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Lock Haven Express Newspaper Archive: December 12, 1890 - Page 1

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   Lock Haven Express (Newspaper) - December 12, 1890, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania                                NINTH YEAK-NO. 243. LOCK HAVEN, PA., FKIDAY. DECEMBEK 12, 1890. PKICE-TWO CENTS EVENmG^XPBESS CURRENT COMMENT. It ib said that many farma ia weftorn KaDBftfl are roorfcKaged for all they are Worth, and a quarter Beotion can be had aoywbere if cue cares to assume tho mott-gage encumbraaca ou it. Spain baa Idrmarly recoguizyd the Ue-pablic of Brazil. ThuQ all the old countries of Earopo are giving tbeir oflicjal aoknowleogment that moaarcby is at an end on the ContiQentof America. The Houae at Washiugtoa oa the Otb iOBt, passed bills for the sreotion of tbirfy-fire public buildings, in as many different places, at an aKKf^e^^q ^^^^ $4,370,000. Look Haven should jnake an applioatiou for a pofit-offica building pretty soon. It is quit* generally aureed among the Kentlemen who, as ireasnrers, are holding the fundi raised in this oyautry for the Irish ParliameDtary party that none of it flball be sent abroad until the present difleronces ofer the leadership are com-posed.       �___ In the district betweon Seventieth and Ninetieth streets iu New York city there are I�0,000 residents, 280 drinking saloons and only eight ohurches. That ie a saloon to every 600 persons and a ohuroh to every 20.000. But then it gives enormous Dom-ooratto majorities._ Now that Congress has voted aerainst the removal of General Grant's remains to Washington, it becomes the New Yorkers to exert themselves to build over them a suitable monument. Tne neglected grave ia a reproach not only to the city but to the whole country. VlewiDff th� OroDndii. The WilliamsporC GcizeUe and Bulletin o( to-day gays: In the oa�e of John Epley vs. the Beech Creek railroad company, now on trial before Judge Metzger, the jury will be sent up to Pine Creek this morning?, ia order to get a better anderstandiqg of tbe ouie by viewing the grounds upon which damages are claimed by the plaiutiff. They will leave at 7:30, and will be accompanied by two tipstavan, to prevenc them coDvaraiug , with anyouQ, aud by Chief of Police Rus-�ell, whii tvil! j^ivrt tb&rn th� lines of the propejty on which the damages aro claimed, which :�re about one mile beyond Jers'jy Shore st iti;.ni, on the above roiid. Three From Rcnnvo. From the ReuorO. Geo. W. Go:�d had the luihfuituue to ran a ami in bin right foi.t Mondiiy while at work at his wagon shop. The wound inflicted is quite severe and he h�s baen GOuGned to his homa the greater part of this week. The road from Renovo to Westport which was destroyed by the great Quod, has been repaired again and is now open for travfil. The roid is in about as good condition as ever. Mr. Hammersley, the venerable father of BIrs. John B. SjUaman, is lying very ill at tbe boose cf bis daughter. PARSELL IN POSSESSIOi He Again Captures tho Office of the "Unit-ni Ireland." OmOE DOOSS BOLTilD AND BAEEED. The BoUtlmy VHcatioo. Tilis afternoon th� public schools uf the city will close for the holiday vacation, and the teachers and pupils will bo at liberty to enjoy themselves as they please nntil Monday, January 5th. Appropriate olosin; exercises wil> be held in most of tbe schools. A Ba   --,-- 8bow People fa Town. The Ada lUy company of fifteen people were guests at the United States Hotel last night. This morning they left for Reoovo, and will return to th'm city tomorrow.    _______ ^ rKBSONAI. PKMCILIMOS. U. W. Jamison, of Sugar Valley, who with bis brotter Fred, was hunting at Karibaas, letarned borne with three devr as the result of the bunt, Frank Beardsloy has gone to Philadelphia for medical treatment, having been laid up for mure than a year with rheumatism, and hopes to be cured in Phila-delpbib. Kev. J. Ditrmataetter has received news ol ao aeeident wbiob happened to bis fatbbr. Rev. Darmstaetier, of Colambis, last Saturday. Tbe Reverend gentleman slipped aod fell on tbe ice, breakfuj; bis right ana jaet above tbe wt'tBt*^ ConvtiTBHtlou TPitb Parties OaUide ttie Bnildluc Carried on ThTOnsh � K�y1ioIo -Tbe CliaoceH are That Xow tbo Kstab-llBliraent Will b> Held Againvt Farther Attacks. DuALiN, Dec. 11.-The struggle for the possession of the United Ireland assumed a new phase this morning, aud again Pdr-nell ia iu possetisioa of the offices of tho company. When the oppoucuts of Par-uell, who succeeded last night iu forcing an entrance into the oflice aud destroyine all tho leaders that bad been prepared by Mr. Leamy, who was appointed yesterday to succeed Mr. Bodkin, who was acting editor during the absenoo of William O'Brien, took their departure they left a guard in poSECsgiou with orders to resist any attempts of Parnell or his friends to enter the building. This moruiug Parnell proceeded to theoiBcc, and with the assistance of a crowd of bis supporters, forced open the door and took possession. Tho police witnessed the affair, but did not interfere in any way. After he hud sue-ccedcd in re-capturing the office, P-irnell went to tbe window and addressed the crowd outside. doors bolted and daiiiied. To guard against any further attempt on tbe part of Mr. ParneU'a oppoueula to recapture the office no one was allowed to enter and the doors and windows were closely bolted and barred. Mr. Parnell was accompanied by the staff of editors be appointed yeeterday, and wUeo the office waB secured against intruders all couvcr-sation with outsiders was carrisd ou throoffb a key hole. When Mr, Parnell made the assault upon tho ufSo-e this morning ho, himself, was armad with a crow-bar which he used in forcing the front duor. In the afternoon Mr. Parnell started for Cork. A larj^e crowd wns at tbe Kin^'sbrid^ie depot, and when ho naade hid appearauce t) i;ikd ibo Ir.iiu hti was loudly clicertd. i'minell lU^oted at mat,low When t'.ie tr.iiii ryaohed Mitl.jw Kt.itioii a miijiirity of the astJuralWed crowd huoted and jderod, only a few c'icers beiug nii.sed for I'arnell, At Cork an iramuusw crowd had gathered, and toe arrival of tho train was the fiigoil for uu extraordinary outburst of ot.tau-siasra. Bsforo the train departed the crowd at Mallow became very violent, and made repeated attempts to enter ParnelTa carriage. The mob flourinhed sticks in the air in a menacing manner, and sbimted "Djwu with the blaotcguard, down with the libertine," and similar cries. A bau-ner bearing a portrait of William O'Brien was carried by the crnwd. O'BIUEN on   the  se17,rUE. New Yohk, Dec, 11.-William O'Brien, in speaking to day uf the oeizure of the CniUd Ireland umco, t  fivk pkkson8. the    Jenny Wholesale   Trngody    s T.end Mine, FoKT Smith, Ark., Deo. 11.-Charles stone's part, are absolutely a baseless aud ! Jopliu shot aud killed Ave persons to-day unreal side isKue, raiaed up fur the pur- at the Jcfluy lead miuo, and then oommit-pose of diveriing the jndiruifat; of im- ' led suicide by shouting himself. Those pulhive Irshraen from tbe real issuo ' be killed wore: John Miller, bis wife, his which every man of Irish blood will have ' grown daughter, Lou Miller, Dr. Stewart, tho duly of pronouncing upon withiu a prominent physician, and a man whoso the  next  ftw   weeks under   tbe  moat . oame la not fcuowu. solemn obligation to his conscleuco and! The �bootJng occurred late in tho day, to bis country. That issue is whether j and the details are meagre. The only clue it is bamaoiy possible to win tho general to the cause of the killing lies iu a report lection under Parnell's leadership, and if 1 that Dr. Btowart intimated that Jopllu tbe lofls of tbe general eicotious is the oer* waa the cause of Miss Miller's trouble. ! TRANSPIRINGS OF A DAY. Ifews of Interest for Our Many Eeaiers to Peruse. THE LATEST LOOAL NEWS BULLETI5, ADather  Ble   D/o�mo-No Congressional Conteit-Thej Miised the Opportnnlty-Vlewlnff the Oroands-Tha HoUdar cation-Oymnailnoi CUiiea-KlUed Five Deer-A Body Found. A dynamo weighing GoOO pounds and having a capacity of sixty arc lights was received this morning by Che Look Haven Electric Light Company. The dynamo will bo plaiied in positionto~i3ay and will take tho place of tbe smaller one now in use. Among tbe business bouses to be lighted by arc lights are the stores of Jacob Brown & Son, Fredericks & Jefforis, O. W. Evans & Son, Lsiter's book store. Parsons* dry goods store� The Bee Hive aud J. G. Harris' dry goods stores. These places will be lighted by the arc lights at as early a date as the fixtures oan be put in. Sevtral of the lights will bo in use Eo-uight. Teacher** loicltuta. Homember it convenes on Monday, Dec, 15, at the Court House. Attend day and evening sessions. Monday evening at the Court House. Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday evenings iu the Opera House. Tickets can be had at Seltzer & Ubyme-stiueV book store. Seats for Opera Housa entertainments can be rokerved at Seltzer &� Rbymesline's at auy time after 9 o'clock Monday morn-rog. Admission: Court' Honae lecture, 25 cents; Opera House, siogle admission, 30 cents, reserved Beat 40 cents. Season tickets-four nights. $1.00; reserved seat season ticket, $1.25. Seats reserved each day, except for Monday night. Tickets may also bo had from Supts. Robb and Brungard. Ho CoDctesiIODsl Content. The reports that Hon. M. F. BlHott had decided to make a uc^test for tbo seat of Congressman-eleet A. C. Hopkins iu the next CoDgresfl, seems to have been set iiiioat without & foundation. Mr. Hop-kiuB is at bis home in this eity aud had re. cetved no notice of such a contest being conteniplattd. The best legal authorities in this city say the time for serving notice of a contest expired yesterday, consequent-tiy aa Mr. Hopkins has received no such notice there oan be no contest. MAH-a!c Klectlott. At a sta'.ed meeting ol LaFayotte Lodge No. 109, F. & A. M., held last evening, the following officers were elected to serve for the ensuing Masonic year beginnlng^ on t^t, John's Day next: J. Harris Mussina, W. M.; Franklin M. Ross, S. W., Allen Sterner, J. W.; Herman Simon, Treasurer; John T. Beardaley, Sucrotary; Horace G. Ilanna, Franklin M. Ross, John Schuyler, Jr, Trustees: William F. Elliot, It. G. L. They niliflcd the Opportunity. Yesterday while tho air was soft acd tbo weather spring like, many people embraced the opportunity and cleaned tho snow from their sidewalks. Many others however fatted to do so, and to*day tho walks where the snow waa not removed are in a slippery and dangerons ooodition. Coal ashes or salt should be scattered over the ice in those places without delay. Rtiiiiored Kailroad Chnnees. There are rumurs utluat uf lutonded changes in the running time of several trains on tbo Pbiladelphia and Eiie railroad. Humor has it that Day Express will shortly be put back to tho old sohcd ule time, and that News Express will be run ou through to Kane, No anuounce-mentfl of the kind have been made from headquarters.  AttemUng M��y Initltutes. Prof. George P. Bible is in tbe city to-day shaking hands with his friends and greeting his many acquaintances. Since leaving this city Prof. Bible has attended fourteun institutes. Next weiek he will attend an instituta at Danville, and is engaged for two weeks following. Gymnasium GlsBiei. All young men wishing to join tho Y. M. C. A. gymnasium class will meet next Saturday evening at 8 o'clock. None but members will be allowed iu tbe gymnasium. Keys oan be secured at tbo office by leaving a deposit of 25 cents. Classes will bo hold regularly every Tuesday aud Friday night. Notice. A meeting of the Fiuauoe Committee of City Council will bo bold at tha City Treasurer's office on Saturday evening at 7 o'clock. All persons claiming a reduction in their asaessmeuts or exonerations must appsar at that time and make known their oomplaints. WiMON Kt'sTLEU, Cbairmao. AT THE OFEKA HOU3E. 'The Xloyal I'aii*' I.a8t Klght-AttractloMfi for the Next Week. One of the best performances that has ever been given before a Look Haven audience tras tbe Opera House attraction last night. When people go to tbe theatre tbey liko lo fee! that they will get their money's worth and are uaturaliy reluctant ia patronizing that which ia now to them: If our people had known what was iu store for them there would not have btsen standing room in tho hall latit nigbt. Aa it was there was a fair sized audieuoe present, but when Mr. George C. Stalay comes this way next season with *'rho Royal Pass," as he has promised to do, he will teeaive hia just dues-a crowded house. Mr. Staley is the equal of any Gorman comedian wo have ever seen aud his dialect and Hinging are exoellent, Ae "Andreas Hoffer," a mountain guide and faithful friend, he displays wonderful power as an actor aud mimic. During the course of the play he sang some charming songs, of which *'My Heart's Delight" aud "Little Uoguo's Asleep" were ttio prime favorites. Mauuger Harry Doel Parker has surrounded his star with a Que oast of players and where all did so well it ia unnecessary to particularizo. Speoial moution, however, is due to "Loris'- tho sQpposed deaf mule; 'Hulda," a Peasant girl; little **LouiBe" and ''Jarranitz," agent of the Russian secret service. The play is of a high order of literary merit, abounding in startling situations, tender pathos and breezy comedy. AH with whom wo have conversed sinod the play prouuunoe it the bit of the season. Tlie company left for Milton this morning. TO-MOniiQW night's suow. Of the performance of Ada Ray's specialty company to-morrow night an exchange saya: "It was a surpriao to those who bad expected that its only merit would lie iu its spectacular qualities. Tuo specialties were exoellent, uud the Mitchell sisters in their musical act captured the houae. The performances on the trapeze and ou the aerial ladder were skillful and daring. The singing was good and the costumes elegant, and should the company returu it will be greeted by a crowded house," MOSDAT Nir.iiT'a snow. Famous Yankee Moore, supported by a specialty selected aompauy of twouty-cwo artists, including Moore's celebrated Dude Band and Prof. Conway's Imperial Operatic Orchestra, appears Monday evening, Ddo. 15, in the Opera House as "Old Jonathan Coburg" iu tbn new aud suecessfnl Yankee comedy drama of the same name. Among Mr. Moore's supfort this season must be especially noticed pretty and clever Bello Vivian and Jennie Schuman, "the vital .spark." All the latest musio, dances aud refined specialties are introduced throughout tbe comedy. Positively nothing to offend tho most fastidious. The roost novel street pirade of the season att 12 o'clock noon. "guimes' cellar dook." Tha above will be tho attraction at the Opora House next Friday night. Josh Bdliugssays: "Fan is the oheapest aud best mediseu." So if you wish a good, strong, palatable dose boo "Grimea' Collar Door," with that bright youwg comedian, James B. 3Iaokie, as "Billy Grimes,'' and tbe ohances are you will laugh as you never laughed before. THAT CESTER MYSTERY. Another Chapter in the Bloody Tragedy at fhat Place. ME. AND MRS. SCHMIDT AEEESTED. ITEWS   AKI> MOTES. The Kroth.r-in Law and �i*tar oflb. Vntor-tanato OliI Acaaaed ofcb. Murder bj tb. UUtrlGt Attorney - tjcbmldi'. Bloody Sblre and Snfpend.rs Offered lo Evidence-Locked Up Without Ball. CoESTER. Deo. 11.-Heorj F. Sohiuidt and Caroline Schmidt, his wife, were arrested late this afternoon ohari>ed bj District Attorney Hauuum with felooloasly and alter malice aforethoasbt killioK one Emma Pfitzeameyer, ou Deoeinber 4th. The accused were lalcen before Alderman Allen, who held a preliminary Ucariog. The testimony before the coroner's jury was repeated. Dr. Bullock, tbe ooroaer, presented the only new testimony giTea. He oifered in evidence a striped calico shitt, which bad on its back, sleeves and front a few well defined blood spots.whioh in his opinion were arterial blood, and were from a spray. The shirt was found in a child's crib, and it is claimed that it was worn by Schmidt on the evening of the tragedy. A pair of euBpeoders, which had been taken off Schmidt, bad blood on them, but tbe spray was not so well defined: Theywere also offered. Tbe cross-examination tended to disprove the possibility of arterial blood, but Coroner Bullock stuck close to bis testimony during the examination iu chief. Upon the close of tbe testimooy tba prisoners were oomniited to tbe eounty jail without bail. VASBIMOTOS'S GREAT WHEAT CROP. BURGLARS CDAIHCO TOGETBEB. The ontiro force in Clark's thread mills, in Newark and Kearney, New Jersey, cumbertufc over 3000 men and Klrls, went on strike Wednesday. They say they will remain out until the dtscbarged men are ruiustatdd aud a limit put upua tiuperlu-teudeut Walmsley's powers. Marshall F. Gilloo, alias A. C. Stewart, ohariied with fraudulently obtaiuinu over $20,000 from Mrs. Matbias Mills, an aged widow of Needbam, Massachusetts, cum mitted suicide by taking laudanum at ilubbard's Cove, Nova Scotia, Wednes day, to avoid arre&t. His wife also took a dose of laudanum, but she may recover. Tbo great Pulitzer building in New York, the home of the W>rW, was formally opened Wednesday night with a full dress reception, which wa attended by distinguished gentlemen from all parts of tbe ceuutry. Among them were Senators, Goveruora, Goveroois-elcct, Congressmen aud editors of wide repute. All the win dows in the towering siructuru were lighted up, the dome was illuminated in varied colors, and fireworks added brilliancy to tho Bpaotttclo, A Hash light used to take an immense picture of the new irorld building, in New York, exploded on the top of the City Hall with terrible force Wednesday night. A stone coping weighing 300 pounds was broken off tbe City Uall, falling to the ground. About 50 panes of glass were shattered. A heavy plate glass in the Pulitzer building itself w.is broken. No one was injured. A number of women at the B'orltl :eooption lainlbd. A telegram from Chicago says the final dispositiou of tbe money subscribed for (be Irish cause at tbe recent reception of the Irish envoys in that city remains iu doubt. The aggregrale of subscriptions i^nd money realized irom tha sale of tickets was between eiG.OOO and �18,000. Less than half of this has been realized in oasb, aud most of tbe subscribers, iu view of tha split In the party, have tbooght it beat to i keep tbeir money In tbeir poeketa till tb�  air bai cleared. They Kob a 8ture at EmparlntD and Cap-tared at irilkwbarra. There was a pitiable sight at tha Pennsylvania railroad station on Thursday afternoon, says tbe Sunbury Z/aiVy. Niagara Express came, in on time, but tbe train on tbe Sunbury division from WilkeBt>arre was late. It arrived, however, a few minutes after Niagara and passengers for the north made a rush for tbe train as tbe Wilkesbarre train stopped above tbe water plug. The crowd of passengers were beaded by a strange looking party, there were three young men hand-cufled together and fastened with a chain. The bead couple had but a short chain separating cbem, bat tbe third man was attiobed with fully tl,ree feet of heavy ohain to the front couple. Tho two were young men of rather good looks, about about twenty-one yeara of age. The third was a mere lad of fourteen summers. A blue coated officer bad them in charge and walked behind watching them closely. When they attempted to get in the train Iheiy jammed in the door so closely that their chains and band-cuffs drew them together. the officer's 8t0by. "There is no doubt of their guilt," said the officer, "we captured tbe right parties. Here are some of tbe traps stolen by tbem. Tbey robbed a large store at Emporium about two weeks ago; they were a smart crowd; tbey put that small boy over the transom of the door and b� unlocked it from the inside; the man lived npataira but they succeeded in getting tbrongh without awakening him. In an hour tbey got away with tOOO worth of silka and fine goods. They gave us tba slip, bat we had a description of tha goods stolen sent out and soon we heard of the chape at Wilkesbarre selling Ibese goods. I went on and the Wilkesbarre police bagged them. Their names are| Sookett, Ikel and Boarduer. Tbey take tbeir arrest food naturedly, but I pity the young one." The officer with the three chained prison-era ereated quite a sensation at the defot. The Crop Emtlmateil at Twentj-Fiva MlUlun Buihels. A Seattle, Wash., despatch says: Returns from the great grain reglooa of Washington show an astoninhing prodnot this year. From the beet sootcea it it learned that the yield will not be leas than 25,000,000 bushala. This (ur u State so new is very sarprisiug. The largest yield of Califoruia, with more than tea times aa much soil devoted to whaai, waa 67,000,000, but since that time the Boll baa grown lesi and less adapted to wb�at,aDtiI now it does not aiverage mure than fifteen or eighteen busbels to the aora Waabioc-lou's yield is all tbe more atrikinf when that of last year-only about.3,000,000 bauheU-is ounttasted with it, 'I'bia yaar, however, a very large uta of new soil was brought under oalti-vatioo and sown to wheat It Is estimated that Whitmau oonnty, with only oue-fourtU of ita area devoted to wheat, bad produced 8,000,000 boah-els, tbe region south of Snake river to tha Oregon line 7,000,000, tbe i Big Bend and CulFille regions 2,000,000^ and various other sections of the State enough more to make the 33,000,000. Tbe yield of oaU ia about 3,000,000 bushels, and of barley about 4,500,000 bushels. The granaries of Bastern Waahingtoa are liberally barti-iug. There is not room in them for a tenth part of tbe wheat. For montbs it has beau piled many feet high in sacks ia the fields, and at the railway stations, while the rolling stock of all the railways was inadequate to take itaway. Bat even if the wheat bad been brought to tide water to Puget Sound, or Boated dowa tKo Columbia, aa some of it niight haVa been, on barges, but little of it could have been carried away, owing to many vessels being delayed with cargoes in Australia, owing to tha coal miners' strike there. It might bare been stored at tidewater, however, and tbe farmers paid some money ou it. 'As it is, the; cannot get any money, and because of tbe diliicaUy of getting oars tbe farmers are indignant. It will take till July next to move the crop, and ii U by no meana certain that it will all be oat by that time. A oar holds 330 bushels, and to transport the wheat of Wtiitman sona-ty alone will require 24,213 cars^ Bati-mating eighteen cara to a train,. it will require 1,347 separate railroad traioi to transport tbe wheat of a single ooanty. The officials of the Union Paoifio K.>U�rsy say there is eaougb grain along tbeir road in Eastern Washington to keep all tbair available cara basy for more tbin a year, or tillJanuary, 1892. . H Dissatisfaction at the lack of oars furnished by the raiiroada is growing apaoe. One day's reqaiaitions on theSpokane and Palonse railroad was for 200 cars, and all tbey could get was seventeen. The aTCt-age amoant of wheat per acre is abont forty bushels. There are scores of iostan-oes where farms of 200 or 300 acres eaoh have averaged 50 and 09 baahels. Frank Hill, of Pullman, had 45 acres wbieh yielded 66 baahels and 4 puaads per aoia. �. Branley.of Palouse, baa 40 acres treiag. * ing 72 bushels. K.Carberry, of Waterfille, in the Big Bend coantty, harvested an avi eraga of 77 bushels from six acres,-and 88 bushels from another acre. S. Butuhin-son, of Adams ooanty, produced bash-ele an acre on 30 acres. Many other instances of an astouishing yield might be cited, but tbe sensation amoag- wbast growers was caused this year wtaen �. J, Nottbcut produced on his farm near Pall-man 101 bushels on a single acre. This la tbe triumph of Washington wheat raisers. These instances of a great yield sound so large that chey are scarcely creditable, yet they are well auththentioated. Samples of these yields were recently exhibited at tbe Northwestern Expoeitios, bald at Spokane Falls. A DISASTBOCS WRECK. Several aicn Hurt bj a Smaafaop oa tbe Jersey Central. Bbthleqeu, Dec. 11.-The Scranton f^st freight, du the Jersey Central railroad, was wrecked this morning near bore, by a piece of lumber which fell from a passing train. The ooglue was hurled over an embankment and totally wreaked. William Prinkor, brakeman, and Warren Kist, fireman, were seriously injured. They escaped death by jumping into the canal. Brakemnn Thornton, with a broken leg, crawled ahead of tbe wreck and flagged an approaching train, preventing another smasbup.  Tbe  loss   is   over iio.ooo. Post Ho Bills. The Baptist church people have placed the familiar signs "post no bills" on the electric light poles iu front of their church and intend if poGSi')le to prevent any bil.'s being posttid there in the future. The last featber which broke tbe oamel'a back in this instance was the Ada Bayoomp^* lithographs. reoDSjJvanIa Town* That Have Bsen Asleep The census tells about some towns that have been sleeping. Gettysburg, Holli-dayabarg, Lewiaburg, liSwiatown, Maask Chunk, Meadville, MinersTille, Pottsvilla, Tamaqua, Titusvilie and Uniontown art among them, with Bloomsburg and Carlisle not veiy wide awake. Oettysbarg'a increase since 1870 was only 106. Tbe iii.i crease for Hollidays'burg in tha last taii years has been the other way-^no fnorease at all-bat a falling off of 146. Tamaqni^ has made an effort to beat tua rebord of HoUidaysburg and succeeded splendidly, tbe deeiease being 1,900 in twenty yeus'. Titusvilie is not quite up with Tamaqua in record; tbe decrease has beau 633 in twenty years. Uoiontowo bad a falling off io population. In 1880 it nuTubered 8,263, and the present oensus shows only 0,358. Lewistown's increase in ten years was 14,, and the wonder is where t!io9e fourtaen persons came from. Pottaville In 1S70. had 12,384; in 1880, 13,333, and in 18�a, 14,104, au inorease io the twenty years of 1,810. Killed rive Oeer. Kim Packer, Kobert Welsh �ria> several other huntera returned last night from a week's hnnt. The? sncceaded in kdllas �five Qua dew.   

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