Wednesday, September 17, 1890

Lock Haven Express

Location: Lock Haven, Pennsylvania

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Lock Haven Express (Newspaper) - September 17, 1890, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania / NINTH YEAK-NO. 170. LOCK HAVEN. PA.. WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 17. 1890. PBICE-TWO CENTS ByENiNCx EXPllESS klNHLOE BKWTHEBS---rOltl.IHHKUa CLIMtm COUSTT'S CLAIMS. Wc herewith present tome of the claims of thin county for the Congressional nomination in this District. G'iiutnn count/ was organized J uuo 21, 1S39. Her first representative iu Congress was John J. Pearee, who was elected in 1B54 as an Anti-Nebraska Democrat, and served in tbe 34th Congress. Sullivan, Lycoming, Centre, Clinton, Potter and Mifflin counties then comprised our Congressional Distriot. Pearee was succeeded by Allison While, a Buchanan Democrat, who defeated Geo. Irvin, of Mifflin. White served in the 35th Congress. James 11 Bate, of Centre, was next nominated by the Republicans and elected over White, his predecessor. Hale auo oeeded himself, serving ia the 301b and 31 th Congress. The District was then obauged aud Clinton thrown in with Tioga, Sullivan, Lycoming and Centre, to form a new District. The Republicans nominated Wb. II. Armstrong, but .las. Hale ran as an Independent, defeated Armstrong, and served again in the 3Stb Congress. Stephen F. Wilson, of Tioga, was then nominated and elected by tbe Republicans of this District. He served two terms, the 39th and 401b Congress. Lycoming's turn then came and Wm. II. Armstrong was renominated by the Republicans and elected to the 41st Congrexs. Armstrong was again nominated, to succeed himself, but was defeated tbe second time by bis Democratic opponent, H. Sherwood, of Tioga, who represented this Distriot in the 42nd Congress. Potter county was next recognized by the Republican party in the person of Sobleiki Ross, who was elected to the 43rd Congress and re elected to the 44th. After Ross' first election Clinton was thrown into the strong Democratic District of Centre, Clearfield, Clinton, Union and Mifflin. Levi A.Sfackey, of Clinton, was nominated by the Democrats and elected tQ. represent this Distriot in tbe 44th sud 45th Congress. Setb T. Tocum, of Centre-Greenback-Kepnbllcan eandidate-was then eleatcd over Andrew G-. Curtin to the 46th Congress. Tbe Democratic party then elected Curtin, of Centre, for the three succeeding terms, viz: the 47th, 48th and 40th Congress, By � herculean (Sort, John Patton, Republican, of Clearfield, was elected in that strong Democratic District, to servo in tbo 50th Congress, Tbe Legislature then saw lit to place us in a Republican District once more, the one we are in to-day, viz; Clinton, Lycoming, Potter and Tioga, and Lycoming again walked away with the plum, Iu the parson of our prBSont Congressman, Hon. H. C. McCormick. Clinton ooonty has never had a Republican Congressman or Senator siooe its or-fr&nizatfan, wSifeereiy coonty touching the boundaries of Clinton has been represented at one time or another by a Republican Congressman whose election was proaared partly by the votes of Clinton's Republicans. Moreover Clinton has at different times waived her right to the Republican District nomination for Congress in favor of candidates brought forward by every other aoaoty now aomprialnz oar present Sixteenth Congressional district. Potter has had Ross; Tioga has had Mitchell and Wilson; Lycoming ber Armstrong, Walker and McCormiok. Tioga oonnty has bad a Republican representative in Congress for eight years- Mitchell 4, Wilson 4, and a Democratic representation of four years-Sherwood 2 and M. F. Elliott two years as Congress -man-at-Largc. Lycoming had eight years-Armstrong 2, Walker 2, and McCormick 4. Potter county bad Ross for 4 years. , In addition to this Tioga was honored by the Republican party, from 2881 to 1887, by the bestowal of the highest office lu tho gift of the State, vi2: the IToited States Senatorship, which was held by tbe lion. John I. Mitchell, to say nothing of her Register in Bankruptcy for over twenty years, a very Important office, which was. filled by F. E. Smith, Esq., the Assessor Ot Internal Revenue, Mr. Bowen, and Bank Examiner Young. With great unanimity the Republicans of Clinton county selected Albert C. Hopkins, of Lock Haven, as our candidate for Congress,subject to the decision of thoCon-gj-essional conference Mr. Hopkinsis well and favorably known throughout the district, by business and laboring men, as an extensive lumberman, a gentleman of sterling worth and in every sense nnaliSuI to fill tbe position to which his friends havo called him. Bis nomination will he a simple act of justioo to Clinton couuty, wbiob hti will oarry by a splendid majority-thus helping oar county ticket-more than this, ho Is the only man who c�n carry every county la tho district for Congress. Mr. Hopkins has named as h'.s conferees W. C. Kress, Esq., John Myers, Esq., and J. B. 6. Kinsloe, and with such a record as the above they can well claim recognition for Clinton's abofoe at expressed by tbe Republican convention, I DEATH OF KAY HAMILTON Letters Received Removing the Uncertainty Surrounding Bis Death, FULL DETAILS OF THE SAD EVENT Drowned While Ketorolac; From an Ante-lopo Haul-There are No Suspicions of Foul Play-Letters Received by Schoy-ltr Hamilton, Jr., a Brother-Attacked or a �upatic New Tc�k, Sept. Ifi,-The uncertainty which surrounded the rcpoit of Robert Ray Hamilton's death by drowning in tho Snake river, Idaho, has changed into the conviction that the ex-asscmblyman has met bis death. Two letters havo been recoived by Mr. Sohuylei- Hamilton, jr., which give fnrtbor details. One is from John D. Sargent, keeper of the ranch at which Ray Hamilton was staying, and the other is from Cas-simlr Do R. Moore, of Sine Stag, who was on a hunting expedition in the vicinity of Sargent's ranch. Kt'LI. nETAILS Of TIIE SAP EVEKT. Mr. Sargent's letter gives full details of tho sad event, as far as ho know, lie says that Saturday Aug. 23, while at Ivamtuck postoffice, Idaho, Mr. Hamilton was accidentally drowned in Snake rivor, six miles below the- outlet of Mary Mere. The day before be lelt tbo ranch alone-although Mrs. Sargent tried to pcrsuado him not to go-for tbe lower end of tbo lake, via the Sheridan trail, ou horseback, to hunt auto-lope. He had to ford Suako river below the lake. He forded all right, going down Friday, staid at tbe south camp all night, and started baok Saturday night with an antelopo head, skin and bams tied on his saddle, and went iuto tho river after dark, half a milo above tho ford, in about the worst place he could havo struck. It seems that his spurs tangled up iu the e,rass iu the bottom of the river. It really was the only placo in tho river where there is dead water. THE BOUV FOLXD. Mr. Sargent returned to tho ranch on I Wednesday night, Aug. 27, at 9 o'clock. Mis. Sargent said, "Hamilton has not re-1 turned from his hunt," and Mr. Sargent immediately sent an official mosaengcr to turn out tbe best mountaineers in tho lower valley to search for him. On Monday, Sept. 1, they found his horse with the saddle and the antelopo aattcrs; and hams tied on it. The horse's back was ruined by tho saddle turning and tbe weight hanging so long by the cinches. On Tuesday morning at half past S o'clock they found his body. His watch had stopped at half past 9 o'clock Saturday night, Aug. 29. lie was brought to Mary Mere in the boat, and buried close to the house on a spot overlooking Mary Mere and the Teton mountains. _S1K. MOOllE'3 BETTER. Following is tbe lottcr sent by Mr. Css-simir De R. Moore: LAKt 5IAIIV 3Sr.nK, Sept. b. ISM. Dxah ScarYUSB-IJHUe ami I have just arrived here at the lake ami met Air. Sargent, who was on bis wiiy out lu mnll the letter telling you of poor Kay's sail death. You can just Imagine that wc feel dreuUJuily ami have no desire to continue our hunting expedition But Sargent wants us tD come to the house, up the lulse twelve miles, and see Ray's grave. It you will allow rac a word of advice 1 should recommend you not lo attempt to have Kay's foody removed now. iryou write to Mr. Sargent lie will the bestlline for removing the body and aotlfy you. But this I .say, knowing that Ray had expressed a wish to be buried here, I have tried to let you have such information as may be of use to you, and have kept tbe man walling until 1 write. Will you please aenrf word to theih at home?" LTTTI.E ItOOM FOR UOl'E. Gen. Schuyler Hamilton, father of the drowned man, was seen by a reporter at the Windsor hotel. Tbo old gentleman, who has been mentally tortured by alternate hopes and fears since tbe Grst rumor of hiB sou's death reaohed him on Saturday night, seemed mora resigned to the blow now that be knew tho worst. "There is little room for hops now," be said sadly; "tbe two letters received by my bou Schuyler end all uncertainty as to tho truth or falsity of my son's death. I havo no doubt that ho is dead, and that ho died iu the manner Indicated by Mr. Sargent's letter. There is noLhing in the details so far received that would jutttfy a suspicion of foul play. "Mr. Sargent was well rcccoromenilod to my son by Mr, Wendell Goodwin aud ether friends, nutl I sec no object that nny ouo out there could havo in bringing about my sou's death. Neither du I think bu committed F.uicide. jtfyhnn w�s tuu bravo to take his own lifo, nr:<! had plenty of couragu to livo down ll.o cloud which Irr.porarily overshadowed" yt'li'ilinil I'AllTK.'L't.AK:! TO r.F. SOI/GUT. Gen. Hamilton f-tated that further information must he obtained from Mr. Charles A. PcaUnuy, who has consented to take charge of the matter and make whatever arrangements may be necessary to obtain farther particulars of Ray Hamilton's death, or to havo tho body brought cast for iuiermeut, iu case tbe family so desire. No stops will bo taken for some tirau toward a coutinuanco of tbo suit for tho annulment of tbe alleged fraudulent marriage between Mr. Hamilton and Eva Manu. Window Echoes. Huston Saturday Evening Gazette. Open bouse windows on still anmmer nights afford good entertainment for thoso sleepless individuals who spend their time in kicking the sheet off and pulling it up.; "For heaven's sake, Maria," peals out a voice as startling as if from a ohurohyard, "don't snore so loud: I've done nothing but invent ways to wake yon np ever since I came to bed. The neighbors will certainly think I am strangling yon. Can't you put on the soft pedal * little? Ease up, anyway, till I get a cent's worth of nap." "Me snoring.'" Maria replies, in sleepy disregard of grammar. "It's your own echoes yon hear. I havn't had a wink of sleep. I can't sleep witb you coming in all hours ol the night, and turning up tbe gas full tilt to see if yon've dampened your patent leathers. Me snoring I Never snored in my life, and you know It. You didn't know what you were about, anyway, when you came in. You said you bad been down to Taft's, and there isn't any Taft's now. Think I'm a fool? You got into ono of your mixed drink snoozes and hoar yourself snore, and then yell 'Maria'.' Go to sleep, will you, and remember there's only ono person snores in this family, and that's you'. And a deadly silence rolgbs behind those windows. "Mar-mar, is you here'.'" "Tea, darling," "Is par-par here?" "Yes, darling." "Is we gofn' away to-morrow?" "Yes, darling." "Is I goin'?" "Yes, darling." "Is you goin'?" "Yes, darling." "Is par-par goin' ? "Yos, darling." "Is we goin' in choo-choos?" "Yea, darling." "Is I goin' in oboodhooe?" "Yes, darling." "Is yon goin' in eboo-cbooa?" "Yea, darling. "Is par-par goin' in choo-choos?" "Yes, darling." "Mar, Mar'." "Yes, darling." "Is wo goin' to Granmar's?" "Shut that child np, will yon, nelcn, or I'll come In there." And silence falls on another happy nocturnal talk. "Maud?" "Yes," in eager shrillness. "Are yon awake?" "Yes; are yon?" "Yes. I can't sleep." "Neither can I." "Wasn't he splendid." "'Sh, sh? Your brother will hear us." "Don't care if ho docs; he acted like a perfect brute to-night, to drag us home so early." "Well, Ruth'.'" "What?" "Don't you ihink?" "What?" "Don't you think" (subdued giggle)- "Do tell me what I don't think." "Don't you think your brother"{suiakor) "Don't be an idiot, Maud; what do you mean?", "I think your brother is" (sound as of pillow rammed into month)- "Maud Newbury, H you can't stop being a fool at midnight, what hope is thero for you?" "All right, Rutbic; I'm going away next wook, and you aan be as wise as you please, only I was going to say something that you might"- "Well, what is it?" "Why, I, (ecslucy ol Knickers)- "M.iu !" "I know it." "What do you know?,' "That I am a fool; but there"- "But what?" "But your brother is so very" (gyration of giggles)- "So vory what?" "Why so very" (choaks In a spasm of mirth)-a window suddenly bangs, and the sheot kicker is left in the summer midnight slough of silence again. GIVEN ID MA11H1AGK A Pretty Affair Over Which Cupid Was the Presiding Deity. WEDDING BELLS AT BEEOH OfiEEK KceiiOTlng- � Man** VyB. The delicate operation of removing a man's eye was performed yetterday, by two Yv*i]liamspoi't physicians. Tbo man operated upon was from Northumberland county, and his eye was injured while he was bunting for squirrels, by a pine needle piercing tho hall as he was passing through the woods. A Hare Indian Relle. An ludiau's axe or tomahawk, of the stone age, was unearthed at WilliamBport, yesterday, while workmen were excavating for tbe foundation of a new building. Tho axo was in a perfect condition. Prank T. Qul|ley and Mlaa Bulla Merrev United For I.lfe-Who Performed tbe Ceremony-Fornfl, Evergreens and Movers-Music, Danclfll; A&d Beauty-An, Kvent I.onE to he Beiuemueroil. Tho marriage at Beech Creek last nigbt of Mr. Frank T. Quigley and Kiss Sadia Morrey, daughter of Hon. J. W. Herrey, was the most important social event that boa occurred in that place for a long time. Upwards to 200 invited guest* wore present, among them being many ladies and gentlemen from this city. Tbe ceremony was performed at 7:30 o'clock by Rev. Charles James Woods, rector of St. Paul's Episcopal Church, this city. Tbe beautiful grounds surrounding Mr. Jlerrey'sflue residence were brilliantly illuminated with Japanese lanterns and a large platform for dancing was laid near the house. At the hour for the ceremony the bridal party advanced from the spaoious parlors to tbe veranda which which was tastefully decorated with ferns, evergreens and flowers. On the veranda they were met by the officiating olergymau who solemnized the marriage by the impressive ring ceremony of the Episcor�l Church. Tbo bridesmaids were Misses Josie and Lillian Mer-rey, siBters of the bride, and the groomsmen were Messrs James A. Wensel of this oity and Henry C. Quigley, of fiellefonte. Tbe ushers were H. Clark, R. II. Clark, F. C. Diefenderfer, H. H. Fearan, L. O. Meek, J. A. Williams and �. O. Leyden. Tho wodding march from Mendelsohn was played by Miss Azzie Hogao. A full orchestra from this city furnished the music for dancing. Tho guests represented all tho neighboring towns, and included many of the neighbors of tbe bride and groom in He eoh 13reek town. The pres onts received by the bride were costly and numerous. One of tbo gifts which was from the bride's mother will be prized by tho bride. It was a tea set over one hundred years old. The happy couple left on tbe Bald Eagle Express for a wedding tour which will.include visits lo many places of intent in tho East, The Boooh Creek band tendered the bridal party a serenade immediately after the ceremony. ----.� ~-- Recent Weddings. Mr. Fred Schlmel and Miss Lydia Beck Were married last night, at tho residence of the bride's parents on Railroad street. Rev. G. W. Gerhard was the officiating clergyman. Albert K. Curts, of Harrisburg, and Miss Carrie Johnson, of this city, were joined In matrimony to-day, at the English Lutheran church. Rev. S. J. Taylor performed the ceremony. Base Uall for Saturday, The Resolutes will put up a stiff game of ball Satnrday afternoon, against the Farrandsvillo dub: The contest will take place on tbe Clinton avenue grounds, commencing at two o'clock. There will bo uo admission fee charged, but a colleotion will bo taken up to defray the expenses. A Itrakemen'R Ann Amputated. Pcrer Cook, a brakeman on a Beech Creek R. It. coal train, had one of his arms badiy crushed at tho Beech Creek* weigh scales last night. Tbe arm was so badly injured that Dr. Tibbins amputated it near the shoulder. Cook is a resident of Jersey Shore, and is quite a yonng man. Accident to ft ropular Teacher. Miss Jessie Hamilton, one of tho popular lady teachers of Altoona was badly injured lost Snuday, by being thrown from a buggy. Her mother, Mra. W. L. Hamilton, of this city, has been called to Altooua to assist iu caring for Mips Ji-ssio. Tlvct Teavlicre' Conteit. The balloting for the popular gontlcman toaober will close Saturday ovening, at 8 o'clock. Persons interested should see to it that their ballots arc sent lo before that hour. Tho resnlt of the voting.will bo announced ou the following Monday. Tliry Will Pulillih the Kules. l'lio Willinmsport Board ol Health will publish the rules adopted by tho Board, in the newspapers of that city. This is to be done in order that tho people may know what the Board ol Health's rules arc. The Clara r*rice Monument. J. R. Batcheldor, the contractor for erecting a monument over thu grave of Clara Price, espects tohaveUio monnmont ready to set up by October 1st. Tho date for unveiling it has not been fixed. Snptemlicr Court: The regular term of September oonrt begins next Monday, 22uu iust. The list ol Commonwealth cases in unusually largo. A Brakeman Injured. William Kclley, a brakeman, had one of bis arms badly bruised while coupling cars near the freight depot last night. rUA'UENX Fill' fOVKHl. ,t MlDCullaneoaa SlfKtore of Seoae Ruil Non �elite Scissored, nnd Scribbled. 'Good night," he ssld, na he clasped heT baud. And mentally added tbe wordK "my dear. lu hopes that her eyes would understand What his eyes endeavored Ui make more clear. Another "good nlghi," and then a long And qnbroxen pause of expectancy, "Would you consider It very wrong For me-that Is, would you angry be "It seems so frigid to part like this. With fust a clasp of the hands, you know; Besides, It's something you'll never miss. And then, I give you my word, I'll to." "I'm not displeased, but If you delay Much longer," she said, "I give you warn-lot, The milkman's wagon will come this wa3'� And then, yon see, It will be good morning." The girl who sprays herself with much cologne ia being called a "dandyetta." The fellow who blows tbe biggest horn in the band doesn't draw tbe ' highest salary. People who purchase piety fear dea^b more than those who beg it. Cupid is sometimes euobered at progressive card patties. When a burglar asks you a conundrum, "Where's yonr mouey?" it Is wiser to give it up. Tho . time may come when the drama will be given to ua not in bo many acts, bnt in so many rounds. Kind words are the brightest flowers of earth's existence; they make a very paradise of the humblest homo that the world can show. The traveling blouse Is to bo worn on the street with a dark csp. Tbe "icecream stare" has nearly winked ant. for this season. Two seaside little girls wen talking of a yonng lady whom they had both met. "Do you know Miss A.?" said ono of them. "Yes;" was the reply. "Well, isn't she fnuny; she doesn't bathe, and she doesn't dance, and she doesn't watermelon. The lance of Scorn cannot punctuate the helmet of Parity. This remark was caught ou the fly this morning from a facetious Republican: "The Democracy are losing sleep now poking fun at Baby MuKee. It doesn't worry the Baby and affords she uoterriSed a lot of fun, but they'd be mighty glad to I'attison liko that on the baok and call him Govern or." If wo bad uo secrets Dame Rumor would starve to death. People who are wedded to dirt breed disease. If ghosts walked the records oD a great many tombstones would be defaced. You can teach a dog pride, bnt if he's not blooded he'll act like a cur. Clover tact will win in business and clover tacking will win a yacht race, Tho country is safe when the schools nro overcrowded. If the devil were dying, a monk would not run for the doctor. Bill Posters at Work. Advertising car No. 1, containing the bill pasting brigade for Ringling Brothers big show, arrived in tnis city last nigbt, and tbe work of posting tbo show bills commeuced early this morning. A large bill board oreoted yesterday, at tbe corner of Water and Vesper streots, is covered witb as handsome show bills as were ever poostcd in this city. Tbe country round abont the city is being visited by the Knights of the Brush and tbe big bills posted at all prominent points. The show will be hero on Wednesday, October 1st. Unrled Yenterday. The body of the unkuowu man fouud by the rivor shoro yesterday, was buried by undertaker Sloan lato yes'crday afternoon. The Coroner's jury met again in the afternoon but no additional evidouce was beard aud a verdict in accordance with tbo facts as stated in yesterday's Ex-I'liKSS was rendered. If tbe body of Les-iugcr, the man who was drowned nt Keating has never becu recovered tho shoes on the body fouud yesterday may determine w hcthor or cot this was his body. MlHlunary Convention. Tho Annual Convention of tho Womou's Homo and Foreign Missionary Societies of t!ie English Lutheran Church, Central Pennsylvania Synod, will be bold in tbo Eunlish Lutheran Church this city next week. The convcution will meet on Mou day nigbt and sessions will bo held on Tuesday and Tuesday night. The XJflitce nt the Armory. The social dance at the Armors tQ morrow night, promiscs'to be. an enjoyable affair. Tho mnsio as already stated will , bo furnished by a Williamsport orchestra I and a general invitation is extended to i yonng moo to attend. MR. BLAINE'S SODHB LOGIC The Seorotary Makes a Strong Point iu Tavor of His Hobby. ANOTHER LETTER OH BXCIPE0CIT7 Thin Additional Expression of Mr. Blaine's Standing; an the Question BronSht Out liy a letter Written by Dim Daellnlnc the Invitation ol the Boot and Suae Clab to Address Them at a BoS'lON, Sopt. II!.-Secretary Blaiue has written a letter declining, on account of prior engagemente,an invitation to address the boot and shoe club at their annual banquet. In it he reiterates bis well known views on reciprocity, aud says: "Certain wise men ask: 'How can we sell farm products in South America when tbo same things �re produced there ?' Cereals are uudoubtedly grown in the aouthmost parts ol South America, but wise men will remember that cereals and sugar do not grow in tho same soil, and that tbe sugar countries of South and Central America, and the West Indies islands contain 40,-000,000 of people who import tbe largest pert of their breadstuff*. Indeed tbe largest part of the BUgar product of all latin America is at our doors, and we can greatly enlarge our exchanges there if Congress will give na the opportunity for a reolp roeal treaty. ' / 'Another class obsorve that they want time to study tho system. To this I might reply that the best method of studying a system is to observe its practical workings, while studying in tbe abstract and refusing to tike some objeot lessons. These gentlemen propose to open our market to latin American products free of all charge ithout asking latin America to givens in turn some freedom in their markets. The object lesson immediately before us ia the treatment of tbe sugar question. Shall we make latin America a gift of that trade ? When we have studied that lesson we shail be prepared for the second. The worst proposition of all is put forward by those who say: Let us put sugar on the free Hal now, and next year we will take np tbe subject of reciprocity. If I understand their logic, it is to make sugar free this year without condition, and next year to ask Spain if she will not kindly consent to grant us reciprocal, holding the complete vantage ground oor-solves. The proposed policy tranBlers the vantage ground to Spain. Instead of granting a favor to Spain to-day wo are to ask ber for a favor to-morrow. Thoso who take this ground belong to that class of careful guardians of property who prepare every strong lock for tho stable when the horse is gone." BASK BALI. BKCOBtl. The Three Organizations and Their Standing- to Date. NATIONAL LEAGUE. Cleveland-Cleveland 4. Pittsburg 2. BoBtouwBtooklyu \%, Boston 4. Chicago-Chicago 3, Cincinnati 2. IT.ArER'g tEAOUB. Chicago-Buffalo 3, Chicago 1. All other games postponed, rain. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Toledo-(First game) Louisville fi, Toledo 1. (Second game) Louisville S, Toledo 0. Columbus-Columbus I, St. Louis 0. Syracuse - Syracuse 1, Uochestor 1. Darkness. Philadelphia-Baltimore 5, Atbeletic, 1. Standing ot the Ctnhs. JUTIOXAL LEAGUE. Wan. Iiost Won. Chicago............73 Newiork........a7 Cleveland........36 Piusnurg........,!il Brooklyn.........79 41 Boston.............71 47 rhlladulphlu...7a 47 Cincinnati.......OS 50 rtATEJts' LEAGUE. Won. Lost. Boston..............73 411 Brooklyn......-.71 50 New YorK........(is 60 l'kltadelpltla...<il 65 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Won. I-OBt., Won. LoulKvllle........fio 40 '~ ' St. 17 Rochester........5.S 5*1 Columbus..' 4s LosU 49 til 82 Won. Chicago............M PHtshurt........62 lllleveiund........Iff B11U11I0.............liz Toledo Athletic...........55 Hyracnse..........II Baltimore........'�! IjOSt, r.i st R5 LOBt. 5� 5<i (IS 71 fionio Fine frail. The Graud Junction, Co!., Daily Star of the 19th inst. says:-Will Kennedy, whose place ia oiily about a mile north of tho oity, brought in Thursday some of the finest specimens of fruit, crown by himself that has been seen in this part of thecouu-try. There were splendid strawberries of the second wop, \',\t�o aud luscious, raajr-hideout peaches oftho largest size and finest fUvor, apples that would nsloniah eveu a pomolngist, and Malaga, grapes of snrpripiiig size nnd perfection. Tbcso grapcB enn bn grown in Grand Valley in profusion, and Scarcely more thiin a decade ngo It was though! that thoir culture waa confined exclusively to the countries bordering ou tho Blcdiicrraneau. Sir. Kennedy also bad with him some very lino Iriah potatoes, each weighing from ono and a quarter to 000 and three-quarters of a pound; also some sweet potatoes cijnal to any ever produced anywhere. These specimens were on exhibition at Ackeruau'a for a tiuio Thursday afttir-uuoo ami iMoHt'tl tun adnni'Atiou ol everybody whu haw thum. It would havcrnade /hid tho heart of sonio eastern cultivator of the soil if Iiu.could havo seen tbo splendid products of tbe Grand Valley gardens, and who� informed of the oheapneM..a.nd richness of land bore, every aore of which will do equally as well in the fruit raieiruj lino as docs Mr. Kennedy's farm, and be . wonld have been turning over in his mind' tbe ways and means of becoming a* settler here iu as abort atime as^poeeibla.. "The Wnirs Luck." Tbe Kiuebojt Slstcra increased their hold on tho good graces of the patrons ot tho Optra House last night ten fold in their presentation of "the Waif'BLuok." The play gives tho charming sisters a much bettor opportunity to ictructuae their specialties and tbe three little tots especially, show np to good, advantage, Tho outiro cinque oxhibilcareftil training, aud withal so modest and graceful. Tbe ontortainmont thus far. have beetr of tbe "light" order yet devoid Of.that is coarse or common. Tbe audience was large and from the amount of laughter there: must he many sore sides in Look Haven to-day. To-night the comedy drama of "Honor Bright" will be presented. This ia entirely different from tbe previous plays, having strong and. interesting plots, and situations. There will doubtless bB a � full boose, as it is tbe last night of the present engagement and the prices within tbe reach of all. Attacked By� Cnnarjc. Asx; Sept. 16.-A German woman, � patient at the Southern Illinois hospital for the insano, attacked Miss Walker, one of the attendants witb a' ease knife, 'cut � ting her face open from the fotehearl -to the mouth. Then she attacked Devlns, : tbe oldest employe of the hospital, inrt With one slosh severed the muscle of the right arm near the shoulder. Uiaa � Dora Steers, another attendant, waa tbo next victim. The knife was plunged into ber neck in proxmity to tbe jugular vein, wbiob, however, was not cut. By this time the physician in charge had been called and had succeeded in overpowering the maniac. Tbe woman had been  patient for years and Was not considered violent. Tbe knife'Was-1 faatexlM . distribute to tbe boys of this place, near tbe poet offioe, / new patent Duplex Chime Whistles, gen- . eronsly sent out aa free gifts by the pro- . prietors of this lamous medicine. The) same event will take place in the oitiee and: towns all over theconntry, and it ia safe to . say it will be a happy day for Young America and for . Hood's SarsapaiiUa.'..i�> Let every boy be on band. , Condition ol the Strike in L.ynu. Lynx, Mass., Sopt 16.-In tbe morocco situation there is a new pbsse that is causing the strikers great uneasiness. Fivo hundred Swedes came bore last week, and sovoral manufacturers have engaged a number of them. Tbe applicants for work-are many, a largo number coming from Canada aud from Germany. The manufacturers are increasing the number of se&souiug machines, and it now looks aa if the working mcu had little chance of winning. Cltntou LraEue AYeetlBff. A meeting ol the Cliutou League will bo held to-night at 8 o'aiock in the Fallon House pavluia. Let thero bo a foil turnout. I'EBSOJfAt FKNCIMKQS. Mrs. George 11 Iiarnsr was among the ;;iics-l-i to tho Qnigley-Herrey wedding-last nigbt. Mr. Etl. Bliut lias returned to Gettysburg wheto ho will outer Pennsylvania , College and complete a course of study in" that institution. Hiss Ki.teTroxell and Miss Ptosbo Bitot' aro spending a few days at Atlantic City. lifter which they will visit Baltimore and  Philadelphia where they will purchase ^ . another stock of fine millinery gooda.

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