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Lock Haven Express (Newspaper) - October 24, 1890, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania NINTH YEAR-NO. 202. LOCK HAVEN, FA. Fill DAY. OCTOKEK 21, 1890. PRICE-TWO CENTS EVENING EXPRESS KINSLOK BUOTUKKS---PUBLISHERS CURRENT COMMENT. Don't forget there is �? importaut ulcc-tiou Btaiiu^ you iu the face. Tuiius. is no man living whose personal fortunes are of more importance than the welfare of the- Republican party. This is a great truth which ambitious gentlemen occasionally forget. All "eyes ara on Feunsyhauia. No other Stat a has so groat an iuteroat iu a protective tariff as alae. Lot us show by our votes that we realize to the fullest ex-tout what is expected of us. "I am in no way diBsatisned with thu condition of the contest in Pennsylvania. There ia a great deal of political mud iu the air, but like all mud slicing, it be Hpaters most those who sling it.-Senator ' .Leggings. Says the New York tfim; There aro fewer styles of leggings unecl by women and girls, but a greater variety of material is allowed, aud ui-namontation is favored, A iVw years ago a logging that was knee high was considered something extraordinary. This season the length of legging is limited only by length of legs. Tho most popular is a dark colored oozo calf, and is made to measurements furnished by the wearer. To insure freedom of movement at tho knee, a sort of joint is made at that point. This legging is to be worn over the ordinary overgaitor, and is therefore, cut fnll at the anklo. I, O. O- F. Spocial meeting of Queen Lodge No. 24 Daughters of Rebeka, at their ball, tomorrow (Saturday) evening, at 7:30 p. m. All members aro requested to be present at this mooting as thore will ho important business to bo attended to. S. M. McCohmick. Farther Reference to the Trouble* in Ireland and Comment* on tlie Subject- Tbe Relation! or Labor and Capital and Some Sound Advice to the Working men as to the Position They Should Take. London, Oct. 23 -Gladstone Bpoko at West Calder to-day. He referred to the result of the Eccles election as a forecast of the triumph of the Liberals, in the coming general election, which, if the present ratio of gains continued, would give them a majority of ninety. Recurring to the Irish question he objected to name a separatist as appliod to homo rulers. The appelation he said was untrue and unfair. Thore was now no question among the Liberals about removing the Irish representation from Westminster, nor did they propose to repeal the act of union, but they did propose to delegate to Ireland. He advocated the principle of one man, one vote, and shorter parliaments. the recent strikes. Referring to the strikes Gladstone said that dowu to tho prcseut time whon the contest between labor and capital had gone to the sharp issues of strikes and lockouts, the laboring man had in the main been right. Among tho means the workiogmen ought to select in order to strengthen their position legal combination was tho most valuable. It was a sound system, aud in only rare oxcep tions was it harsh upon individuals. The bulk of what workmen had gained in contests with capitalists had been through the judicious use of combination. Workiogmen ought not to contract the habit of appealing to Parliament to keep them out of difficulty by a special act. Freedom of action and reliance upon themselves and unity of policy would lift them to a higher position as individuals and as a ulass. I (Cheers,) ! the eight hour movement. Commenting upon the enormous.power workingmen now possess he said it would prove beneficial, as the judgement of great questions by the masses is more enlightened than that of the educated classes. He would not venture a decisive opinion upon a general eight hour bill until be saw a definate measure. In spite of the recent vote of the traders unions Gladstone did not see his way to consider a general legislative proposal. A special eight hour miner's bill was ou a different footing. Ho was inclined to think that eight hours a day was quite enough for miners. Do not fail to sec Miss Marcella Forreste and the popular comedian H. U. Barton, at the Opera Houbo to-night and to-morrow. Prices 15, 35 and 35 cents. Considerable excitement prevails in Florence, Alabama, over the discovery of natural gas in that vicinity. lie Cicaued up tha Oflice. From the Toledo UlaUe. David Pitohard used to edit a weekly newspaper in a little town not a hundred miles from Cleveland. It did not require all Dave's time to write the editorials, so he hunted up tho local news, helped stick type and on press days took hit* turn at the hand press, just for exercise. One day Dave was looking over the exchanges and ever and anon cutting out squares and par-allelograms, when in came a strapping big fellow whose scowling countenance aud careless manner of shutting the door would have convinced the uninitiated that he was after satisfaction. Dave laid down his paper, stuck the scissors in his pocket and smilingly said: "Good morning, sir." "That ain't got ad-d bit of bearin' on tho orfrject of my vialt; I'm in hero to clean out this office." "Good boy! you're just tho man I'm looking for; you'll find a broom and a sprinkler behind the door. Don't make any more dust than you can help." "Oldluuy, you think I'rajokin', do you'.' It won't bemore'n a small numerator with a big denominator fraction of a second till you'll know that I'm as serious as a death sentence. The kind of rcnovatin' that I'm about to do for you is to shake out your forms, stir up your galleys and paint a nimbus cloud over them lynx eyes of yours, That's what's going to engage my attention for the next half hour," and tho big fellow kicked tho paper-cutter over, and distributed a galley of dead 'ads' over tho floor. "You will find a broom behind tho door, my accommodating friend," Baid Davo raising a heavy six shooter, "and you may take the broom and clean out this office according to your first proposition, and tho better you do your work tho lighter 1*11 pull on this trigger. Pee?" "Drop that mortar, I was only jukin'," said tho big fellow, trying U> avoid tho range of the gun. "Froeza onto that broom." "I made a mistake; this ain't the dun-tist's office, is it?" "Work that sweeping machine." "I've been drinking." "Operations must begiu iu half a soc-oud." "My little girl's sick and she's cry in' for her father." "In a quarter of a second tho devi! will have a form to carry out." "Pitty my crippled wife." "And this paper will get the" first scoop of tbe accident." "Hold on ! hold on ! I'll sweep her up !' And tbe fellow seized the broom and made the dirt Hy like a street cleaner. When he had finished Davo escorted him to the street, and after making him promise to call again, bade him good-by. THE GEORGIA RIOT Details of the Shooting* That Canted So Mncli Excitement. Savannah, Ont. 23.-The Morning News to-night received the following special from Way Cross, concerning the so-called riot in Ware county: L. B. Varne leased a lot of land from the Way Cross Lumber Company in Coffee county, and who recently commenced preparations for working for turpentine this Fall. Ths same lot of land was sold by H. M. Pitt to Tom Sears, and the timber leased to F. M. Stokes for turpentine purposes. A week or ten days ago Tom Sears ordered the Yarno hands off the land with his gun. Tho first of the week Varne had the work resumed, notifying the parties that he would submit to legal process, otherwise he should work tho lot, but cautioned his hands against trouble and ordered them to act strictly on the defense. Tuesday Tom Soars waylaid Varne's wagon and shot his teamster, who is not expected to live. Wednesday afternoon ' Tom Soars, his father Frank Sears, Bryan , McLendon, Samcs Hendricks and others ; came over into Ware county about one ' and a half miles from the lot of land in; dispute, to the House of Robert Knight,1 colored, where Welcome Golden and other employes of Yarne were stopping out of the rain, and commenced firing into the house. The hands all ran except Knight and Golden, who returnad the fire, killing McLendon and Ilenrioks, woodsman of Stokes, and wounding Frank Sears. Yarne was six miles away at his still, and knew nothing of the trouble until afterwards. Further trouble is not apprehended. TERSELY TOLD HAPPENINGS. All tho Late News and Views of tho Oity: Up to 3:00 P. M, GOTTEN UP IN A READABLE F0EM Opening the Clay Bed�-Uy.River Item*-A nappy Father-Dilptay of Fur Goods- A Slight Knnauay-The Water Supply- Kufilneer Blair lojurcd-Twenty-Four Hoar* Kain. Prospecting for clay has been progressing continuously at-several places near this city for a week past, and large deposits of fine clay have been found. D. I*. Miller, tbe well known railroad contractor of this oity is the owner of a tract of eighty acres of laud near Pine station, on which prospecting has been in piogress and on which beds of clay in immenso quantities have been found. In one place where the clay has been opened - the vein is thought to be one hundred feet thick. Air. Miller states that nearly if not all of his land is uuderlaid with clay, some of which is less than 200 feet from the railroad. There are, he says, three different kinds of clay on his lands. He has the same kind of clay as that which is being shipped from Wayne to Williamsport. There is also a clay of yellowish color which is suitable for tho manufacture of terra ootta ware, lawn ornaments, etc. Another clay found on his lands is suitable for the manufacture of pottery ware. That Lock Haven is situated in the midst of an abundance of day beds of fiuest quality is being made more evident every day. As the prospecting progresses now deposits are being opened, and the natural advantages of the city for future , growth aud prosperity increased. That Lock Haven will in a few years become! prominent for its brick manufactories thore is little room for doubt. Engineer Illalr Injured. William Blair, engineer of the Bald Eagle Valley local freight train was stepping from his engine near Suow Shoe intersection yesterday when his foot slipped and ho fell sustaining severe Injuries, He was brought to his home in this city last night. Mr. Blair it is feared sustained internal injuries. Oeath of Hn. Allen. Mrs. Lettie Jane Allen, died at Fleming-ton yesterday, aged 30 years, 4 months and 13 days. The funeral services will be con. ducted Sunday morning, at 10:30, by Rev. S. B. Evens; interment to be made at Allen's cemetery. A husband and six children are left to mourn her death. A Happy Father. Thore is no mistaken identity this time aud Druggist Francisous is a happy father for the third time, or in other words a third addition has boen made to his family. The little strauger arrived this moruinff and is a fine girl. Mother and child are doing well. A Slight Kuimway, While Ernest Eddy was driving into the city this forenoon, his horse became unmanageable on Bull of on to avenue and threw the young man out. Fortunately he was not hurt but looked some the worse for oomlnc: in contact with the mortar bed street. CKeefe'R Lectire John O'ICoofe, general lecture of the K. of L., gave an entertaining talk on ballot reform in thu Grand Army room la&L night. His address ih Raid to have beon highly interesting and attentively listened to by those present. Spi-iiking Tor I'rohtUitlnn. II. T. Amen, Emi , of Williamsport, addressed a mooting at Saloua last ni^ht in behalf of tho Prohibition ticket. Tho meeting was held iu the Town Hall and about forty persons were present. The Kindorgardon is a groat big laugh in three aots.'asting ISO minutos, with songs, dances aud solo orchestra, arranged to please everybody. That sol*) orchestra, with tho ICindor garden Ccminuiy, will be iv treat to the theatre goern at the Opera House iwxl Tuesday evening, Oct.. 28. Thu K mdorgardeu ia one of tho best musical coim'dieB that over visited this city.-//('?-�/�V, TiLusville, Pa., May 31, 1889. Up Klver Items. From the Henovo News. Sheriff Daniels, 0? Better county, was a passenger onEriemajlTIiursday morning. He was on his way rotne from Pittsburg, where he had escorted Wesley Allen, well known on Kettlo Om&, as a lumberman, to the penitentiary. Allen was oonvioted of rape and his imprisonment will cover a term of several years. Arthur Fish, son of Hamilton Fish, of Leidy, has a force of twenty-six men em-employed in his lumber camp on Kettle Creek. lie has" cut over 3,500,000 foet of logs and timber in tho past season and has it already for transportation east. Rev. J. A. Ilollenbach, pastor of Evangelical Church of Lock Haven, will preach in Spanglor'e Hall ou Saturday evening, the 25th inst., at 7:30 o'clock. Twenty-Fonr Hoar* Rain. Tho rain Btorm that prevailed yesterday continued during last night, and has not entirely cleared away to-day. The reports from up the river are that tho storm was genoral and there is a flood in all tbe stroams. At Clearfield this morning there was a four and a half foot flood. The river hero oommeuced rising early this morning and has risen slowly all day. The Bald Eagle creek is high, and there is a Hood In Pine creek. The rivermen were busy this forenoon securing tho few logs and rafts that romflin in tbe pool of the dam. The storm has boon the most disagreeable of the season, and has kept people within doom generally for the past twenty-four hours. Mrs. Ijizzio Iloyt, of North Madison, Mo., is visiting in this city as the guost of Prof, D. M. Brumgard and family. Wool Growing to Begin. Tho Bellofonte Qaztttc says: Mr. I. S. Frain, of Abdera, Clinton county, has beon in Canada for several weeks making pu ia bases of some of the finest stook in lambs that could be obtained. He will bring a car load of them to his homo in Abdera, arriving there about the first of November. He purchased them especially for breeding purposes. The Btock includes Liester, Cotswold, Shropshire, Oxford Downs and South Downs. He will sell such as ho does not require for his own use. It would be well for all interested paptips to see theso fine lambs. So NoniliiHlioit Yet. Tho Republican Congressional conference at Williamsport is mill in session. A telephone message received at uoon today stated that the conference adjourned last night to meot this morning. At the morning sossiau no nomination was made, and tho conference adjourned to moot again this afternoon. New York "Herald," June I4th. A Dublin trick donkey has just arrived, to be used in tho production of "Casey's Troubles." It is a very prctly animal, about, three years old, and has buou used ou tho stage several times iu Dublin aud other cities. "No danger of stage fright horo. ' Meetings To-Hight; A regular mooting of tho Woman's He Uof Corps will bo hold-to-night at tho usual time and,plaoo. . ; ;j West Branch Lodge A. O. U. W. meets this;eveniug at-7:80.sharp. A. full, attendance is requested! ->�' > FUNGENT POT POUKRI. A Miscellaneous Mix tare of Sense and Non-aen�e S�l>eor�xl and Scribbled. A square mau is an all round sort of fellow. Beauty seems to be rnnulng to waist. It stays there, of corset docs. A man often finds it difficult to break the ice, but the past summer it didn't take any effort for ice to break a man. The prestidifitatuer'* feat and the counterfeiter's trick are much alike-oue is passing strange and the other is passiug queer. A Boston ohild, becoming impatient at its mother's delay in hearing its evening prayers, exclaimed : ''Come, mamma, Dod's a waiting." The fellow who forges a chick is very apt to wear a check suit. The tramp works harder doing nothing than the fellow who performs an honest day's works. Imitation is not difficult. A monkey can imitate. If we were compelled to count the clock ticks, slower time would be made in the race for riches, Tbe grocer can reduoe hiB weight without changing his diet. He merely doctors his scales. A level surface is fiat, but there is a distinction between a level headed man and a fiat headed one. There are socio ugly places in some of the sidewalks of the oity likely to cause falls this winter. There is moro difference in the name than in tbe shape of many articles of feminine apparel. Fashion plate, not tin plate, bothers the ladies. Grammatically speaking, Bays an exchange, a kiss is a noun; technically speaking, a conjunction; and generally speaking a first-class article. A 13-year-old girl in Cincinnati haB given birth to triplets. Somehow people who have once lived here always gravitate back to the old home. There's a drum in the ear, but it does not drowu tbe melodies of music or nature. Tho frog is compelled to leap for life. It takes nerve to have a nervy tooth pulled. Indian summer will probably need a blanket. It's liable to bo frost bitten. Cultivate homo and street etiquette and let the drawing room take care of itself. The man who prays publicly aud swears privately fools his neighbors, but not the devil. Tbe light is slowly but snrely being turned on the .Dark Continent. Tho potato is the root of all evil in Ireland at present. Homos aro blasted when a blast furnace explodes. A man will go into a barroom and pull out a handful of money, but when he goes to church he fishes around for a single ooiu and not a very large one at that. The oratorical prayer comes from the lips, but tho prayer offered up in secret comes from tho heart. If the laws of nature were not violated there would be fewer funerals. Tho tariff has put np the prices ofs Sumatra wrappers. The fascinating morning wrappers worn by tbe beat half of tho borne uro not affected, howover. A young bachelor is an, old fellow, and somo woman ir< always trying to get even with him. Tho wirffi young roan has already begun to lay by a liltli: for ii ChristtnaB present for bis i.-irl. The boys aud hornoe should always bo well shod in winter. Neglect of this makes horses lame and buys sick. If wealth was evenly distributed toil could bo ovenly divided. Children of tbo fancy are fed on bralu food, wo suppose. Thu Lyceum Theatre Company consisting of 10 rocoguizod artists and tbe peoples favorite, Miss Marcella Forreste, will open this evening at the Opera House. Thoy come horo highly recommended and should receive a good house. MAJOR BARTELOTT'S DIARY Stories Published That Placos Stauley iu An Unenviable Light ACCUSED OF DISGBA0EPUL CONDUCT The Writing, of the Murdered Commander of the Rear Column Hold; the Great explorer Re.pomlble for Disastrous Failure-Stanley'. Character Assailed, in Addition to Other Spicy Exposure*. London, Oot. 23.-The diaries and letters of Major Bartelott, the murdered commander of Stanley's rear guard, are published here to-day. Charges of malignity, ingratitude, misrepresentation and desertion are brought against Stanley. Besides other less important acousations, the issue presented is whether the misfortunes of the rear column were due to the indecision of Major Bartelott and that of his companions, or whether Stanley himself was primarily responsible. In bis book Stanley finds fault because they did not follow tbe advance column as directed. Bartelott claims that his brother's diaries and letters, as well as the testimony of the surviving officers, show that Stanley made it utterly impossible to carry out his orders, as he took all the strong, able men and those of good character with him, leaving to the rear guard the sick, feeble and incorrigible. Major Bartelott's diaries show that Stanley threatened to blast his reputation with Lord Wolsely and to ruin his oareer in the army by writing to Major Trittenham. This expose of Stanley's ohmraoter, as shown up by the diaries and letters, makes spicy reading. The story inclndes an account of a quarrel between Stanley aud Jephsop, on which occasion Stanley offered to fight him. The publication has caused a great sensation here, and tbe papers are unanimous in expressing tbe opinion that it was indiscreet, to say tbe least, to print what Major Barttelot, a man avowedly of a hasty temper, never intended should sec the light; but that, however, this may be, the chargeB oall for a full and candid answer. Mr. Stanley refuses to be interviewed on the subjeot. Display of Far Goods. In tbe windows of the Bee Hive store there is a display of fine fur garments today which attracts the atten'. ion of every lady who passes. One of tbe garments is a ladies ooat of Alaska seal skia trimmed with Russian sable, and valued at $1,000. There are also two handsome imported carriage and reception wrapt valued respectively at $300 and (400. Tbe garments are shown by Mr. D. O. Robinson, representing Henry A. Newland & Co., of Detroit, Mioh., who also have establishments at London, Paris and Leipsio. The firm have on exhibition _at the Bee Hive to-day and to-morrow the finest and largest display of furs ever shown in this oity. Only London dyed Alaska seal skin is used in the manufacture of their goods, which includes seal jackets, sacks and wraps. Astrakhan jaokets, mink jackets and capes from $15 to $250 are shown, also Astrakhan wool, seal, otter, Persian Krimmer, Mink, Blaok Marten, German Sable, and Persian Sable goods. Seal capes $50 to $100. Among the for goods at the Bee Hive there are many fine combinations. There are alBO muffs, oollars, oapes, gloves, rugs, etc. The ladies are especially invited to call and inspect the goods. _^ The Factory Inspection. Harkisuuiig, Oot. 23.-The committee appointed at the closing session of the Trades unions yestBrday to inspect the workings of the department charged with the enforcement of the factory inspection law, reported to-day, heartily endorsing the methodB of the department as the most oomplete that oould be devised. The oommittee recommended the passage of an act making it obligatory upon all manufacturers or employes of labor to file a report of tbe location of their respective manufaoturies or places of employment aud with penalty attached in ease of neglect, or refusal to comply with tho same. It is also recommended that firms or corporations employing five or moro persons be included in tbe meaning of tbe aot. IT WAS THE CONDUCTOR. r*iayers.for Nebraska. Let ttic prayers of all christian people asceud to the throne of graoe for the saving of Nebraska. Ou Tuesday, Nov. 4, tho ballot will bo cast whether or no she shall bo Irco from the infamous traf-lio of rum. A great conflict rages but tho out-look is hopeful: let us aid them in this battie for freedom by earneBt and persistent prayor, that God may save them r.i a people, and alcholic slavery be forever banished from their midst. God save the 8t*te. Supt. Puess, W. C. T. U. lie Was Neatly Done By Some Conscienceless Sharpers. St. Puul l'lonecr Press. "Fare.gentlemen," suggested a conductor in the smoking car to a party of four oaid players, who held on their knees between them a large atlas. Three of them, quietly handed up tickets, but the fourth man near the window became suddenly embarrassed. "Fare!" again remarked tbe brats mounted official, rather sternly. ; The passenger addressed replied with a series of spasmodic winks and tapped tbe back of his cards. "Come, sir, I'm in a hurry," said the conductor. "I haven't got any tioket" .. . "Pay your fare then, with the usual alight advance." "Boys, will you allow me to take a rake-off?" inquired the delinquent traveler. "Not much," answered the trio. "My money's all up," said the passenger, appealingly to the conduotor. "You will have to get off then," answered the conductor, reaching for the bell rope. The man laid his cards faee downward and said in a low tone to one of the other players: "What do you do?" "I raise you," was the reply. "How much?" "Twenty dollars." The man by the window passed his hand up to the condactor. Tbe latter gave it one glance. Then he released a large fat pocket book from Inside his ooat took ont two $20 bills, and handed them to the delinquent. I see your twenty and go you twenty better," he said. This complicated matters, and the original raiser of $20 shifted uneasily in his seat. Finally he said: "I raise you $10. "Call him," said the conduotor, banding over an X; I'm iff a hnrry," The delinquent traveler did so, and was about to take in the money on four aoes, when the other player showed straight flush and pooketed all the money; including the conductor's. The latter was dazed; the delinquent passenger meek and abashed. "Now you will nave to get oft," snapped the oonduotor. 1 "Yes, sir; stop the train," be replied. ' Tbe whole party got off. "Enow those fellers?" inquired a fat mao on the opposite side of the aisle. 'No," answered the oonduotor. "Slickest quartette of card sharps on the road. How much did they do yon for?" Dnt the conduct'* raced himself down toward the door, which he banged shut without replying to the sardonie Inquiry. New I rk "Herald," Jua. lath. The monrtrous rubber tank to be used in "Casey's Troubles" has just been finished. This huge task is to bold the immense body of water in the river soene. They have started won on another to take the place of the Srst in ease of leakage- Knights Templar Banquet. The members of Hospitaller Commaad-ery, Knights Templar, banqueted at the , Fallon House last night. Tbsre.werea number of Masons present from ont of town. \ ��WS AMD HOTB8. v he Water Supply. There was a splendid opportunity last uifrht fill both tho reservoirs that supply the oityj with water, but owing to repairs being made at the upper dam it was not allowed to fill. The lower reservoir is full. The lstest statistics show that there are 1 71,287 lepers in Bengal; 13,914 in Maoris and 13,342 in Bombay. The lepers in the native States are not included in these totals. A party of banters discovered a large < oave near Galena, Illinois. It was ex- : plored for a distance of half a mile and found to contain many rooms or vaulted openingB. Treasurer Huston says that he expects to bave ready for issue by the 'first prbx. a large supply of one, two and five dollar Treasury notes, and that they will be used in the purchase of silver bullion, in order to meet as far as possible tbe present demand for notes of small denominations. There was a meeting of the Fine Arts ' Committee of tbe World's Fair Commissioners in Now \ork Wednesday. It is probable that some definite plan of work will be laid out by which the exhibit of this department may be one of the most attractive features of the Exposition. At the meeting of the Trustees of Cornell University at Ithioa, N. Y., yesterday, Henry W. Sage added (300,000 to bis previous gift of $60,000 for the establishment of a department of philosophy. This makes Mr. Sage's gifts to the university now aggregate over $1,000,000. "During his visit to the Ottumwa, Iowa, Coal Palace," says the St. Joseph New, "President Harrison sat in a obair In whioh tbe first four Presidents' of 'the United Staies and also President John Quincy Adams bad sat during their terme of office. The relic is tbe property of a citizen of Keokuk and is over 200 years old." A telegram from Montreal says: "It Is now 11 years sinoe a ship has left thiaport. for England ballast, but the ship Baby is In that position, her agents having been unable to obtain either in Montreal or Quebeo a cargo whioh would pay for leading and unloading. She will therefore have to go back in ballast to the British Channel, where she will load coal lor the Plate river. The 'outlook for the Canadian trade is unpromising."
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