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Lock Haven Express Newspaper Archive: August 2, 1890 - Page 1

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   Lock Haven Express (Newspaper) - August 2, 1890, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania                                mnm NINTH YEAB^NO-131.. LOCK HAVEN, PA.. SATURDAY. AUGUST 2, 1890. PBICE-TWO CENTS EVENlN_GjE3a>RJ|g KINSIA>E BROTHERS - - - PCBLMHEBS CURRENT COMMENT. Since his retirement from ofBoe Prinoe Bismarok has reduced his weight, has slopt better and 19 generally in better health. Titere ate two Republicans among the one hundred and fifteen members of toe Mississippi Constitutional Convention. Just enough to serve as curiosities. According to the report of the Commissioner of Internal Revenue, there was an inerease of nearly thirteen millions of dollars over the revenue of last year. Sixteen argument* . were produoad showing why "Marsh" Cook should not boelocteda memberof the Mississippi Constitutional Convention. Oao of them related to the fact that be was a Republican. The other-fifteen were buckshot. The account* of a pill-maker who has just died in England show that he has been spending $300,000 a year for advtrtnv ing. Bis heirs, however, are finding no particular fault with this extravagance, as he leaves an estate valued at (25,000,000- all due to pills and advertising. So far as we have been able to learn, there is no crying demand for the expenditure of some $25,000,000 for public buildings during the doming fiaoal year. As the country'* Gnaaoea hardly warrant such extravagance it the (resent time, this item might as well be cut down to the sums necessary to continue work already begun,-; Tbe Jersey Shore Videtie has entered upon its fourth year and during the past three years has steadily gained friends under tbe energetic management of John W. and Robert H. Grier, Jr. It is an excellent local newspaper and deserves the success it has met with. The Express extends oejngratulatibng to" the Grier Bros., and wishes them continued prosperity. The devastating ureT which occurred In Seneca Falls last Wednesday was primarily due to the erection of a tall building con. truoted after the plan of lofty New ~Vork flats. It Was predicted when the building was in process of erection that it was a menace to tbe community, and that if fire should break ont in it with the limited resources of tbe Ore department a disastrous conflagration would result. Tbe destruction of fifteen aores of flue buildings furnishes amplo justification for the protest. .j_ Flood* similar to those whieh prevailed in this country a year ago are now inundating European countries. Tbe Salzach river in Austria has overflowed its banks and many people have been drowned, one report stating as high as 2,500men, women and ohildren included. Tbis is even a greater number than tlioso deolared officially to bave perished in tho Conemaugh Valley. Yet the victims are so far away that we are not much moved by tbe information. The statement is contained in a paragraph, but the account of the Johns towndisaater fillet] pages of our newspapers for weeks. A life is a life all the world over, but the livos only of those near or dear to ub are of value to ua. It seems that the Russian government has resolved to enforce tbe edicts of 1882 against the Jewe. Aooerding to t] the Jews must henceforth reside in certain towns only. None will be permitted to own land or hire it fot agricultural purposes. The order Includes w ithin its scope towns and hundreds of villages that have large J*w!�b populations. No Jew will bo allowed to *oId shares in or work mine*. The law limiting the provinces will be enforced. No Hewbrew will be allowed to enter the army, to practice medicine or law, to be an engineer or enter any of the other professions. They will also be debarred from holding posts under the government. Tbe enforcement of tbe edict will result in the expulsion of over 1,000,000 Jews from the country. A Handsome Outiit. A handsome wsgon with plate glass sides and front is being drivou about the streets to-day that attracts much attention The wagon is used to advertise the stoves and ranges sold by Col. W. H. Mayer Tho turnout ie from tbe Abram Cox stove company, 144 North Second street, Phila delphi. Three of the leading stoves made by tho firm are displayed in tbe wagon. The Party of Life        Progress. Ht. j-iouis Globe-iJemocral. The Republican section of the country is growing raster than tho Democratic section. Tbis tendency is shown even in Democratic States. Tho Republican end of Touuessec, for oxampls, is outstripping the Democratic end in increase in popola-tiou and goneral development. Before tho Alderman, Charles W. Smith and Thomas W. Haw-Lhorne were before Alderman Harris this morning charged by Water Superintendent Keller with Ashing and wading in tho wator supply of tho city. The men were held in bail for a bearing next Friday. GRANGERS HA1LU TICKET Eesnlt of the Union labor farmers' Alliance at Laming, Michigan. THE OBJECTS OF THE MOVEMENT. They Declare Against the Old Patties, and Reliever"" That the Time Has Arrived for Reforaft~Natlonal Banks Should bo Abolished and the Treasury Hade the GlMnlatlng raTeuIuin. LaHCInq, Mich., Aug. 1.-Upon the reassembling of the Union Labor-Farmers' Alliance Convention yesterday afternoon the Committee on Credentials reported a total of 179 delegates authorized to hold �eats. Tbe Committee on Organization reported for Permanent President Thomas Munn, and Permanent Seoretary A. R. Crittenden, and three Viee Presidents- These offioers were confirmed. PRIKCIPLEa OF 1HE PAB'IY. The Committee on Resolutions presented their report, and the platform was unanimously adopted. It arraigns tbe Republican and Democratic parties for their criminal and negligent abuse of power entrusted to their leaders sinoe the close of the eivil war, and believe tbe time has arrived when all levers of reform should make themselves heard and felt. It demands the abolition of national bsnkB and substitution of legal-tender Treasury notes in lieu of national bank notes issued in sufficient volume to do tbe business of the country on the cash system; that all money shall be legal tender in payment of all debts, both public and private; demands free and unlimited coinage of silver; that taxation, both national and State, shall not be used to build up one interest or class at the expense of another; that railroads, telegraphaand telephones ahonld be owned and operated in the interests of the people ; the same of the United State* postal system, eight-hour Uw, law permitting a farmer to deduct bia mortgage.from his assessment, graded income tax; tfc�.Government should loan to people on r*�)I estate seonrity at the same rate money la -aw in�n*A t  t....v~ - a tralian ballot system ; homestead exemption to the value of *1,000 on improved and personal property; election of the President of tbe United States and United States Senators by direst vote; and the reduction of salaries of all publio officers to a strict economical basis proportioned to tbe wages of labor ; and is opposed to aay fusion. THE nCKXT KOMISATED. Tbe following ticket was then nominated: For Governor, Eugene H. Bel-den; Lietenant Governor, John N. Mo-Gregor; Beoretary of State, William E. Adams, State Treasurer, Henry E. Black-man; State Auditor, W. W. Graham: At-torney General, A. A. Ellis; Superintendent Publio Instruction, C. A. Zittler; Justice Supreme Court, Obrien J. Atkinson. A State Central Committee was appointed, with James Wlnney as chairman. The resolution in favor of a service pension to every honorably discharged soldier was, rejected.' A resolution in favor of woman suffrage was reported adversely from the committee, bat after a long and somewhat heated discussion it was added to tbe platform. Tbe Prohibition plank "That we demand tbe abolition of the liqnor traffic as it now exists," was also adversely reported, and caased considerable discussion, and was finally overwhelmingly rejeoted, and the convention adjourned. BASE  BALI* B�COBD. The Three Organizations and Their Steading to Date. NATIONAL  LEAGUK. Indianapolis-New York 3, Cleveland 2. Chicago-Boston 8, Chicago 3. . Cincinnati -Philadelphia   5,   Cincinnati 4. Brooklyn-(First game), Brooklyn 7, Pittsburg 3. (Second game), Brooklyn 2, Pittebnrg 1. PLAVEBfl'   LEAOI.B. Chicago-Chicago 8, New York 5. Pittsburg-Brooklyn 6, Pittsburg 5. Buffalo-Boston 21, Buffalo 13. Cleveland - Philadelphia   4,   Cleveland 3. AMIRICAN ASSOCIATION. New Yoik-Toledo 2, Brooklyn 1. Syracuse-Louisville C, Syracuse 5. Rochester-Rochester 0, St. Louis 4, Standing: of the Clobs. Won. Tjost Philadelphia.. 60   '� Brooklyn........ rloston........ Wnclnnatl. national league. I Won. J Chioago....... New York........irj Cleveland.......23 (Pittsburg.........18 ...51 ...41) players' leaciue. Won. Ijobi ;w Won. cnicaKo............45 Cleveland........:� 'Pltlsbu.Tg.........85 Uuirylo.............'A) RoRton _____ Hrookiyn.........50 New York........-M PMla4elphia...V7   M american association. Won. Lost Louisville........50   29 8t. LOUIS..........17    xi Athletic__________40   :|fl Uochester........n  as Won.i Columbus........40 Syracuse..........M loledo............_35 Brooklyn.......-ISJ Have your names registered on the assessor's books. Thursday, September 4th, is the last day for registration. WASUIN'GTOX NEWS. Amendments to'tho Tariff Rill Discussed in the Senate. Washington, Aug. 1.-Tho Senato resumed consideration of tbe tariff bill, tho mineral scbedulo being discussed and most of the amendments offered were rejected. Carbonate of potash and sulphate potash were stricken ont and go on tho free list; spouses were also placed on tho free list. When tho scbedulo roforriup; to earths, earthenware and glasswavo was reached, Mr. McPherson moved a reduction od fire-brick, not glazed, enameled or deoorated, but it was rejeoted, Mr. Plumb then moved to reduce the rates of duty on enameled tiles and on hydraulic cement; rejected. On the hydraulic cement amendment. Mr. Paddock also voted with the Democrats. On motion to reduce the duty on common brown earthenware Mr. Paddock again voted with the Democrats, but the motion was rejected. Mr. Plumb did not vote. Tbe next question was on tbe paragraph relating to.ohina, porcelain and crockery ware, the Finance Committee recommending the reduotion of the rates in the house bill from CG to 55 per cent, on decorated articles, and from 55 to 50 per cent, on plain white and un-decorated ware. Two members of the Finance Committee, Mr. Sherman and Mr. Hiscock, expressed their opposition to tbe senate amendments. Mr. Allison thought the rates recommended by the Finance Committee were just and fair. Mr. Plumb took a prominent and remarkable part in tbe discussion, inveighing against the exorbitant demands of the high protectionists. Mr. Sherman replied; and then the bill wont over without a vote on any of tbe pending amendments, and apparently without the discussion being brought to a close. l'ublic debt statement. Washinoton, Aug.l-The public debt statement issued tbis afternoon shows that the reduction of the publio debt during tbe month of July amounted to $396,255,-37. Total cash in treasury, �708,142,957.-3G. list of absentees obowino larger. WAUUTKatvnw   A ncr    1 _T.n;.lhtt   hni\oa this afternoon the sundry civil appropriation bill was considered, but the first vote showed tbe absence of a quorum. Tbe remainder of the afternoon was oonsumed in a vain attempt to secure a quorum, and without disposing of tbe bill, the bouse at 4:30 took a recess, the evening session to be for tbe consideration of private pension bills. The list of absentees ia daily growing larger. kavorable reports os the 1'rve bill. Washington, Aug. l.-The house oom-mlttee on postoffioes and post roadB has authorized the chairman, Mr. Bingham, to report favorably, without amendment, the Free postal subsidy bill. females AT   FISTCVJFFS. Ther Do Each Other Up With  the Skill of FogilUts. Eatj Claire, Wis., Aug. 1.- Mrs. Clara Morton, recently removed by process of law from the residence of Alexander Watson, the wealthy lumberman, whose legal wife she claims to be, and whose housekeeper she has been for many years, made another sensation yesterday. Mrs. Morton and her married sister, a lady of wealth and standing, went to the Watson residence to get some pictures Mrs. Mor-bad left. Mr. Watson, who Is slowly dying of Bright's disease, reclined helplessly in au invalid chair on the porch. Bis nurse, a stout, middle aged lady, ordered Mrs. Morton and her sister from the premises. A violent conflict ensued. When . it was over, one of the ladles had a black eye, one had been thrown violently from the porch and badly hurt, one had nearly all her olotbes torn off, and Mrs. Morton and her sister rotroated. Prosecution will follow. Ilorrlble Murder. New Milford, Conn., Aug. 1.-Andrew Borjeson climbed up on a Bbed and broke into the house of Homer Buckingham, at Noi-thville, at 3:30 a. m. to day, and cut the throat and horribly mangled the body of Emma Anderson, a domestic Tbe girl promised in Sweden last March to marry tbe murderer, but bad since refused him because he drank. lie loaned the girl $30 passage money, which was paid him two weeks ago. The murderer cut his thigh with the knife in the scuflie, but is not seriously hurt. lie was captured in the woods by a crowd of citizens. Fur Washing Hose. A trougb 00 foot long and four feet wide has been constructed on the south side of the Uaud-in-Iland hose companya honse on Uondorson street for tho purpose of washing hose. Tho trough was built at tho company's expense. Spontaneous Combustion. Last Tuesday the largo barn of Samuel Anman, near Reborsburg, was burned. Tho fire is thought to have resulted from spontaneous combustion. TERSELY TOLD WMm. NOW rAIU 1JJ PULL. AH the late News aid Views of the Oity Up to 3:00 P. M.   �' A BIG BLAZE AT lABRANDSVILLE. School Beard Meeting~IlydrophobM Feared-Notice to Republican Voters-Marked in Plain Flgurci-A Veteran flarvest-er- Dui�]i uo Garlaxe-Store and Pott. Office Burned. This morning, about 1 o'clock, Ore broke ont in the stave and shingle mill of Fredericks & Co. at Farrandsville, and before the flames conld be controlled tbe mill and six dwelling houses wire reduoed to aBhea. The houses were situated near the mill, and woro ocoupied by Frank EiBleman, James Perry, Samuel Roddy, John D. White, John M. Smith, and Pred. Speaker. Tho fire originated in tbe mill, and the first house to whioh the flames communicated was the one ocoupied by John M. Smith. So rapidly did the flames spread that it was impossible to remove any of his household goods, and consequently nothing was saved. Tho other families ware more fortunate, and succeeded in saving most of their goods. The stave mill is only a Bhort distance from tho planing mill of Messrs. Fredericks & Co., and it was only by the most heroic efforts on the part of the citizens of the placo that the mill and lumber-yard were saved from destruction. There was no Insurance on the mill and houses ; there was no insurance on the household goods of ouy of tho families burned out. The homeless people were taken in rjid cared for by their neighbors until other homes can be found. The mill contained complete machinery for the manufacture of staves and shingles, and also a oircular saw for cutting bill-timber. The mill was in operation yesterday, and it is thought the flro originated in the fire-room. Hydrophobia Feared. A young bou of Fred Beiter, of the Seoond ward, South Williamsport, was severely bitten by a dog Thursday a week ago, and has gradually been growing it was not given much thought at the time and his wounds did not appear serious. Tho Sun Bays: "His family are foarful that hydrophobia may set in, and every, thing is being done to oure bim before it reaches that stage that is possible. The dog that did the biMng was not known to be mad, but the fact of the patient growing worse when a speedy recovery was looked for is calculated to make his parents anxious. Notice to Republican Voteri. It is the duly of the assessor of each township to be present at tbe election house of their diet riot, during the two days prcooding the sittieth day before the day of election, viz. on September 3d and 4th, 1890, from 10 a. m. to 3 p. m. and from 6 p. m. to 0 p. m. of each of said days, for the purpoaa of registering nnd assessing persons lawfullyentitled thereto. Voters sbonld see tiat their names are placed on the list. Marked in Tain Figures. The figures were tainted on the back ground on tho pier olthe river bridge yesterday, in plain whiti oolor, and hereafter it will bo an easy mater to asceitain the exact stage of water then there is a Hood in the river. The fimrea run from low Water mark to a 10 fa>t flood and can easily be read from Wabr Etrcct. a Veteran Harvester. Mr. John Sum, ofBoooh Creek toirn-ship, is 80 years old. This year he has cut with an old fashionec grain cradle, fcur-teou acres of wheat and rye, and alno raked and bound thegrain into sheaves. If thoie is any many n this or any other county in the state can beat Mr. Starns' record lot him come orward. Dump nt Garbage. A notice posted at tie foot of Grove street lo-day roads as follovs : "No refuse shall be thrown over the rlwr bank, except aahta; by order of W. J. Wetbrook, chief of police." Notices to tlat offeot should Uo posted all along the rver front, and every violation should leadt.3 prosecution of the offender. Stone for a Bridge. Four car loads of rtone of immense si/.u passed through tho Ireight yard here this morning and were sent up river to the Queen's Run railroid bridge. A largo force of mon are U3W at work on tho bridge, whioh, it is laid, is to bo rebull1, A Flni Crop. Abram Bittnor, ttnant farmer on file estate of the lato B. II. Fredericks, iu Bald Eagle U/.Tuabip. has the dnebl cr,.. of tobacco in the valley, it is said, lie has six and a half acres planted, all vi which is ready for topping anai has waile a eplondid growth. Tho Ponunjlvanla Railroad Sqaares Accounts With the State. Tbe Pennsylvania Railroad Company ou Thursday paid off tbe last installment on account of the purchase of the main line from the State. A cheek for $635,651M was sent to tbe State Treasurer, and his receipt in full for all claims of the State against the railroad company on account of tho purchase of the publio works was taken. These works were a railroad from the Delaware river, at the foot of Market street, Philadelphia, to Columbia; a canal from Columbia to Hollidaysburg, on the eastern slope of the Allegheny Mountains; another railroad across the mountains to Johnstown, and then another oanal from Johnstown to Pittsburg. There were UB miles of railroad and 377 miles of oanal, a total of 395 miles, and tbe construction cost tho State-f15,624.714. In 1857 the Pennsylvania Railroad purchased tbe works, except s small portion In Philadelphia, wbioh was booghVbf the Reading Railroad. The Pennsylvania paid (7,500,000 for its share, and agreed to make payment at the rate of (400,000 per annum. The whole ram ? as to be paid not later than August 1,1890. Every payment has been made without default, and the balanee of $635,000 waspaid Augustl. The State will undoubtedly miss the regular payments of (460,000 whioh came in so promptly, but it has an abundant revenue derived from other sources. The Pennsylvania railroad stockholders will be pleased at being relieved of a charge that is equivalent to almost one half of one per cent per annum in dividends. Since the sale was made many millions have been expended upon the properties and in their present condition they have little resemblance to the works of 33 years ago. THE FATE 0? REBEL MAS He is Hunted Down By the Government Troops and Publicly Shot. DEFEAT, CAPTURE AND EXE0TJTI0N School Board Sleeting. At the regular meeting of the city School Board fast night the members present were Messrs Klapp, Martin,Simon, Rittman, Gould, Bridgens, Israel, Wel-liver and President Michaels. On motion of Mr. Simon all bids for painting tbe Third ward building and for .,m�vmW�m� laid jw��.ejuLnAw.bid&Inamnus* asked for wbioh are to be placed, sealed,     " ' in the bands of tbe Secretary. The Finance Committee reported the following bills with their approval: M. 6. Cooklin, (3.90; Water Rent, (15.00. Orders were granted tor the bills. , The resignation of E. B. Adams, Prin-oipal of the Fourth ward Grammar sohool, was received and accepted. On motion of President Michaels the election of a successor to Mr. Adams was laid over until next Monday night. On motion adjourned. The Pompeii Fahlbilion. All who bave witnessed tbis wonderful production at Harriaburg speak in highest terras of it and say that it is worth going many miles to see. The special excursion train over the Pennsylvania railroad that leaves this city next Tuesday afternoon at 3:08 o'clock, offers you a rare opportunity, only one single fare for the round trip to Harrisburg aud return, to witness this great exhibition. All who can do so sbonlc avail themselves of tbis offer and they will never regret it. The management will roserve seating space without extra oharge, for all persons who purchase tickets for this excursion,including admission coupon, before 10 a. m. of tho day of excursion. -. �--.- Store and Post Onice Burned. Tho general Btore of f>. M. Marks at ilannab, Centre county, was burned on Wednesday.  The post office waB kept in the same building. A Correction. Mrs. Felix Submera, whose death was noticed yesterday, was aged 33 years and not 'J'i as stated in tbe notice of her death. Poshing Thing*. Soranton is to bave a million dollar lace factory. There are mon in Soranton who know how to push a town. SONIJAV  SERVICES. At the Opera ilouie. The sparring and wrestling exhibition at the Opera House tonight will commence at 9 o'clock. Knights of Malta. All persons Interested in organizing the Knights of Malta in this oity arc requested to moot next Tuesday ovoning In tho rcoep. tion room of John V. BittnerPost, G. A. R. Sorvices at the Reformed ohuroh morning and evening at the usual hours. German proaehing at 2 p. rn. Sunday sohool at 9:30 a. m. Preaching at tbe Evangelical cburoh at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday sohool at 9:30 a. m. and prayer meeting at 0:30 in tbe evening. At  0.a. dj. and 7:80 p. m. by Rev. J. A. Wood, of South Pamidina, California. Sunday eohool at 2 o'clock; Young People'., Society at 0:30 p. m. At East Main street M. E. church Suu-tl,:y sohool at 9 a. m.; class mooting at 10:30 a. m.; Epwoith League at 7 p. m. and preaching at 8 p. m. Preaobing and baptism of children at Flemington at 10:45 a. m. by the pastor, Hev. S. B. Evans. The Renegade General Led Ble Army of tjwo Thousand Indians on a Campaign or Pillage, but Proved of Short Duration-His   Riddled Corps   Exposed  to View on the Plain Armas Yesterday. La Libebtas, Aug. 1.-The news is confirmed of the defeat of General Rives by the government troops under General Ezeta. Rivas escaped from the capitol last night, but was surrounded and taken prisoner a few miles outside the city. This morning he was publicly shot and but corpse was^exposed on tbe plaza arm as. Communication with the interior of San Salvador bag been restored. Advices from the capital of the Republic state that General Antonio Ezeti waa ordered from the frontier with about 2,000 men immediately upon' the outbreak of tbe revolt headed by General Rivas. General Ezeta hastened with all speed to the capital. General Rivas' forces had captured the artillery barracks, but the few troops in charge had fought desperately before tbey surrendered. The Indiana then pillaged several houses and a panic ensued. Rivas' forces were finally defeated and peace wae restored. It is stated that Guatemala has has withdrawn'her forees from the frontier, and that all is quiet at present. There is no telegraphic communication with Guatemala. SEVERE STORM AT CARLISLE. A Great Deal of Property Destroyed by the Lightning and Wind. Carlisle, Aug. 1.-A severe rain and wind storm, acoompanied with heavy lightning, passed over this seotioo of the Cumberland Valley this afternoon, doing considerable damage to property and vegetation. Many trees in tbis oity were blown down,'e�peoially in the Diokinson College A~tree was blown aoros* tho Cumberland Valley Railroad traok, stopping the afternoon passenger train. The storm oame from the north western part of tbe country. Information was reoeived here tbis evening that in North Middleton the loss to property will bo very heavy. During tbe storm three valuable cows and one bull, belonging to Elmer Foster, were struuk by lightning and instantly killed. A Parmer Killed by Light dIdr. Wilmington, Del., Aug. 1.-While walking on tbe road this afternoon near Rockland, ffve miles below this city, Marks Henry, a farmer, was overtaken by a violent thunder storm. Be sought refuge under a tree and was stiuok by lightning and killed. Bit Horse Died. Harvey Keiffer, a well known huckster from Flemington, waa unfortunate enough to loose his horse by death a few days ago. Mr. Keiffer ia a poor man and tbe loss of bis horse is a heavy one. Pounded by the Resolntes. The Resolute base ball olub won a ball from a picked nine on the Association grounds yestarday afternoon. The score was IS to 8. PERSONAL   PENCILINOS. Wm. G. Draucker took his family to Pine oamp ground yesterday where tbey will rusticate until after camp meeting. W. O. Bentley is on the sick list to-day. A. Buchanan, a representative of the Pittsburg Iron Bridge company is at tbe Fallon House. Messrs. Fredericks & Jefferia bave opened a commisary on tbe Pine oamp meeting ground with Will Fredericks in charge. Miss Nellie Sloan,dughtcr of Mr. Albert Sloan, of Philadelphia, is visiting in this city as the guest of Mr. aud Mrs. J. C. White, Church street. Miss Kate Dixon, of Philadelphia, ber brother, Campbell Dixon, and ber neice Jennie Rudolph, are guests at tbe residence of P. W. Keller, Church street. Rev. 8. J. Taylor, pastor of the English Lutheran cburoh will spend a four weeks vacation visiting at Julian, Centre oounty, Altoona, Bedford and tbe White Sulphur Springs. Miss Minnie R. Snider, of Woodward township, left today for Altoons, where he will attend a school of methods. From there she will go to MonongabelaClty, having been elected a teaoher in tbe schools of that oity. , J. T. Fredericks, Esq., of Williamsport, his sister Miss Etti Fredericks and Miss Gertie Kistler of this- city will leave on Monday next for a summer vaoation near tho St. Lawrence river, which includes a visit to the Thousand Islands, the shoot ing of the rapids of that noble river, and a sight of some of the principal cities of Canada. Tbey will return about September 1. PUNGENT POT POVJBBI. A Miscellaneous Mixture of Sense and Nonsense Scissored nnd Scribbled. Less than five weeks till oyster month. The engaged girl weass a gold heart on a cbaiu. A good chestnut crop Is promised from present indications. Hailstones intended for publication are usually aa big as hen egga. Onion juice will instantly cuio the pain of a mosquito bite, 'tis said. A man don't have1 to sweat these daya putting up tbe parlor stove. Oar town painter* nave been wearing out many brushes this seaaon. In a little while the travel will he towards the campmeeting grounds. Sliced melon, with lemon julee sprinkled over it, is a faddish trreakfatt dbJb, The returns of the insuranee eonrpexriM are said to Indicate that 23 per cent of their losses for the first three month* of this year were either from the grip-or ^ some of its complications. Money is being subscribed at Milton'for the purpose of putting down tttaA well for oil or gas. The enthusiasts- who- are furnishing the money will be satisfied with either oil or gas. It is now the season of the year in which Larry Jerome wrote under hie autograph In a Saratogo hotel register: "I oame to Saratoga for change and rest. Tbe waiters got the obaoge and the landlord got the rest." A golden opportunity to wltneea the grand reproduction of the Destroyal ot Pompeii at Harrisburg, August 5th. Special train will leave Lock Haven at 3:08 p. m. returning after tbe exhibition, leaving Harrisburg at 10:80 p. m.     ' At no season of tbe year should you be more careful of what you eat and drink than at present. Disease ie lurking everywhere and It Is a pretty difficult task to escape it. Tbe best means, however, i� ordinary good sense in what you eat. -' Do not regret it when too late. Go to Harrisburg next Tuesday to witness the great reproduction of the Destroyal of Pompeii and Herculaneum, the magnificent fireworks and superb illuminations. Special train will lean Lock Haven at 3:08 p. m.; returning leave Harrisburg 10:30 p. m. A Pathetic Association. From the Detroit Free Preen. "One of tbe saddest eight* it was my experience to witness," remarked a veteran baggagesmasher, "fell under my observation yesterday, on my run between Detroit and Chioago. "They pushed In a rough box at tbe latter station, and I saw by the tag that it was marked for Detroit. Well it waa only another corpse, and as there isn't much sentiment about men in our line, wa poshed the box over in a corner and went on with our rough talk. "A few momenta later an old gentleman hobbled up to the door of the oar, just as wa were ready to pull out. .He was leading a little three-year-old girl by the hand He lifted her into the oar, and without a word, kissed the child tenderly and turned away. 'I took the little waif up tenderly (for we sometimes have human baggage), and aa I did so I noticed a tag around ber seek. It read: 'Takecare ofEuIalia until she gets to Detroit, where she will be received by ber friends.' At^onee the situation dawned upon me, and a great lump came into my tbroat as in a low voice I aeked the ohild where were her friends. Toe little one opened ber big bine eye* and said softly: 'Mamma ia over there in the box, and Pm all alone.' Yea, Indeed my friend, Ware living in a strange world.." The Warm Wave. The sun rose this morning with it* face veiled by a thin mist of fog whioh soon passed away and allowed.Old Sol fall away on the thermometers. - The meroury rose steadily all the forenoon and to-day >a fully aa hot as any tbis week. The signal service" mo*' promise cooler .weather for to-morrow all over the country. Candidate's Pay/ The Democratic candidates for county office* are busy to-'iay. They were early at tbe market place, they were on tbe streets, oorners, everywhere, button-holing the farmers and pouring into their ears plaintive tales of th'ir need of support, and promises of life-long friendship in return. Weekly llrllle. Crescent Commandery, K. G. E., will meet every Monday evening during tbe month of August, at 8:30, in tbe armory for drill, preparatory to going to Williams-port Monday, September 1, to attend a district meeting of the order. Cresoent Commandery and tho subordinata lodge will turn out on that occasion in full force. An Escaped Prisoner Captured. Charles Noonan, the boy prisoner who escaped from the county jail a few days since, was captured yesterday afternoon near Pine Station. He waa returned to tbe jail by a gentleman from that plaoa and handed over to Sheriff Leahy.   

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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 145 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication