Lock Haven Express, July 5, 1890 : Front Page

Publication: Lock Haven Express July 5, 1890

Lock Haven Express (Newspaper) - July 5, 1890, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania "'fir NINTH YJEAK-NO. 107. LOCK HAVEN, 1JA.. SATUEDAY. JULY 5. 1890. PRICE-TWO CENTS EVENING EXPRESS ftlNSLOff m.OTHKKS---PUBLISHERS CURRENT COMMENT. The Philadelphia Times predicts Putti-(jon's election. That settles it. He will ba defeated "as biirely us the Bettiug or the gun on .'lection day." IIeni>kick;j in brooZJ seems in be a biggur man to diy tha" Cleveland in the tletfh. But, taeu, ho always was that; though never actually heavier by avoirdupois weight. Pattison was nominated to cato't the Jlugwutup and Republican grander vote. He will probably get what little there is of the former in thiB State, but the latter are not going to endorse the, Cleveland free trade Democracy by vufinjj for Pattison. We are to havo a navy in reality at last. The Navy Department has issued a circular Inviting proposals for building three buge 8,500 ton coast Hue battle ships. They ara to cost, exclusive of armament, not mora than $4,000 eaub. The specific parposu of these vessels is to guard the coast. Tkn years ntfo the cities of the United States .vith a population above 100,000 souls could be counted on the finders of Olio's bands. This year they will number at least twenty aud may even esceud that number. Of these, threo run over a million, while another almost, reached that iiguro. The democracy, in its opposition to the Federal Election bill, pretends to ba terribly afraid of the bayonet. To be sure threre are no bayonets In the bill. But the Democrats are afraid ther-3 might be if they should forcibly attempt: to nullify it. The Democrats don't Vibe bayonets. They are fondest of the double-barreled shotgun and the tissue-paper ballot. Toe Philadelphia Inquirer in speaking of the redult of tha Scranton Democratic convention, truly says: Patttson's nomination meant not a thorough organization of the Democratic vote, but a bid for Republican support. Io the result he will be more thiiu disappointed^ The time for independent movements has gone by. Ele will ttttract few of the dissatisfied, but he will lose as an offset many Democrats who do not consider him Democratic enough to waste time in casting votes for him. FINDINGS OF THE FOURTH. A Medley of fresh Uews Pound Floating in the Sea of Journaliim. THE EACES AND THE BALL GAMES. Even little Holland, whose area is not muoh more than one-fourth as great as that of Pennsylvania and whose population is less than that of this State, has been compelled by the daugerously disposed neighbors on all sides of her, to put herself iu a more efficient stato of defense. The new army bill puts her war iorca at 116,000 men, with 3,lC0 in her navy. Suppose such an army was saddled upon Pennsylvania, what a tax it would be on our resources and what an outcry would arise. Wallace, Hensel and Wright declined to appear before the Democratic convention after Pattison's nomination and make a speech eudorsing iu action. They gave as a reason to the chairman of the committee appointed by the couvention to wait upon them that they were preparing to leave r.own, and had to catch a train. They, as well an many other old-line Democrats, propose to let the great reformers run the campaign without their help. The Cleveland-Pattison combination will be buBy preparing to catch the Bait Riv.-r boat the Now York........2ii :tfi Brooklyn-------f.'itj Cleveland........IN 3U Boston.............M 'Hi iPlltaourg.........MS V.i PLATERS' LEAGUE. Won. New York........Si Plttflbunr.........2S Cleveland........13 Buffalo.............17 Won. LrtHt.i Boston..............an 23 Chicago............34 25 Fbilftdel[�hla...32 30 Brooklyn.........32 31 Lost. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Won. Lost- Athletic...........33 21 Louisville........33 25 Kocliester........33 27 St. Louis..........33 27 Won. Columbus........32 Toledo..............M Syracuse..........25 BrooKlyu.........15 Lout. 29 A Serious Accident. Ex Couofy Treasurer Martin W. Herr fell from a cherry tree at his farm, near Salona, yesterday, and was soriously injured by the fall. Mr. Hcrr was sitting upon a limb of a tree about 20 feet from the ground, and his fall was caused by the limb breaking. Dr. Dumm, of Mackey-ville, was summoned and Dr. R, Armstrong, of this city was called in for consultation. No bones were broken but Mr. Herr is paralyzed in tho lower portion of his body. The physicians are also of tho opinion that he received internal injuries. A telephone message from Salona this morning states that Mr. Herr is iu a critical coudition. Attention, Unlun Vt-tenin Legion. There will be a rneetiug of the U, V. L. at the G. A. R. Room on Monday evening, July 7tb, ot eight o'clock sharp. By order of W. W. Richib, Col.Com. Charles Bower, Adjutaut. THK DAY IN WILLIAMSPORT. Twenty Thousand Visitors Throne the Lumber City. Willsamsport, July 4-The largest demonstration ever held in Williamsport was witnessed to-day. The celebration of Independence Day was the most generally observed and best attended in our history Fully 90,000 strangers were attracted to the city, and the capacity of all the railroads ceuteriDg here was taxed to the rU-John (i, Reading read the.Doclaration of Independence in Market Square, and at 10 o'clock the grand parade moved over a five mile route. There were 5,000 persons in line. Among the organizations represented were the Fifth and Twelfth Regiments of the National Guard, Knights of the Golden Eagle, Red Men, Patriotic Order Sons of America, Grand Army of the Republic, Sons of Veterans, Typographical Bricklayers' and Builders' Union, Knights of Pythias, Knights of Malta, Turner Societies, St. Patrick's Beneficial Society, wheel clubs, fire companies from many of the surrounding cities as well as the entire "Williamspoit department* with bauds aud drum corps in profusion. The industrial portion of the parade was very fine, and nothing like it has been seen In this State outside of Philadelphia. Congressman Houck, of Tennessee, delivered an eloquent oration to several thousand people, and ball games shooting, races and other sports delighted thou sands more at the new Atheletic Park, which was formally opontsd to-day. This evening all the bands in tho city united, 300 in number, and marched through the streets. At nine o'clock there was a grand exhibition of Greworks in Athletic Park. The display was the finest evtr given in tho interior of the State. AT TYRONE. Tyrone, July, 5.-No place in Pennsylvania celebrated the glorious Fourth in a better style or more becoming manner than did Tyrone yesterday. The night before strangers, commenced flocking into the town from every traiu, and after the arrivals of all the trains yesterday morning the town was not only lively but packed with at least 3,000 people outside of her own population. Of this quota the Patriotic Order Sons of America furnished about 1,100, who, in their gaudy uniforms and regalia presented a neat and imposing appearance. It was without doubt, the best celebrated Fourth of July that was ever held in this town and the Order under whose auspices it was inaugurated and carried out, deserves great praise for its fine and able effort. The trains being all late, tho starting of the parade was a little delayed, but they got there all the same,with 1,100 in line, including 3 bands of music and X drum corps. The town was handsomely decorated and never before was there so much display of bunting. Later In tho day patriotic addresses were delivered by M. 8. Romig, of Liverpool, Pa., and William Weand, of Philadelphia. At night dancing and fireworks were indulged in, and bo ended the Fourth of July, 1SQ0. WILL CELEBRATE NEXT YEAR Forming Plans for a Monster Fourth of July Celebration in 1891. LOOK HAVEN WILL DO HEE DUTY i�auy and the MiDUtern. New York correspondence PUUadelphln Ledger Tbe Evening Post prints this afternoon two aud a half coIuuids of interviews with Philadelphia clergymen relative to its charges against Senator Quay. The Post's correspondent asked each clergyman if he did not consider it bis duty to denounce Mr. Quay from tho pulpit. The result was entirely unsatisfactory to the Post. All of the clergymen answered in the negative. It was not their duty to denounce Mr. Quay from tho pulpit, even if he was guilty, and most of them expressed their ignorauce of or disbelief in the charges against him. Kev. Dr. Kicuoiaoo, of Sc. Mark's Episcopal Church, retorted upon tho rost after this manner: ''If the charge is true tho courts can find it out; tho oler-gy cannot. If the charge is not true then it is a very unjust accusation to make against any man. I question very much whether Quay haB control of the judioial machinery of this State, as alleged, to such an extent as to prevent his being indioted. There is far moro independent thinking in Pennsylvania than in New York, and it is rather poor taste for New Yorkers to at tempt to advise us on the subjeot. What evor Quay may be, I think he is an angol of light compared to Tammany Hall. To the Kuning Post, as representing New YoTk, I would say, 'Physician, heal thy. self.' No, it is not the place for tho pulpit to denounce iudividuals, with the solitary exception of his Satanic majesty, the devil." Day's Sawing. Tho Irvona Lumbor oompauy with a crow of fifty men Hawed on July 1st,, 110,000 feet of hemlock boards and 55,000 laths. This is by lumbsrmou said to be Uiu biRgCNt days sawing on record in Pcuu.sylviipiu. Tbo mil! is* located at Irvona, Cle.iriicld county, and superintended by Mr. Chas. 'iV. Williamson, a former well known lumberman of Clinton county.-Konovo News. The Annlveriary Ai.octatiori orthe Patriotic Order Sana of America at Central Pennsylvania to be Held In This City Next year-Williamsport Promises to Come in a Body and Return the Compliment. The first annual meeting of the Anniversary Association of the Patriotio Order Sons of America of Central Pennsylvania, was held in Tyrone yesterday .and was a grand sucoess. Over eleven hundred members of the order marched in parade. There were eleven bands of musio aud one drum oorps in the parade, and the town was crowded -with visitors. At the business meeting of tho Association Kev. G. W. Gerhard was re-elected President; J.N. Farnsworth, Secretary-and R. T. O'Neil, Treasurer. All of these officers are residents of this city. The Association decided to bold the next oelebration in this city on July Fourth, 1801. The Central Pennsylvania Association is composed of Camps in Clinton, Lycoming Centre, Elk, Clearfield, Cameron and Blair counties. The first celebration by Ibe Anniversary Association haB been so much of a success that it ia thought the gathering next year will include tho entire strength of the order in the district. The members of the order in this city are enthusiastic over the selection of Lock ttaven as the place for the celebration next year, and are already laying plans to mako the celebration of the Fourth of July, 18�1, in this city, the moat memorable in the history of the West Branch Valley. The general committees will be appointed early and there is no doubt but tho P. O. S. of A. will receive the hearty co-operation of tho entiro population of the city and surrounding country. Look Haven generously made no effort to celebrate tho National holiday this year, and sent her sons and daughters by tho hundreds to assist Williamsport and Tyrone in observing the day. The following from tho Williams-port Gazette and Bulletin of this morning indicates a spirit of fairness aud a willingness to join Look Haven in her celebration next year. The Gazette and Z?u2-letin says: All honor aud praise to Lock Haven, the lively and huBlling city so neighborly to Williamsport as to seem part and parcel of oar municipal life. The best and bravest, the fairest aud loveliest came down yesterday to share our big Fourth and help make it a success. Lock Haven uniform?, Lock Haven marchers were everywhere and how well aud handsome they all looked. And turn the corner down just here as a marker-when Lock Haven celebrates we shall be there, and bring tho town along. PKKSONAr PENCII-ISOS. Funeral of Miss Hn|;an. At 9 o'clock yesterday morning the funeral services of Miss Madge Hogan were conducted at Renovo. Rev. Father Gorm-ley, who conducted the services was assisted by Rev. M. Power and Rev. F. S. Seihert, of Lock Haven, Mgr. Brennan, of Driftwood, and Rev. Kenna. Miss Madge Hogan was a lady of high culture. She had acquired a finished education as a student in Notre Dame Convent, Philadelphia, and in other educational institutions. She vtaa an artist of good ability. She was beloved by every acquaintance, and her death has filled many hearts with sorrow and grief at the thought that one so youDg in years, so ichiy endowed with nature's rarest gifts and living with the full anticipation of all the joys and pleasures of a world filled with great promises, could pass away so suddenly to tho groat beyond. Miss Hogao's illness was of brief duration. She was taken sick last Saturday evening with oholera morbus. Dra. Weymouth and Reese of Renovo, aud Ball of this city met in consultation at her bedsido on Tuesday evening, but tboir skill was unavailing, and on Wednesday morning her Bonl took its flight to a home of eternal happiness. Her doath is a crushing blow to ber parents and her brothors and sisters, her large oirclo of acquaintances. Tho deceased was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Hogan and the interment was made at Drury's Run Cemetery. A Thoughtless Boy's Act. Yesterday morning a thoughtless boy threw a bunch of fire crackers in front of an old gray horse that was tied in front of Hiiior's confectionery, on Main street. Tho horse frightened, broke his hitohing strap and upsot the buggy to which he was attached. By tho upsetting ol the buggy the horso waa freed from the vo> hiclo by the harness breaking, and the animal mado a bee lino for Shoemaker's drug Rtore. Ou the Binooth couorete pave, ment ho slipped and fell and waH caught before ho regained his feet. Tho harness was badly broken but the buggy was not injured. latest Gossip About VoU and Your friends. Miss Louisa Dunkle is visiting friends in Altoona. Mr. Fred Hiller, of Hazleton, is visiting friends in this oity. Mrs. A. G. Walls returned home Thursday evening from Lewisburg. Miss Emma Dei'.z is visiting in Renovo as the guest ortlrB, N. B. Huberts. Mrs. J. D. Fleischer is in Philadelphia purchasing a new stock of faucy goods. Miss Chrissie Haberstroh is visiting friends in Philadelphia and Atlantio City. Mrs. Joel Kelly and daughter Frances, of Lewisburg, are veiling friends in this oity. Miss Mame Reese, the hair dresser, iu seriously ill at the home of ber father, on East Park street. Miss Annie Shoemaker, sister of Dr. Shoemaker of this city, has been re-elected ono of the school teachers of Hazleton, at an advanced salary. Mary Goodman, an interesting little miss from Loganton, is the guest of her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. William Hiller, East Water street. THE TALK OF THE TOWN A f.OST BIBLE'S IOSC VOYAQB. The Happenings in 'and About Lock Haven. ALL THE LATEST NEWS RECORDED. The Fourth lu Lock liaven. . Independence Day in Lock Haven was noticeable for its quietness. Business was generally suspended, and but for tbe snapping of fire orackers and occasional cannonading tbe day would have seemed quite like a Sunday. The Btara and stripes floated from the flagstaff on the top of the Simon building, and at Keller's Hotel a large star spangled banner floated over the street. Eleven coaches filled with Lock Havenites wont out over the P. & E. railroad to Williamsport, and upwards of three hundred wont to Tyrone over the B. E. "V. railroad. A great many also went to Farrandsville, where tho Knights of Labor had a picnic and dance. Others enjoyed the pleasure ofja ride to Queen's Run and return on the 'steamboats, and quite a good many ladies and gentlemen picniced in the woods. Altogether the day was pleasantly spent by those who remained at home, and bo far as can be learned all those who were at the uut-of town celebrations bad a good time and were royally entertained. The weather was cool and pleasant, and a light shower of rain that fell late in tbe afternoon made the evening all the more delightful for outdoor amusements or promenading. Floyd's Balloon. Ascension. Tha, hot air balloon made by Photographer Floyd was sent up yesterday afternoon at 3 o'clock. The balloon asconded gracefully to a heighth of about half a mile and then gradually moved southward for a short time when it took fire and burned up. The hoop of the balloon fell on Church street, in front of tho residence of R. Reitenonr, and was picked up by a lad named Claude Miller. The boy returned the hoop to Mr. Floyd and received $2.50 in cash. Mr. Floyd intends making another balloon, which will be 30 feet high and 3G feet in eircumference. Due notice of the time of the ascension will be given in the Exfress. Remarkable Increase in Ten Years. Census Supervisor Bricker, in an unofficial statement of tbe population of DuBois, gives that borough 6,510. There are three wards-First, 2,915; Second, 2,-475; Third, 1,120. In 1880 the population was 2,817, the increase being 130 per cent. This ratio will hardly be beaten in tbe State exnept by Johusonburg, Elk county, a new town. Praising Unr Firemen. The Williamsport Gazette and Bulletin says: "Many remarks of praise were heard yostorday as the two hose companies from Lock Haven, the Good Will and Hand-in-Hand, passed by. Their uniforms were neat and attractive and the men themselves were stalwart looking." On Three Wheels. The Sugar Valley stage reached this oity this morning on throe wheels. The fourth wheel broke down at Salona. 'The Art Amateur" for July is an excellent summer nnmber, with its two fine color plates of birds and flowers, its prac. tical serial articles on Flower and Fruit Painting, Types of Trees and Sketching from Nature. Every issue of this admirable niagaziue seems especially adapted for tho month in which it appears, while at tbe same time it has permanent value for the student. Apart from the needs oi the painter in oils, water colors and on ohina, the interests of the china painter aro especially looked after this month- the wants of the wood carvor and the artistic needlewoman aro kept in view, and tho department of Home Decoration and Furnishing, is well maintained. Tho rival PariB "Salon" exhibitions of thiB year are fully doBcribed, and Ernest Kraufft-in addition to his seasonable hints about out of-doors Pen Skotohings for use in tho Magazines-has soraothins to Bay about "Ait in Indianapolis." Prico 35 cents; $1.00 per year. Montague Marks, Publisher, 23 Union Square, New York. Special Meeting or Council-De�lh ot an Old Lady-Run Over In the Street-Sun-don Death of Hush Shaw-A ThoujchHeSS Boys' Act-Funeral ur Miss llofian-A New Townehip Bridge. A special meeting of City Council was hold Thursday evening to hear the report of the Board of Water Commissioners in reference to the break in the dam at the lower reservoir. There wero two reports presented to Council for their consideration. One report signed by Commisioners Reed and Beck, stated that they bad viBited the reservoir and examiued the breaks, accompanied by the City Engineer, and had found that tho brealc was caused by an overpressure of watert tbe overpressure resulting from the planks of the water waste, being in such a position as to retain too much water. They recoom-mended that tbe Water Superintendent be instructed to employ what assistance' might be needed and to oontinne working! day and night until the break waa mended' and tho repairs completed. A MISOBIIY REPORT. There waa alao a minority leuatt &igued by Commissioner J. H. Agar, in which ho stated chat he bad visited the dam and examined the break at 7:30 a. m., on Tburs day. In his report he recommended that a practical dam builder be engaged to superintend the repairs on the dam.L. On motion of Mr. Kreamer, the minority report was adopted and the Water Com.:| missioners and Water Committee requested to carry out the recommendations contained in the report. A HIST FROM THE PRESIDENT, President Smith informed the members that heretofore the rules of Council had not been strictly adhered to at the meetings, and requestod that hereafter when: members desired to address tbe cnair,tney rise to their feet, in order that they might receive recognition. There being no further business, on motion Counoil adjourned. Death of an Old Lady. Mrs. Lavina Whito, wife of William White, of this place, died at the residence of her son, Mr. Albion White, yesterday, July 4tb, in the eighty-Qrat year of her age. Deceased was born in Clearfield but resided in Lock Haven the greater part of her life, where she was widely known and loved by a largo circle - of friends. Mrs. White was tbo mother of seven sons and seven daughter s. Her husband and eight ohildren survive her: Mrs. W. W. Barrows and Mr. Albion White, of Lock Haven; Mrs. E C. Baker and Mrs. C. A. Baker, of Plattsburgb, N. Y, Mrs. C. A. Hacfeaters, of Brooklyn, Mrs. Stevens and Miss White, of Washington, and Mr. James White, of Texas. Mtb, White waa a member ol St. PauVa Episcopal church almost from the foundation of the parish, at which church the the funeral service will be held Monday, July 7th, at ten o'clock. Interment at Highland cemetery. Sudden Death of aut;h Shaw. Ex-County Commissioner Hugh Shaw was found dead in his bed 30 Thursday morning at his residence in Pine Creek township. Mr. Shaw was in this city Wednesday afternoon and had retired in usual good health on that evening. : In the morning, as he did not arise, his daughter went to bis room for the purpose of awaking Mm. There waa no response to her rap at b\B door, wbiob v?aa tbpn opened, when she was horrified to find her father dead in bed. He was already stiff and cold, and had, to all appearances, been dead for several hours. Mr. Shaw was about sixty-flve years of age, and was a well known and highly respeoted citizen. He leaves several grown up ohildreen to morn his departure. Mr�. Shaw died about a year ago. The funeral took plaoe this afternoen at 2 o'clock; interment at Jersey Shore cemetery. icon Over iu the Street. Two youug men who wero driving up Main street in a buggy on Thursday evening drove over a boy ou the crossing opposite Flack's storo. Tuo boy was knocked down by tho horse striking him and the wheels of the buggy passed over both of his legs. He did not seem to be much hurt, as ho was able to walk away after he arose to bis feet. A New Township Bridge* Messrs. J. li. Berry and J: �-, Lau-bach, supervisors of Bald Eagie torfnship, havo orcotcd a new four span wooden bridge over Fiuhing Creek at tho lower oud of Mill Hall. Tho carpenter work was done by Messrs. Wolf aud Baruer, and the now structure will prove a great convenience to the public. Curious Becovery of a-Famlly Belle; Klfht ' ThonsandMilea From'rtoineV^ Frank Semple, of Pittsburg, manager of the estate of the late Tice President Wm. T. Shaw, of the Pennsylvania Railroad, recovered his deceased father's lost Bible in an extraordinary manner. The story -forms a pretty sequel to tho recent tonr of the Holy Land by the three Methodist mlu&tasM 'ftoa PiUsb^tg-^Wot. VT.'''H. Pearoe, D.D.; Kov. T. J. Leak, D.Di; and Rev. J.,A. Bal.antyne.-v i-i :- Nearly two months ago, when the party, bound homeward, reached,, the Mediterranean Sea they. boarded � vessel at Alexandretta, a small' town on the Syrian coast. It is over 8,000'miles'/rtm'; Pittsburg. Some official of trie'Ievee to'now.ed the genUemen aboard^and go-nj;irj(>, ^to Rev. fir. Pearee banded him a small hana Bible. T3-e inan 'expIainerf^tia^iiS Jhad been left 'thereby' 'some perspn^ears fore, and as, it woulj^robaljiy Vi*jj$&y missed by its owner it had^ 'been oaretally preserved 'at X^ai^)Bi^'il^>^"&ko visit of other 'PrttsBurgers'tb' .cirry.'it baok to its owners,home. f ' So Dr. Pearc'e' was're^ues^cl ,io'*^i*oe the took in tl}elig^.oJ)(K�rlgii^niao'st Pittsbnrg. ...hV 'fafougbf it boVe^iritii him. The vokime isone" of^tie oioVfashioned Poiygiott' Sr^i'es,"wtiohJia.en$yf^'ii!^ several farnilies of''the Samples 3b Pittsburg. .". . . 'u '_' _rC..,.',, , Frank SempteyJwiiio.sj^^Jto'ilib^-ministration of the , estate 'ijT the late' William Thaw, is"a son, of tire .se^tileriian ' alluded', to,. and a reporter' ,o?rrieo^ the Bible to'his offioo on Fourth stieef yesterday. As soon as it. was shown him'n'e recognized it. "For years^it lay.uTjopr family pew at theThircT Presbyterian Churoh," he said, ' ''It .was given fath'er by a gentleman who became a missionary among the Choctaw Indians. Prlaecl it highly, as we used it every BabrJith at church. When I was a boy..I. useA'ti> read the texts out of this.saipo.book in church. Well do I rememberV Mr. Semple is now a gray-haired gentleman. -Bis father died in 1877. Tb^dSo was missed a good riiany years ago,' but as it was simply used for church purposes no search was made for it. " 'j "But your father carried it abroad'with � �- :* -JWfl him," suggested the reporter..'. , , "So," he never went ab'roadi'^ieriliid the gentleman. ' "j have hot the rerobqst idea how the Bible' turned up. 8,QW, .miles away from Pittsbiirg. ,"1* carf&rjg op conception how it got that far'.away.' Certain it is, though, I am glad; tp jgotjit baok again. It recalls, very viyidjy'.my^tttner, and rry own boyhood..dayi�".|'jw'_ ,,u...". riaylns Great Ball. ' " ' Special to the Express.'' '�-'- ' ,"'''1'-". ; ''EkpoiiiijMi'JuIy'i. After doing up Driftwood yesterday our boys came here with the Intention of 'beating the Emporium elab.mho bte.g'*ttth� record of not losing a game at hotnti for two seasons. But the'boys fromLoek Haven put them to their cots with sad hearts and their recordI broken.r''Onr boys are playing according to the book, batting hard-making'14 hits to-day with a total of 17 bases. The - people here* had great confidence in their toam, afid abopt one thousand dollars, it is s'aid/'ohatigsd1 hand^ on the result. "Our boys'' are trie men of tbe town to-night and tbe parties who put up their money and woh are boohiing"the Lock Haven blub in great shape:''Following is the score by innings: "'"'"* 1 2 8 I S'l 7 8 �-'-;''' Loot Hsven..._.._...0 11 s a SJ-lx-B Emporium..............3 0 o 1 u u 4 1 ,0-_9_, Tha same clubs play at' St. Mary's t:,..�;!>,.-. Following is the score by innings ol,the game played at Driftwood 6n!the brd'inat. in which Lock Haven hit Barnett, the crack Renovo pitcher for l^hits'^ith;� total of 19 bases: "\y '.'.",.'.. i s a i s 6 7" �"i:t~V Lock Ha-iea A a.;'in'. to 11 p m., musio for which was furnished by Messrs. Young and McCloakeyi'wag'ebh. ducted quietly and orderly/ It is''estimated that there was about'1W0 people on the grounds, among whom' werf'several Democratic candidates/''1.....� ,- *YTt� 3

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Publication: Lock Haven Express

Location: Lock Haven, Pennsylvania

Issue Date: July 5, 1890

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