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Lock Haven Express (Newspaper) - September 10, 1890, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania s 111 11 NINTH YEAll-NO- KM. LOCK HAVEN, FA.. WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBEK 10. 1890. PRICE-TWO CENTS EVENING EXPRESS KIKSLOE ItUOTHI.KS THF. COUNTY TICKET. Tho Ropublioau County Convention did its work wcl! mid placed a ticket iu tho *U.|d ij:.-.; will command the suppoit the party aud the viitors generally, it was i> uarniniuoiifi contention r.nd is werk should bo ho.irtiij rstiP.rrd by tho Kcpablicaus of Clinton county ut the polls in Novomber. Wo havo an exosllor.: chance of electing our ticket tiud every honorablo effort should be made to bring about this rosult. A. C. Hopkins, of Look Haven, was unanimously nominated fcr Congress, which was a surprise to man? as it was not generally kuown that bs was a candidate. Clinton comply !a fairly entitled to tho district nomination and Mr. Hopkins will no doubt see that her claims are fully sustained and use his best effort3 to seoutB the nomination in tho Congressional Conference. If nominatod he wili make a popular oandidate and will be elected by a good majority. Our oandidate for Assembly, Captain James W. Fredericks of this city, is ono of the strongest names on the ticket and he should poll the full BOldior vote, havinj; served in tho war with honor to himself and Ihe company be commanded. He \7i'l make a flrPt-claeu ropresoutuivfj fc � Clinton und should bo sent to Uarrisbnrg. Ex.Mayor James Jefforig was selected as the candidate for Prothonotary by ac-] clamation. He sorved two terms as Mayo' of Lock Haven and is well and favorably known throughout the county. Ha will command a large vote and there iB every reason to believe that ho will be eleeted. He will make an attentive and efficient I'rothonotary, just such an official as the people need and Mr, Jeffcris is the man for tho ofiioe. There was a olose contest at the primaries for Sheriff bat A. H. Best secured the majority of delegates and he was also nominated by aoolamation, the name of A. J. Malono being withdrawn by request after having been presented to the convention. Mr. Bo.it has been a rosidont of Clinton county for many years and. is ve.-j popular. His boat of friends will wort earnestly to secure his eleotlon. He was also a soldier and deserves the support of bis oomrades. W. F. Loveland, ol Lamar, secured the nomination for Treasurer on tho first ballot. The oholee is an excellent one. Mr. Loveland is, and has been for years, engaged in the mercantile business and has gained for himself an honorable reoord. Mr. Loveland was a soldier too and ho will no doubt receive, as he oertainly deserves, a full share of the soldier sup. port. There was do opposition to the nouii-t-alion of Judge Georgo R. McCrea, of Henovo, for Associate Judge and he was therefore nominated by acclamation. Daring his brief occupancy of tho position as one of the Asaooiate JudgeB he Las proven to be the right man in the right place and the people of Clinton oounty propose to retain him in hi3 present posF tion. Be snro to vote for Mr. McCrea, odd of the strongest and most popular candidates on tho ticket. F. M. Welsh, of Bald Eagle, and A. C. Kisocll, of Woodward, oarried off the nomination for Commissioners and both will poll a big vote. They arc old residents of the county and well acquainted with its needs. Both are well .|Ua!iSod for tho position of County Commissioner and both should be elected. The ticket was completed by the nomi nation of John MoGheo, of Beech Creek and P. M. Leitzel,of Allison, for Auditors" The tail will oommand the same bcarty support as the head of tho tioket, as both candidates are well fitted for the office. THE NEWS FROM WASHINGTON BASE HALL RECORD. I TERSELY TOLD HAPPENINGS, Tariff Bill Passed to Third Heading and Beady for ths Vote. TO aO INTO EfFEGT ON 00X0 BBS The i.'upstion of Flnnl FflRsatjo Stntctl to tho -:>nfit�. But-the Final Vot� Not taken- Tin PruliuMlity U. However, That ft Will Go Through Pooinptly ant! I>ac'.i the Prcahlrnt fnr Hi* Signature: WAsursnTON, Sop! 0 -The final amend merit having been offered on th i tariff till, thq ."ir.ea'lou "wa.'i, "Shall tin] hi!! lues groused and ordered to third road j ir.gV" The vote resulted, yeas 38, un"s, ! 28, a party vote. The bill was road a third time aiid tho question was stated to be, "Sha!! tho bill lUSi.?" The vote on passago was not taken thin afternoon, and after an executive session tho Senate adjourned. tv hen it "-till take effect. The Senate dedided that the Tariff law shall go into effect on the first of October. Goods placed in bonda not later than August may be withdrawn at prcsen1. rates until tho first cf November, bur al �.:cd6 now in transit or that have gene in to bonds since tho laEt da.y of August wil; havo to bo withdrawn byforo the firs: o* Octobor or tbo high rate of duty will have to be paid. Tho disposition towards the importer and merchant is worse in the House than in the Senate, bo that it is certain that they will extend the time for the bill's going into effeoc, and it may be that they will not agree to the extrusion until November 1 for goods in bond last month. A provision extending the bonded period to three years' goods to pay the rate of duty charged at time of withdrawal, was adopted by the Senate thJ6 morning. The Tariff bill will probably reach tho President for his signatur6 within two weoks. the dsrelict repisssentative". Tl.9 House was unable to transact any business to-day, beoause of the lack of a quorum, and adjourned early in thb afternoon. T^\*> Throe Organization ft and Their Stunting to Date. NATIONAL LEAGUE. New York-New York 2, Boston 1. Cincinnati-Clovelaud 8, Cincinnati 4 Fourteen iDniii^'?. Chicago-Chicago 12, t'ittsburg 4. PLAY-.ttS' I.EAC.L'K. Buffalo-Y7>t grounds. Bos to a-Bos lou 9, Niv.v York 4 Brooklyn-Phi;fidelj-.h:a 1, Brooklyn I. Ten innings. PitUbnrg-Pittsburg 4, Cleveland 0 american association. KoabestPT- }toche?tor 4, S% Loui* li. 9yrscu?n-Colinib'j^ 4, Syr.iouso 'J. Baltimore- LnuisviUs 0, Baltimore 4. � StandliiK �f tke Clubs. NATIONAL LEAGUE. Won. Lost.; Won. Brooklyn........~7 -40 . ehi**affo ...........&> Eo*ton.............72 44 I New Yorte........67 hUlUd'jliihla..,70 4u ; Cleveland........:>"1 Ciaclniintl..... uuiij� nicu tu Europe to study tho BuDjoct iu some of the excellent forestry bouooIb there. That is a step in the right direction. Wo must have a starting point, and that is just the placo to begin. Nor is the field an unpromising one evon now. Tho rime is near at hand when every Statu will bo compelled by oouuider. ations of yelf preservation to adopt moan-urea for the protection of her timber, aud when that time comes men who are competent to tho tnak will be wantod.and tbeu tho men who havo been technically educated in tho admirablu forestry tiehoolti uf Europe will couio to the front aud roiip tlo ieWHiu Ol lbs:. M.u�!irn iu this lis*Id -jl i;a- tJOUiSi i.'dlH.i.UOJ. Wrecked Uy a liroken Hange. Bellefoste, Sept. 9.-A bad wreck occurred on the Lewisburg road about a mile from hero. The Mange ou a front pony wheel of the engine broke. The engiuo ran a little distaaoe on 'he ties, then fell ovjr on its aide down the embankment. The tender remaioed on tho roadbed, thuB keeping the carB from going over the embankment, thereby preventing loss of llfo. Tho fireman, Hammond Montgomery, of Lewiuburg, wont over with the engine and was hurt internally and badly scalded. Tho engineer hung to the engine and esoaped injury. The u($i ne is u tttal wreck and the track torn !!up for o00 foot. About Money Order*. The following order has been issued by Postmaster-General Wanamaker prescrlb-! iDg the hours during whiob first and soc-j ond-claas postofficos are to bo kept open I for tho tranaction of money orders and postal noteti busiuoHh: First -class post-olticos from 3 o'clock a. in. until 5 o'clock p. m, Second-class postoflicoa from t* o'clock a. ru. until C o'olook p. m every day, excopt Sunday and legal holidays. This order took effect Sept. 1, 181)0. Lock Haven postofllco is a seoond-olasH office. A Fleai-ant Evening Tarty. An overjintr, pauy given at tho residence of William Kinley, ou Pino street, hr t lii/rbt, iTj luMinr of Miss Sadie William son, ol WiliiaiiiBport, was attended by about twenty couples of young people. The party was given by Miss Grace Kin-ley. There was no dancing, but the evening was spent in a pleasing, social manner. Tbe Work ProffroselUK- A. M. Oibsou is progresfiiug with tho work of put'lng in tho branoh pipe from tho city water main on West Fail view streot, to near tho house of the Superintendent of Highland cemetery. The hydrant will bo placod in a convenient place that all visitors to tho cemetery may have access to it. A Finn Entrrtalnment-Shot by (Jig Rrother - His Friwi'iNot Hoard From-Deathof no A Red Colored Man-Th* Ilee Hive Sloro Iniprnyrmenta-A Pleanant Evening Parly. The presentation of the popular Cantata of Esthor, tho boautilul Queen, at tho Opora House last night, was a grand ouo-cess, although tho audience was not as largo, as it should have boon, probably owing to the inolomenoy of tbo weather. Those who witnessed tho dramatic representation of theCsnt&ta last night wore well repaid for braving tho elements and a walk through tho rain to the Opera House. The entertainment commenced with a graud military drill by thirteen young ladieB, whoso movements were made with exact preoisloo, and showed the thoroughness of ths drill which had enabled them to attain suoh perfection in so short a time. Tho Cantata was produoed with oriental htiige scenery and all tho ladles and gentlemen who h&d leading parts wore full and olegant costumes of ancient oriental times. A score or more of handsome! nung U. dies who formed the chorus wer) dressed in white and presented a charming appearanoe. There was but one sentiment among the audience, and that was that all who participated in the production of the Cantata, aoquitted themselves nobly and rendered their patt of the entertainment splendidly. As Queen Esther, Miss Nellie Reeser performed her part to perfection. Her easy, graooful manner on tho stage and her fine rendering of both words and music won for her the admira-tion and oommendation of the most critical. Prof. Goodrich expressed himself as well pleased with the first night's performance. At the second entertainment this evening there will no doubt be a full house to greet the pGrformcra. Want of space forbids .making personal mention of all who took part in the Cantata. The board f jr the Bale of reserved seats for this ovening is open at Seltzer & Ryhmoetine'a book store. Prices 15, 25 and 35 cents. Shot by His Brother. David Fulton, of Renovo, was accidentally shot in the breast while gunning on tho mountain noar that place yesterday afternoon. The Renovo Xcirs says he and his brother Harry took a target gun and a revolver to tho mountaics for the purpose of having a little sport. David was standing with tho gun raised In his right hand, ready to firo when his brother drew up his revolver. Tho trigger on the revolver was pulled aoeidentally and tho bullet struok David's right wrist, going clear through at the upper part and lodging itsolf in his breast. The revolver was thirty-two calibre. Tho injured man was within a foul of his brother when the bullet waa discharged. They inimediatoly came from tho mountains and went to tho ofiioe of Dr. Weymouth who stopped thn :lo^ blond from 'lie wrist und removed tho buu from the breast, where it had penetrated but a slight distanco. tt was very fortunate that tho bullet had spent its force iu the wrist or tho wound would undoubtedly have been a sorious one. For Illegal Flfthlng. EnnB Moyer, iish warden at Ronovo, has sworn out warrants for tho arrest of a number of persons residing in the up river district, who are charged by tho warden with illegal fishing. The men will havo a bearing before Alderman Noble, in this city, uost Saturday afternoon. act- :f Srr'. k a.v. Rr.rn ! F:t'i Cj;1'-A<
t ti bin;**-near by and fell like muyio on hi.s our.- Pittsburg � ommercial Gazette. Owing to the P�r.l.t�ncy or the Train Wreckers the Traveling l'abllc Are Shanulns the ICoad-Several MeetlngA of Director! Helrt-Ther Got Caught In the Rain. Nbw Youk, Bept. 9 -The persinteuoe with which the train wreokers keep up tbeir dastardly work aloug the line ol tbe New York Central road has thoroughly angered and alarmed the bead officials of the company. There have been several meetings of direotors who are at their wit" ecd for a plan that will effectually prevent similar attempts in the future. The effeots of these nnmerouB attempts are already manifest in deoreased passenger traffic upon the road, and a further ooatinuanoe may bring that portion of the road's trafSo praotioally to a stand still. what the district a68emdlt will do. Albany, Sept. 9 - District Master Workman Lee when asked what there waa to report said that thn Executive Board of Distriot Assembly 240 were going to got writs of habeas corpun in order to ascertain why and where the men who had been arrested on suspicion of being train wreckers, are held in custody, said. "The only foundation for this report is tbe discussion had between several leading Knights individually whether we should not get writs of Mbeaa coiyus to oompel the polioe authorities to produce the men, as we thought it was a simple oase of kidnapping men. We don't think Cordial or Kiernan were engaged in train wrecking, and acting under this impression we will obtain counsel and do all in our power to aid them. If it is proven they took part in the work vie will leavo them to their fate, as we do not desire such men in our ranks." Cordial, one of the three men acoused of partioipating in the train wrecking Friday night, who was brought to Troy jail today, said to a reporter: "I don't propose to have them saddle this thing on me." lie also Baid: "They have the right party." It iB believed from tbe statements of the prisoner and offiaers that Cordial has confessed all he knows abont the wrecking. PLOT TC MURDER. Ho Wasn't Saybig a 'Word. Tho following correspondence was opened by a dispatoh from a small town ten miles down tho river from Akron, O.: Cm IVr.ta.iE. Aug. a.- -Chluf c�t Polioe, AJiroo, O - Qrtknovro fole&ur tMken from rtvttr hero uxtay. At uKw^oe awaiting ldoottoontloD. &ctkum, Marshal. Ajuiuv. 'I. Aug. 8.-plarsba! Qoteum. Kew Portago, O. i Wlro very briefly inort chamctor-tstio marks fur tdontlflcattua. C^ron, ChW of PoHoo. New FoirTAoK, O., Aug. a.-Otdef Kendlg, Akron, O.e Woro complete soft, exceptfag hat Boreoif, Marahai. Aanox O., Aua. It.-Marshal Botium, New Portago, a: Weabe also deaf and Juuibt (CoUuct-l Kxrao, Chief. Nwr pnftTAoa, O., Aug. a-Chief Eoodlg, Akron, 0.1 Ho cud uot aay. Bot7.uk, MarshaL tCblkvt] -Chicago Times. ^..'J;i7 lit tl:_ c: ..jvl 3. tie u.'.il !o: .. . a. -jail; �e -laani ^c:e. u o: -I..-.:, t.. :j ii .: nixm. 'f.^c \t toliij.'cil e. ,rk!nK fc'^tit Hour... .letiue ub.-. htoii receWod at tho railroad .iliuf;! in i;e!iovo Lu Ihe efiecL tiiat tho mcu employed there are to work but right hours per day until further notioe, Tho reiiuotion of time it is thought will be but for a short Lime. A(alnat the Chlneite* a Chief of Polioe Crowley, of San Francisco, who him been at the head of the polioo department for eighteen years, Dae filed a strong indictment against tho Chinese of thut city. Ho says tho Chinese there commit moro crimes against the law In proportion to their number than any rnco or community, and tho detection of the perpetrators of suoh crimes Is more difficult than the detection of criminals of any other class, because Chinamen refuse to disclose tho identity of their criminals. They have no reg/ird for the obligations of ;m oath, t uuj me liee'Liuiin^ mur... vlcinui? nud lui-j mort'l ye1'-!1 bv year. Tlie chief favors j liho i-:ino''^ ul tiw ^ 'hi!i .ith of hu Aged Colored Man. *j ip nvtr rej;:uu.-. By telephone from John Buyer, an old and won kuown eol- | Olearaeld it t* 1-uned that there was a oi-ed man, died last uigot at bin residence i ''n'� 6U
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