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Lock Haven Express Newspaper Archive: October 1, 1890 - Page 1

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   Lock Haven Express (Newspaper) - October 1, 1890, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania                                ninth yeae-ko. 182. LOCK HAVEN, PA.. evening EXPEESSj^gg TARIFF BILL A LAW KI^SLOK .iUOTHKKS - - - PlIW-ISHEBS GRAND REPUBLICAN RALLY! The Republican candidates, Senator George W. Delainatar, for Governor; Senator, Louit-A. Wutres, for Leiutcnant Gov-error and General Thomas .1. Stewart, for Secretary of Interns-.! Affairs, will visit Lock Ilaveu, They will be accompanied by Genera! D. H. Hastings, and Senator A. D. ilar-lau, of Chester contnv. Owing to the number of counties to be visited this 'u-tbo only visit the Republican candidates will pay Clinton county during the present campaign and a public mass meeting has been arranged to take place in the Court Houso at half past seven o'clock. Every effort should be made by the Republicans of the county to make this meeting a grand success. Lar^e delegations of our country friends will be expected to bo present and hear tbo true issues of the campaign discussed from a Republican standpoint and by the candidates themselves. Lot there bo a full turnout of tbo people generally. Tho Mm Hall band will be in attendance to enliven the meeting with first class music. CURRENT COMMENT. The mau who cau pay his poll-Hx and doesn't, should not have a vote. Every Republican should see that his tarces are paid before October 1. Every day emphasises tho idea that 'bis is an off year for Democrats only. When Thomas 13. Reed makes a speech on the stump ho always has a quorum. Oysters live to be twelve- to fifteen years old. It is strange how few of them die young. Tnx latest duet by Congressmen Vanx and Kerr relates pathetically how they "weren't in it." Passed by the Senate and Now Ready for the Presidents Approval Tni; melancholy days are upon us, when the coal man begins to wear a sweet smile and good clot hes. If Farmer P.utisou doesn't keep a lookout for his fences ho will find that Farmer Black has stolen his post, holes. There was an explosion in tho oil country on Friday night. Sir. Emery was the exploder, cxplodce and exploded. Voter, remember that October -1 is the last day on which to pay yonr '� ixes, if yon wish to enjoy tho right of suffrage this year. Mit. PatiihOn need not have his shoes half soled to walk up Capitol Hiil to bo inaugurated Governor. The other fellow will ride there. VIGOROUS CLOSING SPEECHES MADE Mr. Cleveland is said to be In excellent health. It is encouraging to know that his retirement agrees with him as woll.as with the people. The anti-lottery law has not been slow in haviug its good effect. Soveral unscrupulous publishers have already been arretted under its provisions. Col. Wattkkson has grave fea:b for the future  of tho  Republican party.   It likely that ho also has a grave fear -)f tho Republican party of tho present. Mk. Pattjsc-v evidently doesn't have much respect for the voluntcir firemen. EIo was twice asked to attend the Chester convention-once by Ictttr and once by telegram-but p  j�:;!;;'i:r gr;;?,-; in JVj;i';-v:v;u;m. b Patter* a-id a !>. m-oJliiliu iL'^iul.iUtn- iii"^ uiccU'tl Uiv.vc i\:\u-gei t':al p'.-~i;'Ly >>{. uiir ;ldit:i:  bittc: tiiiii thai of iii1- paity, a faet probably traceable to his Southern bi.th and training. "The Fat Men's Club" went to Sunbnry bis morning. Senator CmiIUIo Makes the Final Effort in Opposition to the Measure, and Senntor Aldrich Knd� the l>ubate for the Republicans- I*roceeiiliifjs of the Honse -Other NfiWH. WA9uixiiTO>", Sept. oO.-Senator Carlisle Bpofco for nearly threo hours in opposition to the tariff conference report, and at tho close of his speech some of hisstate-monts and figures were challenged by Son-&tor Aldrich. Allisou also criticised several of Carlisle's statements, and domed their accuracy. Several other short addresses were made, and then Aldrich took the floor to make the closing speech. It was a general defence of the Tariff bill. Iu reply to questions by Gorman he stated that tho Conference bill reduces tho revenue about $G,~S0,000 below tho amount that the Senate bill would reduce it. The priuoipal reduction made in tho conference was on the tobacco and on special taxes for retail dealers. He added that tho rate of taxatiou on goods imported iu 1SSS was percent., and that the rate under the oouferouco bill would he -J4 2U as against GO per cent, asserted by Carlisle. At the conclusion of Aid rich's remarks tho Senate proceeded to vote on the conference report. The first break was made in party Hues, when Poddock voted no. Pottigrew and Plumb also voted with the Democrats against the report. The vote rcsultod, yeas 33, nays 27. Tho Tariff bill uoeds now only the signatures of tho presiding officers of both House and the President to become a law. The House resolution to correct the enrollment of the Tarifl bill was agreed to. Adjourned. ix the iioc3e. The Houso ou motion of McKinloy passed the concurrent, resolution dirootiug tho clerk of the Houso to number consecutively the paragraphs of enrolled tariff bill. This is to correct certain unimportant errors. Some other routiuo business was transacted. Throughout the aftarnoon was manifested in tbo Houso every appearance of an early dissolution of Congress. Members congregated in tho space in front of the Speaker's desk and earnestly sought for recognition. Such as were recoguizsd had (for the most part) only private bills to bo considered. Holmau, of ludiana, had a bill of a constituent, for the recovery of $200 for a horse taken by tb.oUnu.edSt a tea troops during the war. He immediately became a target for the vocal slings and sarcasm of members who had suffered from hia numerous objections, but tbo discussion was entirely good uatured and his bill was permitted to be passed. Tho House finally discoverin g itself without a quorum, adjourned. J it r beau-"5lt*rIIcht." The celebrated little French comedienne, Miss Veruoua Jarbcau, will be seen at the Opera House Monday evening next in her successful musical comedy, "SUr-light," described on the playbills very aptly as a dramatic piece of bric-a brae. It was axpicssly written for Miss Jarboau's debut as a star. The plot describes a search for a prima donna made by a inusi-'criiiik" anxious to become an operatic manager. He discovers a shepherdess Willi a voice, brings the mstic singer to America, and she makes her appearance at a fashionable reception, where the various guests assist her at a rehearsal. The charm of "Starlight" is the bevy of pretty girls who are to bo seen in it. Miss Jarboiu herself has a fascination both of vo'.co and gesture, and she has been iemarkably successful in surrounding herself with womou who are comely and charming in every sense. Tliti Baptist Aid Society. The Ladies' Aid Society, of the Baptist Church, will meet at the residence of A. Munro, West Church street, Thursday evening. Refreshments will be served, the proceeds to be used in beautifying tho main auditorium of the church. Hand in Hand Meitinj;. The regular monthly meeting of Hamlin-Hand Hose Company will bo hold tomorrow (Thursday) oveuing.al 7 ::.i0 o'clock, instead of-Wednesday evening, the regular tin-!-. Every member is requested to at-; tend. THE LAST OF THE ttUFFALUES. A 11 mil in.? Party Starts Out In Wyoming to Capture Them From the Helena (Mon.) Journal. The Laramie Republican says tho buffalo hunting expedition organized in that city includes .1. C. Robbins, Jack Hills, John Woodruff and Frank Kelly, who are accompanied by a couple ot the most expert lassoors iu tho country. Their object is not to slaughter the herd, but to lasso! them, and take them alive to Laramie. The herd has been seen by sovoral different parties during the past year, and its haunts are pretty well known. It is supposed to bo now ranging on Red Desert, in Carbon and Fremont counties, and that is the objective point of the Laramie hunters. They tako with them a grub wagon ami tan saddle horses, and expect to be absent four months. If at the ond of that time they should return with a half dozen or more buffaloes, they will have a property nearly as valuable as a gold miue,and will, in all probability, start a buffalo ranch on the Larame Plains, after the style of that owned by the Hon. C. J. Jones at Garden City, Kansas. "Buffalo" .Tones as ho is familiarly known has a very large ranch at Garden City, on which he has some two hundred head of full blooded and gradod bisons. He has made a great success at breeding them with native cattle, and finds that tho animal thus obtaiucd is iu many respects superior to tho bison, the robo particularly being of a lovely seal brown and as fine as a genuine sealskin. Jones has been trying to get hold of all tho buffaloes loft on this continent, and two years ago purchased tho famous herd owned by a party near Winnepeg, paying a very large price for them. The only other herd known to exist in this country, ib one atBismaiok Grove, Colorado, numbering fifteen and owned by Col. H. II. Stanton, of Kansas City. They are not for sale at any price. That tho capture of the herd is feasible is shown by the fact that a few months ago a cowboy who ran across them lassoed one, threw it and branded it after which ho turned it loose, tho State law making it a penitentiary offence to kill a buffalo. Tho difficulty tbo party will encounter will not bo so much to capture this noble game as to got them to Laramie after they are taken, as they are tho most stubborn and intractable brutes on earth. It is probable that they will be taken to tho nearest railroad station and shipped in the cars. There is scarcely a donbt that this will ba the last buffalo hunt enjoyed by any party in tho United States-it certainly will bo tho last in Wyoming if successful, and if through its moans the species can be increased and perpetuated the expedition will not have been undertaken in vain. A full-blooded American bison is worth from $000 to $3,000 whore they can be bought at all. TERSELY TOLD HAPPENINGS. The Sixth I'ennsylvaniit District. Tho following are tho official returns of tho census from tbo Sixth Pennsylvania Census District; Comities. Pop. 1 sfiO. Pop. 1KM). Increase. Bradford............... '     "        ----- Otmerou...............- Centre..................... Clenrneid................. Clinton.................... Elk...................... Lycoming .............. McKeun................. Potmr.................... StilMviiu.................. TioiiH....................... Cities iiud Towns. Kellelonto................ RIosHbury................. I!r;i.iford................ iHiHolH.................... Kendall................... Lock Haven............ Townnda................. Wellsboroush......... Wiliiiuupport.......... *l>ec reuse. The population of the district is 433,-lSS. In 18S0 the population was 301.843, increase, S1,G45, or 23.20 per cent. 	0?,511		4411 7,217	5.151)		2.05S 	:i?,!>22		5.20S 2H.137 W.513	i:i.nw		 	28.27S		2,:159 	12,800		0,1011 70,.vti	">7,4,SII		13,047 40,7:47	42.5IL5		4,172 2W)	13,727 8,(1711		S,879 11.501			3,131 52,�>:]	45.S11		5,430 I'op.	Pop.	In-	l'er l.MW.	18S0. crease		cenl. . :i,:tw	.1.IU0	yo)	24.74 2,5111	2,14(1	121	10.177 . K1.17S	11,11)7	1,2*1 3,411)	1.3.113 .   (1.137	2.71S		125.79 .   1,1)10	2, ;>>,ti b>j:m\i uii which were pi:iL>t  wall:  tu tro� \>,\^n no V.iv n.Hiv.id. En!vrtiiiunu'iil*  nt .11 Ii!   lluit. The New York Lycftura Company gave entertainments in Mann & Garth's Hall at Mill Hall, Monday night and last night. Tbo play bill last night was "Damon and Pythias." Will Thero he a Water Famine. For several months past occasional notices have been giveu in tho Exritrcss the effect that thero was a scarcity of water in tho reacivoiis, and economy in usmg water was necessary. Theso notices were given to tin; public at tho suggestion of Water Superintendent Keller. There was but little attention given tho matter until last night wheu the Water Commissioners and councils water committca met and after consultation decided to issue tho order which is printed to-day in tho advertising columns of the ExritEKf-. Tho recent rains seem to have had no effect in causing an increase in the supply and thoro aro good prospcots of a water famine. Road tbo order issued by tho Water Commissioners and Water Committee and comply with the request made. There is a scarcity of water now, r.r-d economy in iUt use it actual necr>"hity. Ucctric T,I(;ht Kt Furnimlsvilii;. i. E. ICeiky, the well known oicctriuiau of this cit1', has contracted with >!esHib, KicdcrickN Munro A: Co. to put an electric light piair \i: thuii fire brick works at th; place.   Thr \ '-mt will have a capacity �> iuiiiitddug '.'U lights of  10 ci'udlp mowlj-. Cupid iB breaking down  the bars between jthe Hebraic and Christian beliefs. Love laughs at religion as well as lock-j smiths. DelamaterTo-JJiKht-Will There he a Water Finn I ne?-Open todce  Meetlng-Hand-iu-Hand  Meetlnc-BaptiHt  Aid Society -Klectrlc Light at FarraiuHvUIe-Van-tion Notices. Tho Republican Congressional Conference of this District met in room No. 1 at the Park Hotel, Williamsport yesterday afternoon at 4 o'clock to make a nomination for Congressman.    The  conferees presont wero G. W. Hippie, J. B. Myers and W. C. KreBS, of Clinton; EliaB Dcem-C. W. Scott and W. W. Augenbanob, of Lycoming; W. J.Lewis, J. W. Stevens and A, B. Mann, of Potter; M. F. Cass, J. E. Rose and J. B. Potter, of Tioga. The Conference  organized by   electing the following officers: Chairman, Elias Deonier; Secretaries, J.B. Putter and A. B. Mann. C. W. Scott then offered the following csolution: Resolved, That in case of the absence of any of tho Conferres of any of tho counties represented iu this Conference, thoso presont shall have the privilege of casting the full vote of their respective counties upon any and all questions that may arise at tho Conference. George W. Hippie offered the following resolution: Jiesolced, That names of delegates bo called by counties, commouciug in alphabetical order, viz: Clinton, Lycoming, Potter and Tioga and each in every ballot dropping the oonnty at bead of the list to the bottom. Both the resolutions were unanimously adopted. The conference then proceeded to nomi-Lto candidates for Congress. John B. Myers uomiuated A.C.Hopkius.of Clinton, W. W. Augenbaoh nominated Emerson Collins, of Lycoming, W. J. Lowis nominated John Omerod, of Potter and M. F. Cass nominated J. B. Miles of Tioga. The conference then proceeded to ballot for a candidate. Four ballots were taken each ballot resulting iy follows: Hopkins Collins 3; Omerod 3; Niles 3. Afterthe fourth ballot the conference adjourned to 0 o'clock this morning. The Gazette and Bulletin of this morning says editorially: "It is intimated in a quiet way that in case of a dead look a "dark horse" may be trotted on whom all could agree. But until that contingency arises thero is no cause for speculation." to-day's session. A telephone moseage to the Express says tho Conference met this morning at 0 o'clock and G ballots were taken, each ballot resulting the same as those taken yesterday afternoon.  The conference then adjourned to 10:30 a. m.   At that hour tho Conference reassembled and another ballot was taken resulting in 3 votes for each candidate.   The twelfth ballot gavo Omerod a; Collins 1, Ilopkins3; Niles 3 Thirteenth   ballot-Niles 5,  Collins  \ Hopkins 3, Omerod 3. Tho next two ballots resulted Hopkins Collins 1, Omerod 3, Niles 3. Tho balloting was continued until nineteen ballots had been taken, oachof tho candidates receiving 3 votes on each ballot. Tho conference then adjourned until I o'clock this evening. "The Fat Men'i Club." Was it funny'.' Well, wo should smile. How did the audience take it'.'  Tickled to death almost. And tho specialties ? Fine, very fine. Every act was a feature, every artist encored. The initiation scene, how about it? Funny, hilariously funny,and according to the old saw that laughter produces fat, tho adiposo of last night'B audience ought to weigh considerably more this morning. In short it was one of the best all round attractions of tho season and Mr. Stewart and his coterie of capable people will bo welcomed back to Lock Haven at any Urn.-. PUXUENT I'OT POUKKI. A Miscellunooua Mix tare of Senso ami Nonsense Scissored and Scribbled. Old fashioned mola&ses candy still has its patrons. The pop corn crop is a roportod failure. Cinnamon - flavored toothpicks are "proper." If this earth was covered with flowers all the year round the beos would become lazy. It is fashionable to have the feminine hat to match tho hair-save when tho head is red. Fruits are being worked up this year that heretofore was thrown away or left untouched. Caws and effect-a visit of a Hook of erows to a com field. Many an ailment of long standing is oaused by too much sitting. Every girl should be taugh the arts of dress making and bed making. If you learn it thoroughly the designing and making of a fashionablo gown will be a small matter to you instead of a worrisome one. You may bo rioh now and able to hire them made, but, my dear, you may also be one of those true, noble girls, who sometimes fall in love with poor but gifted and worthy men and marry them; And in that case I am sure you would prefer to economize and work with him to make a home, rather than to depend on Mpapa." Every sonsiblo mother, rioh or poor, will see that her daughters learn these two rarest and truest accomplishments. K you're not pretty when you're young Tills consultation bold: That In some fifty years or ko You will be pretty old. Tho Philadelphia Inquirer culls the j Bethelebem Girls Anti Students' Club, a '. "spinsterhood trust," Tho girl who listens to the soft words of a lover foels that his voice has the right ring in it-a wedding ring as it were. Scientists say eaoh adult body carries enough phosphorus to make thousand of matches. This probably accounts for the flame called love which is developed when men and women are thrown in contact ith eaoh other. An agent for Littles' "World is iu the city. This attraction will be at the Opera House on the 8th inst. If facts are stubborn things, Mr. Grover Cleveland must surely be a fact. People who would take object lessons in affection should cultivate a dog. THE EVENTS OF THE DAY fOK  KICKING  TBK  AtAKAGEK. A Wife Beater Koughly Handled and Tarred and Feathered by a Mob. LED   BY   AN INDIGNANT WOMAN lie Treated His WifeShamefully and Cruelly and a Party of Marked Men Espoused the Woman'a Caude and Administered a Taste of tho Good Old Fashioned Justice. Troy, Sept. 30.-An employe of one of tho railroads leading into this city, was tarred and feathered ou tho Hoosick road last night by a pary of maskedd men, led on by an indignant and outraged woman. Tho man is charged by those who took him in hand with having treated his wife cruelly, compelling her to got a divorce from him. In defiance of a maudate of tho court ha was married agaiu a few days ago. On his way home last night with his bride his carriage was stopped by a dozen masked men, who dragged him struggling into an adjoiniug field and gave him a coat of tar and feathers. BASK   BALL   KECOKD, MUs Murdoch's Funeral. The funeral services of Miss Mame Mur-dock wore held in the Great Island Presbyterian Church last Saturday afternoon, Rov. Joseph Nesbitt officiating. The funeral was largely attended. Tho public school of which she was a member and tho Sabbath School class attended in a body, thus showing their appreciation of her worth and their loss. The floral offerings wero beautiful, but thoso giveu by her class-mates were especially appropriate. In her short life "Mame" had been passionately fond of flowers, aud it. was peculiarly fitting that in her death she should bo surrounded by thoso emblems of God's lovo and goodness which she so highly prized in Hie. *'0, uot In cruelly, not in wrath. The Reaper came that day, 'Twas an angel visited thegreen earth And took our flower away. The Tbree Organizations and Their Standing to Date. national league. Cincinnati-Cincinnati 5, New York 2. Pittsburg-Pittsburg 10, Philadelphia 5. Cleveland-Brooklyn 4, Cleveland 3. Chicago-Chicago 6, Boston 4. players' league. Pittsburg-Pittsburg 5, Philadelphia 4. Buffalo-Boston 7, Buffalo 1. Chioago-Chicago S, Brooklyn 4. Cleveland-New York 8, Cleveland 7. american association. Columbus-Columbus 14, Athletic 2. Louisville-Louisville 1, Baltimore 0. Toledo-Toledo 6, Rochester 1. Standing of the Clubs. national league. Won. Lost. Cincinnati.......75 51 New York........(il 66 Cleveland........42 87 PUtsonrg.........2* HI league. Won. Lost. Phlladelphla...67    (il PittaburK.........50    *i7 Cleveland........53   84 auffalo.............S5   if7 Brooklyn....... Philadlphla... Chicago.......... Boston........... Boston....... Brooklyn.. New York. Chicago..... Won. Lost. ......;y  -Hi american association. Won. Lost Louisville........7iJ    41 yt. Louis..........75    50 Col am bus.........(W   53 Uochester........U0   5S Won. Lost. Toledo............J>5    57 Athletic.......-55    68 Syracuse..........47   70 Baltimore........37   7S Shot at Meshoppeu. W i lk es bar he, Sept. 30. - Foreman Henry, of tho Wyoming Valley stone works at Meshoppeu, this evening walked to the Riverside hotel with his wife, where he met a young stone cutter named Leslie Kellogg and shot him. Tho bullet passed into his lungs, and the doctors say it will provo fatal. A second shot was fired which hit a hostler named John Lord, inflicting a flesh wound. There was great excitement, and all tho evening Henry's life was in danger from the mob who threatened to lynch him. No cause can as yet bo assigned for tho deed. Where to Do you want to appear styliHh? Do you like noat. uico fitting clothing? Of course you do. Everybody likes to appear at their bc&t and uothing hinders so much as a shabby, ill fitting suit of olothin, Simon Brothers can supply tho every want of man, youth, boy or child, in tho Bhapo of clothing, furnishings, nock-wear head-wear. Clothing stores may come and go, but Simon Brothers continue to sell reliable goods at low prices aud always reap a large share of tho pup'.io p \iiouago. New Weather Signals. The tat tared and lorn weather signal Hap- which Messrs. Simons Sous display dai!y are tu by replaced by new -incs, a set having tn'on ordered by Messrs. Simons Boiao time ago. Tho new Hags aro furnished through tho courtesy of Sergt. Towusond of tbo Pennsylvania State service tit Philadelphia. The news Hags will be of the four foot size which Mr. Town-send says is tho only kind that can bo furnished nntil another appropriation is received. Tenible (irade Crossluc Accident. Camden, Sept. 30.-An expsess train on the Camden and Atlantic railroad struck a carriage this afternoon on the outskiits of tho city, in which were seated Arthur II. Williams and wife. Williams, who was 75 years old, was iustantly killed. Mrs. Williams suffered a compound fracture of the skull aud other injuries, and as she is 70 years old her death is momentarily expected. Williams was a prominent archi. teet and builder of this city aud Philadelphia. Ope n Ludee Meeting. Monitor Lodgo, No. 226 A. O. U. W., of Ronovo, will hold an open lodijo meoting to-night, to which an invitation to be present was extended to tho ;fraternity in this city, Graud Recorder J. M. MoNair will be at tho meeting. Bloody Tragedy in Itlagiachasotts. Lowell, Sept. 30.-John Q. Niohols this morning shot his sister, Mrs. Ida Cunningham, of Reading, Mass., fired at his nephew, Fred a Niohols and at Walter Lyman, and then fired two shots into his head. Mrs. Cunningham was shot the hand and head, behind the right ear and there is little hope of her recovery. Her assailant will probably die,. Pinan cial matters oaused the shooting. nv :i Faithful Traiiiuian Got a Varnished Car and  Tie. :V man on the Wabash road is now run-uing varnished cars and eating pio who owes his success ir. a measure to kicking the general manager. When a trainman prospers and gets a passenger train he speaks of his good fortune as running varnished cjrs and eating pie. When be is iu tho humbler calliug of working on a freight traiu he sometimes calls it eating corn bread in the dog house. Genoral Manager Tallmage, of the Wabash, was of tho old achool'of railroaders, who believe in attending to tbe do-tails of the lino. IIo bad boon a trainman himself, and ho knew the weaknesses of the craft, lie would watch the train sheets, aud if a erew reported delays at a certain point on about every run,' he would go down- there ; quietly and keep an eye out for them. He took one of these trips on one occasion and supposed his movements were unknown to the crews he wished to watch, for he went secretly as an ordinary passenger, and did not reach his destination until after dark, but to use tho slang of the men, they were on to him. He .secreted himself on a gondola loaded with ear wheels, and thought that he was unobserved until a bra kern an, pretending to cake him for a tramp, camo along and kicked him most mercilessly. At every blow of tho foot he accentuated the action with some ornamental profanity very painful to hear. Mr. Tallmage did not reveal hia identity, but limped away, aud he found out that the man who had so maltreated him was really a valuable man, and not responsible for the delay. After tho kicking tho braketnan went back to the caboose and Biid'to his conductor: "Well, I fixed the bid 'man. I suppose I'll got my envelope at the end of the run. It's all right, though This ain't the only road." Two days later the brakeman was summoned to the general manager's office. He shook hands with the boss, bade him goodbye, pushed his cap over" his loft oar defiantly and walked away to tho slaughter. Mr. Tallmage asked him now long he had been braking, questioned' him about various matters pettiinlng to handling trains, and then .fairly knocked him silly by informing him that he should report to the trainmaster; who would' give him a position as conductor. 'By the way,"said Mr.Talmage, as the astonished man-was leaving, the office, are you bothered with tramps on your division ?" Tho brakeman blushed a little then summoned all his stolidity and said; "Yes, but we're cleaning 'em out. I ran across ono two nights ago hid in a car o' wheels and kicked the old bum half way across the State. He won't bother me no more." Indianapolis Sun. The Barrnndla Afl"*lr. San Francisco, Sept. 30.-The Pacific Mail steamer, Acapulco, arrived here today from Panama. Captain Pitts refused to speak of the Barrundia aftair further than to say tho published reports wore in tbo main correct, and thathe had prepared a report of the affair, which would be forwarded to the main office in New York. Delamater To-Kieht. This evening Souator George W. Dela-mater and his associates on the Republican State ticket, will pay Lock Haven a visit and a mass meeting will be held in the Court House. All the arrangements for the reception of the party are completed, and every Republican in the County should bo at the Court Honse to bear the issues of the campaign discussed. Dala-mater, Watres, Stewart, Hastings and Harlan will be present, and an opportunity will be afforded to both Democrats and Republicans to hoar the speakers are well as to see the next Governor of the State of Pennsylvania. Turn out everybody and make the meeting a rousing success. This will be the only time during the campaign that an opportunity will be afforded to tho people of Clinton county to listen to addresses by the candidates ola the Republican ticket and all should avail thorn-selves of tho privilege. Remember the mass meeting in the Court House tonight. PERSONAL   PKNC1LING8. Chief Arthur on Hand. San Francisco, Sept. 30.-Chief Arthur of the Btotherhood of Locomotive Engineers, has arrived here to settle, if pos-fiiblo, the difticuUics between the Southern Pacific compauy and its engineers. Fur a^ciit Wanted. the TCimiiM Telegram at Lock Haven. Tho right party can make money. Address for particulars, Elmira Telegram, Klmira, N. V. Hustings f r Cougreitii. Clearfield, Sept. 30.-The Republican county convention to-day endorsed General Daniel H. Hastings for'Congroas in this district. Mrs. P. M. Christie returned last night from a visit with friends in Boston. Mrs. D. W. Sherman has returned from an extended visit with out of town friends. Mrs. Edward C. Dixon auu child returned last eveaiug from a two weeks visit with friends at Tyrone and Roaring Springs. H. F. Crist, of Jersey Shore, tho well-known buyer of leaf tobacco, was. in tbo city yesterday amending the funeral of his brother, the hi to M. Crist. W. C. Kress, Esq., who was ono of tho Congressional couterees from this county, came up from WiHianiriport this morning to attend Court. Mr. (ieorge Weymouth takos the place ol Mr. Kr^ss in the conference. Daisy Ramsden (Warner) received a warm recognition from her host of admirers at the Opera House last night, She is the same sprightly, captivating actress as when seen here in "The Girl I Love" several years ago. Obituary. Mr. Jacob Emery waa born near Larry's Creek, Lycoming county, Pa., August 22, 1SI2, and after an illness of one week died Sept. 23, 1890, aged 73 years, 1 month and 1 day. Mr. Emery has resided ou the old homestead iu Pine Creek township, Clinton county, where ho died, for half a century. Lie, with his faithful companion who preceded him fcj her reward ten years since, roared a large family who how mourn the loss of an aged, but a kind and affectionate father. He was a time honored citizen; a citizen highly esteemed by all who knew him. x. Give Us More Llfibt. There aro iu the city to-day persons who propose cfcUblishiug another electric light plant which will furnish incandescent lights. Tho field is being looked over today aud if sufficient encouragement is ex tended by tho citizens of Lock Haven the new plant will be in operation before winter sets in. Electrician J. E, Kelloy is interested in the undertaking and he will be pleased to give any information desired ou tho subject. Further particulars iu regard to the matter will be given later in the EXL'RESS. Silver rattles aro made for babies.   

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Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

25 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 25 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 130 million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 145 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication