Lock Haven Express, August 23, 1890

Lock Haven Express

August 23, 1890

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Issue date: Saturday, August 23, 1890

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Friday, August 22, 1890

Next edition: Monday, August 25, 1890

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Publication name: Lock Haven Express

Location: Lock Haven, Pennsylvania

Pages available: 266,508

Years available: 1889 - 2012

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All text in the Lock Haven Express August 23, 1890, Page 1.

Lock Haven Express (Newspaper) - August 23, 1890, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania NINTH YEAli-NO. 149. LOCK HAVEN, PA.. SATURDAY, AUGUST 2:5, 1890. PRICE-TWO CENTS EVENING- EXPRESS CLINSLOK HKOTHKRS---POKLISHEBS CURRENT COMMENT. Tue carrier pigeon has a commit tor the swallow. Oue of the latter birds was sent from Paris to Bordoaux, made the distaDco-300 miles-in two hours, and returned to Paris the same evening in the same time. Mus. Grant has been impelled to give her cousout to the removal of the Gener al's remains from Riverside to Arlingtoo, exacting only that, pursuant to the Gen eral b own wish, that when she dies sbo may lie by his side. The Lehigh Valley railroad has taken steps to utilize the vast accumulations o olura at its mines. The pi^cess is simple Largo screens revolve in tanks of water. The flno dust is washed out while fine coa of and size is retained and is of consider ablo commercial value. The report that Guatemala and Salva dor have Bigned articles of peace and have agreed to 6umbit their differences to arbi tration, with the United States as arbitrator, is highly creditable to those little republics. They have quarreled long enough. They can feel sure that they will be fairly dealt with by their bis? Northern friend. Am I registered*.' is the question that every Republican voter should be asking himself, and if he has any doubt about it he should at ouce make suro of It by calling upon the Assessor of his district. No man should lose his vote for want of registration and assessment. Our friends, the enemy, are always on the alert in this matter and never lose votes through neglect of registration. Wednesday, September 3d, will be the lafct day. Ik, as our free trade brethren so vociferously allege, the tariff is a tax paid by the consumer alone, why are the importers ruBbiDg in suoh vast quantities of foreign goods upon which the McKinley bill imposes a higher tariff ? The mad haste of tho importers to get the goods into the United States before the Tariff bill becomes a law looks very much as though tbey didn't take much stock in the free trade doctrine about tariff taxes. both sides remain firm What the Leaders Say of the Situation i'f the Strike. WAITING FOR TO-DAY'S 00NFEKENU3 The New York Press says it is annouueed on what seems to be good authority that the Senate will restore to the free list the grades of sugar between the numbers thirteen and sixteen Dutch standard, so that reciprocity will give the consumer the benefits of free sugar which the McKinley bill provided for as it came from the House. The grades in question can be consumed as imported, w.thout further refining, and will be cheap enough to be within the reach of every workingman in abundant quantity. This conclusion is said to be work of the FiDauce Committee itself, and it is highly creditable to the Republican majority of that body that they are willing to change their minds. PERSONAL PENCILINOS. LaUBt Goflgip About Ton and Your Friends. Miss Pearl Klapp is visiting friends at Milton. Miss Marian Agar is visiting friends in Bellefoute, Editor Dillon, of the Renovo JS\'P�, hpeut last night in this city. Miss Stella Orvendorf is visiting with friends at Centre Hall. Mail Carrier Thomas Sherlock is visiting hifl relatives at Altoona. George Armor, of Lebanon, a former resident of this city, is circulating among his Lock Haven friends. Miss Marion Ivelohner left this morniDg for her home at Montgomery, after spending two weekR with friends in this city. Mrs. Frank Michaels left this morning for a visit of several weeks with friends and relatives in the V/estern part of this State and in Ohio. Opening of the Opetu Hoime To-NIrIU. Patrice, who in probably one of tho handsomest, most charming and talented soubrettes on the stage will open the amusement season in this city to-night. Several Lock Havenitos saw bur at Atlantic Ciiy a few nights ago and pronounce the ttar and company excellent. The play, "The Midnight Call" is tilled with specialties and gives evory member an opportunity to display their ability in that line. The Newark Sunday Standard says: Patrice, a nweft-facnd, Hweet-toujjueil, ami ii!t'�i,'clht.T (iffllsjhtniJ llttlo liuly, became 1m- t-r Ili-t - ami allowed tin form. u-1- U he; i; .-i-.'.-iril-iy. Shoal'! 'i.. r.., b � .; l; vi? '.u'i! in ui�y viie orj'aiii/.dl l.!n : .t-.r T;,.iinot bo ui'iered. 1". will bo �een, Iheitj-fore, that tho niunibers of the Supieine Council in ii lit be a uidt on 'ne .�sto i aud Albany railroad would auswor tho ca 1 of Distriot Assembly 2V> to tpiit wor: wbenevor that call should bo made. It wan thought that these two road.4, bein.j so intimately oonnected with the Central, such aotioT: w^u'.d ?rippU' it more than an ; other line. 'on�]; tho Democratic State Convention u inform him of his nomination for tbt Governorship, the following letter of ae cci'i anoe : l'H! :.A;iKL.'!II,V, Allt4. "j-, i���). Uentlemjcn: I have rewivuil your Icttei conveying tbe formal notice of my uomlua-tton by tbe Democratic Stale Convention for the oillce of Governor, 'fbu custom wnich call* for such Interchange of correH]K�iideuct; him lost iiiucli ol its .siloiUKmucc by i-iason �f the chun^e-I ;irLii"- M ' bt-r.?; en: day. !Inv;nj; ii(-it- ;iicl In jk rsou -)C->re tlie body �'hn>e c�oihi:tu*e you tire, iind ivfjticd Its nofuiiiHtbti!, I Umk occasion to point out tu toy vti'w \ka~ tin: all-pervn.i'.u^ 1ssl: from the Held of national politics will he but an elT'or: by those now on trial in Pennsylvania to ^ii.s-iract public attention from themselves anil their recorda to more remote subjoin of pnrty controversy. Heil government -home rule -ia now on trial In thin Common wealth. On one side shtnd the people with their constitution und general Interest--; on tbe other stands a st-Ulsb and arrogant political leadership, sell constituted-defiant Rtid resolved to \ise tbe oitlces and treasury of the people as personal sjn.n. Between tbe two must the voters choose. Contnlent t hat the I 'emocratlc party, ! Is principles and eandtdaleH repres-o:! the rinbt aud just Hide of the controversy, I have no doubt o! the popular verdict, We otter deeds, not vacant bonds,as the guarantee ot our fidelity. With the assurance of my profound appreciation of the honor conferred by tho Democracy In choosing me a* their enndhutt'1 1 remain, respectfully yours, KiJtSKK'l K, Pattj-)o>". To Honorable* \Y\ 11. Hnowdeu. Charles lirod-lo.ad, Pearson Church, P. Foley and Ueor,'e ItO.-h. KASK ham- RKtMIKIJ, William Snyder. W. K. Berry. ... C. U. KcIIey.... 809 Total. 1 re;itiil7.iitl(>iiij mi ! n% to Ditto. .1 Tbn -iiohLou iO, Ciillalo Urooklyn-Urooklyn 7, Pittsburg �>. lUiVi York-New York 11, Cleveland r). Philadelphia-Philadelphia 7, ChioatfoO. AMKHt'WN ASSOCIATION. Tolodo-Syrauuso ', Toludo 1. StiitidhiK of the Club*. national LKAOtX. Won. LoHt." Won. I�**t. Rrookly Boston............h-1 Pbllad'jlphla..,t>l Cincinnati.......tW Boston.. Urooktyn.... New York... Chicago....... i'la yehs Won. Lost. HI Chicago............ New York...... (Cleveland...... i PUtrillUTg....... ' league. Chlliidelphla. I*!tlHbu-ii ..... Clevehunl...... isuiraio.......... .n a m kh11a n assoc i ation. Won. Lost. Won. I.ohI. L.nil.-vllle........til :J1 .Toledo.............1/ l, St. L"Ui"..........�">! hi Rochester........I a t hie! If...........�'.� 11 syntense..........(> >"� ( oluiiibiif........">') 11 'lirooKlyn.........'C -V The I'roccedlngfl of Uougriiit^. \V.\ iic.'iT'):', Auk- ^.-Wtih the a-acj-'ioii of agreeing 'o the conference re jiort on the bid making an approj-iialion for incioafied clerical force to carry on tin; provision of tho Dcprndcnt Pension bill, I'olltlcal Predictions. Tho Renovo Xtics makes a prediction as to what Honovo wh! Jo in the Hemooratie Convention next Tuesday. The Xetrs says that signs in the political sky at that place indicates tho Renovo delegation will vote In tho Convention for tho following candidates. Legislature, J. C. Quiggle; Pro-thonotary, J. F. Brown; Sherifl, A. Far-well , CommisHioner, E. P. Dowling; Treasurer, C. K. Noyes; Associate Judge James P. Roach, with James W. Clark as second choice. A Traveling Uur. The llullofonto Xstrs says last Wednesday evening a man by the name of I5ill Heed was arrested for giving liquor to minors and also soiling without a license. Rill represented a traveling bar. He had a jug iu his hand and a glass in his pocket and was traveling the streets dealing out tho "sufl" at 10 oeuts a drink, ilo was selling drinks fast but '.hepolicegot "onto him'' and now Rill languishes iu tho "jug" on the hill and when His Honor, Judge Furst, gets a chance at him Rill will likely "go west." The KhiehftrtP. Tho performance given by the RiuohaK linters at thu Nell Opera, IIouso last evening was of a very pleasing nature, and was heatily applauded by the largo audience which h.td gathered to witness it. Tho songs and dances were exceedingly good. Particular mont ion should be made of thu dancing of Stella Uinehart which completely captured the honso.- Amsterdam, N. Y., D'tily Demurrat, April l)th. Funeral of Felix McCloflkey. The funeral services over tho romains of Felix McCloskoy wero conducted in the M. E. Church at Dunnstown, yostorday afternoon, by Rev. J. A. Wood, Jr., as sisted by Rev. J. J. Puarco, Tbo body was followed to its final resting placo by a large concourso of relattvos aud friends. The pall bearers were John Clymer, Lewis Iloovor, Joseph Candor, James JeUeris, J. W. Smith and W. A. Hauna. Tu bo Triotl for Murder. The trial ot Miller at Emporium, for tho murder of Chris Drum, will probably begin on Tuesday. September 2d. Tho court house being torn down court, will bo hold iu tho rink. Miller's trial will bo tho flint murder triul In Cameron comity. Death of im Infuiit. Kotcst Rich, infant son of Hiram and ij-'.'.W Ri.-h, dsed Inst night >;l 10 o'-.'i'if!:, a  -J Miir i-.r... d�.� Fut eia! fov.i ii..; ,-, No. IU, Wt:4 Pa:k ureet. Son-  ai . . > : .it ���'ei'iek. G0TI�N CJP* IN A READABLE T0RM A Two Foot t"lo;�d in the River-I'opu-l:ir (lentlonmn Teacher - 11until of an 1 ubiDt -Sohh of Vtturann Will Picnic- , a Tr:iv�?l!ni; I'iir-Htetnobutit N, '. From observations extending over many years, a careful and competent scientist ban ijouoluded that the moon does not have the slightest influence on tbo weather. at 2 :u p. AL K.'.hT iUii.u :>ti uet I I.uion, S i. vaiin, pasiA.'f, Sunday s:-.,hi\'i t1 a. :u. eaoli !Ug ai'.d S .ci .'uneiit i.>i tho LoiM : v-per ,ll Ii.-^mJ, Li'wortli Loagiu. at ij.y m. Preaching at Fiemiugtou at '*, ...;> m. Subject, "The Christian Sabbath.' The Cat SnirtB From tho Top or the Incline and Ilcfora Keitcliing t he Bottom Attains � Vddtlty or Eighty Miles an Hour- i:ichteeu TerrHltfil raneeiiKer� ALoiril tin* Knu;iw�y Car. Rhadinu, Aug. 22.-A horrible aoci deut occurred this forenoon shortly before 11 o'clock on the Mount Penn gravity railroad, a mountain route encircling Mount Penn, 800 feet above the city of Reading. The cars wero taken from point ou the outskirts uf tbe city to the top of tne mou^tiio, a distance of five miles. On returning the cars wero allowed to go down the mountain by gravity by way of another route to the point of starting. This forenoon at about 10;30 o'clock a car containing about eighteen passengers was taken from the station to the top of the muuutaiu. On the top of the mountain there is a high stone tjwer where passengers are allowed to alight to enjoy the s^ouery for thirty miles around. Ul'NMN(i EIGHTY MILES a.N IIOUK. There are different stories as to the cause of tho accident, but it appears that wheu the t:>wer was reached, a point where tho gravity portion of the road commeuces, the engine wasdetaohed when the car ran away, while the passengers were still ou board. The distance to the point of startiug is flvo miles and it is estimated that it was covered by the runaway car in ahont three minutes. The oar attained fearful speed, estimated at SO miles an hour. It remained on the track to the foot of the plane, going around all tho curves, while the passengers shrieked in their fright, and several jumped off. DASHED TO DEATU. When tho car reached the station at the foot of tbo plane it jumpod the track and rolled dowu a fifty foot embankment, where it landed upsido down with the pissengers imprisoned inside. Tho geatest excitement prevailed, and soon a largo crowd gathered. Doctors aud ambulances wore sent for and the dead and injured removed. Six were taken out dead. Among them were Charles Rettaw, aged tifty-Sve, conductor of tho ill-fated oar, and Edgar M. Levan, an attorney of this city, aged about forty. THE SEllIOUSLV INJURED. Up to nine o'clock to-n'iRbt no further deaths had occurred, but three ladies, Mrs. W. A. E. Schmel and Mrs. Hiram Sohett-ler, of this oity, aud Mrs. Broon Smith, of Wilmington, are in a very critical condition. Superintendent Deohant gives as the cause of tho accident the refusal of the brako to work properly. It was a new brake and was being exprimented. Of the other injured Mr. and Mrs. Cor-uelius liaulon aud two children, of Wissa-hiokon, all sustained contused wounds; Willie Scbruohl, aged ton, had both legs broken; Miss Kate Iloman had her lower-limbs bruised, Mary Guthrie, of Wilming ton. had her bead aud face cut; Mrs. Arnold Lewis, ol AHentowu, had her wrist broken and was otherwise iojured; Bessie md Ratio Kelly, of Chester, tbe former has a broken leg and the latter sustained painful injuries to her limbs; Mrs. Nathan Shitler, Allontown.'cut iu tho face aud head; Mrs. Cooper, of AHentowu, scalp wound, her baby was injured internally; Miss Sallio Ryo, Wilmington, painfully injured; Miss Weilor, daughter of John, Woiler, a well known citizen of Reading, seriously injured. I bought three Persian rugs, backed a barber shop, took a half interest in our home uewspapor, and presented every church in town with a bell." ''That must have laid him?" "It. did. lie threw up his hands and sin rendered, but when you fellows iu Detroit drew on me at three days' sight I was dished. I'm sorry it happened, but you can't blame me. If that postmaster hadn't mado a fool of himself, I'd have been able to pay 150 cents on tho dollar" FATHER MOW DIM. "The Midnight Jiousc to-night." Call" at tho Opera HU Victory Came Too Late. From the Detroit FreePresa. A Dtiroit wholesale house sent an agent iut j ono of the northern counties the other day to iuveatigato and report on the fail* ure of a dry goods man whose assets wero bulow zero. Tho bankrupt was perfectly willing to explain bow it all happened. "You see," he said: "I got married about two years ago. Up to that time the postmaster and his wife bad been at the head of society hero aud run the ranch. He had the only swallow-tailed coat and she the only silk dress in the t.iwn." "I see." "Wo bad tu make a load for the head, and I bought my wife a $12 bonnet aud a diamond ring." "Yes." " l'lit: pii .i tii..iitju^tit his wile & bron- ' rh.' :0 to the hei-.tUen ol' Africa."; "1 see.'' "Well, 1 had goue in to smash him or lose a luug, and so I pledged myself for tho preacher's salary for a year, lott 400 on a deal in wheat, kept two hired girls, The Etui of the MlUIoaftlra Frimt and Mlr-aclu-Worker Approaching. Pittshuug, Aug. 22.-Rev. Father S. G, Molliogor, tbe millionaire priest and miracle-worker of the Most Holy Name Church of Troy liill, Allegheny City ia dying. Yesterday he returned from the seashore where he has been for his health, but was almost immediately forced to retire to his bod. Father Mollinger baa beeu suffering for over five years with it-flamatory rheumatism, which at different times developed into other diseases. He has consulted the best medical skill in tbe world, and visited a great many places, yet bis sickness did not become alarming until a few days after the celebration of tbe late Feast of St. Authony, when be had to retire to bis room, and in a few days all hopes of bis ultimate recovery were given up. Father Mollinger fully realizes bis position, and is preparing himself for the grim messenger's call. Before he departed for the seashore, he expressed a great desire to see his new chapel, which was to cost $100,000, completed, but since his return he doeB not speak very much of anything. His many patients were anxiously awaiting his return, and when they heard that be was at home, all weut to tbe shrine of St. Anthony to receive the blessing and treatment of the famous priest. They were disappointed, and when it was learned that he may never again be seen celebrating mass in the Most Holy Name Church there was profound sorrow everywhere. Hundreds of letters from all over the country, directed to Father Mollinger, was received in his absence, but have not yet been opened. The church is thronged every morning, but the absence of the priest, who is still in their midst, casts a gloom over tbe whole community. John Christy's Body Recovered. Philadelphia, Aug. 22.-Tbe search of the ruins of the street car depot, wrecked by the wind last night, was continued throughout the night, and this morning the body of John Christy, wbo was reported missing, was found crushed beneath a pile of bricks. No more bodies have been found, aud it id now believed that tbe five already taken out will complete the list of killed. Wllkesbarre Roll or Dead. Wilkesbaube, Aug. 22.-The list of the victims of the recent cyclone in this city now numbers sixteen, as follows: Eddie Schmitt, Eva Martime, Nellie Thomson, John Fritz, Peter KiUonmyer, Mrs. Edsal McOinty, Baby McGinty, John McGinty, Joseph Kern, John A. Frantz, George Hamilton, JohnSeible, Mrs. James Jonahan, B. Vandermeck, Jacob Begold, Frank Olson. Sons of Veterans Will Picnic. On Friday, August 29th the Sols of Veterans will picnic in Strayer's grove at Castanca. Invitations have been extended to the Union Veteran Legion, John S. Bittner Post G. A. R. and tbe Woman's Relief Corps, and it is expected the members of these organizations will participate. Further particulars will be given later. Tbe Battle of Gettysburg. Fanoher's panorama of the Battle of Gettysburg, museum, illusions and all the rest of his great combination, may be seen this afternoon and evening for ten cents. The tent is pilohed on the lot at Water and Vesper streets. Remember the price of admission is only ten cents. Failures For the Week. New York, Aug. 22.-The business failures during the week numbered for tho United States, 172, and for Canada 20. For tbe corresponding week last year the figures were 1&6 in the United States and 1G in Canada. Contract Awarded. A meeting of tbe City School Board was hold last night for the purpose of reeeiv-ing bids for furnishing coal for the differ- out school buildings. On motion ths oou-uaet 'Aas awarded tj A. J. Bigony & Co. Steamboat Notice. Tho steamer, "City of Lock Haven," will laud below tbo bridge to-morrow and hereaHer until furthor notice, as tbe pool of the dam is now clear of logs. Xccr gfct mad when the other follow does. Wait until he oools off and then you will have the tield to yourself. The man who understands one woman understands much, but ho does not understand two women. ;

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