Lock Haven Express, September 1, 1890

Lock Haven Express

September 01, 1890

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Issue date: Monday, September 1, 1890

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Saturday, August 30, 1890

Next edition: Tuesday, September 2, 1890

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About Lock Haven Express

Publication name: Lock Haven Express

Location: Lock Haven, Pennsylvania

Pages available: 266,508

Years available: 1889 - 2012

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Lock Haven Express (Newspaper) - September 1, 1890, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania ' i V' T * ^ ^ ^ NINTH YE -NO. 13KEsssii,00EI(r AT LOCI HAVEN PUBLISHERS j _____ I ' John of Lancaster" Writes a Letter to il.} i'HISGS PERRONAL ASD 0THERVv"I3^ p. y where hieh mo1 cf very ;:s a rn*u: thpjo dayf whether to bay hU wr.toh at thn stoic whe"c the/ throv.- in a ,*u;t of clothes, -vr t� gat bis oln'.-ies ct *a store whera :hty give %away i Wk'oh. i'rr : invKOr policemen have bhot ruori thur. & thousand dogs this summer. If that kind oi work rocs forward muo'i louder Pittsburg will b*� qnite a place t ) live In. Cm aud a coruo wish, toes- tho President ma; aud enjoyment in ire "lip'r.'M't end o! :s-on will bo the autumn capital, fairer one in the- golden mouth to thn most exacting fancy could not Willi tho exemption from mosqui-aud, perohanoe, from politicians- find even mere of rest the mountains than at, Now Jersey. Vu'iT:.s are again reminded th^t Wed nesd.vy, September 2, !.�� '.he Irs', day :or :v.gif ".ration. Tbf>q3 whose names do uot appear?n this li-it at the cIomj oi that day cannot vote \i\ 2iovember without great annoyance, Every vow: btumld examine the registry iiat in pjr&ou and see thai he ia properly carolled. As een=i:3 counters the woman heat the men. >Tnxt to the electrical machine they were the most efhoient branch of the oen-8us scrvicf1. The average number of persons ^ousted by the women was -17,lij0,by the men 32,035. It be said that io mort' than oue branch of "he service women are the most productive of good work. GviiXA:ix:� do ft great deal of thinking when ordinary,mer. think no'.hing. Tiius; when thf. Ilanion brother fell from a broken t:apczn iu Now York the other night, he was thrown (JO feet in about two BocoudH. This short time, however, allowed him to realize all his danger and to ,) ail. 1ft �1-nf'l]!n J'13* mV,^k 1,0 WO'illd do-first to draw up hia knees, straighten his back and throw back bte head when he thought he was going to land in the net; and then when ho found ho was going lower down, to double himself into a ball, and eo strike the seats with least chancen of injury. Inteluge:;t observers of passing polii-ioal cvonta will not fail to note that on "Democratic Day" at the Grangers1 Iet^r-state IMcnic, the attendance was about one half what it was on 'Republican Day," which followed. This is about the way ibe thing will run at tho polls, notwithstanding all the wild talk about the breaking away of Pennsylvania Republican agriculturists this year from tlio support of the Stat 3 ticket. It is also significant of the luhcv.armneas of tho Democracy them 3elrea toward* their own cause, as it is supported t�> he r-jp:e:i'inted by the work of the ri3r?.nt�' may b;- very fine fun in the months of August and Siptetuhcr, but there won't bo half fti much fun on that side of the bourse when the votCB of Democratic counties am returned in November. The PoumylTaaia Democracy always did believe in Uihi r.g f he:r political m�'dicino straight a Tall Mun Scttlen Down. OiJahomr* city Cli!.;l. J. W. Ihiiterfidu, the tallest man in the woilrt I'SCfptiim the Chinese giant, Chang, w.tl ma"-* oiibi'ioma his homa. Mr. Pat-t;:'K stasia 7 ".-ni 7 inches tn his stock-feet and is 'Si yeard of ago. He has traveled with a number of the best shows in the country fur tho past 9 or 10 yoars and ir- well fixed in 'his wrjrldh; goods. About a year ago he married and has decided to Nettie down and take life easy. IIo owtiw coiiriiderahlc property in this City, and, as soon au he returns Irom the Eafi*, will begin the erection of a lir.o residence A conplo of montho ago his wife presented him with a pair of strapping boy p., :,f which *Ir. I'atterson is immensely bojiKtfn'. Yr'i. P:.trerson in larger ^(itiifihtof; -if the F'.iuul ;jiu' I'mm!.*".!im - f.ir Their Hntenif'ws Hospitality- An Sicollont Ilut?l ftnrt GoTBeour- fnfa- Lo^'k Havx.v, An^. .No town oi the river suffered moro during the gi')a; Uood than Lock Haven, and Soys was said about its raisfortuuo than oi any othe � place.Owing toils location betweou the r:\ er and liald EagleCrcek.an eddy was formed in and around it when the waters wor i at the highest, and iraraonse quantities c" mud wore deposited in the streets, bou�ei and cellars. In many places the sticky deposit was four feet deep, and it required weeks of hard labor to remove it. According to the official report thirty persons-were drowned in Clinton, to twenty tivn in Lycoming county. This was the lar gest number of deaths in any one of the counties outside of tho Johnstown dhv riot Tho to* ill number of !ives Ioaf in the Wos' Branch Valley by the Hood was 78. Th.> Locfc Haven district, besides a libera amount of suppllna, received ?7\.', T 71.17 This was entirely too small, when the ex ten" of the damage and sufferings of tin-people are considered. Lock Llayoa was founded by thit eccentric as well as active land speoulator. �lerry Churoh, about 183-1, and the wonder in that it was not called Chnrohtown. But as it was at tho head of oanal navigation on the river, it took the name of Lock Haven, because a safe plaoo for canal boats to ride at anohor (?') was afforded in the pool of the dam. And although its font: tier only died in 1S74, the only momoria1 remaining tn perpe" uatc hie name is Church street. The population of the City is now ,\ *,ri lie over 7,000. Aud although it do^s not make rapid growth, it is solid and bids fair to reach tenor fiftoon thuusand by the time the century elosas. Had the railroad shops been looatcd hero instead of at Keuovo, tho city would now contain fif teen tDousand, That these shops Bhonld have been built here ia now plainly soen, but it is too late to remedy the error. The plant at Renovo has cost such a vast sum that it cannot be removed. And whilst its romoval would destroy the mountain borough, Lock Haven can manage to get along without it. There aro many residouts of Lock Ha-von, both professional and business men, who arc noted for their enterprise, good cheer and hospitality. Among the bank ers Col. "William A. Simpson is reco^ni/.ed as a oitizoa as well as a gontloman of culture aud refinement. IIo is President of tho State Bank, one of the solides* and moBt nourishing institutions of the city. Messrs. Hopkins it Weymouth, the csten Hivo lumber manufacturers, have done much to g 1 v f the place ch arac * a and standing among commercial mMi. There am many others worthy of b'dns: ::vnti'v:vMi thi-i connection, did n"' '!�� 7..i::t nf space forbid it. The planing mill id (ie'ir^c Hippie, one- of the lineM in Tb*j Wesf Branch V,i!l"i', is conducted on a largo scale. Mr. iiipple employw ab>>ut sovonty men and tloes ;ai annual business of fully vloO.000. Then there are tho lire brick works, clay works, the tannery aud tho paper mil!, which arc eslcusivu iudus'ria! enterprises and add largely to the vnluro of business. Among the lawyers we have Uie j( the same name, oi what is left of them,aro located. The great flood of June 1, \WJ, completely destroyed the plaoo, by carrying away the buildings and washing trio grounds so badly as to render tbem unfit for camping purposes. McElhattan, however, is equally as appropriate for a uanie as Wayne. The creel; whioh runs by tho grounds, and whioh destroyed them by its groat overflow, takes its name from William McElhattan, who was the first white settler. He came hero about 17fJS and took up a ' cant of land and made an imp- uve-mont, (m tho breaking out of the Revolution he joined tho patriot army and soon afterwards rose to the rank of first lieutenant in tho Twelfth regiment. Ho was wounded by a ball in the right shoulder and loat the use of his arm, when ho was transferred to the invalid corps in 1779, ami finally discharged In 17fi. Being incapacitated for work on account of his wound, he emigrated to Kentuedy and died there in I The stream on which ho mottled has always borno his name, and it is eminently proper that the railroad pts'..fi:i .",!w;'d h-.i -.\alU:d for the old re^olu- KILLED BY THI CARS. Trauk Do Vict"-.', of Wayiy,, But! Owr at lOlVuHO..Cro.ioilli; WEE EE HE MET INST AST DEATE Ma.!�r Hc'.J� tin Irmiiest -Tho Rc-mulnB Taken to tliu Uimiii' ot IIIb F�t!i-er for Bnrl�t-Tho Tunncry Not in It -VftanR Ut^ulilitftn 'C'nib -Tin' Hhhie-harttt-A Thl�ff of Hcaaiy. Saturday night tho body of a man was found at Ferguson's crossing of the Philadelphia and Erie railroad, where ho had evidently been killed by tho cars. Th * body was found by Michael Reedy, who a' onco informed the employes of the rail-railroad company of his discovery and tho body was taken to tho baggage room a: the station and undertaker Sloan sent for Tho remains wero identified as those of Frank DeVictor.a resident of Wayne town ship. Sunday morning Coroner Madoi empaneled as a jury Messrs. W. II. McCol-lum, IlayeB Sloan, P. C. Bauder, ,J. M. Dauor, Jas. Gibb and George Rathgcber. who viovod the body as it lay in Under taker Sloan's rooms, and thou adjourned to meet again this afternoon a' 2 oclocl to hear testimony beforo rendering aver diet Tho dead man's skull was crushed but there was no other marks upon the body with the exception of a slight abra Bion of the skin on the fingers of the lef' hand. The impression prevails that this man was struck by fast lino and instantly killed. He had been in the city iu the evening and was probably on his way homo when killed. Tho body was taken to tho residence of tbo father o! the deceased near Wayne station, from where the funeral will take place this afternoon. Tho decased leaves a wife and four children. Tim fCtiicnnrl'-i. Notwithstanding tho weather, tho Grand Opera House war- pricked to the doom again last night, to witness the clotting of tho mont p.uce^sHfnl engagement of any of ;hirt season, that of the Rinohart Sister's Company ''Watt's Luok" was the closing bill arid was greatly appreciated by the large audience present. Tho Riuehart Sisters have moro than sustained the pplenditl reputation made- by them two years ago. Come again soon and often.- Lincoln, Nob , (M'l, March 2IM, 10BIV W omlwitrtl Townslni' Ttmi'liure. At a meeting of the Woodward township School Board held last Saturday afternoon tho following toaehers wcro elected for the ensuing fall and wintor term Dunnsto'.vu school, Miss May Xowcl!, Mountaiuuehuoi, Mi3sAnnio Lay; Smith's school, Annie Wenker; Gormnu Settle mont school, llot'ie Shoemaker; Queen's Run schjol, Mcllic Nowell. There was no teacher ulected for tho Lockpoit Hchoul. '. I'rfflcntatlon of a Bnti^o. Health Officer John Candor wears a silver badge of tho Philadelphia regulation pattern, which was presented to him by P. P. Rittman, President of tho Board of U�su*ri. The prr-mentation speech wap made at tho meeting of tho Board, by Mr. Rittman, and a response on tho part of the Health Officer was nude by A. J. Schuyler, the Scorotary of the Board. Mr. Rittman obtained tho badge whilo in Philadelphia. Labor Put. This is Labor Day, and while the work-ingmcn made no street parado nor publio demonstration thore is evidence everywhere that it is a holiday. The stores are not closed, bnt several of tho largo manufacturing establishments aro shut down for tho day aud tho workiugmon and their families are for tho moBt ^part enjoying the day at tho picnic in Strayor's grove. A Little Olrl'aLeB Broken. Eleanor Clark, daughter of Mrs. Clark, matron of the Normal School, was play-with other little girls of her ago at Goods' farm on Saturday. The little Miss, whose ago is eleven years, climbed up a troe from which she foil and ^broke one of her legs near tho ankle. Dr. Shoemaker war. called and gavo the sufferer surgical attendance. i;:mo Hull To-tI:iy. 'liit- hint Lock Haven nine will play the Reso.n;.'.", ou thu Aaaooiatiou grounds this afierl;l.}o!i ut �* o'clock for the benefit ui the I'uiou Lab.:" oigauillations. The K.j'.� baud will bo in attendance. Turn out everybody aud give tho workingmon a lift, FllKht "t tho KhieIus. Crusccnt Commandery, Knights of tho Golden Eaglo, left their hall this morning nnd marched to ; he depot, where they boarded the train for Williamsport. Tho Commandery will take part iu the parade iu that city to-day. l>olnK i* t*ooil ltimlnvPfl. Tho gypsies encamped near Flomington are doing a good business telling fortunos. A number of thorn wero ia tho city Saturday afternoon, antl found many ladios who wore anxious to kuow what tho fiituro has in storo for them. To Vlvfl tho Itoyn ii Chance. Tho ExiMtEi's was issued at an earlier hour than usual to-day in order to give all hands employed In tho oflioo an opportunity of attending tho Labor Day picnic. F'::. a St.tte h-spit.U for the juijuuc. whuix- he oouid be proporly oared for aud treated. The father refused and advanced in a mouaoing manner to Dr. Wucthorill i whilo tho sou mado for tho steward of tho j alms houso. Tho mothor also placed herself against tho door, Dr, Wetherill and his companion, how-over, managed to osoapo through a sido door before tho father aud son could lay hands ou them. Dr. Wethorill then oalled ; upon President Judge Charlas J. Taylor,! of Franklin,and rolatod tho caso of oruolty | to him. Judge Taylor signed a decrco for the transfer of tho insano mau to tho hospital for tho iueauo at Warren. On tho following day the Sheriff of tho county and an officer wont to Young's farm, and, uot finding tho father or tho older sou at homo had little difficulty iu removing tho wrotched man to tho hospital. V. i Barf The Tannery Not In It. On Saturday afternoon a picked nine from Kistlor'u tanuory composed of mon ranging in ago from 20 to -10 years tackled the Young Americau olub. Thoy autici-e-'-U'd ui. '.T'-y vi:v. ry but wero dufoat-m ;jy tlu. h'.iy:j. h;. e .-=�:>��.-of 1 � � to Ti... V;. ir.'^ A u!>'' .-.-j! ...i jr.-i: -pj.j J.rri -el t .-Mi-oil^ iu.iu iied i.hinl: ih*>y can du up ii:,/Lhing in :.ho c".y t.'.-ier^tiiij, i^uhir Lj.'. il-.v..-. ,lub. THE TOUUG REPUBLIC O CLUB A Pandas' >ight Blaze-At the Armory To-Nicht-P.aHe Hall To-Day-A Little Girl* Lob Broken-To Give tho ISoy* a Clianc.--- Labor I):iy- The Farmer"** ij�nil-Th� Normal School. Memphis, Toon., Aug. 21.-Tommy Danforth, of Sireator, III., aud Roddj Brounau, of Memphis, foug?n a finish flgh . to-day with two ounce gloves for a purse of$r)00. Tho ring was pitched at Mourn City, Ark., about five miles from Mem phis, and about 1100 people witnessed Untight. The men entered the ring weigh ing 123 pounds each. Bronnan was train ed down until ho looked liko a raco horse, whilo Danforth looked heavy and fat and it was evident he lacked training. Eigb.-, rounds were fought and although Dan-torth seemed to be tho more scientific of the two and always got the beet of the windup in each round, yet Brennan scoured the first knock down in the firs'-, round aud first blood in the second. Breu-nan fought cautiously and on tho defensive up to the last round. Brennan all through the fight was evidently saving himself and trying to wind his opponent and receiving severe punishment from Dan-forth's heavy right which he took quiotly and with great endurance Iu tho eighth aud final round Brennan appeared fresh and strong and wore a confident look while Danforth was shaky. Thoy sparred for a few minutes for an opening when "Reddy" made a rush for Dauforth, dealing him a terrible right hand upper cut over the ioft eye, following it with a heavy blow on the neck, which laid tho Streator light weight out. It was considered a great victory for young Breuuan, as Danforth is really the first prizo-fightor of auy note he has fought. After the tight Danfoith offered to fight Bronuau hero again, within three weeks, for a purse of $500, but Brounan's baokors have not yet decided to accept. MIm Flo? Crowell To-Nljrht. The indications point to a largo audience to greet tho initial -performance of Miss Floy Crowoll and her excellent company. It will doubtless prove one of tho best popular-priced entertainments ever given in the city. A great holiday attraction is that of "Storm Beaten" as presented by this super-ominent actress, Miss Ffoy Crowell and her company of lady and gentlemen artists. The prices of admission is within the reach of the poorest. The quality of the entertainment given the best. Go if you want to laugh, hear sweet songs and banjo playing. See the magnificent scenery, acting by a legitimate company composed of the brightest stars in the theatrical profession. Noto tho following artists headed by that ovor gracoful actress who is truly termed the autocrat of tho stago, Miss Floy Crowell, Frank MacDounld, Eugouo Eferly, Harry Leslie, Harry Brown, Samuel Woolf, George Mason, Waltor Lackey, and that geuMeman who makes you laugh, Mr. Ed. Dudley, Mi sb Hek-n Russell, Mrs. E. F. Eferly, Miss Margiret Cuhhman, Miss Marie Clifton and Miss Lillian Roberts. This is by i'-tr tho best lot of performers to �jo found iu ;'.!!y p-'pulf-.f priced nrgm:i.iza-";ion. Go aud enj.-y yourself to-night, it may hi- your Iut.t chance of seeing this great play, "Storm Boateu." Young R�publlCHii Club. There was a largo attendance of young Republicans at tho meeting hold Saturday night iu tho Fallon House parlors. The meeting was organized by eleoting E. T. Gallagher temporary chairman. An oleotion was then held for permanent officers whioh resulted as follows: President, Edward T. Gallaghor; First Vice President, W. C. Kress; Second Vico President, J. H. Fredericks; Secretary, W. U. Klapp; Treasurer, A. J. Schuyler. Executive Committee-L M. Painter, J. N. Farnsworth, A. J. Malone, J. B. Myers, and W. G. Welch. Tho Young Republican. Club is formed for social and political purposes and will join tho State Loagua. Tho nest mooting will bo held at the call of tho President or the Executive Committee. Haveu.Mil! Hall.Saloua and turrounding noun try j,r:'>-tc(1 the speaker Brother Pearco took fur his text, Rev xs,-!:o. Subject "Tlx Miilcnium.'' For an hour und a quaiter the speaker junfoLlfctl :-.nd ?.:ndjzcd Sciiptuios bearing ou this great, subject in a masterly manner, clear, comprehensive and convincing, establishing the Oituodox view beyond successful cor. It ad lotions, to tho edification aud comfort of his largo audience, who felt it was a privilege to bo there. l. n. FKKHONAL PENCILINGS. Latpat Qo�h1[> About Yon and Your Friend-*. Miss Nellie Kimball spout Sunday with friouds iu Rouovd. Mrs. L. Mclsaac is spouding to-day with friends in Renovo. Miss Marao Gaiduer is visiting iu lte-ncvo aB the guest of tho Missus Marr. Miss Miriam Scott has returned from an extended visit toTacoma, Washington. Ex-Editor J. F. Meginness is spending Labor Day with his Lock Haven friends Alias Nellio Carroll is visiting Elmira, Binghamton and othar places for the bone-fit of her health. Air. S. T. Morehouse, foreman of the Renovo JCce'ii>j jVews, gave this office a pleasant call this forouoon. A. LI. Alanu bae been confinod to the house for a week by an attack of rheumatism, but is able to be out to-day. Mrs. M. McGarr aud Master Willie, of Castunea, spent Sunday an tho guests of Airs. S. Woods Caldwell at tho Irvin Houso. Aliss Jessie Hamilton left tbis morning for Altooua, where she will begin her third successive term as a teacher iu the Altooua public schools. Alias Dessie Losher, an employe of tho Census Dopartmont at Washington, is spending her vacation at the home of hor parents in this city. Capt. P. D. Brisker, Census Supervisor for this district, vis'ttod Washington last week, and had a pleasant conference with Superintendent Porter. Atr. Ed. Hocht is now in tho oastern cities lookiug up 'all and winter wear for tho boy, youth or man who desires to look well and feol comfortable. Judge W. P. I. Paintor, of ALunoy, Lycoming county, is the second oldest printer and editor in th� Wr.at Branch Valley. He expects to colebrata his goldon wedding on the 27ch of July, 1891. The Lancaster JS'cxo Era of Saturday editorially refers as follows to one of our most respected oitizens: "Air. J. M. Peoples, of the First National Bank of Lock Haven, brother of ex-Representativo Peoples, an ancle of the popular Captain of the "Lady Gay," was visiting old friends here this "week, and among other things voyaging on tho "calm Concstoga." as Brother Harbaugh used to sing it. By tho way, those who make the trip from L'olts' to the old water works for tho first timo are no less surprised thaH dolightod at tho rural beauty of tho trip. Captain Peoples is constantly adding attractions to Rocky Springs and his enterprise riobly deserves the liberal patrouago he is receiving." The Nonuftl School. Tho fall term of the Normal School begins to-day with the uv-nt (Uttering prospects of a large attendance. Students are uitving ou every train ami are expected o bo coming in for st.verai days. The opening of i he Model School has been postponed until r.uxt Monday, September 8th. Tho lJriucipal of the. Model School, Alias McCloskey, arrived to-day. At tho Armory To-Night. Tho reception and danoe at the Armory to-night promises to boa grand affair, Me-ohauics, merchants, ahop keepers and everybody who labors.as well as those who don't, are invited to attenfl. Good music will be in attendance and lovers of dancing can "trip tho light fantastic too" to their heart'ti content on the smooth floor of tho Armory to-night. finish aud design iu much admired. Tho heat ia supplied by gas burn ore after tho manner of thoso iu uso in the natural gas regions. ('�jnn � i L'.-ok Jicvou b..-, -. ;.nr. -i ''ef-rtUdlo, '.t^hn, t,' i.uo I.m tluvi ..-� c.'ijjj Wi:Ii ..) tl:iu country and qui to ofcon meets Lock Haven people on hia travels whioh is quite atreat to him. He roocutly met William Eldred, of Seattle, Wash., and at Spokauo Falls� Have L' boon 3 tho C shore, Follow:!!;; l' lijt u; loiters ret:.liiii,n^ urtc.'L'd for in 'Air: Lock Haven P.^tafiioe up to Suttir.iay, Aug. Ji'.l, ISflQ: jii-.so Lydi?. H. j^ird, Miss alary Hurler. M'hp Boil Dean, Tun*. j^lumon, :�Ii9* Raohaol JonoB, Alra. Alary Lynoh, John Underwood (2). K. 6. Barker, P. M. The Farmors Hand. The Roto baud arrived in tho city thie moiuing at ut: early hour and spent some '':j:>. playing un trie --.tieeis iieloie goiug Tn� MllUnlliri. 1 >',:ud^.y i'.'.-:'. WAS A V')d let'.CT t\\'J ?.I'll'.1 '.ii* 1 j:i:i'-oh iKoo'.e 'M Flemingtoii ! Tliat the pci'fpio -iiigh; have ?,r. oppcr- \ tiv.^.ty o* hL'ant'.g tt'.e doctrine ot the ret ! o'ul comiuaf of the Chritt at taught by tho 1 ii "h1, t.*y n Mister ui Israel, the paato-, I Rev. A. }\ Y,v.ii\$t ;'Ciii!i)d th*.: a->:\ viee3 of: Old Wi-r llorJti and eh^pi-jii �if B.u-; lical exposition, tho Rev. John J. Pearco, of Look Havon, for a special service Aug, 31, 1S90, at 10 a. m. A packed house of Intelligent hearorelrom Flemingtou, Look Death of an Infant. Joseph Randolph, infant son of Air. and Airs. J. S. Paul, died last night at 11:30 of cholera infantum, aged 9 months and 11 days. Tho funeral will take plaoo Tuesday afternoon at So'clock from the house, corner of Bollofonte avenue and Jones street. Interment will be mado in Highland cemetery. A Sunday Nij-lit lllyis. Lar-.t night, about midnight, tho roof of ho house occupied by Mr*.Karon, on JUil-�vce-;:, tv.�'�: Src, f.:r is supposed from di ,i '-ii.il �a;j bOaiK!e-> Benefit Ball. A nail wan gWeu at Konovo last Friday, jight for tne boi^nt of Joaoph Lynoh, the oaso baltiRt wtioso leg waft broken whilo .itnyir.g a gamo in. that place recently. The sum of r^-llb *^ an roalixed olcJir of ex-.muac.-i. Tho weekly meetings of the W. C. T. U. will from this time forward oommenoo at 3 o olock p. m.on Tuesdayaas heretofore beginning with to-morrow. ;