You have viewed 1 newspapers today. Please Register in order to view more newspapers.
We are retrieving your image from the archive...
We are converting your image into tiles...
Warren Ledger (Newspaper) - July 30, 1886, Warren, Pennsylvania WAEREN Established in 1349. The Greatest Good to tiie Greatest ro Favors to Per Annum Volume 37. Warren July 30, 1886. Number 50 A WEEKLY CHRONICLE OF CURRENT EVENTS THROUGHOUT THE Captured Prepared by and Correspondents of tbe HISTORICAL Listening to a conversation one evening this carried on by several old rans and members of the G. A. of this in to the greatest battles fought both in this and other there seemed to be a difference of opinion as to which was the that of loo or After looking up tory we find statistics show as At Waterloo the French had 80.000 men and 252 72.000 men and 186 men and 438 The loss in wounded and 20.000: At Gettysburg the union army had men and 200 men and 218 total 150.000 men and 418 Union loss in wounded and It will be seen that these two great battles were so near both in of guns and that they are nearly A MAX. The Weekly Paragraph came out this week with a conglomerate report of the Ryan money The article stated that the two Edwards and Mr. Curren took the contract to tear down the and that the three found the The truth of the story has been given to the through the we will not only to vindicate the name of Mr. who had nothing to do with tearing down the nor was he connected in way with the finding of the How the Paragraph should make such a mistake is a as Mr. Curren's name was never mentioned here at home in tion with the The Paragraph has wronged Mr. but no doubt it will do him justice in its next RELIEF The following are the officers of the Hugh McNeill relief lately in this Mrs. Etta L. senior Mrs. Jennie junior Mrs. Henry Mrs. Lee Mrs. Kate Mrs. Ora venson Mrs. Susie Emma Mrs. Maggie Mrs. Sarah John Dow left for Pittsburgh last where he has accepted a clerkship in a drug John leaves be- hind many friends who wish for him in his new field of W. Dunkle and wife are at Chautauqua Lake for a few L. after a sickness of several days is again able to be seems that most everybody at the eleventh getting this is made manifest by so many painting and otherwise beautifying their places of surprise party on Mr. and Mrs. John last Friday was a most enjoyable About in the evening the in company with the adjourned to the opera where dancing was indulged in for several Mr. and Mrs. Driscoll seemed to appreciate the occasion by doing everything In their power to make it pleasant for their says that the Mackey delegates were stayers from the old they were 88 strong on the and 88 strong on the is now about time fyr the Fourth of July committee to make a report and turn over the money to the different colored that played here and Monday ings of this drew large on each They pitched their tent on the old mill in the rear of the Palace The end men got off some rich jokes on a of our Titus and McCandless receiving their A good show is appreciated Tiona Miss Lilla Brown spent Saturday ing in the the guest of her Mrs. John W. Norris has returned from his trip to Glens Falls and Lake and reports having had an immense Tiona Dramatic propose giving an and ice cream val in the near base ball club went to Stoneham last Monday to the tanners of that Instead of doing the our boys got tanned to the tune of 35 to 2. Serves the for depending on a Had Ed wards remained the game would have been a close The umpire being one of the Stoneham players rally favored the home concert given by the Clymer at the E. A. 17. hall last was a very creditable and they deserved the ed house that they Should they ever return I predict a full house for Tiona ball club intend playing the Farnsworth nine in the near I think they had better play the Tiona Kids a few games as they certainly need and the kids would no doubt hold them pretty certain person of our city made themselves very con- and caused a great many remarks Monday bv leaving the hall in the middle of the It must have re- quired a powerful imagination to find an objectionable feature in the Spring SPRING July work by A. Z. of seems to have occupied a prominent place in the minds of our people for the past three He first gave a short talk at West Spring Creek on Saturday He then held a large and enthusiastic meeting at the station on Saturday From thence he went to Cobb's on Monday Mr. Painton is a man of rare and possessed of qualities as a speaker such as few can Although be has brit started in the lecture field lie well re- on every His meeting at Cobb's corners amounted to a perfect At this latter place he received forty-two to Many of the old seem to be thoroughly converted and it is safe to say that he added many to the prohibition He teaches gospel with a view of making prohibition Ho himself has been reclaimed from the lowest depths of Let all good people age him and help him He will be glad to accept invitations to speak at any but wherever you invite him be and as he has a wife and five children depending on him for Money seems to be the least of his A. handle factory is about We will try and give our readers the di- of the factory at some future is about it is about half a seem good although some fields are slightly half the potatoes promise new M. E. church at the station is being rapidly pushed toward are very and cows give but little but what they do get seems to be very as they are making about one pound of butter to twenty pounds of that Mr. manages to do the above before unheard-of feat at the Willow Dale Other creameries that we have heard of require from twenty-four to AN OPEN REVOLT I IN THE REPUBLICAN CONGRESSIONAL i thirt We have received about five more per pound than is paid for the best dairy product not So you see that our blackest clouds have a very lining Spring seem to amount to a distemper in In fact everyone seems to have a H. M. July Ella mon. of Ackley is visiting relatives in who has been in Sugar Grove for some time is at brick work on J. W. new building will soon be The inside of the building is all floor laid and one coat of paint and thing is being pushed to an early Mrs. DeVore is very who has been very ill for is not expected to L. her daughter Georgia and -on are visiting her G. W. of Union Allic of is visiting in this fire occurred last Saturday forenoon in the occupied by Perry Everything in the house was even tu some of the and Owing to the scarcity of water the building was entirely no in- purchase of a fire engine is i O now look like an To help the project along a will be held in about two in J. W. new brick the proceeds of which will be turned in toward the chase of the of will probably be for the July of this and Rev. of N. exchanged pulpits Sunday The church at this place was on Hemlock avenue seem to have quite an ear for a- there have been three new purchased on that within the few new be- ing built on i- away visiting in Crawford to be about through o. Watson and Brown Delegates Drove Out of the Convention with Groans and Scenes and citing The republican convention held at Corry lust Tuesday has been the chief topic of conversation in the counties of and Warren during the past three and the conclusions ar- rived at were certainly anything but com- to any of the The excitement and in fact the whole appeared to hinge on the question as to how many of delegates Watson could buy It was very evident from the that Mackey could not Watson or even his own With that mistrust in mind he widely summoned his to Erie where each man was pledged and sacredly promised to stand by their Noses were- counted and it was found they were a After clue consideration the majority decided to join the minority at A special train and a brass band was immediately the train was appropriately decorated and under the guidance of captain they sailed into Corry with colors flying and music in the They antly marched into opera here the minority calmly waited for an opportunity to get a nibble at the The first ble occurred in the election of permanent General of and Hon. C. W. of were Mr. of moved to vote by secret and was severely sat down He wa- given to under- stand that this convention was a can and judging from the the Ledger reporter thought he was A motion to adjourn till 8 o'clock in the evening was and ter supper the tug of war commenced in good General McCreary was elected permanent chairman by amid great The seat of Henry L. Rca was contested In Mr. who claimed that he was elected by the votes of The Warren howled considerably and grasped at every but when the convention de- that Mr. Rca was entitled to they howled During the remarks made by Mr. Ash the Watson and Brown delegation distinguished themselves by groans and hisses and of you Thing? began to get warm and the perspiration popped out all Hon. J. F. Downing moved to proceed with the nomination of amid fearful excitement and and H. C. of in some way attracted the attention of the and ter elevating his chin toward the ceiling several casting lightning glances ward the as if attempting to utterly crush them with his magnitude and urged that there no that were worn out by excessive travel over hard and urged that the convention adjourn until The scene wac absolutely Shouts of and filled the air and Mr. McCalmont was Mr. Downing and with righteous indignation them of only time to bulldoze and to carry out their schemes of His remarks were and can not be repeated Mr. Benson retaliated and hurled back the but he could hardly be owing to the shrieks of a and others of lower The motion to adjourn was lost by a of 69 to 92. The Mackey delegation wanted it understood that would if Dealer in Chinese and Japanese curiosities and fancy articles from these of every Also keeps a nice stock of silk of different A good stock of pure No. 17 Chippewa K. Y. were and all wa- to do wa- to cast the 3Ir. honorable J. F. W. of Mr. of with S. B. nominated colonel L. F. W. E. of nominated major I. B. but owing to the great dle and of that were the nomination received no At this point Will of North asked for an adjournment and demanded that he should be A resulted in 90 to 70 against the One peculiar thing was that every time a standing vote was called had a few more than could show when the roll wa- and when a vote was taken iva one think roof would tainly bo Mr. made j appeal to adjourn and was called down by i shouts and groans and fairly out of Will Nutting made another at- but by this time the members were on the chairs and all over the one and the chairman screaming for order and decided Mr. ling out of Nutting paraded to the front of the of the we have asked you to adjourn and you have The delegates of Watson and Brown now propose to withdraw from In other they propose to adjourn un- til to-morrow morning at ing to the he I call upon every Brown and Watson delegate to low me out of this He led the way and was followed by one of the word would be passed along the line of delegation to stand stationed in front of his men and watched with a vigilant eye every Colonel Watson was supposed to be at his but the excitement was too A representative of the Ledger encountered him the two or three times; he would look inquire what going on and then skip The whole thing furnished much amusement for the who frequently joined in the cheering and After the all and Chapin were elected to act a- secretaries to fill vacancies caused by the withdrawal of S. W. of and Mr. of The wa- instructed to call and each arose to his feet and named his The ote showed 88 for 21 for and for Mr was then the regular having received a majority of all the delegates elected to the Mr. Mackey was called upon and made a thanking the for their earnest and endeavored to smooth the billows of caused by the of his After naming Corry as the next place for holding the con- they A meeting of the Brown and Watson men was held at the St. James Much indignation was expressed by all at the discourteous conduct of the of the and at the unfair action of chairman Gilfillan and of the committee on Mr. Benson and others advocated the publication of tions expressing the sense of the minority of the Mr. Gaggin urged that no action whatever be but that ters be left to take their own This view was adopted by the and thus ended the beginning of another in this The Mackey people had it all their own way at the con- but the are that a crat will the spanking and ish him by again compelling him to at Terrorizing a Tow July I'll kill the first man that a finger on was the abortion of John Thompson as he paced the street of Mount a small place in the southern part of this Thompson had just killed John a young bartender in the Brewer With his smoking revolver in his hand he forced his way through the terror-stricken men in the after shooting Yoke in the There no officer in the little and no man had pluck enough to the He put fresh in revolver arid de- paraded through town for an telegraphed to the sheriff and for a. leader for a lynching but no one- Finally Thompson went to employer and agreed to der upon a promise that would not be He was quietly taken to and then the citizens became very a man of violent The killing cold-blooded and without Yohe lived only twenty and after the fatal -on was creating a disturbance in the and Yohe tried to eject July 27. ray of entertained the great bod of owers throughout New York state this During night a heavy rain thought have a good Instead appeared green and healthy arc now black and utterly Many in this section destroyed their yards a week and now them down will become on c week it was thought a quarter of an yield would be harvested it is now believed not a pound will be Their ST. July A from White Bay that a large number arctic driven south by have over from and arc devastating the The ber 10.000 and appeared near Cape The Indians in that locality are eating their dead Those who die among the white are buried secretly to keep the Esquimaux from getting graves are fill THE COUNTRY'S A Off From the July 28. The prolonged which is almost unprecedented in its length and is beginning to have a very serious effect upon all late The reports from Minnesota and Dakota do not indicate an average yield of six to ten bushels to the with many fields entirely is reported very uneven in Iowa and and while looking is in need of a shortage ir. the yield is In Minnesota corn is looking well but is beginning to feel the effects of the The oat crop will fall short with a promise of not to exceed more than one-half an average yield in Wisconsin and and of nn average yield in Il- Michigan and Witli the ex- ception of Minnesota the potato crop threatened with a few of the reports indicating more than one-half a and in many sections a complete The pastures in all the are reported as and in large sections In portions of the cattle are given feed inability in the The fruit crop of Illinois and sin i- very ST. It mated that the grain ruined by Saturday's hail storm in section will which at means a of Wood Own July As our quiet daily being stirred by some new and a greater part of them pear to be manufactured to carry into effect some petty spite that one neighbor against its time that these parties should be I believe the time come when our citizens should call these to a Such a controversy been going on between C. H. Gregory and Rev. 11. G. through the columns of the are en- tirely uncalled and the good people of our community should expect better things from these The Bible don't teach us to provoke the wrath of our neither did Christ teach his to his or to glory over his and neither is it meet for a because he does not believe as his to resort to ridicule or to give him away because lie smacks his lips over a of are at and he who shall gainsay my word K a fool and eth not the taste eit that which i- whole controversy lias grown out of the license While the largest portion of our citizens seem to think that there was injustice clone in the tion of they do not uphold such a harangue as these gentlemen are If they would confine their articles and arguments to the Merrills of their perhaps no harm would Both men spoken of have always enjoyed the esteem and confidence of our Mr. Gregory has kept a good and no person who any knowledge of its management will deny it. Mr. Hall been a very spirited worker in the advancement of religion and undoubtedly conscientious in all his I am inclined to believe that fair means were altogether used in the but that riot say it was the fault of Mr. He undoubtedly ignorant of a great many that were brought to bear against Mr. the political 1, for believe that the of Mr. Gregory or his op- had but little to do with the ing of lie did not support Judge Merrill in that i- the long and short of it. let critics say what they enge i- sweet and F The day revenge i- also at hand when some of machine that have elected by the liquor element will feel a sudden In I will that if either of the think of notoriety in out newspaper for the inspection of the they had better take up some subject of in- to the it would be- better for their health and the welfare the people to spend their time in sawing or each weeding his own den and let Their articles will never the inexhaustible of our to flow out with ad- miration to uphold such foolhardy and assertions as they are both ing out through the of the report of the inner of internal the following in during the past fiscal First collector ninth collector twelfth collector 825 twenty-second collector Da twenty-third col- lector KEELY'S BIG THE MOTOR MAN GIVES AN TION WITH HIS NEW A Witb Wonderful tbe Only John Worrell the motor gave an exhibition yesterday afternoon in his at 1422 North Twentieth of his big which has just been completed after a year of As he wiped the trickling perspiration from his face he added that his brain was all but he guessed everything would go all as he had the chord of a mats and had made two ejectments of at- from tube and had secured an introductory The and looked at each other helplessly and then smiled at Mr. and a number said in Inventor Keely has heretofore his t with machines and the funny copper globe forty-eight in diameter filled with which he is about three times larger than any machine he has ever lie that he could produce 250-horse power with what looked more like a ing machine than anything A hum of wonderment ran through the little shop ami then r. Keely put rosin on his the on the drum of connected a copper tube six feet long and inch in diameter with a cylinder and then con- another copper lube a thirty-second of an inch in diameter and ten feet long with the engine from the The sound liberated from the drum of the through the first tube in- to the cylinder and then into the smaller tube and into the copper globe of the new The bottled chords of the mass which Mr. Keely had chosen for his power yesterday would run the he Something did run it. The globe revolved faster than any or bit of machinery ever seen in motion in a machine The copper forty-eight inches in made revolutions every and an at end of the copper which Mr. Keely said ran from of made three hundred revolutions a minute and its velocity frightened everybody in the including who danced around the shop and told everybody to keep out of the The and copper globe went around so fast that they made a noise like the of a huge The noise like the howling of a furious wind the copper globe cut the and turned it into dripping water on the floor The hot little workshop was chilled in two and then as greatly the cock of the vibrating tube and made the copper globe calm clown to almost a still the and scientists clapped their hands and took off their that gentlemen T' Kelly thing on answered Albert R. the president of the Kelly motor came from a dozen and then Mr. Keely started the off again with all its It shook the little workshop from cellar to ceiling and rattled the can make the screw of make six thousand a minute with this shouted the ing of the globe and the Mr. Keely stopped the engine again and then made the globe revolve in either as he The bottled in the was just as strong when he a- when he and he said the machine would run on all day out charging the again with sound from drawing the over the tuning Those H. of the Key bridge company and now president of the Electric telegraph Dr. Dr. D. F. William F. A. colonel J. E. M. Richards T. C. of the Westinghouse air brake W. W. John S. L. H. Henry P. S. Edward A. Charles B. Collier and secretary of the all of this and the following from New York Albert K. of the Keely motor Dr. Hall and of the Scientific Dr. George E. G. C. K. Dr. C. M. W. Augustus Stein ond T. When the visitors had left 3Ir. Keely told the reporter that by laying little tubes un- der ground connected with this if he built a largo lie could run all the machinery in every factory in Philadelphia by simply drawing his once every morning and letting the sound into the per
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.