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Lock Haven Express (Newspaper) - August 22, 1890, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania NINTH YEAH-NO. 148. LOCK HAVEN, PA.. F1UDAY. AUGUST 22. 1890. PRICE-TWO CENTS EVENING EXPRESS KINSI.OK BROTHERS---PDHI.ISHKKS CURRENT COMMENT. ANOTHER HEAVY WIND STORM "The friends of tlio River and Harbor bill are anxious." Thoy would be more anxious, if tbe country had to pasB upon this measure CnicAGO is having a sight of tronblo over the Fair sito. And the final sottlc moot of tbe question does not appear ti be in sight yet. The man who Introduced the English sparrow Into Amerioa, deserves a plaoe history beside the man who introduced rabbitB in Australia. Onr of the marvels of tho day is un undoubtedly Mr. Edison's phonographic olookt whioh instead of ringing out thi hours, or quarter hours, speaks tbem iu tones that can be beard and understood as plainly as any ordinary conversation. Gen. Basks Bays that in 1S5G, when be was Speaker of the House, he made rulings in regard to the presenoe of a quorum exactly Bimilar to tboBe made by Speaker Reed. It will now be in ordor for tho Democrats to allude to him as ox-Czar Banks. Brazil's new constitution haBbeen promulgated. It is a very exoollont one, ap parently, principally bocauso it is fashioned very closely after that of tho United States. Tho provinces will be transform-in into self-governing States. Now let the Brazilians heartily unite in support of their fundamental law and they will get along. Half a dozen years ago oyoloues were practically unknown east of the Ohio river; now they are aB common in this section as on the Western plains. Is tbe time at hand when here as in Dakota, no dwelling will be complete without a oyolone pit? The people of this country want some new and better information respecting tbe law of Btorms, and they want it as soon as it oan bo furnished. Will the weatherwise please make a special study of the oyolone Rnd Its ways? Mr. Leokard Rhose'b circular letter to the grangers of Pennsylvania, demanding that they shall vote the Democratic ticket in tbe fall is likely to do that industrial organization more harm than good. The Orange is not a political party to begin with, and this attempt to convert it into apiece of party machinery to subserve bis individual aims is resented on all Bides. Mr. Rhone is charged with being very anxious to secure a nomination for Congress at the hands of the Democratic party, and this may have stimulated his newborn zeal in behalf of Mr. Pattison. Democratic Caucuses. Nominations for delegates to the Democratic County Convention was made in this city last night, and also for Demo-oratio County Committeemen. The following is the result of the Caucuses: First ward-Hugh McLeod, David Sweeley, J. P. Arnold, Gottleib Bonsa. Committee, Edward Goldstein. Second ward-H. Simon, Joseph Hab-orstroh, Maj. John Wynne, A. F. Ryon. Oommirteo, Bartley Smith. Third ward-Patrick King, A. W. MoCormick, George MoDonald. Committee, J. W. Fleming. Foarth Ward-Simon Seid, John Geary, Patrick Kane, J ohn Snyder. Committee, T. P. Meyer. Professional Base Bull . Arrangements have been completed whereby tbe Cuban Giants, (late of the Interstate League) and the Williamsport club will play an exhibition game of ball in this city Monday afternoon on the grounds near Hippie's mill. It has been some time since the people of Lock Haven have had an opportunity of witnessing a professional game and great interest will doubtless be taken in this one. The Giants aie one of the strongest teams in the state ouUido of Philadelphia and Pittsburg, and tbe Williamsport olub will be strengthened by Rickley and others of like note. Look out for a great game Monday afternoon. At Nlppcno I'ark. The spooial train which convoyed th tannorymen, their families and friends to Nippeno Park, left the lower passenger station at 8:15 this morning, Tho train was made up of seven coaches and a baggage car. About 400 tickets were sold for the excursion. CbdfaI* "f Esther. ArrntigMmec'tic: bein^ made f.ir tiic performance oi t-o beautiful (-'an.r,:a 'A Queen Kf.iii&r in lli'fi city pliortlv jmJ'-r the ijlrectii:u cf 1'iof. �'. A. Goouiicb. Th? Cauta'A will be vvlor '.'is ausplwf �r r:.�. i/Dj>li>!li L �.� On the corner ul hunuKerchtef, And sadly, sofuy signs: "I'm going back to tho school room. To toil until I drop, For vacation days will soon bo o'er, And ray young man won't pop." tour Persons Instantly Killed am1, a Una ber Injured at Philadelphia. A LaEGE OAR STABLE SLOWN DOWN Twenty Ilorsei Killed and Thirty Curs Reduce., to Kindling Wood-One Mm. Miss lag, *nd Is Supposed to b� llarled ljuder the Kalian-Many Narrow Ki�cn .ion-Other Late News, Philadelphia, Aug. 21.-During a he.iTy storm which prevailed in this viGin ity about 7 o*olook this evening, tho southern wall of the stable and oar shed;* oooupyiog the square bounded by Twelfth and Thirteenth streets and Susquehannii avenue and Dauphin street, used jointly by tbe Twelfth and Sixteenth and Tentl and Eleventh Streets Passenger Hallway Companies, was blown down, oarrying a portion of tho roof with it, and smashing a number of cars. Four persons wero killed outright, three are so badty injured that they are not expeoted to recover, three others wore less seriously injured and one is missing and probably dead. Twenty or more horses were killed. Following is the list of killed: August Paul, driver, of S40 Norrin utreei. Mrs. August Paul, his wifo. Charles Severn, conductor, 1^1- No iris street. Charles Fisher, driver, Thirteenth and Carleton BtreetB. injured. Henry Jacoby, conductor, Seventeenth and Berks streets, scalp wound and shook, taken to the German Hospital. Charles Brown, aged 10 years, passenger, both arms and legs broken, taken to the German Hospital. James J. Martin, driver, 2251 Colorado street, back crushed and hurt internally, taken homo. Henry Frodwetter, stableman, struck by falling debriB. Augufit Paul, son of August Paul, arm broken and injured internally. Unknown boy, struck by timbers. Of the injured Jaooby, Martin and Brown are so badly hurt that their recovery is considered very doubtful. a missing man*. John Christy, aged IS, a horse changer, Bon of Stable Boss Christy, was leading a horse whioh became frightened by c. crash of thunder and dashed into the building just aB the roof fell. Christy followed after the animal, and as he has not since been seen he is believed to have been killed. The storm which caused this disaster began about C:45 o'clock this evening. The thunder and lightning was very severe, and the rain fell in torrents. The wind, which was scarcely noticeable at first, gradually increased in severity until at 7 o'clock it was blowing at the rate of forty miles an hour. It was at this hour that the centre portion of the long high walls of the car stable gave way. The wall is said to have been weak. About a year ago the building inspectors, it is reported, condemned it. Only last week men were at work patching it up. crushed in a car. At tho time the wall fell oars Nob. f.G5 9G7 and GG8, of tbe Twelfth and Sixteenth streets oompany, were standing in line ready to be Btruck off by the starter. AugUBt Paul, driver of No. (JG8, and an old employe of the road, was sitting in his oar eating supper, whioh had been brought to him by his wife near the depot. It had been Mrs. Paul's habit for a long time to place her husband's evening meal in a has kei and accompanied by their only son go to the depot where they would wait iu a oar while the husband and father ate. In this car were also Charles Severn, the conductor, unmarried, and young Charles Brown. When tho roof foil tho car was completely crushed, and tho horses at tached to it were killed. Paul and his wife were instantly killed. Severn, when taken out, whispored a few inarticulate sentences and then expired. Brown was taken out in an unconscious condition, Both arms and both legs are broken and his ooudition is precarious. Paul's sou was the IcaU huit ot those in the car. One arm is broken and ho is injured internally Car No. CG7 stood just iu front of 'iGS This was also crushed. Tho driver, Charles Fisher, was taken out dead. Con ductor ilenry Jacoby was wounded on the head and so severely shocked that 'loath is expected at aoy moment. pro �" id n t i a i. ks '�' \ '� � :�<. \hc cuLdn<.;or :�j -i::v.:r ot W-j weiii jjicviijuiitialiy u-vny Ii'jil thci" �y.ii: aL tliu m.>tr.ut the vi.ll fell, mi.! ri, ojOLijie�l injury. .Jumtri Martin, ilnvor ul cur No. l'J, ot thu ioiith tuid Kktuuth slrcou line, Wdfl on hid c;u ready to niovo oat cJ the depot when the crash came, i I is car was smusiicd und he wan ho soii.vjBly injured about the back and internally that his life is despaired of. Henry Tradwel-ler, a horeo changer, was caught by flying timber and badly hurt. An uuknown boy, who was loitering about tbe stable was struck and hurt. The depf-t was very long and used as a thoroughfare, and it is barony possible that other pcrr.oni were caught under the wreck. Workmen are engagod in searching for-he body cf young Christy, which is believed to ha buried in the ruins, but progress is slow and it will not bo known ^ntil to-morrow whether or not there were any other casualties. EMPTY CARS ."KUSflTlD. Thirty or more empty oarB which had been turned in for the night wero crushod into kindling wood. Some of the drivont and conductors, who are usually on their oars, wero away from them just as tho wall fell, and to this lucky ohanoe they owe their lives, as tho cars were smashed and the horses killed. This is the third time within elevon years that a portion o"" this immense stuoturo, oovering a larg( block, has been injured by wind. Tht< wind which caused this damage unroofec. four houses on Eleventh street above York, about three blocks from the depot. Other damage by wind and rain is reported from different parts of the city. FOUND AFTER FORTY YEARS. A Charley KonB Romance That Ended In n Hfippy Reunion. Mouse, 111., Aug. 20.-Over forty years ago there occurred at Elmira, N. Y., an abduction that in matter of local interest fairly rivaled the famous case of Charley Ross. Tho victim of this outrage was Hiram, the eight-year-old sou of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Grogg. An old gypsy like hag named Debby Blood met some men in the road near where the little boy was standing one day, and for some trivial reason gave them a round cursing. The child reproved her for her wickedness, whereupon she turned upou him and told him that she would either kill him or break his heart. Soon aftor this she stole him and, with a vicious character named Lookery, lied to Hudson, Wis. Thence thoy went to Catfish Bay, and afterward to Richmond, in the same State. Part of the time thoy led a shiftless, nomadic life, and part of it they farmed on a miserable little clearing. The boy was made to believe that Debby Blood was his mother and Lockery his stepfather, and that his own name was Gage. Gradually his recollection of tho old home and his family faded away and he accepted the tales told him as the truth. He was oruolly used. Hard work and maltreatment wero his lot, and several times the virago who stole him tried to poison him, but he lived through it all, and finally, about fifteen years ago, ho was married to an estimable young woman aud made hia home at Richardson, Oak county, Wis. Upon this Debby Blood disappeared, vowing she should never be seen or heard from any more, aud so far she has kept her word. After yoars of fruitless search for their lost child tho Greggs moved to tho West, settling near this place. No tidings came from tho lost one, and all hopo of seeing him again was abandoned. A short time ago, however, accident led persons living hero to believe that Hiram Gregg was still live. Investigation led to certainty, and to day tho lost boy, now a man with gray hair, was restored to the mother who has mourned for him till the grave had almost opened at her feet. It was an affecting reunion. BASK HALL RKCOKD. The Three Organization* and Their Standing to Date. national league. Boston-Boston 8, Cleveland 0. Brooklyn-Brooklyn 4, Chicago 0. Philadelphia-Philadelphia 7, Pittsburg 4. New York-Cincinnati 4, New York :t. players' league. Boston-BoBton 10, Buffalo 1. New York-Now York 13, Cleveland 1. Brooklyn-Brooklyn 4, Pittsburg 1. Philadelphia-Philadelphia 8, Chicago 7. american association. St. Louis-(First game)-Rochester l.J, St. Louis 7. (Seoond game)-Rochester S, St. Louis 3. Louisville-Louisville 2, Athletic 1. Standing the Clubi*. national league. Won. Lost.' TERSELY TOLD HAPPENINGS. itrooklyn........til) Boston.............HI 37 Phllau-j]j
omg don by a party from Philadelphia who purchased the iron from Josoph Candor. When the first attempts were mado this morning, broken pieces of the iron were thrown out as far as Main street. Meetings To-Nlght. A regular meetiDg of the Ancient Order of United Workmen, will be held this evening at S o'clock. A full attendance of the members of Alpine Commandery, Knights of Malta is requested to-night at 8:30 o'clock, In the G. A. R. reoeption, room by order of tho commander. Tbo arrangements for institution on Monday night are to be completed this evening. Base Ball To Morrow. The Brandon Park club, of ;Williams-port will cross bats with the Rcsolutes, of this city, to-morrow afternoon on the Lock Haven club grounds, Bellefonte avenue. The game will be called at 3 o'clock and tho admission will be as usual. An interesting gamo is anticipated. THE JURY Scheid, 1st Ward, Look*IUven; William Smith, Wayne; Clias. J Sigmund, Lamar, Robert C. Straw, Porter; Jack Travis, East ward, Renovo; Philip Walker, Allison; Wm. Wagner, 2d Ward, Look Haven; N. A. Wilt, 3d Ward, Look HaveD; Joseph Whitby, Middle ward, Renovo; John J. Wilson, Bald Eagle; G. W. Won-Beech Creek borough; G. II Wilson, Noyes; Robert A. Shaw, Pine Creek. traverse jurors-second week. J. A. Andrews, Lamar; Joseph Burnoy, East ward, Renovo; J. W. Br id gens, 3d Ward, Lock Haven; J. A. Crawford, Pino Creek; W. A. Co^, Castmea; J. W. Chatham, WeBt Keating; Thomas Conroy, Chapman; A. M. DeHaas, Beech Creek township; Frank Felmlee, 4th Ward, Look Haven; A. E. Geary, 3d Ward, Lock Haven; 8. S. Glantz, Logan; Robert Irwin, Allison; James S. Hail, Middle ward, Renovo; Frank Kiusloe, 1st Ward, Lock HaveD; John C. Kepler, Noyes; Uriah Kitchen, Beeoh Creek township; Johr-MoCloskey, 4th Ward, Lock Haven; Smitb Marshall, Mill Hall borough; Robert M. Miller, Pine Creek; Chas. Marks, Pine Creek; John A. Marshall, 1st Ward, Lock Haven; Martin May, 1st Ward, Lock Haven; David M, Price, Green township; Reuben R. Wilt, Mill Hall; H. H. WiBe; Loganton; F. P. Treiler, Beech Creek borough; CharleB Smith, Beeoh Creek; Wm, Stoat, Noyes; Wm. Simooz. Woodward ; David P. Stahr, Middle ward, Renovo; Richard E. Ricbey, 1st Ward, Look Haven; John J. Shaffer, 3d ward, Lock Haven; M, Sondheimer, 2nd Ward, Lock Haven; Stiles K. Rich, Pine Creek; Calvin A. Packard, Gallagher; Jacob PlufT, Chapman. PERSON AL FKNCILIN08. Latent Oosttlp About Yon and Your Friends. Mrs. Furey, wife of Editor Joseph W. Furey, and two of her children, returned last evening from a few days' visit with relatives and friends in PhilipBburg. Bellefonte Gazette: Mr. Daniel Strayer, of Look Haven, was a welcome visitor in Bellefonte last Saturday. Mr. S. quite frequently visits Bellefonte and is one of tho most agreeable oitizena of that city. Mr. Foust, tbe machinist who bad charge of tho machine department at tho Paper Mill for over a year, has resigned the position to accept of one at St. Marys, in tbo shops of Hall, Kaul A Co.-Clarion Breeze. Harry Welliver, the popular insurance man is changing his place of residenco today, and removing from Bellefonte avenue to East Water street. The house be vacates will be occupied by Dr. Liohtcn-thalor, of Mill Hall. Renovo Items. From the Ilecord. At a special meeting of Council, Monday evening, the proposition of Messrs Farwcll and Stout, administrators of the estate of James C. Stout deceased, to sell the reservoir Bite to the borough for $1,000 the borough to pay all oosts in the pending suit, was acoepted. It is reliably repoited that a company will shortly be formed for the manufacture of fire brick at Shint own, with a capital of $40,000. Mr. Archy Monroo, of Farrandsville, this county, who has been iu tho business for a number of years, will take an active interest in the organization of tho company. AMERiC a n A s t} o ViA ti o n. �. 1 in TnlM.,;....... y '.: !.;;�.! i: J'v' "'a'!:* -<:i-<:k<"J find *A'?.:;ir.:d an udetcrt i.Otr] AfVjr four days their Lr.ngE:* *'.uj too iiw.-.i t" -tr-'i'l ti-rtii-ir, ;.\nd although the dog wan ;i i^roat pet the men cut off his tail and roasted It. They ate tho meat thereon and gave the dog the bono. A vessel waj* sighted next day and all woro saved. I'ersons Drawn to Serve t*a Jurors fu the September Term of Co art. The following are the names of the per-sonr who will serve at the next term of court, commencing Monday, September 22d, 1890. grand jurors. JohnQ, Baird, Dunnstable; Wm. Bryon, Gallagher; Geo. Couway, West Keating; A. S. Kulp, 1st Ward, Look Haven; Geo. W. FeBslor, West ward, Renovo; Patrick Griffin, 4th Ward, Look Haven; D. C, Grugan, Grugan; Jacob Huff, Dunnstablo; John llollingsworth, East ward, Renovo; Samuel Keefor, Woodward; Miles Keilcr, Crawford; Wallace Kitchen, Allison; Geo. W. Mason, 1st Ward, Lock Hav&u; W. If. Mayer, 2d Ward, Lock Haven; Henry Moore, Noyes; A. B. McClo&key, Chapman; John McNally, Woodward; Jan. A. McCloskey, Chapman; A. T.Pfier, Porter; John Bobbins, Pine Creek; A. J. Rooney, Middle ward, Renovo; Thou. G.Simoox, Wayne; Jacob Vouada, Lamar; J. A. Wilson, 3d Ward, Lock Haven. traverse i UltOKS- KIK.ST week. A. M. At water, 1st Ward, Lock Haven; JohnT. Beardsley, lBt Ward, Lock Haven; Simon Brungard, Lamar; J. M. Brickor, Jacob A. Bittner, Lamar; Henry II. Bix-ler, Green; James Canuou, East Keating; John Clymer, Woodward; Harvey Doitch, 1st Ward, Look Haven; John Engle, Loganton borough; Robort H. Furst, Lamm; 1. J. Gt-s ft'ito, Groun; Jaeob Gloss-m-r, Beech Crrcl: tnwusbip; Wm. Haur.-:-. L-r.-ir- J ,1k; .!. H'Voodvai.! J ."1. N.ive-* \i\r.\i--\u\ Kiv.ju., Port,-; W-n. i: .-siug'.-f. Lvnv; Wm. K\-.<.er. M:ddij j:..r ,v . J'rrti.-i il. I. I.;.;.;v-V . :hac: !:�::-., Bi.K V:^^ ' 'an..d J.^-<'��-, P.i'c), Cr.-nk t'.routrlr. J,v. L,iv'vj *�;!�, I \V,ird, u"i'K H.t^en: Fiank I". McCloiiUoy. -1th Ward, Lock Haven: M..!. M;;N<-.ni!,y, i;d \Y"r(":( L'.uk Haven, tiro. P. Me^Taughton, East ward, Rouovo, Wm. S. II. Mlllor, Pino Creek; Lyoaa Mussina, 2d Ward, L'�ck Haven; William Murphy, Colcboofc; Geo. Manniug, Loidy; J. L. MoGonigal, West Keating; John F. Myers, Dunnstablo; Theo. W. Kouion, 2d Ward, Lock Haven; Samuol Suiter, Woodward; F. S. Summersou, Loidy; Charles Presentation. Miss Pearl Klapp, one of the lady teachers who was among the leaders in tho contest which closed on Wednesday night, was preseuted yeBterday with the haudsomeet china chamber set whioh could be found in Lock Haven. The presentation was mado by a friend who was much interested in the result of tho contest. Blow Out tbe 1'lpen. The water drawn from the hydrants last night and this morning was tilthy looking stuff and unfit for use. The heavy shower of rain yesterday was the cause. No time should be lost in blowing off the "dead end" openings. This matter should be attended to at once, as tbey have not been blown off for some time, and the sediment deposited in tbe pipes last night will be decidedly unhealthy. SUNBURY AND SURROUNDINGS .luvenllu Templars. The Juvenile Temple will meet at four o'elook to-morrow afternoon in tbo W. V. T. L'. Kooras over Hilton's drug store. Axxie Lav, Supt. Out of the Knee. Es-I'ottmastor llarvoy, of Ilonovo, published a card in tho Konovo papers yesterday announcing that ho has withdrawn from the candidacy for County Treasurer. Another Interesting Communication "From "John of Lancaster." EEMINIS0EN0ES OF THE L0NO AGO The poor, downtrodden tramp is still asked to saw a soventy-livo cent load of wood for a fifteen cent breakfast. TIu, ivjiy the prls ilic di\asiug now m.tlt,'i, u i'.aru lo
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