Lock Haven Express, October 7, 1890

Lock Haven Express

October 07, 1890

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Issue date: Tuesday, October 7, 1890

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Monday, October 6, 1890

Next edition: Wednesday, October 8, 1890

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Publication name: Lock Haven Express

Location: Lock Haven, Pennsylvania

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All text in the Lock Haven Express October 7, 1890, Page 1.

Lock Haven Express (Newspaper) - October 7, 1890, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania NINTH YEAR-NO. 187. LOCK HAVEN, PA.. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1890. PRICE-TWO CENTS EVENING EXPRESS INSLOE JiUOTHKKS---PUBUSHEKS CURRENT COMMENT. WiTn Lho price of impuit.ad cigars going up this is a good time to smoke homo made o.garfl or to swear oiT. Mitft, Jons A. Logan is likely Lo bo made chair woman of the Board of Lady Managers of the World's Fair. Thcro could not bo a better seleotton. IN THE BEAUTIFUL WYOMING "Jolm of Lancaster1' Visits tlic Bustling City of Wilkesbarre. Heiie we go, importing industries, al though the McKinley bill m Reneral has not yot gone into effect, and although the tin plate duty in particular does not take effect till next July. A $7,000,000 com pany has already been formed to build i tin plate mill at Baltimore, and a $1,500,-000 tin plate company at Duquesne, near Pittsburg. It is officially announcud that the Can adian Government intends to subsidize fast steamship lines on both the Atlantic and the Paoiflc, "thus giving the Canadian people facilities for transporting their pro-dues and manufactures in a rapid manner to the populous regions of China, Japan and Australia, and to the great markets of Europe," Meanwhile the United States will wait and watch the result of the experiment. Whenever the British newspapers are not saying nowadays that tho McKinley bill is specially designed to hurt British interests they say instead that tho American famine relief fund is designed to oatcli the Irish vote. The disposition to imputo unworthy and petty motives is the sign of an awfully small and ill uatured disposition. Certainly such sneers should not prevent any American from contributing liberally for the relief of the hunger stricken districts of Ireland, and just as soon as possible._- - New York Press: .Democratic newspapers are publishing a table of average tariff percentage, varying from 15. GO per oent. from 1858 to 1862 to about GO per cent, for the now McKinley tariff. It is easy to show a great big increase like this in tariff percentages when lots of things that used to be dutiable are on the free list now and don't count at all, and lots of other things have become so much cheaper that tho same duty that used to be 15 per cent, of their price may be 60 per oent. of it now. The higher a duty the greater the inducement to production any how, and the lower the price. The McKinley percentages may average a good deal more tnan 60 when the new bill begins to stimulate production and reduoe prices. How It Is Done Down East. Boston Transcript-First City Father-"Mere's a fine looking street." Second City Father-"You're right there. What's best to be done to it?" "Let's have it dug up for a sewer." "But wouldn't it be proper to pave it first?" "'Of course, I supposed you understood that. Then, after it is paved and a sewer put in we'll have it repaved." "All in readiness to be dag up again for the gas pipe? I see you understand tthe principles of municipal economy. And after we havo had it repaved a second time, theu what?" "Well, then, it will be in order for widening. There's nothing I admire bo much as system in the care and improvement of our roadways." Burning Property Near Kideway. UiDGEWAY, Oct. 6.-The large Baw mill at Shorts Mills, owned by the Empire Lumber Company, was entirely consumed by fire last night about 11 o'clock. The mill had not been in operation for three weeks, and the fire is no doubt the result of spite work. Loss on the mill and machinery about $15,000, with no insurance. A small quantity of lumber was also destroyed and an unoccupied dwelling, about a quarter of a mile from the mil], was also burnt down about 8 o'clock the same evening. A clue has been obtained and the guilty party will no doubt be apprehended. The Oldest Law* a it. * The oldest lawsuit on record waB on trial during the past spring and summer ' in the highest Russian tribunal at St. Petersburg. It was begun 500 yoars ago by the heirs of a dead nobleman agaiubt the oity of Kamenes-FodolBk for the ro-oovory of a large tract of land which the municipality had incorporated within the oity limits. It is needless to Bay that a decision has not bcon reached. A THRIVING PLACE OF NEARLY 40,000 Fuzey'B Predicament. To-dny'fGazelle i\ntl Bulletin. Two circuses in ono day is more than eooagb. That is Lock Haven's predicament to-day, and what it* worse the Democrat has free passes to both! - Krpiiirs Completed. The work of making repairs to the wails of the achutc wan completed yesterday. To-day tho coffer dam will bo removed from the bead of tbe sohute, Mrs. Helen Hosier, widow of James W. Bosler, died suddenly Sunday, in Carlisle, Fa., aged 57 years. She built Hosier Memorial Hall for Dickinson College. With N a moron*) Mannf�*ctorieuvcd with asphalt, which adds to tho rm::ietivi: uefln of this ponion of the city. Wilkesbarre is liberally BuppHcd with good newspapers, which is one of the best evidences of tbe taste and culture of tho people. Tbe Jlecord,' published by Dr. F. C. Johnson and J. C. Powell, is the lead ing morning daily. It was founded iu 1832, and bucaino a daily iu 1871!. Mr, Miner was ono of the earliest publishers. Of late years it has improved greatly and is now reoognized as a nrst-olass paper in every respect. It covers tbe local field well and has an excellent general news service. Its young publishers are active, energetic and progressive, and fully appreciate tbe value of alive newspajwr in an enterprising city. Dr. Johnson devotes much attention to local history and publishes a valuable little magazine in connection with his newspaper for tbe preservation of historical matters relating to tbe Wyoming Valley. It is already in its third volume and is worthy of a place in every publio and private library. That the people of Wilkesbarre possess a literary taste, is shown in the splendid Oater hout free library with its thousands of volumes and splendid quarters. The His* torioal Society is another old and valuable institution, which contains in addition to its reports and books, large and fine collection of antiquities, tbe bulk of which have been gathered in the Wyoming Valley. One of the hardest literary workers in this city is Rev. Horace E. Haydon. He has been a resident of Wilkesbarre for 11 years, and nothwithstanding his clerical labors are onerous, be has found time to write several valuable books and pamphlets on historical snbjoots. Ho is now engaged on a genealogical work of great magni tude, in which the origin and history of soveral old Virginia families will be given, and many errors regarding them, which have orept into history, will be oorreoted. He has shown wonderful research as well as patience in the collection of materials, and although the work is heavy, exacting aud perplexing, he seems to thrive nnder it. It will make a volume of 800 or more pages, will be invaluable to public and private libraries, and a monument to the literary ability, industry and tenaoity of purpose of its accomplished author. Mi. Hayden has also accumulated a library which is particularly rich in American and general history, and in rare and curl ions books and pamphlets. It now comprises about 7,000 volumes and is steadily growing. Ho also possess many rare and interesting old manuscripts relating to Colonial times, and relics and antiquities in large numbers. He iB one of tbe most gonial and companionable of men, as well aB one of the most industrious, piouB and learned, and nothing affords him greater pleasure than to exhibit and explain his treasures of ait and literature to bis friends. NEWS AND NOTES. Horatio S. Hines and Frank Hoffman, charged with having robbed a Missouri Pacifio train, near Otterville, Missouri, on tbe lSth of August last, were captured at Elmira, Missouri, on Saturday evening, and taken to the jail at Lexington. Stephen Zongea, a miser living near Chamberlain, Minnesota, had for years secreted his surplus cash in a celler under his house instead of plaoing in bank. Thus, a pile of over $5000 in greenbacks had accumulated. Visiting his secret hoard on Saturday, ho found that rats had burrowed into it and chewed up the bills uutii they were woithless. Tho baize covering on Speaker Heed's desk iu the National House of Representatives was removed on Saturday. The right half of the desk, where the gavel of the Speaker fell, was found to be nothing but a mass of splinters about tho size of a match. Many of the splinters were taken away by the visitors as souvenirs of the Fifty-tirst Congress. The residenoe of ex-Policeman John Mc-Bee, in Dubuque. Iowa, was damaged by Are early Sunday morning. Mrs. MoBee and her eldest daughter, Rose, aged 18, were taken out dead. Tho youngest daughter, Bertha, aged 10, and the boy, Charley, aged 5, were fatally burned, and tho died Sunday afternoon. The father escaped by jumping from a window. Tho Glenarin Hotel, in Denver, Colorado, was seized by tho Sheriff on Friday. It was opened by Mrs. G. M. Stanton and Miss Lestino Connors two years ago, and had over 200 guests when seized. The financial embarrassment is charged upon tho chief clerk, H. C. Meckel, who has disappeared. The clerks and bell boys refused ' to vacate the place and held tho lower floors, while the Deputy Sheriff and eight men held tho gallery around the rotunda. The town of Cheviot, Ohio, is lighted by gasoline at night. On Friday night Edward Conner, ono of the lighters, started ou his trip ou a light cart drawn by one horse. In the cart were 02 pint cans of gasoline. At the first lamp ono of tho cans bteame lighted. The whole lot exploded. Horse and fuau caught the burning fluid. The man, b;uiiy burned, was thrown from the wagon, v, bile tbo Iiorao, on fire, ran through Ibe. slccats until it dropped dead. George B. Graham, a wealthy and wide-kiiowii citiKt-ii of Baltimore, died Sunday at country residence, near that oity. .Mr. Graham, it seems, was shaving on the evening of SL-inember 25 and accidentally gashed his neck. Tbo blood flowed freely from tho wound, and he was greatly exhausted whon found lying on the floor of bis room. Mr. Graham had suffered long from malarial fever, and to tbe effects of mararfai fever the family attribute his death. REGULAR MOflTEY MEETMI THE TANDEBBILt CIIIL.MKKN: The Business Transacted by tbe Oity Oonn-cil in Session Last Night A LOOK ABOUND TOE LOCAL NEWS Making an Energetic Canvass -No Flood Up Kiver-The New Bank-Fnrey's Fredica inent-Repairs Completed-Will Preach To .the. Sons-"Starlight" at the Opera Home Last Nla-ht. At tbe regular monthly meeting of City Gounoil last night the members preunt wero Messrs. Quigley, Haberstroh, Ring-ler, Soheiti, Kistler, Seid, Ely and Presi dent Smith. A communication from tbe Overseer of Piatt township, Lycoming county, relating to one Adam Hoffman wis referred to the Poor Committee with power to act. A communication was received from tbe Board of Health asking Council to give notioe tbat pig pens wonld not be allowed to exist in the oity after January 15th, 1891 On motion of Mr. Seid the communication was laid under the table. Another communication presented to Council was from Mayor Mason in regard to obtaining steam heat from P. W. Keller for beating the Mayor's office, and also enclosing documents he had received from tbe census Department at Washington. That part of the Mayor's communication referring to steam heat was referred to tho Building Committee and the census docu ments to the City Solicitor. The petition of Fourth ward citizens for a side walk from High street to Prospect avenne was referred to the Street and Bridge Committee. The resolution offered by the Fire' Committee exonerating all active firemen from payment of Are tax was adopted. On motion a refunding order was gran ted to Mrs. Jones for tbe amount of exon eration on valuation allowed. The Water Commissioners in their re port recommended that the Normal School be charged a yearly water rental of (250 and the report was adopted. Tho report of the Market Clerk showed that be had collected $31 curb rent in September. Tbe report of the Overseer of the Poor showed that there are eight persons in tbe Poor House and fifteen persons receiving out.door relief. The expenses of the Poor House in September were $39.26 and the oost of out-door relief $39.51. Tbo Finance Committee's report was adopted and orders granted for the several amounts named therein. The delinquent tax collectors reported the amounts collected and were granted orders for 10 per cent, of the same as their fee for collecting. Tbo Chief Engineer oi the Tire Depart-mdnt in his report recommended that tbe book and ladder truok be repaired and repainted. Tbo report was adopted. Tbe olaim of Q. W. Hippie for 8G0 rent of Good Will hose bouse was allowed, and an order for the amonnt granted. Tbe olaim of Peter Book for exoneration was referred to the Finance Committee. Mr. Kistler asked permisson to offer tbe following resolutions, requesting that they be laid over until the next meeting, when he wonld urge their adoption: As per tho opinion of onr City Solioitor, the present Board of Water Commissioners is no longer a legal organization, therefore, resolved, tbat their services be dispensed with. Whereas, Tho present Board of Health is of no material benefit to tbe the city, therefore, resolved, tbat their services be dispensed with. On motion the Street Commissioner was instructed to go over tbe city and ascertain where sidewalks need repairs, and notify property owners to make needed repairs at once, and also to report to Council all Bnoh walks. Mr. Kistler called attention to the faot that complaints had been made oj streets at canal bridges not being lighted, and thought tho matter needed investigation. The resolution of tho Fire Committee exonerating all firemen from taxes was reconsidered on account of Its conflicting with a resolution adopted at a former meeting and which requires the list of firemen to be made under oath. Tbo matter of lowering the grade of the gutter in front of tho residence of N. B. Doroy, was referred to tho Committee on Streets and Bridges with power toaot. On motion Council adjourned. How They are Educatod aud Trained-A R�aular Routine. From the Ladies' Home Journal. Although all the members of tbe Van derbilt family entertain on a magnifi cent soalo they never permit their chil dren to remain up late at night, are extremely careful in their eduoation, and, in a word, are fitting them for life as well as any father or mother could do. It is one of the rules in all the houseB of the Van derbilts that tbe children shall go to bed early and rise early. The little boys and girls are up before seven o'clock in tbe morning. Tbeir nurses immediately take charge of them, see tbat tbey are proper ly bathed and dressed, and then they go down to breakfast, whioh is served at half-past 7 o'clock. It is an unpretentious meal, with plenty of fresh milk, eggs, oatmeal, and a bit of steak or chop tbat will add strength to their physiqne and color to tbeir oheeks. After breakfast there is an hour of study. There Is something for these little ones to do at all times during the day. They go through tbeir studies systematically, and then, about half-past 8, are taken ont for a walk. Tbey are allowed to romp in the streets in the parks to their hearts' content. At II o'olook tbey are brought home and a light lunobeon of milk and bread is served, after wbioh there are more studies -either Fronoh, German, or drawing- and then another breathing spell-it may be horseback riding, or a drive out through the Park and along tbe oountry roads. Baok they all como about 4 o'olock, and there is another hour of study, and then they are through for the day. Tbey are allowed to do just as they please until tea time, when, after their meal, they spend a pleasant honr or so with tbeir fathers and mothers and others who may drop in to call. Promptly at 8 o'cloek they are all in bed to sleep Bonndly, and get up the next morning and go through the same programme. So it is not strange that all the children of the Vanderbilt family are further in advance of their little friends in the matter of education. For they study, study, study, all the time. Tbey are all fond of music, and most of them oan play on the piano. Tho girls are learning to play on the harp, and tbe boys are famons among their friends as violinists and banjo players. If you were to see these children on the street, you would not for a moment suspect that tbey were other than children of parents in ordinary circumstances. They make no display at elaborate dress. Tbe eldest of Cornelius Vanderbilt's daughters is dressed plainly in little, pretty, ebeap dresses without any braid or ornamentation. She wears snug-fitting cloth jacketB, and the little oap that sits gracefully on ber head oonld bo duplicated for a couple of dollars. Tbe Vanderbilts are all religiously Inclined, and early on Sunday morning tbe children are washed and dresBed and sent to Sunday school. At church time they go to their father's pew, and sit there with him and their mother during tbe service. In tbe afternoon tbey go to Sunday school again. Tbey are never allowed to use horses or carriages, nor to go ont, except for a shoit walk as a matter of exerciso. The day is spent very quietly. They have an early tea, and in the twilight the children gather in the music-room while one of the ladies plays the piano or organ; Cornelius Vanderbilt, William K., Elliot F., Shepherd and the ladies of the families join for an hour or two in song. The boys sometimes bring out their violins, the young girls play tbeir harps, and there is an honr or two of the most delicious music tbat one could imagine. They Bing hymn after bymn, and when the twilight fades away the little ones are put to bed, to get up the next morning with the glow of health upon their cheeks, and begin their week of stndy and play, tbat shall fit them to beoome strong men and women, to administer wisely upon the vast fortunes that will soon bo theirs. Marie tireoawood's Opera Company. Mr. Will A. Harrold, the agent of the Marie Greenwood Comio Opera Company, is in the oity arranging with Manager Farnswo-Ui for the appoaranco of his star and solect company of thirty-six artists. The opora selected to bo given bore is Von Suppcs "Boooaocio," and as tho company oarry everything, such as soenory, costumes, etc, and are accompanied by their own superb orchestra, a most perfect rendition of this famous opera can be expected. Jarbeau will be in Tyrone to night, this M not good ctrens weather, > " THE HOGS PENSION ARMY Tho Total Number of Pensioners With the Amount Paid Them. PIGTJRES PB0M MR. EATJM'S SEP0BT Tho Kominlssloner Makes Public the Statistics or His Bureau and n Glimpse at the Figures Presents Much That Is Interesting to the Public-Classification of the Pensioners. Washikqtojj, Ojt. 6.-Tbe annual report of Commissioner R&um, of the Pension Bureau, shows that there were at tbe end of tbe fiscal year 537,944 pensioners borne upon the rolls and classified as follows: Army, invalid pensioners, 392,809: army, widows, minor children and depend; ent relatives, 104,456; invalid pensioners, 3,274; navy widows, minor children and dependent relatives, 2,460; survivors of the war of 1812, 413; widows of tbe war of 1812, 8,616; survivors of the Mexican war, 177,158; widows of soldiers of of the Mexican war, 6,764. Total, 537,944, There were 66,637 original olaims. aJ. lowed during the year, being 14,716 more original claims than were allowed during the fieoal year 1889, and 0,835 more than were allowed during the fiscal year.1888, Tho amount of the first payment in these 66,637 original oases amounted to $32,478, 841,18, being $11,036,492.05, more than the first payments on original olaims allowed during the fiscal year 1888, and $10,-179,225.82 more than the first payments on original olaims allowed during the fiscal year 1888. The average value, of first payments on these original claims for 1890 was $485.71. The average annual value of each pension at the olose of fiscal year wa�tl33.94. At the close of the fiscal year there remained in the hands of pension agents the sum of 4580,283.87 of the pension fund, whioh had not been disbursed for the want of time, which was returned to tbe treasury, and there were 20,638 pensioners unpaid at the olose of the fiscal year who were entitled to receive (4,357,437.50, whioh has slooe been paid from the appropriation for pensions for tbe flsoal year 1891. Tbe number of oases now in the hands of the special examination division has been reduced from 14,225 to 7,854; of these only about 5,000 are in the hands of special examiners, the others being in transit to and from tbe office. There have been received in the pension office 460,282 olaims up to September 30, 1890, under the disability pension act of une27. At this writing (Oct. 1st) the division is handling 10,000 olaims a day. It is believed that there are probably one hundred tbonsand olaims in this office, whioh can be properly allowed under the provisions of the regulations approved September 28, 1890. , Two From Henuvo. 'rom Ibo llerniii. Tbe workmen of the car shops aro building a large number of new oars to be used in hauling logs on tbe new railroad at North Bond. About fifty oars will be built, some of which are now completed and will be taken to tbe Bend in a few days. The needle Mr. Frank Harvey ran into his foot Ssturday last, by stepping upon In his bare feet, is still lodged there, it being impossible for the physicians to ro-move it without fear of doing more injury with a Ianoe than the needle is likely to do by remaining in the foot. � No Flood Up Kiver. The rains yesteiday and last night did not extend very far up river and there iB no Hood at Clearfield. The rain hero was quit ehoavy.and has considerably increased tho supply of water in tho lower reservoir. Tbo upper reservoir however is euLirely empty. Fleming Brothers, wholesale manufacturers and dealers in proprietary medicines, at Pittsburg, made an assignment on Saturday. The liabilities are reported at $250,000, "assets twice that," The Great' Play-"The WarrdV' The grand spectaonlar play, "The World," was magnificently presented,-.at> Holliday Street Theatre last night. The* appreciation of the large audience was repeatedly demonstrated. Tbe scenes of The Sinking Ship," tbe "Kaft," and the Lunatio Asylum" were greeted with notable enthusiasm. The mechanioal effects are remarkable and amply justified the deepest interest of tho audience. Since the last presentation of ''The World" in this city the play has been pleasingly elaborated by the addition of new scenery, costumes, etc., and is now ranked as the most interesting and effeotive of all Amerioan dramas. Mr. J. Z. Little, as the hero, is supported by an excellent and efficient eompany. Interest in the play increases with the enactment of each scene. The drama will undoubtedly score a marked and well deserved success during tho entire week.-Baltimore Sun, Sept. 10, 1890, This groat attraotion will appear at our Opora House -to-morrow evening. Don't miss it. pour of rain prevented niauy from aland ing, but if our poople desire such attractions as Jarbeau they must patronize them mure liberally, Jarbeau was iu: better voice than when last '-'seen here and'' oonld be nothing elso bnt pleasing. Her supporting company was all radiant'with 'delicious music, pleasing songs and witty sayings. When the curtain fell on the last act there was a longing for more bnt there was no more. Good-bye Jarboau, farewell "Starlight." may you owideweod-to twinkle in Lock Haven once: again; -: KENOVO XOOAfcS- ' Resoyo^^Pa., Qo\39g 18fl0.... , Rev. M. P. Doyle, of Huntingdon, preached in tbe M. E. church Sunday morning. ^;.' ' ',' '',,;;'. ' The Evening A'eus has donned a nsw and beautiful heading which gives if a!very neat appearance., . James Donovan, who-is snperintouding a saw mill at Austin, Potter county, spent Sunday with his family here. � '' "' ' ; Frederick .Maurer died suddenly yesterday morning at Binder'* Hotel and will be buried at Fairyiew cemetery tifs 'afternoon. The Overseer of the Poor has charge of the remains. ' W. F. Loveland, Republican, Candidate for County Treasurer, was here yesterday making tbe acquaintance of tbe voters and is a very pleasant gentleman and #11,1 poll a:large vote in this end of the ooanty, as the Democrats hero intend this tinu to sat their foot down on the Look Haven ,boss that set. up the tioket.- Our own towns-, man, Geo. R. McCrea, will. be elooted without a doubt, as he is the only, representative from tbe upper end of the eoun. ty. tienovo is noted for supporting its own citizens when candidates foe office. Show Day... . v. Main and Vanamburg's consolidated shows arnved in town early this morning from Jersey Shore and pitched their tents at the foot of Cburch street. The lower-ing skies threatened every minute during the forenoon to poor,down tlje ram>nut,, didn't, yet the condition of the weather was snoh as to prevent a large turn out of people from the country. The 'sidewalks on Main and Church streets "were" tTffed with people when the show people, mads their parade. Tbe show is said to be one'. of the best on tbe road, and good performances are promised at both the afternoon and'evening exhibitions. . ^ ... The Pr-ftthoootaryahlp. The Republican oandidatefor Protboao- -tary, ex-Mayor Jeffens, is stirring* -around,.--a little trying to. get.votes. Mr. Jeffaris  is a real nice man, but when it oomes to . booking against onr Democratic nominee for tbe same position he is btiund to get left. He will be done "Brown" ^hen John F. gets through cooking hira,-^)a-2j( Democrat. Tbe people of Clinton county have been done "Brown" bo many times that tlujy ought to be pretty well acoustomed to It . by this time. For the last thirty yean they have been "Browned" on both aides, through and through. Inspecting the Covpa. -The ladles of the Woman's Relief Corps1 are busy to-day preparing for tbe corps inspection which takes plaoe this afternoon. A large delegation of ladle* - front -the Jersey Shore corps are expected to-be present. The inspection -will be made by Mrs. Leonard, tbe Department Prsaident, who will arrive from Wilkesbarre on Niagara Express at 4:15 p. m. ItefreehasMts ' will Deserved in the Post room after the inspection is over. . Makiug an Knargetic Canvass. W. F. Loveland, of Lamar, was in Re-novo yesterday looking after his political interests. Mr. Loveland is tho Republican candidate for County Treasurer and tbe Renovo Xfras in making mention of his visit to that place says: Mr. Loveland is one of Clinton county's most intelligent, conservative and reliable citizens and in, placing him upon the ticket for Treasurer the Republicans have paid a bigb tribute to personal integrity and fitness for that important office. This Ib tbo first time Mr. Loveland has aomc before the people for any position, and he will make au energetio oan-vass. "Starlight" Last Night. Jarbeau has come and gone and it is doubtful if we evbr see this bright little woman aud charming actress in Lock Haven again. On two occasions has she appeared in this oity and In neither in-stanoe has the hall been crowded. Last night the receipts were less than two hundred dollars, a k�ct^ysrw,teaAajtiaY of her note. Of course- the, heavy down. The l*arm�ri' Inttltuta. . .-^.t.-.,;;. The committee appointed by the Aflri-, cultural Society to oonaider the ouastion j-of holding Farmers' Institute this-jraar. met last Friday at Mill Hall, the tfmo.tp.,. be deoidod upon later. There may ,pr�wi�. bly be a aeoond Institute held at some other place in tbe ooanty but it baa. not been positively deoided yet to do so. Ilia Thnruli Was Mashed. A lad named Fryer who carries wat6r for the men who are putting down the new iron water pipes, monkeyed with-the machinery al Knights, Agar & Co'e foundry this morning, and as a result one of bis thumbs was mashed. Dr. Shoemaker dressed the wounded thumb Which *a*aa ' badly lacerated. The Nsw Bank. . �, Tbe Trust and Safe Deposit Company will be located in the rooms in the E.X..: chango building formerly occupied by the First National Bank. The rooms front onV esper street. ;.. PERSONAL PERCILINQS. G. W. Conderman, of Philadelphia, is a Fallou Uouse guest. � ' Ira C. Eddy, of Nittany Valley, is spending to-day in tbe oity. - - ........ J. H. Holt, of Snow Shoe, reglstered'at tho Fallon Honso l�Bt night. . � - >...... Dr. A. R. Merrick will remove bis office to tbe rooms recently ocoupied by Frank' Myers, onBellefonte avenue; '"- �'-' �'�->- J. p. Stonghton harjnat returned from a trip to- the New England States In* the?1 interest* of the MhooVlarnlturoodmpanJ-1 be represents, s , ;

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