleasant, as the scenery along the creek is always oharming, but at this season of the year it ia more delightful than at any other time. Tuesday they continued their drive to Troy, passing Canton and the famed Minnequa Springs on the way. The pretty oottagee of the Davenports and "Davy Crockett's Lodge" wen closely scanned as they passed, and Mr. Smith was so delighted with them that he almost concluded to erect one oo some of th* height* overlooking Look Haven before another Summer aolstioe is passed. They spent the night at the pretty borough of Troy, end Wednesday they drove over to Wellsboro, arriving then soon after 7 o'oloek in the evening. The distance is 'twenty-eight miles, and they bad an opportunity of seeing much of the county of Tioga. Mansfield, one of the pnttiest town* in tbe comity, the seat of the Normal School, waa paased on the way. The night was spent at the Colas House, Wellsboro, and early Thursday morning they started for Bloasburg. Before bidding adieu to Wellaboro, however, they drove ont to the pretty cemetery on the hillside and examined the unique tomb just oompteted by Hon. 8. F. Wilson. It is fashioned after a typical Western log cabin, covered with bark, and it la believed that its counterpart doea not exist lu the world. It ia constructed of Ohio blue stone, dressed to resemble notched logs, and the tomb Inside, where the ex-Jurist expects to be laid when he receive* hi* "final orders," is covered with a ponderous marble slab weighing 1,850 pounds. Mr. and Mn. Smith returned home last night, highly delighted with their trip. Work or the Wind. The wind got in some pretty lively work at WiUiamsport yesterday afternoon and among other things that suffered from the effects of it waa the "Battle of Gettysburg," which is located under a large tent in Ross Park. The Sun, of that city, aays: There were several persona on the plat form in the tent and the lecturer was graphically describing the daring deeds of Pennsylvania's biggest battle field, when the wind took a hand in the performance and ohanged the scenery very quickly and in a way that it la surprising .that none of the visitors were injured. Thewindstruok the tent so suddenly that tbe manager bad no tima to strengthen the guide rope* and the entire tent waa flattened to th* platform. Those persons In the tent had to lie down and crawl out to the steps where the manager assisted them to get out. Fortunately no one was injured aud it waa a lueky incident, for tbe centre pole la a large one and went down with the nat. -�--  -- Homo Grown abrawbarrlM. Home grown strawberries, of good size and quality, were nther plenty at market this morning and sold readily at 15 osnta  box. Clinton county berries have been growing more plentiful for several years put and this year's crop promises to be large.___ 8roar.boat Bxearaloa. Captain Shaw will rnn hia steamer to Queans Ran every evening at 7:15 o'clock during the week and on Sundays will make four trips. Large nnmben will no doubt avail themselves of the opportunity for � pleasant ride on the river. Lives LoBt and Property Destroyed Yesterday's Great Storm. by KAHY  BTBTJQK    BY   LIGHTHIHGr Work of taw Elements at Beading, Charloe-toar. Belt �afce, DBbvqoff, BuyeisUlwii, Elmlra, Plttenald, Go ft*, Cl.vc.laod, I�wlatown, lanes star, 27. T, aad-Tartous Other Point.. At Lanoaster, N. Y., ons house was swept into the oreek. At Leroysville, Pa., ten cows on A. Stevens' farm were killed by lightning while standing under a tree. Silas Hogg, e farmer who lived near Nichols, N. Y., was killed by lightning while seeking shelter under a tree. At Tarentum, Pa., the bell tower of the Cumberland Presbyterian church was struck and demolished, but no one was hnrt Two trainmen were killed on a Chisago, Bt. Paul and Kansas City felght, which went into a washout near East Dubuque. At Pittifisld, Mesa., a street oar was struck by lightning. One of the horses waa killed and the other prostrated. The driver waa rendered nnoonsoious. All tbe passengers were thrown from their seats and more or less braised. The house of James A. Ward, at Kits ira, N. Y., was strnok by lightning and bnrned. At Waverly there waa a olond bunt and the streets and many cellars ware flooded, doing mnoh damage. The Erie tracks were siso CO re red for a time. At Lewiatown, New York., Mr. Earl's vaoant house waa atruokby lightning and burned to the ground. Haywsrd's extensive barns on tbe same road were destroyed. Lightning struck a house under construction in Cleveland and killed William Clarke, a oar, rater, and knoeked five other men to tbe ground-, but did not seriously injure them. Daring a heavy thunder itorm the post-office building at Golf, Pa., was struck by lightning and completely demolished, and Postman tar Henry was seriously, but not fatally Injured. Mrs. Lewie Beehtel, aged 45 years, wife of a farmer residing several miles west of Boyertowa, Pa., was killed by lightning yesterday afternoon. A hired girl waa slightly injured. They wen seated ou the porch when they were strnok. At Charleston, W. Vs., lightning strnok the Pioneer Coal Company's barn, killing Tom Hicks, stable boss; Sumner Stephenson, a colored boy, and partially paralyzing William Dills, the company's store superintendent, and a boy named Dick Alexander. Stephenson's clothes were ignited by the lightning. Iu Reading, Pa., lightning strnok Bt Paul's Reformed Church, on North Sixth street, and destroyed a portion of tho tower. A house was also strnok at Seventh and Washington streets. About 1,000 lineal feet of stables aud sheds were blown over in the new fair ground of the Berks County Agricultural Society, entailing a loss of 12,500. Monday a storm struck Dubuque.Iowa. It grazed the house of Isaac Dunkley,rook-ing it on it* foundation, and next struck the barn of Mr. Mnntz. The building was lifted from its foundation and set dawn a foot ont of place. Mrs. Mnntz waa blow n into a barb wire fenos and badly out While working at. a bridge near Salt Lake City, Mr. Winner was swept away by a torrent of water eanasd by heavy rains. Two young men, named Workman and Bird, seeing the danger of Wimmer, rushed to his resoue. They proved unable, however, to compete with the torrent and wen both drowned. Mr. Wimmer waa rescued, but his recovery is considered doubtful. srjanAY skkvicks. When DMaa Worship Will Be Held To-Ifenoir-All Welcome. The usual servioes morning and evening at the English Lutheran Churoh, by the pastor. At the Evangelical Churoh-Preaching at 10:30 a. m. and7:30p.m.,by the pastor, J. A. Hollenbangh. Bunday school at 8:30 a. m. aud young peoplo's meeting at 6:30 p. m. Trinity M. E. Churoh-Preaching at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m., by the pastor, Rev. J. A. Wood,. Jr. Children's Day services at 2 o'oloek; young people's society at 6:30 p. m. At East Main Street M. S. Church- Sunday school at 0 o'oloek, elass meeting at 10:30 a. m.; yonng people's meeting at 6:45 and preaching at 7:30 p. m. Preaching at Flemington In the morning. Will Hot Speak Te-Blcht. For reasons unavoidable Mn. Benasoter la unable to All her engagement to apeak In the Mission Churoh this evening. w. c. t. p. Considerable Bo.lnoo. Transacted at tfea Bagular Heatlnc Last Hlajht.   - Angular meeting of the City DssjOM Board was held last night, all ttatarnrjl-ben were present except Mr. Israel- ..... The minutes of former meetings .were read and approved. ..... President   Michaels   announced  hi*,, standing committees for the year as follows: Finanoe-H. Simon, "G. T. Morloek,_K J. Israel, H. L. Gould. Insurance-J. N. Welllver, L. R. Paop, , 8. Z. Martin, E. J. Israel. Building aud Repair-^L, R.. Panp, J. Slapp, S. Z. Martin, G. L. Morlook. Text-Book-H. L. Gould, H. Simon, J... N. Welllver, E. J. Israel. Exoneration-P. P. Rittman, J. W.. Bridgsns, H. Myers, J. Klapp.      --..,, Examinations and School Complaints- J. W. Brldgens, H. Myers, J. Klapp, P. P. -Rittman. . Finanee Committee reported the fol- , lowing approved bills:. Mussina & Reed, . ice, 13.00; Mussina & Reed,. eoal, 833.30; ( J. W. Bridgens & Son, 120.25; Isase Mfllar, wood, 82.50. ,\j   ,". , Building and Repair Committee report-ed the need of anew roof on Third Ward^ building, and on motion the committee were instructed to get bids for iron or tin ,( roof and report same to the Board at a", special meeting. _ , _ On motion of Mr. Morlook, a commlttis* . of one was appointed to set in conjunction with City Superintendent iu regard to eav tabUshlng a school savings bank. Mr. Morlook waa named aa said Committee, j Mr. Simon, ohairman of the Finanee -Committee, offend the following rssolu- .. tion: "That all claims against theBsbool Board shall be in the hands of the Beers., tary not later than Wednesday, preceding our monthly meeting, or they will bet laid over another month." A petition was read from the oity tesoh era asking for the election of tissibms as early in June as practicable. On motion, June 20th was fixed as the data of alas-.' tion. ..... The Finanoe Committee waa antlurrlaad to negotiate a note in favor of H. Myers,. Treasurer, for 61,001.23 for one mouth. . On notion the ofiloers of - Board - w*rs> directed to sign the application : of Ml** Mania Henry for Normal diploma. The bond of Treasunr Myenin thesam . of 810,000 was read, and on motion of Mr. �� Simon the same waa approved. On motion of Mr. Gould the tax rate : was fixed at 5 mills for sahool purposes -i. and 2 mills tn building for the year 1980. Supt Robb reported the' following receipt* and expenditures for ConuistrseV' ment: Amount received for sale of tickets; 845.60; expenses, 49.87; DalsSMTfram hut -year, 834.99; balanoe in hands of Snpt.;- -690.72. On motion the report was ap-proved, and the balanoe left over to be placed in the High School library fand." On motion tbe Building Tend Repair'"' Committee wen directed to --��'" the..... east of putting in steam boiler fa TWrd ' ward building, and also aaeertaln froes Steam Heat Company their'lowest pries'* lor the sesson, and report at next legsilsi' >-meeting. -~ ------" On motion adjourned. An Enjoyable afraadng. . A very pleasant evening was spent last: ' night at the G. A. R. Hall, the bMSslou ! being a social gotten up by the ladles of .: tbe Woman's Relief Corps, which took  ' place after the regular order Af business of " that organization. The doon war* throws ' open and the husbands of the ladlsa *d- ' mitted, whsn an excellent Inneh' 8)as_ served, consisting of sandwiches,' doflss, V cake, fruit, etc. An Interesting feature of / tbe oocsslon waa the tribute bestowed' *' upon Mrs. W. 8. Chatham, who" retire* from the chair as President on aocount esV ; that lady leaving tbe oity In a abort Has ' , to.take up her lesidanoe at Roanoke, Va.  '[ Mrs. 1. G. Evans, on behalf of tbe Corps, paid a high compliment to Mrs. Chatham and presented her with an insignia Of the) order.ahowing the high esteem In which she ^ is held by her associate*. Mrs. (J. wss completely overcome by the surprise and responded In a feeling msnner, with regrets '] at being compelled to leave her frisad* end associations Iu Look Haven, and said-she would always hold tbssvlnklnata-1 membnnse. It was a very enjoyable even! lng. ." - The commencement of falling in love is often traced to the sweet girl graduate's The regular WiUiamsport bale hell elub that defeated the Renovo olnb two gam* on Deooration Day, will play the rVaa#' team at tbe new base' ball, park on Tntt. day afternoon. Game called at S o'oloefc,,-Turn out and see tbie 'game, s* Leek Haven will eudsavor by all fair ntaaswtni'-win, and will pat the straageet' tansa'st > tbelr command In the field. Cltj market. Then waa a good sized market IU* morning and a plentiful supply of garden products. Butter sold at 15 and 16 cents a pound; eggs 14 and 15 cents a dozen; strawberries 15 cents a box; spring obiok. ; ens 50 cants a pur; asparagus 10 esnta a bunch; lattuos 8 and 3 nents ahsad; rhu. bub, onion* and radishes 5 oeots a ooash.   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

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