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Lock Haven Express (Newspaper) - July 23, 1890, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania jp^ III III ninth yeak-no. 122. look haven, fa.. wednesday. july 23. 1890. pbice-two cents evening expkess , BEAVER AT CAMP HABTBAPT HOLUUS FOK � WAR LIOilTEKS. a IN SI.OK KKOTHEKS - - . VUr.LlSHEKS CURRENT COMMENT. Nevada is ibe single Statu wlioao papulation iB decroabiug, and bo directly contrary to the original expectatiou lhat Ihe fact causes great surpiiso. The present papulation, as it is expected the cocsi;s will sbow, itt about 45,000 souls. The public Hohools of Salt Lake City will now be iu charge of the Gentiles, Ibe Mormons having beeu badly beateu at the recent eleotion. The dayB of Mormouiam aro numbered; defeat is following deleat with gratifying regularity. Those who entertain hopes that tho reported peach crop failure was, as generhlly heretofore, false, will be disappointed. We may as well accept the situation and - beoorae resigned to the I'ttct there will be no feast this year of the Iuscioub fruit. The Boston Herald saya cars ruu by storage batteries in that city have been in steady use for nearly a yeardoiug constat! service both in good weather and bad wGather, aud have giveu, if all reports are to bo trusted, a greater measure of satis, faction than has been obtained from thu overhead wire plau. Nor loug ago' Andrew Carnegie de clared college men were not as a rule successful in business life. The college men wrote a number of replies. Both sides published their argumeuts In pamphlet form. Of the Carnegie document 50,000 have beon Bold and of the answer only 1, 000. Tbe Carnegie theory is moBt popu lar. He is Much Pleased "With the Showing the Defenders of the State. of WORK OF INSPECTION CONCLUDED Some people seem to attach weight to the fact that Harper's Weekly is against tho Pennsylvania Republican ticket and platform. They must have overlooked the fact that the Harpers are agaiost every thiag that savors of Republicanism since Mr. Blaine declined to give them his book to print. Then the Weekly and the Harpers, with George William Curtis, dropped out of the Republican party. The growth of Australia has become so great that a bill has been introduced into the Parliament to construct 1,077 miles of railways of country lines and thirty-nine miles of Melbourne suburban lines, to coat $62,500,000, besides a grant from the Treasury of 810,000,000. The Premier who introduced the bill declared that the census showed the increase in population to be greater in proportion than that of America. Ex-Klsg Milan is meeting the fate of all vagabond tramps. He can find no resting place for the soles of his feet. He Bowed the wind and is reaping the whirlwind, fie fled from Paris and is now in Belgrade. He cannot return to his usual haunts, owing to the enormous debts hanging over him. Iu Paris alone he owes $300,000, and Servia is the only place where he can go. Even in that country he is despised for hia aotionB toward the divorced Nataile. In* Arkansas a curioue political spectacle Is to be seen. There is the hottest kind of a political canvass in progress for Governor. The Democratic State Convention nominated James P. Eagle, who has been Governor two years and is an ardent Baptist minister. The Labor Union party also nominated a Democrat, N. B. Fizer, who has been a Methodits minister for twenty-five years. Both are on the stump, lighting each other, instead of the enemy of all mankind. The Republicans are turning to & man in aid of the Methodist parson. DrjniNO the summer months newspaper purchasers certainly get the full worth of their money. Business is comparatively dull and many advertisers seemingly conclude that at this season of the year it does not pay to advertise. Immediate beneficial results may not become apparent, but those who are of that way of thinking are referred to the fact that the meu who have built up the largest trade are those who have advertised nil the year round. This is the season when buyers of uowspapers have more leisure to read them than at any other, aud consequently are more apt to scan advertisements with increased interest. Retail dealers who are shrewd, and have goods to sell that are staple and in general demand, are the ones whoought to recognize the fact that true business policy suggests the constant keeping of themselves bofore the public. President Harrison'* ComtUK Not Yt>t Dell uitely Settled, But it la Halted That He Will Be on Band To-BIorrow-Strength of the Three Brlfiatleft-TUo Original I'uckage Bill. Mt. Gretna, July 22.-Tho event of the day in the camp of the National Guard was tho arrival of Governor Beaver. Ife came from Harrisburg, and was received with distinguished honors, the usual artillery salute and ceremonial signaling bis advent in the camp. After refreshing himself he was joined by his staff and General Snowden aud staff, aud together tlicy made a tour of tho field. Governor Beaver was much pleased, aud expressed himself aB delighted with the arrangement and conduct of the camp. He will review the troops at 4:'J0 to-tuor-row afternoon. Seven regiments were inspected to day, and the work of inspection was practically concluded. To monow Colonels North and Krumb-haar will leave for Washington to escort the presidential party to Mt. Gretna. It is not definitely settled that President Harrison will be here Thursday, but it is hoped at headquarters that he may be induced to come. Division Surgeon Egle reports the sanitary arrangements aa excellent and cites the good health of the soldiers as evidence. There were numerous drills to-day, and the routine of camp duty was carried out satisfactorily. The three brigades have the following It'i a CJrnit Trick for Drummers Who Wunt to Appear Liberal. From the Ntw York Bun. A drummer for a largo wholesale clothing house has a trick which he says savts him a great deal of money. Ho has to go aiound with retail dealers in smull country towns a great deal. He finds that au amount uf display and extravagauco is necessary in order to coovince them of the ataudini; aud geuerous dealing of his house. This used to cost him a groat deal of money in travel'ug expenses. He was expected to bear a great part of the expenses of entertaining tho men to whom he sold goods; he had to buy cigars and take thoQi around. In the course of this he had to drink a good deal himself, He notiued that it was not so much the amount of money that he spent, but the sbow that he made with it which impressed them, and that it was more important to seem careless and generous than really to spend a groat deal of money. One night ho was with some retail clothiers and their friends drinking. Ue had several small bills in his pocket. He had beon drinking a good deal himself, and in a reckless way pulled out a bill and lit a cigar with it. Without thinking ho put out the light and stuck the burned remnant in his waistcoat pocket. He noticed how it impressed the men with whom he was. Tho bill did not amount to any more than the price of a round of drinks or cigars, but it made the eyes of his customers open to think that a man should use money in such a reckless way. | The next day when he sobered up, he found the burned bill In his pocket; only oue end of it had been burned. He thought that he had made a fool of himself by throwing away good money. The idea occurred to him, however, that possibly bo could take the bill around to the Sub- TERSELY TOLD HAPPENINGS. CALL VOH COUNTY CONVKNTION. All the Late New� and Views of the Oity Up to 3:00 P.M. GOTTEN UP IN A READABLE FORM Funeral of MI�a Myers-A Fatal l>o*o of Landunum-District Loyee Meeting-Conflict of Authority-Be Savinc lot the Water-Will Bolld a Bridge-lCase Ball hi the First Ward. The funeral of Miss Nellie J. Myers, which took place yestorday, was attended by a large number of people. Tho church at Dunnstown, where the fuueral services were held, was not large enough to accommodate the people who were there to pay their last tribute of respect. to the dead, Tho ball bearers were Charles Webb, Drew Qrafius, Burr Lyon, Ward MoLees, George Prindiblo and Grafius Petrikin, all members of the Look Haven high sohool graduating class of this year. Rev. R. W, Perkins conduoted the services. There were a number of beautiful floral tributes, among them being a cross from tho high school graduates, floral wreath from the choir and Sunday school of the Baptist church and a pillow of flowers from the M. E Sunday school at Duunstown. Musical Enterprise. The young men of Cllntondale have organized a drum corps, and will give their first exhibition on Saturday next at the Harvest Home festival. The young men should be encouraged, and may success attend their efforts. Their ambition is to be commended. A Slight Fire. A slight blaze iu the root ol a house at the corner of Hanna and Railroad streets, this forenoon, caused an alarm of fire to be sounded. The fire was extinguished with a few pails of water before tboarrival of the firemen. Btreugth iu camp as reported to division ] Treasury and get a new bill for it. So the headquarters: First Brigade, general and staff, 43; First Regiment, 582; Second,5U: Third, 441; Sixth, 451; State Fencibles Battalion, 219; Gray Iuvinciblts, 51 grand total, 2,301; total absent, 140. Second Brigade, general and staff, 10; Fifth Regiment, 475; Tenth, 4G0; Fourteenth, 410; Fifteenth, 451; Sixteenth, 4U0; Eighteenth, 523; grand total, 2,867; total absent, 100. Third Brigade, general statl and band, 44; Fourth regiment, 502; Eighth, 573; Ninth, 4G7; Twelfih, 440; Thirteenth, 449; grand total, 2,435; absent, 54. With the General aud staff at headquarters the grand total of the division is over 8,300 men, exclusive of the Uuited1 Stafcs c.imp whero there are about 400 officers and men. While the regulars can give guardsmeu points on somethings it is ad milled that the latter can give Uncle Sam's soldiers some valuable suggestions. To-night General Gobin, commander of the Third Brigade, detailed 300 officers and men for picket duty on South Mountain. They were given the last of actual service n war times. In the tour of the camp by the medical staff Company I), Eighth reg-ment was given credit for passing the best inspection. It is understood tint General Gobin will urder tlr.ee of the compauies in hisbrigrade out to exemplify the company drill of N. G. P. for tho officers of the Uuited States Army stationed here. Most of the Stato officials will viait camp during the week. State Treasurer Buyer and Secretary of Internal Af- ! fair* Thomaa J. Stewart, were bore to day. The latter celebrating his 21st anniversary of his enlistment in the guards. General Fitzgerald and staff, of tin; ; New York National Guard, were also among the arrivals to-day. A couple ol fakirs who were caught running a roulette board by the provost marshal were placed in the Lebanon juil for couit. The lofty flag staff in from of division headquarters was twislcd off by a sort of whirlwind a few minutes bofore Governor Beavor's arrival to-day, and fell with a crash. There was no wind at tLe time, and the peculiar accident excited much comment. ! Tho Original Package IUII. Washington, July 22 -The House this afternoon agreed to tho Hon&o Original Package bill as u substitute fur the Senate bill-yeas 10'J, nays 04. A motion to re-cousidor is ponding. After passing the Original Paok3g*}biJI the House took up the Bankruptcy bill, the consideration of which consumed tbe balance of the aftcr-nouu. To Proceed to Mount OretiiH. Washington, July 22.-Captaiu C. B. dears' corps of engineers has been ordprcd to proceed without delay to the encampment of tbe Pennsylvania National Guard, at Mt. Gretna, for the purpose of assisting in tho inspection of the troops. A WiioiIfcunrin'h Lt'X Hiokeii, Joseph Legre, employed at a lumbor job on Morris Ruu, was severely injured a few days ago by a limb falling from n tree and striking him. He was badly injured on the head and shoulders. next time he was in town he took the burned bill to tho Sub-TroaBury, where it was readily exchanged for a new one. The bill had not been destroyed, it was plain what its denomination number and issue were, and he bad no trouble in having it replaced. The idea became strong in his mind that he might do the ostentatious and reckless act without having to pay for it. So the next time he was out with several of his customers he bought a few lounds of drinks and then began in a reckless aud careless way to burn up one and two-dollar bills. He took pains to put the bills back in his pocket, and not to burn up enough of any one bill to destroy its redeemable qualities. He also told his easterners extravagant stories about the percentages his house was paying him, how cheap it was selling, and what liberal concessions he was making to get lid of tho stock which his bouse had on band. He found tho trick woikcd excellently. He has been carrying it ou ever since to a greater or less extent. One night be held a card party of some of bis enstomers at his rooms at the hotel, and, thinking that possibly they might notice that he immediately put the bills out and put them back in his pocket, be used dollar bills for lighters during the whole evening, and then threw them into cuspidor which he kept by his chair, first putting thorn out tofore he put them so that they might not bo burned up there. After his customers had left he took the cover of the cuspidor, took the bills out. folded them all up, and redeemed them when ho next returned to New York, lie has gained tho reputation of being one of tbe most; careless and extrav-gant men c>n the road, without its costing him as much for expenses with hia customers p.b it costs other salesmen who do not bum up lb,fir money. The Teiikhera' Content Tho uontest for tho ohina chamber BQt offered by Satterleo & Fox to the most popular Iidy teacher in Lock Haven bids fair to be spirited and exciting. To-day it is saiil that Miss Pearl Klapp \n the leader. To-morrow it may be Bome ono else. Following in the list of lady teachers in tho city : First Waul. - Intel mediate, Sadie Probst; A Secondary, Anuio Bruner; B Socondiry, Jeuoiu Donaldson; A Primary, , Jennie Walter?; B Primary, Mary Arm- i strong; C Primary, Manic Henry. Second Ward.-Intermediate-, Bertha Mastellur; Secoudary, Julia McCabe; A. Primary, Ciissio Haberstrob; 11 Primary, cs Salliu Kho.ulft* aud Anuio Wun:i:r. � Miss Lizzie M. R�bb, Mibsliuitii leaoher. Tho Good Templars will h�ve a fiist-clatis speaker at Pine Camp this year and it is reported that it will bo Col. Sobeski, .who is an educated Pole, aud a fine orator. A Fatal I)ow of Laudanum. Anthony Piatt, of Williamsport commit-suicide last evening by swallowing an ounce of laudanum. He called at a drug store and purchased the drug which he swallowed as soon as he left the store, Several physicians did what they could to save his life but the deadly opiate was fatal in its effects and at 12:30 he died. Piatt was about 40 years of age and was a son of tbe late John Piatt. He was brother of the late Mrs. Edgar Neteon, whose tragic death occurred at Trout Ruu only a few days ago. The Williamsport Gazette and Bulletin says: Tbe unfortu nate affair was more than ordinarily touching, in asm nob as the grief stricken mother had not as yet recovered from the shock of her daughter's death. Dlitrlct Lodge Meeting. The-Sixtecnth sumi-annuul meeting of District Lodge No. 13, I. O. G. T., will be held at Montouraville ro morrow. The session will last two days. The sixteenth distriot is composed of Lodges in the counties of Clinton, Centre, Cameron and Ly-coming. A delegation of fifteen members of Lock Haven Lodge I. O. G. T. No. 44, will attend. Seven of tbe delegation are delegates, tbo others will attond as visitors. A Conflict of Authority. In accordance with the orders received yesterday morning from Superintendent T. T. Wierman, no logs or timber of any kind passed into the canal during the day. This morning tbe railroad officials ordered tho floating of logs and timber through tho canal to proceed as heretofore, consequently tbe floaters are at work again today. What move will be made next remains to be seen. Be Saving of the Wrter, � Water Superintendent Keller wants the public to bo informed through tho Expkess, that the water is becoming low in the reservoir, and with a continuation of the present dry weather for any length of time, a scarcity of water will result. Tho Superintendent of the water works requests that all pave washing, garden sprinkling and unnecessary waste of water be discontinued for the present. Will Balld a Bridge. The Glen Union Lumber Compauy have decided to build a railroad bridge across the river at Glen Union, in oider to connect their railroad with tin Philadelphia �fc Erio. The bridge will be a wire suspension structure with a single span, and is to bo erected at onco. About five miles of the Lumber Company's railroad is completed. Fine Watermelons. A big watermelon was sunt to this office yesterday afternoon with ttio compliments ol Sattorlee �fc Fox, the grocers. It was delicious and S. & F. have the thanks of the whole force for the treat. Bam Bull In the First Ward. Last evening the Young Americana played a game of b;ill with tbe First ward boys. At tho eud of the fourth inniug the score was 5 to 5, and darkness coining on the garao was not finished. A Big It at tier. Henry D. Fargus, of Duunstown, while after huoklcbcirics on tho Bald Eagle mountain a few days ago killed a rattle-suako which had 14 rattles. Tho snnke was 42 inches long. The Out* It i pen lug. The oats crop on tho upland farms will bo ready to cut iu a few dajt, and tho wind will houii bo blowing over the oats stubble. Tho Htcatii Lhu'shersaro lu^y these days. Many crops nro threshed in the fields. Tho crops in places is an uverage, while In other localities very light and disappointment as to yield. Tho straw is heavy. Chairman Malum1, of the Republican Com-nilitee. Sets Tut-adrty, Sept. Oth, iW>0. The Republicans of Clinton county will meet at their respective votiug places in the several eleotion districts in tbo county on Saturday, Sept. Cih, 1890, for the pur-poso of electing delegates to the County ConveuUou. Tho delegates 60 chosen will meet in convention at the Court House, iu Lock Haven, on Tuesday, Sept. l)tb, 1890, at 2 o'clock p. ra., for the purpose of nominating one candidate for Congress, ono candidate for Senator, one candidate for Assembly, one candidate for Treasurer, one oaudidate for Prothonotary, one candidate for Sheriff, one condidate for Associate Judge, one candidate for District Attorney, two candidates for Commissioner, two candidates for Auditors. Under the rules of the party the number of delegates to which each district is en titled, is as follows: Hecond ward............ G Third ward............... 5 Fourth ward-.......... 5 Logan ton Boro......... 1 Logan....................... 1 Mill Hall Boro......... 2 Noyes........................ a Pine Creek............... 4 Porter....................... 3 benovo. East ward................ 2 Middle ward............ 3 Westward............... 3 South Renovo......... l Wayne..................... 2 Woodward............... 3 THE CENTRAL AMERICA WAR PERSONAL PKNtiLlNQS. Contradictory Reports of tho Olash Between Salvador and Guatemala. STORIES OF THE PATAL CONFLICT AUIroo..................... 5 Hald Eaelf!................ 3 Beech Creek.............. 2\ Beech Creek Boro.-.. 2 CRHtauea.................. 1 Chiipmnn.................. *J Colebrook.........�...... 1 Crawford.................. 1 HunnKtable.............. 1 Gallagher................. 1 Greene.................... 2: Grugan..................... 1 Eaol Keating........._ 1 West Keatlug.......... 1 Lamar....................... 5 Leidy.........___......... 2! LOCK HAYKN. First ward.......... Tho primary election for delegates will be held under tbe supervision of the Vigilance Committee; tbo chairman of tbe same ffill see that tbe proper eleotion officers are designated and in attendance. The hours for holding said elcctious, are as follows: Iu the city and boroughs from 7 to 8 p. m., aud in all other districts from 3 to 8 p. m. Vigilance committees will [lease make a return of the delegates elected to tho County Chairman at Lock Haven on Monday, Sept. 8, 1890. REI'UllLICAS COUNTY COMMITTEE The following named persons are ap< pointed Republican Vigilance Committees in their respective townships, the first named being chairman of the same and members of tbe County Committee: Allison-Harvey T. High, John Nolan, George McGregor, Cbarles P. Uressler, A. Lottzel. Bald Eagle-M. Jobson, William H. Sanderson, William Gummo, Adam Dickey, Jesse Launach. Beech Creek Boro-John McGee, A. F. Hall, Robert Clark, Henry Williams, O. N. Salsbury, Goo. T. Furst. Beech Creek twp-John E. Gummo, Joseph Brady, James Uarleman, Jaoob Glossner, Harry Fearon, Wm. Welsb. Castaoea-W. A. Coi,George C. Corns, Joel Rei6h, C. SI. Straub, Joseph Seyler. Chapman-II. Haines, J. Fluff, II. U. Floyd, C. Hoke, W. J. Van Sickle, J Pluff, jr. Colebrook-Geo. Sweet, Ira Chatham Wm. B. Sperring, Lewis Coffee, J. C. Harvey. Crawford-H. J. Alien, Ambrose Wol-bans, George Gebuart, P. W. Rauob, Nathan Homier. Duunstable-John Baird, R. 3. Dorey, G. W. Benjamin, Reese Quigley. Gallagher-Taylor Kryder, Elijah Callahan, Jticob Gottebalt, Jacob Biser, Henry Fritz. Green-R. W. A. Jamison, D. L Stamm James J. Geiswite, Capt. C. C. Harbach. Grugan-Jacob Hevner. Joseph Beidler. East Keating-C. F. Golden, Seth Nelson, G. M. Pfoutz. West Keating-John Chatham, Eli Wistar, Geo. Smoke, Anson Smoke. Lamar-Samuel McCliutock.L. C. Furst, D. B. Krape, J. A. Gummo, M. D. Thompson, nenry Romig, S. W. Sigmund. Leidy-Hamilton Fish, Frank Bottsford, Nicholas Watt, John Summorson, Jacob Johnson. Loganton-Dr. J. A. Houtz, A. L. Heller, J. Fiedler, F. G. Berry, Samuol Stamm, Ed. Conser. LOCK HAVES. First ward-Robert Myor*, Thos. B. Rocd, James C. MoCloskey, W. C. Kress, H. L. Gould, Jaracs Jefli-ris, S. R. Quig-loy. Second ward-A. L. Merrill, W. A. While, Robert Peok, W. S. Harris, Louis Walters, Win. Reed, Luther M. Pattersou. Third ward-JeBse Merrill, Wm. H. Klapp, Henry Neener, James Snyder, Frank Bittner.Gco. W. Hippie. Fourth ward - Henry Shaffer, John Sohooley, Peter JcbBon, Ed Christ, Sam'l Paul. Logan -Wm. U. Strohecker, E. M. De-Long, Samuel Snyder, Henry Shaffer. Mill Hall-James E. Caldernrood, T. It. Mann, Geo. Hall, Frank Welsh, Irvin Scbrcftlcr. Noyes-S.imuel Werts, Thos. W. Barret, J. N. Edwards, Wm. Stout, A. C. Wertz, W. C. Kepler, Jos. Higgius. Pino Creek-J. Harris McKiuuey, John . Crist, Henry J. Emory, Geo. Farley, . lv. llamiUou, Geo. Betts, John Rich, Porter-A. All'son, Howard Thompson, Louis Shuler, W. 8. Myers, W. T. Knecht. I1F.NOVO. East ward-M. Toland, II. WaUe.Jamcs McCarthy, G. Sapp, Nelson Ohlauder, D. Klino. Middle w.rd-T. O'Loughlin, It. M. MeBsimor, Thos. Nicholas, P. Carlson, John Crawford, Gust Mellguist. West ward-W. D. Harper, Cbarles Elliott, Robert Lawrence, John McCord, Elijah Allen, Savauty iobnson. South H.'iiovo-J. P. Bcckloy, Lincoln Bennott, Ed. Kerr, J. S. Kepperly. Wayne-Geo. W. Younir, James W. Miller, A. W. Collin, ltobert B. Stavcr, James O'Donnell, Ellis Snyder. Woodward-Lewis Hoover, John Mc-Nally, Daniel Shoemaker, George Tar-man, A. C. Kissell, J. Baird Fargus. A. J. Malone, Chairman Republican Co. Com. The Report That the Sslvadorans Had Baen Repulsed Deoled-BoDdurM Endeavor-Ins to 1'reseiVd th� 1'eace But tbe Uope of the Diplomat* Mot ReMBurlnB-The. Latest DetAils. Citv of Mexico, July 22.-Speoials from Guatemala Bay that the Ministers of Costo Rica and Nicaragua yesterday signed with Guatemala a treaty of alliance They demand of General Ezta in tbe name of Uuited Central Amerioa, first, that be leave the Bupreme command in San Salvador; second, that a legal regime be estab lisbed in accoidauoe with the San Salvador constitution aB before June 22, the date of the assassination of President Menendez. and third, that a general amnesty be granted to all who participated in the revolutionary movement in San Salvador, Honduras bound herself to this alliance by a previous treaty with Guatemala. Guatemala Is daily increasing her. forces on the San Salvador frontier. The com' manders ordered to remain on the defen< 8
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