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Lock Haven Express Newspaper Archive: September 8, 1890 - Page 1

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Publication: Lock Haven Express

Location: Lock Haven, Pennsylvania

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   Lock Haven Express (Newspaper) - September 8, 1890, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania                                ill �F^'^ #3*   f^y iff ninth yeae-no. Id2. look haven, pa.. monday. sei'temuek 8, 1890. pkice-two cent: evening EXPHEssiflQBE ABOUT TEE "BEEF COY' k1nslok BKOTRKBS- Sat unlay *r Game. The gaum  botWdOQ the  liwsolutrt  ball club oud tho FarramlNVilfe club on N-ilur. day resulted in a viutory for tho Host'!"' c. The wore whs 11 to 10. Tbe first rehearsal of iho ounVu.-. of Queen Esther will bo given Ibis eve i-ing. The sale of reserved sealsbegan tbiM morning. The prices of admission will be 15, 25 and 35 oents. The Annual Inspection. The inepection of tbe fire department wag made on Saturday evening at tie Grove street engine house. The strength of tbe companies are as follows; Gocd Will hose 54 men, Hope hose 52 meD and Iland-ln-Band hose 50 men. Hot? the Groat. AaUs Ore�k Culv. Mado ami Afterwards .Enlar^ Wis CE AT v/lTF. A VETERAN fiUPKKVi&R Erie Kullroatl .1 in tlif Vt^tmlftlph':* mi �Bii Early Erpurlaavo Finished Hia Contract. Jose ph Rokenbrode to whom the con tract was awarded for building & school house at Queen's Run in Woodward town Bhip, has completed the work. The key of the building was turned over to the School Board on Saturday. Taken  Home For  Burial The body of a boy aged 16 years, a &on of John Daley, of Centre count; was taken through here to-day to Howard where ths remains will be interred. Tbe boj'y deat:i occurred at Washington, D. C, where hi \ father holds a Dovernmen t office. "lose of a SuciflRriftit Engagement. The Floy Crowell company played to ;. full houao Saturday night and "Neck am Nook," as all the former plays gave th-j utmost satisfaction. The company plays in Lancaster and we trust they will receive tho patronage their merits deserve. Three Miles in Twenty Minutes. Dr. Will Shoemaker, of Dawson, Payette county, is visiting his parents in Woodward township. They live in tbe German Settlement about three miles from this city and this morning Dr. Shoemaker rode on his bicycle from there to the office of Dr. W. J. Shoemaker on Bast Main street in twenty minutes. The roads were in good condition, and dowu grade most of the distance. Letter Lint. Foitowlng is a list of letters remaining uncalled for in the Lock Haven PostotBce up to Saturday, Sept. 9,1300; Miss LUlie 8. Allison, Kiss Laura E. Fidler, Miss Mary Franklin, Mra. Eva Gardner, OcrarHelkey, Harbeson �fc Haag, Melvin E. Smith, Miss Kate Smith, H. S. lloff, Mm. Sarah R. Jonson, Fred R. Martin, Mrs, Mat Mabey, Genevieve Miller, Miss Jennie Stell, William P. Towseud, Stephen O. Urie, Mies Lottie Williams, Lemuel Williams. R. S. Barker, P. M. A Good Show, This waB the opinion of everybody who was present last night at the performance in the Academy of Music by the Hinebart Sisters, and, too, the audience was a large one. The leading parts were admirably rendered and tbe support is good, the scenery fine, the costuming ricb, the music above the average and the company deserving of support. Briefly, these are the facts, and with a good program, we expcci to see crowded bouses fur the remainder of tho week.- Haverhill, Mass., fC\-:ui:-t-tle Better Thuu "Two Streaks of  Ir< q ;specl.il Curre.^i'nrdfuct'.' Wilmamsi'OUT, Sept. fl.-UoiiPidorab e space baa already been devoted to a d eoription of tbe "deep cut" on tbe Philadelphia and Erio Railroad at Jersey Shoie Station, or Antes Fort, bui in order to complete its history, and tbe history < f some of the men connected with it, it is necessary to spoak of tho great culvoit through wbioh Antes Creek passes. The "fill" work of tbe out is an enormous one and absorbed the 3(30,000 cubic yards of earth removed by the excavation. Antes Creek, a Ktreara of considerable volume* drains Nippenoae Valley and reaches thg river through a deep gorge in Bald Eagl)1 mountain, passing under the railroad oi its way out. And in order ro �ive it. eu1- j ficieut vein, a lar^o ^ulvoii had to b.i con - \ stnaoted. After the raiiroari bad been iu ftpera:io i for several years it was discovered that f h j culvert was not long enough, and came necessary to extend tlic arch ou both enda. David Stuempile, a well known stone mason oi this city, did tho work. He added tUteen feet on tho lower side ;md ten on the upper, with wiags thir'y feet in length. This was in 1304, thirteen years after the cut had been made. Mr. Stuempfle came from Wittenberg in Inj" and settled in Williamsport. And from 1807 to 1867 he was engaged in buildipg culverts and reservoirs (or the railroad company. He constructed tbe reservoirs at Waisoutowu, Sustinyhaiiua, Fcrn:y, and Crowttiit, on tlio riinJieinahtMjiiii''. Theso reservoirs are forty-fo'ir ( ^.r of the most losi-rcl.e'l citi.'-Mi.-i of port, and always takes pride in aiding to advance the material interests of the city of his adoption, and he has contributed bis full share towards that obj-cct. Through industry and hard labor he has carved his way to tbe front, and to-day be is recognized as a representative man and solid citizen. Through bis example, from an bumble bogiumng.he has diguified labor and done much to elevate those whu have been in bis omploy. Hut to return from this digication dtid itr.:1.!!--::'-ine niitdeoi v-V uilvoad aMairs, it iua> Do meotioucd, that ucj of iUl li'mcat, if not t/tti oldest, supervisors on the iiue �d the Puiladelphia and Eric Railroad, in A. G. Brown, of LocU Haven. He came hero from tho main line in 18G3, when Frank Thomson, now first vice president, was superintendent of tho Eastern Oivi.ilon, fur the purpose of looking over '.he road, 1> was not his jntoulion to remain longer than to make a report on the condition of tbe track, which, to use his own language, he found to bo little better than "two streaks of iron ruBl." In company with -Jostiph Crav/ford, then .i y j "Ditiru'ineiri^ his miC'j'ji'i'iful Hi;+ dtiLii'rt have n'<;':irod the groate-it vi^i-iauc-c aiv.l e:\n\ but ];2 proudly to*. W up�.:n n r : \:>>.\v\i) any Fi'bsuary ili up-: i:i th" liv.r. inund.i'cj and i)!o?.l:e ' ibo tricks bt'^vt'on Firnindsville nd Hy-Jer     TIiofm irt> blockades wt-rn '.".ntirt'.ls n* t;u:n >vovr ri-i'-.'aiVn pas.'iagt way 'hrongii for tho o^irs. Tbie svork often involved two days and nights, and was very hard while it lasted and on several occasion*tho working fone on other divisuoua hud to be oaUed out 'c assist. Of late years, however, tbmnjaus have not ocourred. and through improv) -meuts and the elevation of the tracks, ite supervisor felicitates himself with tbe reflection that they may not occur agaii.. Mr. Erowu has a force of about 125 men under his direction on the divisiau to keep up the repairs and maintain the excellency of tho road bod. Mr. Brown commenced his career as a boatman from Columbia to Hollidaysburg on the famous Leech line, and when the Pennsylvania railroad was opened through to the foot of the raountaiu he was employed on ir and s on became an assistant supervisor on tbe -fuuiata division. Hi knew Thomas A. 3<3ott well, who wa* then y,\^-, commeneing his wonderful an 1 brilliant i:irecr as a railroad man, whis-i closed with Vd-i olootion to the presideso? oF the corporation, "Ho was our shipping e'erk at Gaysport, noar Hollidaysburir,'' remarked Mr. Urown in the course of :i oonvoisation ou early railroading, "and be was a remarkably active and popular young tntiu." The veterau supervisor has not only seen tho main line and its branches grow from a small beginning to its present gi-gautia proporLious aud take rank as the greatest and best governed railroad system ir; tho world, but he barf been an active and untiring factor iu its wonderful ; 		~:		 				 				 				 		z.		 A. ('. Mulifeloj,.........			,	25 11.T. tlnfvcy...............	i		;t	il 				 	Si		il	is l\ \V. ii.iti'.'li.............			1	 .j'aiiitu. Jt-i!i?rl.�............	M	21	'Jl	10 Koh rl      ~!unu..........				 L. II'iov*r...................				S A. H. ttts:.-T............			13	~i A. .1. MftlcniP..............	17	l't	20	iit ''. hHttj Trciitttrrr,				 .iniutrsA. M�i;io�:kt!y.:			]!l	 ii. l>. Lfiveiim.l..........i.	2	y		 Harry     SJitTi'r:r;i'......		1;;	i"	 				 Gfor^u li. .M-'trt-a......	S\	vi		61 J'.            .\t;.,r,u>ij,				 h.t. Jiuii. . ......		t	u	 �i. ii y.\t!f... .........	........	;		 � i> !�''! ''V: -ill.!'		-,;	11)	21 A . ' '. V.  	li	 t- .;:s !		2	12 TtiM.iH \Vi't7.fi|...........	i		�J	21 .1 - ii,:/ *iY! �je.'.'!.'.V;:.....�			�t	 l'. M. ur/�t     ........				 Ailifion township delegates are as fol loW(i;- K. U. Thornton,W. A.Calderwood, Juhn Nolan, Ceori^ McGreiror and William Stewart. Tiia vote polled was as follows: Congress, A. C. Hopkins Zl'i, 11. 1\ llarvuy 41. J. U. Furstl; Assembly, J. W. Froderioks 78; Prothonotary, James JeiT,ria 40, K. F. Sloan 'Z\ Sheriff, A. J. .Maionn t'7, A. H. Best-17; Treasurer, W. H. rtauderson '2.'), Associato Judge, Geo. Ii. McCrca 79; District Attorney, J. B. 5!yer.i 10; County CoramisRtouer, John Chatham 2r>, A. C. Kissell 15. F. M. WcUh -\% J. P. Knglos VJ, Elias Cramer 8, Tobias Wa'zo! l.:�; Auditor, P. M. Leit-�'.*, .John McGhetl, Lj.-.,iatii;j. Us7cd'.!p uelcgnts - Charles Mye;... U.str.i-/i'jns for Congress, A. C. ILjjdiinp; As^jmbly, James W. Fredericks; Pi-.i:]t*'!i.>tittv( .!irno.s Jerfeii?., Sheriff, tie for Ue-a Ar.il 4Vrih-be; A-ntc-iaio Judge, (-'or^u K.McCr.?a; Conuty Connni.�sionois, J. D. l-'ngles, Lhas Cramer; Auditor, P. M. Lfitwl. P.'�i'.vi-.s1. -,i deieg=*Tf.s r.ri1 W. T. J ! �>�-�:�. '.. '.. L. iSLikcslei.', D. C. Eddy; Lti �^..nijL-d t't J. i. Fi'!di'r*c,k'* iur Awsetn � [�\y \  H.Ii^st n*r Sheriff: James Jetlor-i:> i-jf  P.'-ot'.[...i< My, A. C. Kissell and i      -j,',  \*-*. fill f-.r  -ta.n Jauitfs V�\ ^rediioks for Assombly audf-'eorge li. 3Ic('roa for Associate Judge. For ahoiiff the contest is oloso as far as theolliebd returns show. liot.h the oandi* dates uru oonlident of having enough delegate:; to nominate them. There is no cor-taiuty i.� to who of the numerous caudl-datew fui Cutiuty Commissioner will ro-cuivij t!io nomination. Tho Convention mouta iu thu Court House to-morrow at o'eluolt. SeTiHtnr IJelainuiur  Coming. Atnlophouo uacasaga from Uallofonio, this niicmoon, atatod th�t flona1 or Dola-mator, the Republican oamlidaly for Gov *n-n>?r, :.:> m ^b.V place to-day :>.ud intends .'omi'i!,'     I.i>c': Haven t;:-night.   Ho wili .�:      :    ........,   �� ".'jf. i': i.i     vji tra.fi , �      - ,      ;   yuini, iii:d v, ul j rocot'-i     i ..       � ; � . 'f'" i'jii'f, 'Vhcro *JJ   W'..! I i      :.o :,i,        ..� -, Ad ! �i  .;'   � �'.^.-if -:.'.!;!.' zv �    .-\ � to c: ,\ A Mitct-Ujiueoun M-'itoro of Sense and Jfon- HeiiHC Scissored and Scribbled. "There lived in Worcester, A mu.u wliocoultl crow liken roueesiei; lint. UN in; yruw old, Ilenrv-ii c.iu^h^      I, Anil then couldn't crow ns he urcester. Leather tinti appear iu fall millinery. Dressmakers are busy on wedding garments. Walking dresses get slightly shorter m tbe skirt. j An ounje uf but'er will uloely fill � j tablbspooD, Plush shoulder capes, with shot silk lit -ings, are new. "Now, my dear, all the details have been arranged for the wedding except the mit-ister. Whom shall we have ?" "Oh, do let'rt have Dr. Higbprice; he is so succesb-fui with bis aouples; never had a divorce or a scandal, he says." The white-ribbon man as well as the toper objects to having a luminous keyhole shied on the door. As tho calling dignifies the man, so ths mau much more his calling. After the fruit failure it will be a ghastly mookory to heap imitation fruit on th j tall bonnets. A vicious tongue, like a worm in an ap pie, devours all its surroundings, A pleasing feature of tbe Cantata of Queen Esther, is tbe military drill by I'd young ladies. The precision of tbe miliary tactics displayed by tbe young ladies u this drill is simply wonderful. Tbo consciousness of duty performed gives us musio at midnight. I'll hoon he In ihe yellow leaf. My prospects are nil gone; Keen fruats will cui and tiowHDtf winds Wi\l soon come charging on. In sprint: I was both fraali and ilush, Joj csuie at every call; Then came my summer girl, and now Approaches swift my fall. The admission fee to the Cantata of Queen Esther has been put within the reaob of all. Children under 12 years and gallery, 15 cents, general admission 25 cents, reserved seats at Seltzer & Rliym-stine's book store, *Jo oents. If we did some act of kindness overy day what a beautiful record our years would present. A PREMATURE EXPLOSION. Fifty Men Probably Xillwl Ey a Blast of Giant Powder at Spokane Falls. SLAUGHi'lIKUa IN A KAlbSOAD GOT. Germania Orchestra will render some fine selections at Cantata of Queen Esther at the Opera House to-morrow and Wednesday evening. Our graud business is not to see what lieB dimly at a distance, but do what lies clearly at hand. Knavery is the worst archery; it shoots at its own reputation. Stick to your purpose, for nothing i.H lust with will and skill to budd over again. Ho :a nut a thorough wise mau who can not play the fool on occasions. When a girl of sixteen is disappointed iu love she is likely to kill herself, but a woman of thirty is more likely to kill tbe mau. Tho reason things go wrong so often in this world is beaauso men won'1; take women's advice. If you don't believe this at first, just go aud ask the women about it, that's all. While the question remains unsettled as to who is the first lady of America, there ia no doubt that Eve was the firs* woman of the world. A "youthful reader" wastes a two-cant stamp to inform us that the best kind of paper to make kites of is My paper. The beauty in amateur theatricals lie* iu their realism-there is seldom any acting in them. Envy shootetb at others aud wouudeth himself. Hy� r re mat are Exploftlun or n HtiMt Twenty ThouHxml ruble Vent of Shnttrred Km k ore Hurlu'tCpoa th� Fnprotectnrt Workmen Helow- The Mnufilerf Vlctlnin tT�-dcr thotireat Slaws. SrOKANE Falls, Stfpt. 7.-Time only heightens the horrors wrought by the premature explosion of a blast iu the North ern Pacific freight yards hero last nigh At 11 p. m. the men engaged in tbe sad task of taking out the mangled victims were forced to desist, because among tbe rooks which were being cleared away were five other blasts that might be ex ploded iu tbe task of removing the mass of debris that buried the victims. Up to evening eighteen bodies had been taken out. Of theso the following have been identified: Henry Jacobini Veyeller, Henry Aptell, Charles Veyeller, Andraw Pulioni, F. Halm, Joseph Ray, Joh.i Cartlinio, James McPbcrson, RoyPjnkucy, B. Nittes, J. Talbo, Henry Jacobini, A. W. Warren, Isaac Johution, Don Mc-Cartbur, Homer Olson. lil-p.IKU rjni�EK ROCK. Theie are yet tweoty-eeveu men unaccounted for, all of whom are probably buried beueath the mighty mass of rook. Tho fatality was terrible. Men wera given no cbance for life. It was either instant death or slight injury. There were about 200 pounds of giant powder in the blast. The accident waft caused by some one's carelessness, A man in oharge of the blast and three assistants were blown to atoms. It is customary to prepare blasts and charge them at tbe hours of twelve iu the noon and six o'clock, after the mcu have left work and goue to places of safety, to shoot them. In this case, however, it seems that one blast had been prepared, and Foreman C.McPbevson was preparing the second. The men had all finished their work and were putting on their coats ready to go to their homes when they met a horrible and unexpected death. blows to atoms. Either tho rock was too hot from the action of the drills or else the timpiug exploded the second blast, and that exploded the first. A man who was tamping paid tho penalty with his life. A man who stood beside the ono who was tamping escaping with slight bruises, although twenty thousand cubic feet of rock were hurled for hundreds of feet in every direction. Another mau who was near the deadly blast and who was supposed to be dead waa Been shortly after the explosion iu a half crazed condition, walking around with hifl clothing torn to shreds. patk ov tuiktv   mes. Men wero working in the cut leveling oh* the new freight yards. Tho oliff of rock on tho sido of the euL which was bo-iuij removed was twenty feel high. Tho blasts ore arranged that the rock is thrown toward tbe cut.   Nut anticipating c!:u rttiou Ihe uLt;i c\piodcii. The gru.it, mass of ruok aud uut lb raised iu tho air and pitched over i::to Ihe cut butying th� meu beneath the awful weight and noriff, of them had time to ruu, but a few es-: caped iu a miraculous manner. Over 100 men were at work in adjoining cuts, and at onoo were on tbe scene of the terrible accident, and began with picks and shovels to hunt for the buried bodies. William Khoids, and walked from tho court bouse a free ruaw. Tho trial has been in progress since Wednesday, ulj much interest was manifested owing to the piirtidjKints doing well known f.tuuers of tbo county. Tho 1 r;i,o--ily occurred ;ir. thu home of John lib..ad.", on April PHh last. Tbo two meu had quarrrlod iu Hagcrstown, Maryland, during the day, n;;d when they returned homo it was renowod. William drew a revolver, when John hurried into tbe bouse and picked up a shot gun, returned to tho porch and fired a shot that instantly killed ht& nephew. The .jury retired at 12 o'clock yesterday, and were out over nine hours. The acquittal was tbe result of tbe belief in the minds of the jury that the killing was dono in self-defense. RON COWN AT LAST. Shot Daring n Street I�uarre1. Wakuiwoton, Ga., Sept. 7.-Tom Adams, (colored) wub killed in a difficulty late last night by W. J. Norris, (white), proprietor of the Warrenton Hotel. Adams was quarroling with another negro when Norris, who had retired, got up and requested them to move on as they were disturbing his guests. Adams resented this and a difficulty ensued iu wbioh he was fatally shot. .-�iinsiii f;'r i *.-'i "u;:"- '       - ;�' 1 vi:-1 !n pr'irv -be r-i^* mi gu k! '-.�r',: l/':p. ila cous.1*: hv I. :i'.>n-! -:i :� V ing at tho end of a year remained, aud i*i here still, having had oharge oi the trnolt as supervisor from Henovo to Jersey Shore Station for a period of twenty-two years. �f li. li.'' has called tho Kuv. A. P. S�lcr, of May-villc, N. Y., aa their pastor, and tho reverend gentleman moved hero last week, and i,i�s t.ak.in charge of his congregation. p-tbiic tchool buildings �,�? ".;:>:: � ! hJ-' m.-;v,i^ iiud tho pupils aro haul: u their books again, after tbo enjoyments of tho summer vaaation. The ii.Loi:d.*.nc5 ?� ia usual on oponiug day I-i-^n in o.ll �f M)Q schools. rim all ideas and big words make a painful combination. Wo ouu do moro good by being good ilia ii in any other wi�y. Lif.tl-i :r'u uL!uuu  until  allure di.-ipotcd of. When th;it time will r.rrive cann-'t ho stated with cxaatnuejs, for as long as the bill is before the Senate it will he open to amendment. But when uo more amendments remain to be offered, aud the vote is on passage ot the bill, six hours will be given for general debate. For the Republicans Senator Ingalls and Aldrioh will probably occupy the time, and for the Democrats Senators McP-hereon and Carlisle, and possibly Vest, A final vote on the bill will not be taken, it is believed, until near tbe close of the week. The President's Samlay. Chessom, Sept. 7.-Tbe sun shone out brightly to-day for the first time since thu President's arrival, and a gentle breeze from tho mountains prevented what would otherwise have bceu a hot day. The President and mo rubers of his household exceptiug Mrs. Harrison, attended divine Berviays iu the large parlor of �bo Mountain House. :'tv � ild pp.d eo^e '�^r'y years nr*o. fioei Irolan-j ' > this I Don't Waste tho Water, Water Superintendent C. M. Keller says the water in the reservoirs is very low, in fact they are about empty, and people must net waste the water. Ail unaeecj  Kiiry use of wnter should he uvnided until ain ooiMut vo      >i], llt. v.vrr. bIkjk\ts bi-d vo *-v ,.ii'Jri '.itiin'i 'g U-n s;:j�piy. f.'i :nc,itiTiLM Ti^'iii. h ll'^C'ii liLii uj." I'.'   Lilt r'.!.! r^'.:.> e, of i Juhu BliniiOrt Acqiiltt.d. CnAMi)ER8ncuo, Sept. 7.-JoIid Hlioada was �t a lato hour Saturday oveniDg ac- r. TsbiIv it llio i.-Mr.  .Ufi Mra. .!. V. ; ol Frank quitted of ilia tnurrtor 0C hie neyhow, \ motning. if�mh Dfsn Ac'.retr- Baltimcue, Sept. 7.-Lillian Orubb, & well known aotress and opora BiDRer, died at tho home of ber father iu this oily this   

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