Monday, July 14, 1890

Lock Haven Express

Location: Lock Haven, Pennsylvania

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Lock Haven Express (Newspaper) - July 14, 1890, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania NINTH YEAR-NO. 114. LOCK HAVEN, PA.. MONDAY. JULY 14. 1890. PRICE-TWO CENTS ey ENjN^xpREss j gflE IS MBS. STANLEY NOW Kf NSU1K KKOTHERS---PUBLISHERS CURRENT COMMENT. A Xkw Jersey boy baa become insaue through smoking cigarettes, but the sale ot the poison goes on all tbe same. Tiikee hundred thousand new applications for pensions have been received at Washington, and all the returns are wot yet in. Bai.iimore i8 kicking about iu cenbus figure*. And this after gaining a bun dred thousand m ten years. Some people want trie earth. A Connecticut judge has decided that a bottle of ale accompanied by a cork screw '.3 not an "original package" aud bo fined a:i unlicensed saloon keeper for violating the law. Stkaoslinq reports of the grain crop of the West continue to come in. From these it is becoming appareut that our crops, with the exception of corn, am likely *.o bo larger ibun for several je.irH past. Dn. Tai.magk receives $15,000 a year from his Brooklyn congregation, $12,500 from a firm'for the advance publication of his scrtnood, $0,500 for his contributions to a religious j jurnal, besides what he earna no the lecture platform aDd from general literary work. Tue'ie are but few couuties iu the Srato that ara source of so much revenue to the State in the matter of licenses and taxes .as Linoastor. The County Treasurer will turn over about $60,000 aa the State's revenue from tar levied on money at intotust aud $35,000 as her share from liquor licenses. Miss Tennant Shares the Name and Fame of the Great Explorer. HE GOES TO THE ALTER WITH A 0ANE HENfiY Stanley is probably the least envied bridegroom among all the long list of those whe have been showered with costly wedding gifts. His presents came from merchants, tbe nobility, members of relief expeditions, and from all quarters. Yet tb>. universal sentiment is that he do-serves them all, and the universal hope is that he may have many years of married bliss. Fou '.he time being the Legislature of Lu(tlali"i� a-� .<__._____j which has been raging down there so fiercely for eeveral months. In consequence of a Senator's death, tbe friends of the lotUry cou'd not muster the two thirds vote necessary to pass the measure over Governor NichoPs veto. But they raised tbe question that the Governor has not the right to veto a resolution proposing an amendment to tbe State Constitution, and this the Legislature decided negatively by more than a two-th'rds vote. The Supreme Court will now have to decide the question. Getting Out or Their ^Depths. Detroit Tribune. If thp free trade organs keep right on grinding oat Blaine stuff they will soon make oit that the Maine statesman is a free trader and always was. They seem to have forgotten all about his reply to Gladstone and their own delirious ravings over that; reply. New Orleam' New Came. Detroit Free Press. New Orleans brokers have $10 gold pieces fcozaa into cakes of artificial ice and tbes brought around to the Exchango by a hoy. The cakes arc placed in the buo and the '.ant gold piece to melt out takes all the o,hers. It's noUquite aa exciting as a hor* a race,but it boats penny-ant^ way into tbe backwoods. Bun Kail To-morrow. The iJellofonte base ball club will be here tomorrow afternoon to play the home tram. The game will be oalled at three o'clock. The Petrikon brothers will form tbe battery for Look Haven and will put up u stiff game. LATE KK.NOVO LOCALS- Renovo, Pa., July Htb, 1800. l\ II. Sullivan lost his horse by death yesterday. Born July 11th, 1800, to Mr. and Sirs. Henry Swoyer, a son. Rev. J, D. Cook preached an able sermon yc-:.terday moruiug from Matt. 20:27. Mrs. James Houston aud daughter, of Philadelphia, are visiting tbe family of John G. Osner on 5th street. S. J. Miller JcSoos propose to cuter io the bakery business, and expect to bo able to { serve customers by tbe middle of the week. Tbe bricklayers are abo-it completing their part of tbe work on M ileum McCoI-I urn's n*:w house on the corner of 7'h street a-.id Ontario avenue. Mr. a-;d Mr*. John 3. Netb.-y, who have been viV.ittug in diiTm-euf: parts uf theSlati) for the Mast five or ail wcek*t rotmned home o'i .Saturday evening. This to bo a week of picnics here; the I'rosbyJt'rians lead off on Thursday at Hyner. The Juvenile Band on Saturday at Nippano Park, and the M. E. Sunday BOhool joins in with them. The I. O. of O. F. will picnic at Weatport on Saturday. RisliiC From a Sick Bed to Become the UaBlmml of One of Briton'* Falreftt Daughter*-Requisite Bridal Robes an ost July 13.-If the world's most eminent explorer of the present generation has been able in a twinHing to transport himseif and beautiful bridu yesterday from Westminister Abbey to tbe loveliest spot on the sub-tropical shores of that dreamland lake which finds realization iu the Victoria Nyanza, that perpetual sum' mer sea in the heart of the Dark Continent, he could not by the auuihilation of time and space have hit upon a more de Hghtful day in all the year for his wedding. Honry M. Stanley and Miss Dorothy Ten nant linked their lives at the Abbey yesterday, and the gulden link was welded by Very Ruv. George Granville Bradley, D. D., Dean of Westminster; Very Rev. Frederick William Far rat, D. D., F. R, S., Archbishop of Westminster, and Right Rev. William Lloyd Carpenter, D. D., Lord Bishop of Ripon. Fully two hours before the time net for the ceremony every nook aud cranny of the main body of the Abbey was crara-ed with those who were fortunate enough to receive cards of invitation, while the contiguous streets were packed with a surging mass of humanity. So overcrowded was the throng that had secured access to a temporary platform for spectators that it collapsed when tho ceremony was concluded, and several of its occupants were somewhat bruised. THE SCENES IN THE ABUEY, When tbe north transept, which was given over to the general public, was thrown open, the crowd moved forward like an irresistible torrent, and in a very short time not an inch of space retvtaiued unoccupied. As the hands of the clock j indicated the hour of 1:50. Mr, Stanlev walking erect ., . . , ,, �u� u^mi me arm of his befit man, Oount D'Aroche, the representative of King Leopold of Belgium, entered the door. Mr. Stanley wore a froek coat, with a white flower in the button hole, and walked with a cane. Besides Count D'Aioche, Mr. Myer, a brother-in-law of Miss Ten-nanr, and Dr. Parke, A. M. Jephsou, Captain Nelson and Lieutenant Stairs and Bonny, who were with Mr. Stanley on his last expedition into Africa, grouped themselves around the groom. Five minutes later Miss Tennant, accompanied by her brother, Charles CoombeTennant, entered the Abbey and walked with stately grace along the aisle. Her train was borne by two of her nephews, dressed as pages. Their costumes were of the time of Charles I, and consisted of white satin cavalier suits, with large white hats, ornamented with ostrich plumes. The hridesmiids were Miss Sylvia Myers, tho bride's niece, and Miss Finlay, both of whom are very pretty. The dresses were white satin sacks aud ovorskirts of crepe lisse, and they wore wreaths of jasmine and carried boquets of white roses. THE lilUDE'S Hlfll COSTUME. The bride's costume was a petticoat and long court train of white Duchcsse satin curded silk, and a bodice of white satin, trimmed with lace. The front of the skirt aud the cordage were embroider' ed with white silk and poarls, and the edge of the petticoat aud tram wure trim tned with garlands of orange blossoms. The bodice was set off with a high Medici collar, embroidered with pearls. A tulle veil was fastened in her hair with diamond stars,and this was surmounted by a wreath of orange blossoms. Her shoes were of j silver leather with diamond buckles. 1 Arouud her neck was a superb diamond necklace, the gift of Sir William W. Mack-inuon, Chief of tho EugKsh East Africa Company, from which depended the diamond set miniature of the Queen, preaont ed by her Majesty as a wedding gilt. Miss Tennant alBO wore a diamond aigretto and diamond brooch, the gilts of Mr. Stanley. Her bouquet was made up of white cape jasmine, gardenias and tube roses, and in its centre was a paucratmm lily. 1IKK TRIBUTE TO LIVIN'-STONK. While moving towards the altar the bride, stopped, broke the line of tho procession and walked slowly tn the tablet under which lies the dust of Livingstone, and placed thereon a wreath of white tl twt'if*, iu tho ecuire of which was a scar-In! h-titr 'L " Then, lesuimiightfr place, she walk til i" Ihu altar with head erect and flut-hpd checks. Mr. Stanley lose to reuuivu her, and both Look their place* at the altar. Tbe Rorv.ce was bef;uu by Canuou F.inar, and was taken up by the Bishop of Ripou on the plighting of the troth. Then followed a full choral service, alter which Dr. Butler made an addresB of congratulation, and the rc:enioay was concluded by tbe rendering of the "Marriage Hymn." Mr. Stanley's voice was almost inaudible as he repeated the service* but Miss Tenant's was clear and steady, and only faltered as she repeated the words "iu Bickuoss and in health." TIIE BRIDAL RECEPTION. After the service tbe party proceeded to the residence of the bride's mother, in Richmond Terrace, where a reception was held m two large marquees, which were crowded. Mr. and Mrs. Gladstone, Sir Garnet Wolseloy and Lady Wolsoley, Sir Lyon Playfair and Lady Playfair, tbe Baroness Burdett-CouUs, Sir William Vernon Harcourt, John Morley, Sir John Millais and a host of other well-known persons were present. The number of presents received b) Miss Tennant, and which occupy every foot of available space in her commodious apartments, is aimost beyond realization. Tbe donors include the Queen, the Prince and Princess of Wales, tbe Duke of Fife, Mr. Gladstone, Baroness Burdett-Coutts, Lord Bias3y, and hundreds of other prom, neut and titled persons. The oddest of gifts is a bottle of water from tbe Victoria Nyanza, and the most valuable is an immense uncut diamond presented by Andrew Carnegie. # A CLINTON COUNTY FASTER! PUNGENT POT roUKBI. Mrs. Daniel Snyder, of Mackeyville, Not Tasted Pood for Thirty-Four Days. NO 0AUSE P0E HEE STRANGE ACTION CYCLONE AT ST. PAUL A Large Number of People Killed, the Latett Kitimate Heine TMrty-S.x. St. Paul, July 13 -A cyclone struck the northern edge of this city this afternoon, and the latest estimate of the loss of life is thirty-sir. It is reported that from eleven to twenty-Gve wore killed at Coleman Lake, twonty to thirty at Little Canada, two or more at Lake Joanna, several at Bass Lake, and that the cyclone reached White Bear Lake. The first roports are from people who have come in from the devastated district, and they also report great damage to property. If W hite Bear Lake was in the pathjof tbe storm the loss there would be very heavy, both of life and property. Great crowds are there to-day. m eniog a storm began to collect over the region of Lake McCaTron, two or three miles north of this city, soon taking on a rotary motion and tbe terrible appearance of a cyclone. Hundreds of citizens watched the clouds aa they swept together and followed their course to tbe northwest in which direction many had gone to spend (he day at some of the many little lakes that are scattered over this country. Anxiety for the absent ones drew many down town during the evening to learn the first possible particulars of what was thought to be undoubtedly a disastrous storm, and so the reportb indicated. At Lake Coleman at least two persons had been killed and a number injured. To the north and east of the city there are a great number ot little lakes which are sought by multitudes every Sunday. Lake Coleman is one of these and the damage there w&b very heavy. When the storm struck the Little lake a boat house was lifted np bodily and overturned in the water, and a boat load of persons was given a similar treatment. Other buildings were demolished or badly wrecked. Passing from the starting point the cyclone struck Lake Joanna, Lake Gervais, Lake Vannais, Little Canada, and passed on about four miles to tho east of White j Bear Lake. The passengers on the St. Paul and Duluth train, which left White Bear at 4:45, were approaching Gladstone when they observed the cyclone forming, and watched its whirling motion with in-tetest, rather than fear or excitement. Not so with the engineer, however. lie saw the threatening aspect of the storm, aud with a startled look ahead to see if all was clear he took a firmer grip on The throttle and the engine leaped forward under hiB touch. His quick action undoubtedly saved the lives of the whole crowded train full, fur tho twisting, terrifying devastation crossed the track scarcely mote more than a minute after the train had passed. The placo where tbe cyclone struck the ground and caused loss of life was on the shores of Lake Gorvaia, whore J. H. Schrumair, of this city, had a summer cottage in tho little basin where Simon Good was also located. The funnel Kb aped cloud Bwooped down on them, demolished the dwellings and a number of other buildings iu the same neighborhood. In the wreck of the Schumair House five were killed aud ten injured. Iu tbe Good cottage the following were killed: Mrs. G. H. Schumair aud Charles Schumair, St. Paul, aDd Uov. Mr. Pbaefler, of Bun-nan, Texas,who was viB'tingthcrn. George Mil'or, of the First National Bank, this city; Pete Schumair's driver, whose name was unknown. The bodies of Mrs. Schu-mntr. her sun and Mr. Phaeflisr have not yet been found. At Price Park Saturday afternoon the game between the Hill nine and Fleming ton resulted in a victory for the former, the Boore being Hill 20, Flemington IB. VoHltlveljf BcfOMS to Tfcke .Noorlilimentor Wkt�r-hm MoDImkm and ! Appiuvntly or Sound Mlnd-Cnable to Talk and Death Likely to Oocor at Anj Moinsnt-A Severs Lois. Mackeyyilie baa a woman who is making a record for herself aa a faster which promises to equal that of Tanner, if her strength does not fail too soon. Tbe lady is Mrs. Daniel Snyder, who, with her husband resides In the prosperous village of Mackeyville In Nittany Valley. Mrs. Snyder commenced her fast on Sunday, June 10th, consequently yesterday waa the thirty-fourth day since food passed her lips, so far as is known. During the thirty-four days Mrs. Snyder positively refused to eat food of any kind, but occasionally took a little water. For the past five days cot even water has passed her lips and she has become very much emaciated, being reduced to a mere skeleton. No cause is known for the woman's singular action in refusing to take food. She has no dfease and is apparently of sound mind. Her condition at present is similar to that of a person greatly reduced by fever or other wasting disease and she is unable to speak owing to her weakness. About two years ago a Philadelphia doctor performed an operation on Mrs. Snyder for the removal of an ovarian tumor, but physicians say her continued fast is no way a result of the operation. This is said to be the third time Bhe has fasted for long periods of time, although in neither of the previous instances did her fast continue so long. Mrs. Snyder's death is likely to result in a few days as she is now thought by physicians to be in too low a condition to revive. Accident to Two Young Ladles. Two young ladies, daughters of William Brumgard of East Wittany Valley, were considerably iniurad vnatfirdav *vo-s by the �nimal frightened at a pile of dirt in the street, made a short turn, and dashed across the pavement at tho corner of Belief on te avenue and Commerce street. The buggy collided with the lamp post and was upset. The young ladies were thrown over the fence and into the lot at the corner. One of them was considerably injured but the other's injuries were slight. The horse was caught soon after, but the buggy is a complete wreck. The ladies secured the loan of a spring wagon and after their horse bad been hitched to it tiiey proceeded on their way home. A Large Body of Loc*. The large body of loose logs Moating in the pool of the d&m give Captain Shaw considerable trouble, as when the wind blows from the east the logs all move up stream and surround his steamer. It is estimated that there are five million feet of logs afloat now aid others are turned out of the boom daily. The low stage of water prevents them from going over the dam, and causes the boom men also considerable annoyance The GlaM Bower* Camp. "The Forest Strean Club, composed of Pittsburg glass blowrs now in camp on Sanderson's Island, ire a gentlemenly set of men, and are on j tying camp Ufa to its fullest cxtont of enjiyment. They live In comfortablo tents, h.ve good beds, have practical cooks, andin faot have all tho neocssaries for comfort while in camp. A large American flag floats in the breeze, and a banner bears he name of the club. Lettr List. Thta following list)f letters remain uncalled for in the bok Elavon postofhoe up to Saturday, Juljl2,1890: Miss Emma Bartgs, James C. Autraw, Miss Lizzie Cullis, Can. 11. Dutton, Miss Clare Emery, MissMinnie Gaudy, Mrs. Wm. Grugan, M. 3. Huolihan, Samuel Klantz, Mrs. C. Lex, Fred C. Leonard, Miss May Murray, Irs. Ellen M. Kum-berger, S. Woods. r-S. Barker, P. M. Will Picnic aNliipcno rark. The English Lutfcrnu Sunday school will picnic at Nippeft Park Weduesday, 30ih inst. There wl be excursion rates for everybody, whetbr members of tho Sunday school or no' Faro for adults for the lound trip will s 40 cents, for children under 12 years ) cents. They lYorkeCurwennvllle. The men who sol tho people of Mill Hall cheap jewelry, few nights since, gave the people of Owinsvillo a call Saturday night. They red tho team and carriage at Cloartie, and worked the CiuwensvUlo people insurance. Carey Brothers estimate their loss at $500,000. The building, oosting $200,000, aud tbeii stock, machinery, patterns, designs, etc., being worth $300,000. Their insurance is $302,000. Mr. Atkinson places his loss at between $75,000 and $80,000on his planing mill property, stable and lumber yard. His insurance foots up $30,000. The dwelling houses on Nevada street were damaged to the extent of $6,000, and other small losses to surrounding property will aggregate $5,000, making the total very near $600,000. It is rumored that several men were drinking and carousing in Atkinson's stable, and that the flames \broke out after they departed. Tbe fire marshal is making an investigation, and until ho reports nothing can be stated definitely as to what caused the fire. valuable designs dkstroted. All grades of wall paper were manufactured, from the obeapest to tbe finest. The store rooms were packed with goods intended for the trade of tbe coming fall and spring. A great effort was made to save the designs. John Trumpy, foroman of the designing department, rushed in the burning building determined to secure his sketches aud designs, but be was overcome by tho smoke and made a narrow escape from the place. About two hundred men and women were employed by Carey Brothers. man to Uku a sail and got a little fresh air. While he was out on the water he got a bad chill. Friday uixbt he sent for Dr. 3IorLi>n agHiu. On Lhc following morniug, Saturday, tie disease bad developed enough to show its true character of peritouitis, or inllammation of the bowels, but eveu then the case was not considered dangerous, and a despatch to that effect was sent to S<iAvBright. The final diRBnlutiou was sudden. The General wuk 77 years aud 6 mouths old to a day, at thB tiino of his death. TO AVOID SUNSTROKE. Heath of General Fremont. New Yobk, July 13.-General John C. Fremont is dead. There were present at tbe bedside his son, Lieutenaut J. C. Fremont, of tbe navy, and Ma physician, Dr. William J. Morton. His sickness waa of comparatively a brief duration, and dated its first stages from the excessive heat of last Tuesday. Ou that day the old General waut down to Sea Bright, N. J.,where bis adopted daughter, Mrs. Colonel Porter, was stopping, and the excessive heat affected him very seriously. When he returned home he felt ill. Ou tho following^} day, Wednesday, he felt a slight pain in tho bowels, and on Thurfday he felt somewhat worse, but did not complain muub. Matters assumed so much worse a turn on Friday tbat he Bent for his physician, Dr. Morton. Tbe doctor advised the sick A Few Practical Hlota That Should Be Remembered., To avoid sunstroke, exercise in excessive hot weather should be very moderate; tbe olothing should be thin and loose, and an abundance of cold water should be drunk. Workmen aud soldiers should understand tbat as soon aa they cease to perspire while working or marching in tbe hot sun they are in danger of snnstroke, and they should immediately drink water freely and copiously, to afford matter for cutaueocs transpiration, keep the skin and olothing wet with wale% impending sunstroke may ofteu'be warded off by these simple - measures'. Besides the cessation of perspiration, the pupils are apt to be contracted and there is a frequency of micturition. If there is narked exhaustion, with a weak pnlse, resulting from the ' cold water application, we should' administer stimulants. 'The'free nss of water, however, both externally and internally, by those exposed to the direct rays of tbe euu lathe best propbylaotieagainst sun-1 stroke; and laborers and soldiers and others who adopt this measure, washing their hands and faces aa well as drinking copiously of water every time they oooie within reach of it will generally enjoy, perfect immunity from sunstroke. Straw hata^ahoald be worn, ventilated at the top, and the drown of the bat filled with green leaves or wet sponge. It is better to wear thin flannel shirt* in order not to o heck perspiration. We may expose ourselves a long time in tbe not sumand work or nWJin-MilnBin. m^mtmttt-- skin and clothing wet with water. PERSONAL FBSCIHWOS. Latest Gossip About' Too' and Ifonr Friends^ "r ''' Jacob Roeting was called to .E Ilzabeth, Pa., last week by tbe serious illness of his mother. Mr, aud Mrs. E. P. Djwling, of.Renovo, Sundayed in Lock Haven, aa tbe guests of Deputy Sheriff Malone and family. Tbe Chapman residence will be occupied this week by the family of Mr. Hogan, of Renovo. Mr. H. is Mr. E. T. Gallaher's father-in-law, and his interesting' family will receive a cordial welcome in this oHy. ThuronedbrTramps. 1 ' Peter MoGuire, of Northumberland, went to Renovo last Friday to see the oountry. Peter on leaving Renovo boarded a freight train on which were a number of tramDS. Near Westport the tramps and Mr HcGuire were put off by the' train men. The party then started;'for the woods where as the tramps said a job of work could be secured. The Renovo Sews says in a few minutes after the party entered the woods MoGuire was assaulted by the tramps and badly beaten. A half dollar was all the. money he had and that was taken.: A' Severe Lqia.. The welt known and popular firm of Carey Bros. & Grevemeyer, of Philadelphia, met with a heavy low In th* total destruction of their wall paper faotory last night, entailing a loss of 4500,000 on which there is an insurance of $!102,000. This is one of the firms that.was very kind to their customers iu the .flooded distriot last year.taud all these,** well as their many friends throughout tbe United States, will extend their heartfelt sympathy on their great loss and hope to see their extensive factory in operation soon again. Keller for Vload Sufferer.. West Branch Lodge 'Ancient'O.der of United Workmen of this'city- received 'a considerable sum of'money lastftweek from the Grand Lodge of the order in Pennsylvania. The portion of an unexpended balance of ths amount contributed by the order for the relief of' flood-sufferers. Willtatusport Lodge also' received : a portion of the money. � - The Firemeu'. Fcatival. The festival given by Hope Hose com. pany on Saturday eveuing was a grand success and the firemen realized a band-some sum as clear profit. The thank* of all interested are exteuded-.to ,the,ladies who assisted and contributed towaads tbe success of tbe festival.

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