Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Lock Haven Express (Newspaper) - December 13, 1890, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania NINTH YEAK-NO. 244, LOCK HAVEN, PA.. SATURDAY. DECEMBEE 13. 1890. PBICE-TWO CENTS EVENING EXPRESS KISBVOX BKOTHBBS---POBMSHERS A BAE WRECKER mSTED Mali DeUyert. Fast Line was delayed ao hour or more j last uigbt by the breaking of a wheel ou the postal oar. The accident occurred near Georgetown, Protrmctcd Steelloc, A protracted meeting conducted by R�T. Morgart la in progress at Duonsburg M. E. oburoh. The meeting has been in progress for a w�ek. Tlie OLief of the Quartette of Bank Wreckers in the Toils. Interesting Exercises Held in the Pnblio Schools Teateiday 'Afternoon. A DEEP LAID SCHEME FOE FEAUD GIVIKG AND EEOEIYDTG OF GIFTS From the St�te OranK^- Joel A., Herr, of Nittany Valley, Mr. and Mrs. Jobn Olosaner and Mr. &ud 3ti-s. A. G. Bloom attended the meetinR of tbe State Grange at Harrisbirg, as delegates from Clinton county. They were repre-sentativeB of Lamar, Bald Eagle and Beech Creek granges. Booinloe the "loqalrar." J. K. Watts, a special distributer of the Philadelshia Inquirer, distributed oue thousatid sample copies of that piper in tbiB city yesterday and the same number Again to-day. A corps of canvassers are expected to arrive this evening and will work in this city next week in the iDleresta of tbe Inquirer. Baoulnic � New DyDKiuo. The new are light dynamo pot in yesterday by the L3ok Haven Eleotrio Liiiht Company was used last night. Tbere were several of the addiiional lif^hts mentioned in yesterday's paper, in use lut Dtffht. The light furnished by tbe new dynamo was clear and steady and considered by all an improvement over that farnisbed by the smaller dynamo. *'ShakeBi>e�re and the KoKlUh Drama." 'Browning,*' and "Hawthorn," are the subjects for three lectures which Mr. Leou Vincent will givo at the Peoples Theatre, Dec. 30tb, 31st and Jan. 2nd. under tbe anspiees of St. TauIs' Church. Mr. Vincent has lectured extensively from Chau-atnqua to Florida, and everywhere is spoken of as a most winning and popular lecturer. It is said of him that wherever be has been beard he has always been asked to return tbe second season. A Narrow Kiwpe. Mrs. Chas. F. Parsons returned Thursday evening from a visit to some relatives iu New York city. During her stay there, tbe house that she was stopping at was discovered about 2 p. tn. to be on 6rc. With great exertions they fled to tbe roof and were saved. Tbey barely escaped with their lives, Tbe personal property of tbe relatives wan all lost, not even saving their garments, iirs. Parsons and daughter Mary saved some ot their garments. Tbe friends aad relatives ou her safe return, gave her an ovation for her safe deliverance. Cold WmTQA Are predicted with reliable accuracy, and people liable to the paias and aches of rheumatism dread every change to damp or stormy weather. Although Hood's Sarsaparilla is not claimed to be a positive apeoiflo for rheumatism, tbe remarkable onres it bas effected show that it may be taken for this complaint with reasonable certainty of benefit. Ita action in neutralizing the acidity of tbe blood, which is the cause of rheumatiam, constitutes the seciet of tbe success of Hood's Sarsaparilla. If jou suffer from rheumatism, give Hood's Sarsaparilla a fair trial; it will do you good. To The Ch�rU�ble. Wa knovr that there were charitable people in Look Haven last year, and for many years before, because when we askad them to assist us in relieving the poor and destitute, they came to our assistance. We beUeve that many of these people are �till here, and when we tell them� that in our investigations we have fonnd muck destitution and want, suob as can be relieved by tbeir giving what they have in their own home, and do not use, they will respond with the promptness and generosity tbey have heretofore exer-oised. We can use to good advantage any clothing, bats, capa and shoes that you may oboose to send. An overcoat for a boy about 15 years old is very much wanted, but if you have not �uob a one, ft need not prevent you from ending just euob as you have. What you can, send to the rooms of the W. C. T. U. over Hilton's drugstore, from 1 to 5 p. m., Tuesday afternoon, December 16th. SECRETARY W. C.T. U. JuDGB Woods' decision at Indianapolis that a bankrupt corporation cannot make its directors or executive officers preferred orsdltorp, strikes everybody as very sound sense as soon aa it is understood. Why sboalda't it strike Congress as v�ry sonud BSDse to pass the Bankruptcy bill and prevent aoy;bankrupt concern from cbeatiag anybody by preferring certain creditors? --, � - - . Thsre seems to be an inolioation at Wacbiogton to call a bait on farthtr peo- ioo ItgfsU&iOB for the present. District Altorney flraham, of I'blladtrlphia, Proceeds in the rroeecution of Work, SIcFarlane, PMtter and DunKaa-Thi Ffrit Xamed Arrested and Committed Iu Default or SSO.OOO Itaii. PuiLADEU'liiA, Dec. 12-Geo'-ge F. Work, who was the master mind of the Work-MacFarlaue-Pfeiffer-Dungan syndicate, whieh it is alleged wrecked the Bank of America and tbe American Life Insur-auce Company, was arrested on Thursday night on a warrant aworn out by District Attorney Qrabam, and at a hearing today, in default of $20,000 bail, was committed to'Moyamensing prison. The District Attorney a?8o swore out warrants for the arrest of Stato Sanator Jt,hn J. Mac-Fariane, Louis E. Pfeiffor and James S. Dungan, but Work was the only one that tbe constable could find. The warrant on which Work was arrtst-ed charges him with rehypothecating tbo stock, aad with couspiraoy to cheat and defraud tbe depositors and others interested in the Bunk of America. The warrant also charges bim with similar offences in connection with tbe American Life Insurance Company. THE QUARTETTS OE WRECKERS. Senator MacPArlane was President of tbe Amerioan Life Insurance Company, and Vice President of tbe Bank of America. Louis Pfoiffer was President of tbo bank and Vice President of tbe Insurance Company, and Duogao wa? cashier of tbo bank. Work held the position of assistant or advisor to ilacFarlane. Tbe peculiar and disastrous maihods of tho (itiartv-tEo reached a climax la&t spring, and when , tbey could no longer be concealed the bank suspended, and tbe losuranca Company assigned a few days later. Hundreds of people lost their all by the ruin of the two institutions, and when the full truth of the manner iu which the crash was brought about was learned, the greatest Indignation was expresfied again.s:, the officers of the companies. MacFailaue disappeared and has never returned. Pfeiffer and Dungan were arrested, charged with receiving deposits after rhay knew the bank was iosolveut, and an iudict-ment on that charge is still peuding against them. Sinoo that time an expert accountant baa been at work eiaminia;^ the books, and it was upon the discoveries made by him that the District Attorney issued warrants for the arrest of the quartette of bank wreckers. WHAT MR. GKAHAM SAY3. Id sppakiog of the matter to-night District Attorney Graham said that the losfins by tbe operations of tbe syndicate would amount to hundred of thousands of dollars, but the exact amount is not yet known. He �aid that W;)rk was undoubtedly the movingspiritof the wholescbems. As an iostanco of the tnsuner iu which the two concerns played iuto eiicb others hands, Graham said that the bank would pay ten $1,000 bonds for 55,000, and then would borrow the full amount of their par value from the insurance company. This operation could not be conducted in the name of Iho two companies, to one of the syndicate would borrow the money in his name. They hIko quoted Ihn bank as having declared dividends ou full paid in capital, and when it was iu nocon dition to do so, and by that means kRpt the stock at par when it was practic;U!y valueless, and realized on it. WOKK SAV3 HE IS ISNOCF.NT. George F. Work was seen after bin arrest, and said thut he was ioooocnt of the charges brought against bim. He said that be bad been interested iu the orgaui* zatlou of the bank, and in that way mec Senator MacFarlaue. Two years ago he withdrew from all connection with the bank, and only afterwards in the capacity o! an agent or trustee for Senator MacFarlaue. When asked what hb meant by an agent or trustee, he said that Senator MacFarlane bad made bim the agent for aevera! oompauies be was interested in. He was asked about the hypothecaliug of fiNjcJ:, and he said _that Senator M^cFar-tan�! mufct havo dune thijt. Altogether throughout the intervfdw Work �/jHnmed the position of a much injured and maligned man. brought a price which compares very fa-1 pT flCITirfl flip ^UV OPUnni 0 vorably with the cases we have mentioned. | OliUOlrHj UP IlUb ObllUULO "Years aco General Russell A. Alger, of Dc'troit, lately Commander-in-Chief of the Grand Army of the Republic, was a youngster without a cent and with but one suit of elotbes. He wanted to attend school and went to a physician who lived in the village to ask for a chance to work for his board. The doctor did not need tbo services of a boy, but be was so much impressed with young Algeria aameatness that be took him into his family circle and sent him through school. Alger did no work except to take oare of the doctor's horse and or>e cow. 'But time has wrought great changes. Alger is now a milllonaite, while bis bon-efaolor ia an old man in straightened 6nan-cial circumstances- One by one his children hare died, until he and hia old wife have beeu left alone. All offers of assist-aticc by Gaoeral Alger have been refused, for the old man is as proud as Lucifer himself. In consequence Alger has been forced to bestow hif charities in many little roundabout ways so that their source could not ba guessed. Recently be visited bis old friend, determined to compel bis acceptance of more substantial aid than he bad been receiving. " *Why, Alger, you don't, owe me anything,' the old man said, 'and I won't accept anything.' " 'But I owe my education to you.' ** 'Bosh ! You owe that to yourself.' " 'But I caused you trouble and expense, for which I want to repay you.' The trouble needn't trouble you, and there wasn'c much expense to speak of; iu fact, the only expeuss that you caused me, so far as I can recollect, is the loss of a cow. Do you know, Alger, wheu yo� camo to liVe with me I had the best cow in these parts, and that your awkwardness completely spoiled her? Well, it did. Within three weeks you had made bor so skittish that no one could go near her, and I had to soil her for beef. "Well, then, I owe you for that oow don't I? And I'm going to pay you for her and will add a little interest for the as9 of tba money for about forty years.' *'After a long course of argument tbe old gfiutlemaa finally consented, very reluctantly, to accept pay for hia cow. And the prica paid for that ordinary grade oow i.s sufficient to support bor former owner in fair circumstances during the remainder of hia lifetime. She was a very oxpensive oow." To be Married Soon. Mr. Ellsworth K. Gerhard, of Altoona, a locomotive engineer on the Penu'a railroad, will bo married fit Ilutitiugdon next Wednesday to a lady of that city. Rev. G. W. Gerhard, pastor of tbe Reformed church, will be the officiating clergyman. Lodsa to be InstitQtBd. A new Lodge of the Ancient Order of Uuitt'd Workmen, will be instituted at Clearfield next Wednesday night, A number of raombers of tho order from this city will participate in tho work of insliluting. Axe Factorj to Start Up. Outi of t!;o axe factorys at Mill Uall will start up on Monday morning. By the first of tho year both of the Mill Hall factorys will be iu full operation again. NEWS AND NOTK9. AN EXrEXSIVE tow. tlow General Alcer lEcpnld tlie Mao Who Crave Bliii au EducailoD. From the Clilcago Mnll. At the fat stock hhow sevnial Worlil'H Fair ConiniissioiieiB wcio diKcue�ing Ihr. higl) prices conimyndcd by (iist-class stock nowadays. Several int-tiUiCtk were ei;i;il in which a hiuijle animal luid brou^^hl a cum which a Jew years o^o would huvo been pronounced fabulously large. "1 re-call one instance," remarked one of tbe gentlemen, "in which an ordinary milch cow, without any pedigree whatever, Three tramps entered tbo barn of John Uridsou, of Brimfield, Illinois, on Tuesday night. It is supposed tbey smoked befuio going to sleep and dropped a spark lu tho hay. Tne barn was huruod and the tramps perished in tbo flames. Tbe latest advices from tho Cherokoo Kition are th:iC Chief Mayes has received a t.)Iegium from the Lucas Cattle Co , of Colorado, atsking him if ho will enteriain a hid of ^--lO.OOO.OOO for the Cherokee strip. It irt uoi known what, if any, reply Chief Ma>e3 has made to the offer. Henry F. Schmidt and his wife Caroline were arrested in Cheetor, Pa.. Thursday, charged with the murdt-r uf Emma Ptilz-enmuyor, on tho 4th inat. Alter a hearing btifore a magistrate they were committed to jiil. It id believed their counsel will ajipiy for a habeas corpus in their behalf. Kear Fort Smith, Arkausas, Thursday, Charles Jouiin shot and killed John Milter, his wife, his grown daughter, Lou Miller, Dr. Stewart and a man whoso name is not known. Joplin then curamit-led suicide, Tho onlj clue to the cause of tbe killing lies iu a repoit that Dr. Stewart intimati:d that Joplui was the cau.so of Miss Miller's trouble. The Scranlon fast freight train on the New Jersey Central RaiJr>ad was wrecki^d near Bolblohom, Penna., Thursday muru-iug, by pieces of lumber which fell from a paHsing train. The engine was burled down an embankmeut and wrecked. Wm. IJrinker, brakemeu, and Warren Kmt, firemen, were seriously injured. They ts-c:iped death by jumping into tho canal. Brakemon Thornton, with a broken leg, crawled ahead of tho wreck and flagged an approaohiug train, preventing another smashup. Tho W'Kconsin Siate Grange, in scfisiou in Madisuti, has adopted ro.'^uIiUions urging that telc'eiaph and express companies bo bioijj^ht under government control; that a plant bo ustablibhrd in tbo State prison lo manulaclure biudiug twine by convict lalior and lot the conatimer have tt at cost lo protect him UKuinst the binder twine tiunf; that the Government issue its money direct lo the people, without intervention of national banks, and that all money put in circulation, of every name , and nature^ be a legal tender for all debts. To the Obarttabla-Both Show on One Foot -Fine SkaUns-Axa Fnctorr to Stmit Up -From the State OrancM-Thera Are No Vacant Booms-^To ^be Married Soon-Mall Delayed. When the puMie schools of tbe city were dismisied yesterday afternoon the holiday-vacation began. In all tha sehools there were appropriata closing exorcises and In some of the rooms especial prsparation bad been made for tbe occasian. Most of tbe teachers were kindly remembered by tbeir pupils with Christmas gifts and aav-eral of tbe teachers dhttrlbated candies or cards among tbeir Boholari. At all of the schools there were more than the usual number of visitors and all wera well pleased with the entertainment provided for them by their childrco and tbe earnest pains taking teachers, a men school iscidest. At tbe High School there were only tbe usual Friday afternoon exercise. A number of visitors were present among whom were Messrs. Welliver, Michaels and Israel of tbe School Board. Daring their stay tho colored janitor, Jobn Robinson, was called into the room and presented with a turkey, tbe gift of tbe teaobers. Tho presentation speech was made by Prof. Wolverton. Grammar school, and Miss BloCabe, teacher of the Secondary grade. third Ward. Tbe exercises in ibe Third ward Grammar school were also qnite interesting and there were many friends of the schools present. The exercises were Interropted while the Glee Club was siDging *'Tbe Cowa are in theClorer,'* but tbe interruption only caused a little fan among the scholars anil a smile of gratiflcalion on the faces of the Principal, Mr. Fnrey, and Miss Annie Fisher, teacher of the Secondary grade. The mirth and confuMon were caused by the boys bringing in two live tnrkeya and giving them their liberty in the school room. The turkeys were for Mr. Fiirey and Miss FiHher and were presented by the boys. The musical part of tbe program was accompanied by inittru' mental music, Miss Annie Bbultz acting 89 organist. FoUowiog is tbe program: atnsJc, "JJDKle Bells,"..............................School President's Address................Wm. WllIUmBOD Declamation.................................Tbos. BittDer Kecltatlon........�......................Burnlce Blckford MuBlo, *'Cow8 In the Clover,".............Oiee Club Recitation........................T,..Myra WllUamson WATCM5 THE IRISH CEISIS. tvo EditioES of "United Ireland" Issued From Bival Offices. THE WAEFAKE STILL OONTIBUES. �FaetB Worm Knawlog"....... Becliatlon............ ...Clyde Shaffer ..Nellie MaioD vrwi WABD The schools of tbe First ward closed far tbe holidays by tbe Grammar, Intermediate and Secondarf schools joiniog io closing exercises id which tbe Mlowing tsobolars assisted: Bdith Adams, Hartba Lay, Clara Foriter, Bertram McLees, Rosa Paul, Bessie Smith, Winnie Shaffer, Clarence Laird, May Wagner, Ralf Shaffer, Fannie Becker, Martha McEean, Mom Goald, Claire Stover, Carrie Steiner, Alie Storok, Mattie RamberRor, Martha Ber-nan, Nellie Fnrey, Annie Frank, Albert MoCloskey, Nellie Forster. The A, B and C primary rooms had a joint entertainment in which the program was carried ont by the following popils: Oiive Mills, Lulu Fabel, Eva Morgan, .Tosio 3Iann, Jennie Kidd, Mary CliJTord, Pearl Meokley, Pear! Eckert, Nora Brown, Mabel IngrEm, Edith Dewitt, Beesie Em-bick, Wallace Rhymestiae, Annie Oibb, Rose Schroat, Annie Bechtol, Florence May, Fannie and Ray Randeoker, Grace MoGill, Beryl Felmlee, Gussie Ratbgeber, Dessis Esenwine, Lola Qoigley, Melia Bernau, D�ll� Sire, Nellie Sedam, Flor. ence Thompson, Maggie Sekeid. Eva Myers, Mabel Tyson, Charlie Venatta, Charlie Poorman, Herbert Jackson, Albert JaotsoD, Charles Kinsloe, Oren Wey-month and Harry Sweeley. Tbe teachers were all liberally remembered by their scholars, tbe following being some of tbe many presents given by the schools and iDdividually: Handsome set of Shakespeare in 8 volumes, large framed picture, silk muffler, lace, silk and linen handkercheifs, pompoms, fancy cups and saucers, beaatiful Christmas cards, vases, sachet bags, decorated cal-endiir, books, booklets, candy, boxes of stationary, pin cushions and articles of fancy work that tbe reporter neither knew the names nor uses of. Tbe Primary teachers ended their work by treatii.g tbe litile ones with a generous supply of taffy, which it. is useless to add they huehly enjoyed. 8EC0KU W.^IID Tho exercises of the Second Ward Grammar and Secondary sohnols were held in Grammar room wbiob was handsomely and tistefuUy decorated for the occasion. Flags and bunting kindly loaned for the occasion by "Bob" McGhee, covered the walls. There were many patrons and friends of the school present, amoeg whom were director Martin, Councilman Haber-stroh and Rev. Hollenbaugb. The following program was observed, Alias Bessie McLean acting as organist: Music. "My Country 'Tis ol Thee"..........School Salutatory......................................Hoy Scbuyler Uec tJillnti. "ElUer l.,ttral>-8 Douatloo," Helen Illllcr. H'llo.....................................................BcBBleDay ItKcllallou. "The Wlmer,"................(.>. BronUle Dlaiomit. "True cfuirlty," .Marrtiii SfcOlosliey. �J-lllUba Miller, Htella Winner, Nellie Foriiclil, Htellii Hnyttir, Bossle Day, Daley Bendt r, Grrfce Warner, Helcot llcnillin!, ��Culls,".................Elule Hnui;ti Music. "My .Sunn"...............,......,.......Glee Club "HIOKnipl.y of Itancrort.".......,........John Gross Recll.alon, "Katie Lee anU Willie Gray," h. IlnsInKer. Fsiay, "Corns,"....................................Joe Krebs I'uci...............................A. ISletly anil A. Krank Keaaini; Journal.........................BeMlo McLean "i'he Royal Speakers." H. Horiren and M. Mc-Uloskey. Selt-'Ct Reading, "O'Reniy's Goal." A. FaruB. worth. Bloaraphy ot Harriet H. Stowe.....l.lM!e Sloan "The Hypociioutlrlac." A. Miller atiu William Uulikr. Duct............Martha McGUickcy and Bessie Day BbCllJitlon ............................Georice carpenter Dlalucuo. H. UHtinan, Maggie Steluer. Jennie feck, I.IZKHtNcllter. Music, "The Oospelfhlp."........................School llccltntloo, "Grains of Wheat."......Eva Klolter Heollaljon. "Twenty years Ago,"... Llzslo Reed Music, "In Our Fleasant School ltoom,"ticbuol Tbe exercises wore under- the-' direction ot Prof. Knmberger, prtaolpM of the Kssay on Chrljtmas...................Lltzle ______, Recltittlon, "The Last Hymn," Media Blekrord Declamation..................................,..Pred Klein "A Short Story"......_.........................Lulu Clark Music, "Mother's songs,"...........................Choir Comic selection................-------Wesley Wagner Recitation......................................Nellie Reed Declamation................................Carroll Keller Poetic seleoUOD, Comic,-----------Helen Troxell "An OrlKlnal Poem".........-John Yuuogman Music, "Keep the Ola Friend With the Hi " hool. Sew,' Recitation...................................Bessie Albright "The Moonlight Hall"...............................School Reading of School Journal..............Uarry inlets Recitation.........................-....Maggie Hamilton Music. "Spgnlsa Cavalier,"....................School Tho Fourth Ward scbools closed with the usual Friday afternoon exercises. Next week tbe t�acfaers will attend the Institute while the scholars will be �t lib. erty to do tbe same if they desire to do so. Both ho�. oa On. FOQt. An amusing incident occurred one day this week with one of our citizens, who upon finishing bis duties at the mill lor the day, pat on bis rubbers and started for bomr, with an arm full of wood. He was in sight of his home when he thought he had lost one of his rubbers, and after going all the way back to the starting point he discovered that be bad placed butb rubbers on one foot. He related tbe oir. cnmstauM to hia wife but could not explain bow he managed to get two rubbers on on* foot. Jli*r� are no T�c�nt Rooms. Mr. C. R. Gearhart, the well known insurance man received a letter of inquiry yesterday from a gentleman io another county regarding a store room. The gentleman in question wanted to rent a store room and open a store io this city. It speaks well for the city however to be able to say that there are no vacant store rooms io Lock Haven, and few, if indeed any, vacant dwellinz houses. Floe Skailuc The ice oc tiie river is iu fairly good condition to-djiy for ekating and hundreds of young people are njuying tbo exhilir-ating sport. Tim ice is :htck euouth to be perfectly Sjtfe, and iA t ilerahly smooth. The warm air ou Tbursdity melted the snow which covered the surface, and the sudden frei z 4 pi evented the Ice from be-oomiug weak. The skating is good from the dam to Queen*B Run. A RuDawBf. A team attached to a farmer's wagon ran away on &Iaiu street this forenoon. Two little boys were in the wagon and both were thrown ont but neither of them hurt. The team was caught on Water street. F. O. 8. of A. MeetlDC Every member of Camp No. 101 P. 0.8. of A., is requested to be present at the meeting on Monday night as business of importance is to be transacted. EUNOAY SERVICES. Preaching at Flemington M. E. Church at 7 p m. Services at tbe Relormed church at tbe usual hours, both morning and evening. At East Main Street M. E. Church-Sunday school at 9 a. m. Preaching at 10:30 a. m. Epworth League at 6 p. m, Servioes at the Baptist chatch conducted by the pastor; morning at 10:30. evening at 7 o'clock. Suuday school at 2:15 p. m. Preaching morniog and evening at the Evangelical church. Reception of new membere and baptism iu tbo evening. Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. and prayer meeting at G p. m. J. A. Holleubach, pastor. Trinity M. E. Church, Rev. J. A. Wood, Jr., pastor. Prreching at 10:30 a. m. and 7 p. m., class meeting at 9 a. to., Sunday school at 2 p. m., young people's eooiety At 0 p. m. Mission Sunday school in Fourth ward school building at 0 a. m. St. John's English Lutheran Church, dorner Cburoh and First streets-Diviue servioes at 11:30 a. m, and at 7 o'clock p m., conducted by Rev. J. Irvine, of Wil-liamsport. Sunday sohool at 2 p. m. and yonug people's prayer meeticg at G p. in. The meeting of the Y. M. C. A. will be ', held io their rooms at 3:45. Subject: "An All-around Gymnast."-! Cbron. 12, 2-38. General Secretary J. Yf. Whan will have charge of tbe meetinf. All our cordially nvited. Song BWTioe at all tbe mettinKi. Followers of Fsraell Sfize a WasDD Load of tbe McCarthy Kdltion and Dump the Paper. Iuto the River-Another Attempt to Seize a Second WaKou Load Prevented by tbe Polle.. DtiBLis, Dec. 13:-It coming to tbe knowledge of Mr. Leamy, who was appointed editor of United Ireland by Mr. Paroell, and other Parnellitos that an anti-Parnell edition of that paper would be Issued to-day from the office of the Nation (T. D. Sullivan's paper,) stops were taken to secure an injunction agaiutt the Aiifion's publisher. The Court granted the writ prayed for, restraining the publisher of tbe Nation frum issuing the edition in question. Notwithstanding tbe issuance of the writ, tbe forbidden edition made its appearance this morning. THE ANTJ PAKNELL EDITION. It oootaios an article written by Mr. Bodkin, who was acting editor of the paper during the absence in tbe United States of Editor William O'Brien, and ho was deposed from bis poaittou by Mr. I'arnell when be flrst seized the paper on Wednesday. Tho article is addressed in O'Brien's name to every true lover of Ireland the world over, and declares that tbe sole alternative now is Par-nell or Home Rule, and that Home Rule is impossible under Parnell's leadership. A Parnell edition of the paper was also issued from the regular office. No. 33 Lowell Abbey street. It quotes a legal opinion jubtiiying the seizure of the paper by Mr. Parnell. PAPERa THROWS IKTO THE KIVEK. A wagon loaded with copies of the anti-Paruell edition of Onited Inland was driven to the Kingsbridge Railway Station to-day, it being the iutsotion to load them on a train for distribatioo Io the south of Ireland. A� tbe wagon drew up at the station two men, one of whom bad bis face covered with a mask, and the other with a drawn revolver, sprang upon tbe vehicle and compelled tbe driver to proceed with his load to the Island Bridge. When they arrived upon the bridge the two men 0ung all the papers into the Liffey River. Ad attempt was made to seize a second wagon loaded with tbe papers which was standing at'tbe entrance to the depot,'and t would probably have proved anocesafal had not the police interferred to protect the driver. Under their guard the paper* were loaded upon the train. On the arrival of Parnell's United Ireland at Castle Island to-day, the crowd seized the papers and burned them. WILD ENTiroSIASH. CoKK, Dec. 12.-The scenes at Mr. Parnell's reception were similar to those Dublin. Tho streets Were thronged with people and the wildest enthusiasm manifested. The people unharnessed tbe horses from the omnibus in whieh Parnell rode and dragged it to the hotel. Notwithstanding the heavy rain the route was lined with cheering spectators, who stood eight deepen either side. Eandreda of torches lighted op the ranks of the paraders, who marched to tbe patriotio airs of a dozen bands. Mr, Parnell is uncertain whether to remain in Cork or go to Kilkenny to morrow, bat intends the campaign to be a sharp one. At one time during tbe disturbance at Mallow yesterday the mob seemed about to accomplish their purpose by forcing their way into the ijarriage occupied by Mr. Parnell,, wht> tore down a bat-rack from the sidi oflthe^oarriage and prepared to defend himself. Mallow is the birthplace of Mr. O'Brien. Mr. Parnell was received with enthusiasm at Tborles, the seat of Archbishop Cryker where doubts were entertained as to tho character of the reception he would meet with. Teachers' Institote. See here, on Monday the Institute convenes at the Court House. In tbe forenoon the teachere arc enrolled and in the afternoon at 1:30 o'clock work ticgins. We invite you to onme, see and hear the opening. We antioipato a good time. We told you that we bad good iuatructors, good lecturt^rs, good singing-everything is good. Just take a good took at our instructors and then bo satisfied that all we have told you is true. Day instructors, Coughlin, Gobble, Monroe, Eldon, Dick, Kitchell, Beardsley and ftletoy-now say that we haven't a strong array of talent. Prof. Rowe to direct tbe music and Miss Miller to preside at the organ. Another Mr. Rowe will siug b.iss solus for you and by that time you will be wondering where all that music is coning from. Last year, you remember, we had Miss Glenn to sing for you and everybody w as delighted with her and her singing. This time we shall have tho pleasure of listening to Hiss Fee. Tod >]| kiiQW Dr. Edward Brooks,don't you? He is an excellent judge in mattoia of this kind, see what be says: "It gives me great pleai^ure to recommend Miss Amelia Foe to the Superintendents of the State who wish to seoare a pleasing and popular vooalitt at their iDstitotes. Miss Fee has a rich, flexible and well trained voice and things with charming ease, simplicity aod naturalness of expression. Her repertoire of popular pieces is large and admirably adapted to the audiences which assemble at at our institutes. Besides being a superior vocalist, Miss Fee'^ modest and ladylike manner win friends for her wherever she goes." Do you wish bettor authority? Come and hear her yourself. Remember, ye men, if you don't do what ie right, I'll have her sing "You Naughty, Naughty Men," and that will make you wish you were boys again. j In tbe afternoon Prof. Coughlin will discuss the "Relation of tho Teacher.: t* tbe Sohool" and Prof. Gobble will give a talk on mental soienoe. Iu the evening (Monday) Prof.. Cough-liu will lecture on "The Legacy we L�ve Our Obildreo." Are yon interested in tbe children ? Do you want new ideas ? Come and bear it. Are you intet^sted in any of the nineteenth century iarenCioDS ? If so, earns out and hear what Prof, Me-loy can teash and febow with tbe grapbo-phone. His exposition and explanation vrill certainly prove exceedingly interesting. Remember, at the Court Honsej-Monday evening. Admission 25 eenta. No .jre-served seats. Doors open at 7 o'clock. Exercises begin at 8 o'clock. Tickets can be bad at Seltzer & Rbymestine's book �tore, or from Sapts. Brnngard ' md RobB. i Oa Tuesdjy evening Mrs; H. E. Monroe will give her lilaJtrated lecture *'A Review of tbe Civil War," with 100 views, at the Opera House, Admisiiao 20, 30 and 40 cents. Seats can be reserved any time after 9 o'clock Monday morsing. A reserved seat course ticket $1.25; other course tickets (1.00; eDtoilment cards ban be reserved by seonring a coapon at Seltzer & Rbymestine's at acoet of 10 osnti a night, or three nights for 25 cents. May ws not expect a good attendance, day and evening sessions, when the tsscb-ers make tbeir stay with as for a whole week ? They eat with us, sleep with. ns, talk with us, and buy from us, and .will always remember ns kindly if we ahow them that we appreciate their prescsoe with and saong us. They and the friends of education are good representative people. These Oar Actors. Ada Ray's bnrlesque company will bold the boards at tbe Opera House tonight. Murphy and Murphy, Mitchell Siiters and Toner & Frobel are membere of the com-pany. A big crowd will doubtless bc-preeent. 'Old Jonathan Coburg" will be pre. sented at the Opera Honse Monday even, ing by the 3Ioare >& Vivian company. This company has been here before and gave good satisfaction. Tbe New York 7tines says the play has been somewhat revised since it was last produced here, and specialties are freely introduced to make it run smoothly. Mr, Moore is a captain in his line, and Miss Vivian, soubretto, is one of the most pleasing dancers and singers before the public. James B. Mackie, in hia new musical burlesque, "Grimes' Cellar Door,",will bo the attraction next Friday evening. A large audience will no doubt enjoy the oatchey masic and novel featores. Pun, faet and furious, is king from start to finish. Maokie'a sapporttng company is a large and thoroughly good one. The Islaad BridiM. A number of prominent citizens ot this county met in this city yesterday afternoon for consultation on the subjeot of tha IsUnd bridges. Important oooolnsiona, it is said, were reached and another meeting deeided upon to be held at an early dale, after which the public will be given further informatioa on the subject. A representative of this paper was assured t9.day by a leading attorney, that the matter has not been dropped. CoDtracIS rurUjrbtlns. Superintendent J. E. Kelly, of the Im-pravenent Electric Light company has made contracts for lighting tbe Irvlo House and St. Cloud hotel with incandescent lights. The Irvin House will require ISO and the St. Cloud 50 lights. BIS Fir. at Pottstowo. A destructive fire is reported to l>e raging at Pottstown to day. Eight stores and a number of other buildings have been de. stroyed. Tbe loss will be heavy, FBIISOMAI. PBKCIURQS. A. S. Kulp left last night far Tslford Pa., to attend tbe fuo&ral of his niece, Mis. Annie Muese'.mao. T.C. Kintzing, president of the First National bank, is sUll quite ill. His many friends hope for his speedy recovery. Jaied P. Holing, Esq., of Big Rapids, Mich., was married on tbe 4th of December to Miss Alice Bingham, of Jersey Shore, at ths tesideuee of her brother, Hr. D. Bingham.
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
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!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"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.