Lock Haven Express Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Issue Date:
Pages Available: 4

About Lock Haven Express

  • Publication Name: Lock Haven Express
  • Location: Lock Haven, Pennsylvania
  • Pages Available: 278,857
  • Years Available: 1889 - 2012
Learn More About This Publication

About NewspaperArchive.com

  • 2.17+ Billion Articles and Growing Everyday!
  • More Than 400 Years of Papers. From 1607 to Today!
  • Articles Covering 50 U.S.States + 22 Other Countries
  • Powerful, Time Saving Search Features!
Find Your Ancestors Now

View Sample Pages : Lock Haven Express, April 01, 1890

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.17+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

Lock Haven Express (Newspaper) - April 1, 1890, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania NINTH YEAR-NO. 27. LOCK HAVEN, PA., TUESDAY, APKIL 1, 1890. PRICE-TWO CENTS. EVENING EXPRESS' KINSI.1jk EKOTHEKS---fobushebs At tho Wednesday evening meeting April 2nd, in tho Chiistian chapel, 6oaI aoticu will be taker as to employing preacher for the enduing year. A full at tendance \& requested. --# -�-. ltt'gular Mcetine. Tho regular meeting ot the Hand in-Hand hose company takes placo to-morrow nrgbt at 7:30 o'clock and every morober should be present. Let there be a big turn out to-morrow night. Has Removed. J. \\\ Fiost has removed his book bindery to second floor of the Soolt building, opposite the Opera House, add invites his patrons to call and eee him in his new quarters. Eatrauco through the Democrat office. Drowned In K�ttle Creek. A man named Johu Frost was drowned in Kettle Creek, Sunday morning. He was a log driver, with Wolf's drive and the drowniug occurred near Hammers-ley's Fork. The body was recovered atd buried at Trout Run. The Fe-.it or the Pa-eover. Next Fiiduy evening, at t> o'clock, tbe Feast uf ibe Passover commences, and for eight days^the only bread eaten by orthodox Hebrows will be ma(za$yQv unleavened bread, 'i be Feast of the Passover commemorates tho flight of the children of Israel out of Egypt uodpr the leadership of 31 oses. A Grist Mill Burned. A large grist mill at Sallsdasburg, Ly-oomiog county, was destroyed by fire yesterday morning, with all its contents. Tbe mill was owned by Kress, Baiser *fc Losch, and tbe loss it is said will be about 118,000. There is an insurance of $9,000 on the mill. The slock on hand was valued at $4,300. _^ _ The Xamp Exploded. Abouc C o'clock this morning a coal oil lamp exploded in one of the rojms over Raffs Btore, occupied by Mrs. Williams as a residence. The burning oil was thrown all over the rojni by the explosion, -nd for a time a coti flag ration was imminent. The flames were Anally smothered, but not until the goods of 51 rs. TVilUama, which were in tbe room, wtie considerably dam aged. Will Vote for Lock Haven. The Williamsport Republican of yesterday tells of the tine appearance the members of Ciescent Commandery K. G. E. made in that city during their brief stay on their way to AUentown. The Republican further gays that Lycoming Castle, No. 133, of WilliamBpott, is represented at the Grand Castle by H. Q. Staver, who will give his support and vote toward the selection of Lock Haven as the next place of meeting. PERSONAL FENCIUIVaS. Asher Hunt, of Williamsport, iB spending to day with friends in thiB city. A. F. Martin, Et-q., of Jersey Shore, transacted business in this city yesterday. Mrs. Albert Pott and Miss Minnie Harris, of Jersey Shore, speut yesterday Lock Haven. J. W. Fleming Is acting as Prothono-tary to-day in the absence of Messrs. Brown and Wensel. James A. Wensel is at Beech Creek today attending the funeral of bis grand mother, Mrs. Quiggle. Iiobert Sheid, thiB morning assumed his duties as tin employe of the Adams Express Company, beiog successor to Mr. George Deitz who has embarked iu the butchering business. 3Ir. and Mrs. George C. Scheid left to day for a viu.t with their sou, Henry Scheid, in Philadelphia. They were accompanied by Mr. Henry Scheid and Mr. N. B. Kcberts, of Renovo. C. A. Reed, one of the publisher* of tho Duiiuis Express, with bis wjfe and children, arrived iu the city yesterday on a visit to friends. Mr. Reed left for the Eastern cities on a business trip and wiil returu on Friday. W. C. Sherlock and his mother and sisters have gone to Altoona, where they will make their future home. Mr. Sherlock has purchased an old established grocery in that city and his many friends here wish him much success. He successfully conducted a grocery in this city for several years, selling out his interest in the business a few weeks ago to his partner, and during his sojourn here established an_ enviable reputation for honarabte dealing. Rev. II. R. Bender and family leave tomorrow for Altoona, tbe new appointment of Mr. Bender. He was pastor of Trinity ' 31. E. Church, thi3 city, for fonr years! and during his residence here did most ex- [ celient work for his charge. His sermons were always ably prepared and delivered in a way that carried conviction to tbe minds of his hearers. Eighth Avcnve M. E. Cburont Altoona, gains an able preacher and kind pastor in Rev. Bender, and both he and bis estimable wife carry witb them the best wishes of a host of friend* for their future welfare. CHANGES IN THE TARIFF Chairman McEnley's Hew Bill Sent to the Full Committee SEDUCTION OP FORTY-FIVE MILLION A Cut of fifty Cents Per Thonsand on Lumber-Some of the Other Sections Which Important Chang** Are Noted The Bill Will Soon Me Reported to the Home. Washington, March 31.-Mr. McKin ley and his colleagues got their bill beforo the full committee to-day. The treasury estimates put tbe rednction of the bill at $60,000,000, but ibis does not take into consideration tbe reductions that will oc cur from increased duties. Mr. Lafalletj of the committee, says other reductions by prohibitory duties and increased duties will put the knife in deep. On wool he thinks the revenues will be reduced $10,* 000,000 by increased duties. Similar ef feet will follow other increases. Paintings in oil atd water colors, and sculpture by American artiBts are put on the free list. Etchings, engravings, etc., are not. flides, which have been shifted back aud forth many times, are put on the dutiable list at fifteen percent. the woolen schedule. The general effect of the woolen schedule is to increase duties immensely, and a corresponding increase is made in tho manufactured prod net*. Nols, tops and waeteB are increased from 10 cents per pound to 30 cents. A very large increase is made in the duty on the finest woolen clothes, tbe duty being fixed at from three to four times the duty on raw wools entering into clothCB.aDd 40 per cent, additional. Carpet wools have been increased from 22 to 32 cents, and from 5 cents to 8 cents per pound, according to grade, and the dividing lines put at 12 cents per pound instead of 15 oents, all carpet wools valued at above 12 cents, paying a duty of 8 cents* No duty is pat on raw silk, but a bounty of $1 per ponnd is put on reeled and seven cents on cocoons. This bounty is to run for ten years. The free list is increased by additions taken from the Senate bill. Nickle ore is put on the free list. The duty on silver ore and lead ore iB filed at one and a half cents per pound on lead. Lumber is reduced from $2 to 81.50 per thousand. An increase is made all along the line on farm products to prohibit, members of the committee Bay, tho importation of 550,000,000 worth of farm products. Fit ee ENTKl* of articles. The clause permitting the free entry of articles of growth, produce or manufacture of tbe United StateB after having been exported, is amended by providiug that it shall not apply to articles which have been advanced in value or improved in condition by any process of manufac ture or other means while out of the country. Manufactured tobacco exported without payment of internal revtuue tax, muat pay a tax before being re imported. Since the publication of tho Tariff bill some changes h*ve been made iu the dutiable sections. the cot ON LUMBER. In tbe wooden schedule timber is cut 50 per cent. Sawed white pine boards $2 per thousand are placed at $1 50, and a safe guard against export duties on logs is provided to equal the excess in that duty. Sugar stands as already noted at 35 per cent below number 16, and 45 per cent above that number which amounts to a 50 per cent reduction on some grades and more than that on others. Molasses above 56 degrees, 8 cents a gallon, is placed at 25 per cent with a safe-guard against an export duty. Cigars, cigarettes and cheroots, $2 50 a pound and 25 per cent are placed at $3 and 25 per cent. The clause fixing the duty on leaf wrappers unateamed, 75 cents, steamed $1 a pound, establishes rates of 2 and $2 75 respectively, and has a proviso that if any part of tho bale is suitable for wrappers the entire bale shall pay wrapper duty. Tbe liquor schedules remain substantially as at present, with tho addition of miu-eral waters, natural and imitation, which are made dutiable at twenty-five cents a dozen bottles according to size. Cotton manufactures are practically as fixed in tbe Senate bill of the last Congress. In tbe hemp, fUx and juto schedules, cables, cordage, twine of manilla, including binding twine 2$ cents, is made 1 � cents a pound. Following the dutiable schedules and free list in the bill are administrative section** mainly restorative of the existing law. ti1je internal revenue. The internal revenue provisions make up the remainder of the measure. They aboliBh all special taxes upon dealers iu leaf tobacco, dealers in tobacco, manufacturers of tobacco and cigars and pedlers, but these persons are required to register their names and addresses as at present. All restrictions upon tobacco growers in regaid to the sale of their tobacco are also ! 'PTTl?QTl A removed. The tax on smoking and manu-1 lUfiOIJllI 0 factored tobacco and snuff is reduced from S to 4 ceuts per pound. Provision is tuadu for febate to manufacturers and dealers ou original factory packages of smoking and manufactured tobacco, and snuff, cigars and cheroots and cigarettes,held at tho time the law goes into effect. Section 33 of tho bill repeals ull l.i�s allowing distillation of fermenting liquors except iu an authorized distillery and the laws allowing tbe use of alcohol vapor unmanufactured. The entire bill makes a closely printed document of 152 printed pagas. According to arrangement the full committee will enter upon its detailed consideration immediately, and amendments may bo offered during the next ten days. FROM LOUISVILLE. Money Subscribed fur Relief- No More Dead Rccov�red. Louisville, March 31.-No more missing have been reported, and it is believed tho total of the killed has been made known. The injured are receiving every attention, aud no deaths have occurred since yesterday morning, although the oondition of several is extrvmefy critical. The Knights of Honor yesterday maile a careful canvass of iheir membership in the ruinod district, and are taking steps to give permanent reliof. The water supply is running very low. Every effort is being mado to complete a temporary stand pipe, aud it will be finished by Wednesday, but beforo that time the city will be almost entirely without water. Tbe total private subscriptions now amount to $84,000. This added to $20, 000 from tho city makes gCS.OOO at the disposal of the relief committee. The ruins are still under police guard. All tho streets are now open and electrio cars running. Business will everywhere be resumed to-day. The Kentucky Legislature has adjourned for three days to allow tbe members to visit their homes, several of which are in sections reported ravaged. The atmosphere this morning is vapor laden, and tho streets are filled with melting snow, causing suffering amang the ill protected people, scores of whom are sheltered by tho hastily put up boards or canvas. There is plenty of food and hunger is not among their miseries. The reliof committee are actively supplying such persons from weather as is possible. Mayor Jacobs is of tho opinion that tbe number killed outright and thoso -who will die from wounds will cot reach 150. Four Russian Jews havo been arrested charged with incendiarism. 1'JO Miles an Hour by Klectrlclty. It is not out of place to cast a glance into ^he future, in order to diaoern in what direction electricians are working in the domain of electric railways. One of their main objective points is to attain higher speed than is now reached with the fastest express train, and enough has already been demonstrated to show that this is by no means impossible. There has been for some time in operation at Laurel, Md., a system of electric railway, originally designed by David G. Weems. When it was recently inspected by the writer, with his watch iu hand, he noted a speed of the ekctiic locomotive of nearly one hundred and twenty miles an hour. The electrio car there employed is cigar shaped, pointed at bath ends. Tho electric motors are constructed with a revolving armature which is mounted directly on the axle, ao that no intermediate gearing whatever is employed, Tho curiously-pointed ends, of the car, which might by some be considered fantastical, have their raison d'etre in tho fact that, at ihe higr? speeds at which this car ia run, the rt-sistaiico of tho air is by far the greater retarding iLiiueuoe; much greater, in fact, than the reaisranco due to tho axle aud rolling friction, which at lower speeds is predominant. - From "Tho Electric Railway of To-day," by Joseph Wetzler, M. E , in April tb'crilmer. A frojereattve Periodical. "The Illustrated American" is a pro gressivo periodical. Week by week it improves not only in letter-press but its pictures. The publi.-btrs seem to have enter taiued a novel theory. They attract immediate attention through tho handsome colored supplement*, sustained it with more pages of handsome illustrations tbau any weekly picture paper in tho world, and finally secured the interest of its purchasers with admirably selected reading matter. It is plain to see that this national weekly news magazine has come to us with the intention to icmaiu. At first it would appear that it was a worthy aud enterprising scheme, but now it is plain that it was founded on good common sense; that Its projectors were right in their theory that a good thing will bring its owu price, aud that which is entitled to support will receive it. Delltli of Ktlwftrd Hauler. Edward Kepler died at Suiutowu Sunday night of typhoid fiver, Mr. Kepler waB 42 yoars of age and leaves a wife and two children to mourn his loss. The fun-oral will take place to-morrow afternoon. TERSE TIDINGS pungent pot rOCltBI. A Keflex of Home Happenings Put Into Readable Shape. WHAT HE GOT OU HIS EOtTJSDS. presentation of I'lctutei-Will Vote for Lock Haven-A Diai*pi>olnted Lumberman Decoration Flagi-Alonc the Klver-Killed Ity the Cars-Bern tit fintertuinmcnt Fine Stallion. Thirty or more of the young people who are members of Trinity M. E. Church con gregation, paid their respects last evening to their late pastor, H. R, Bender, and family, and spent a few hours witb Mr, and Mrs. Bender in social intercourse previous to their departure for their new home, in Altoona. A feature of the occasion was the presentation to Mr. and Mrs. Bender of handsome crayon portraits of them selves elegantly framed. The portraits were from photographs by FJoyd, and were excellent specimens of artistic skill. The presentation was made by Charles Koiger, who in a brief address begged the acceptance of the portraits as a slight token of the esteem in which the pastor and bis wife are held by tbe donors. Mr. Bender responded in words expressive of the pleasure experienced by himself and wife in being the recipients of such elegant reminders of their sojourn with Lock Haven people. Rev. Bender aud family will leave for Altoona to morrow. Th e Keller Houae Opening. A portion of the Keller House on Grove street was opened to the public yesterday afternoon and the handsomely decorated rooms were much admired by the crowds that througed them during the afternoon aud evening. Tho whole house has been thoroughly renovated and put iu first-class condition, thus adding another moderuhotel toLockHaveu. Every room in tho building has been beautifully papered, the patterns being selected from the wall paper department of the Republican Book Store and the good taste displayed by Mr. Roller called forth many nvrdsofonmrnendation. The hotel will bo conducted by Mr. Keller and will be opened forthe reception of guests iu about ten days. A Fine Stallion. Mr. Ira H. Smith is the owner of a piece of horseflesh that is causing considerable talk in tbe city at present. It is a golden sorrel named "Frank S," and stands sixteen hands high. He will bo six years old this Spring and weighs 1075 pounds. He has boon handled but little, but shows good speed. Ho is a grandson oi Rysdyk's Hambletonian. His dam being Morgan mare, by Vermont Hero. He will stand for the seasou of 1890, at the owners stable, next to Court House. Lovers of good stock, and who is not, should oall and see this tine stallion. Killed by the c-.rs. A correspondent writing from Ber.zing-er, Elk county, says a young lady named Haversberger was killed near that place last Friday by the cars. Sho was walking on the railroad track carrying an umbrella over her when she was struck by an engine and knocked into a ditch at the side of the track. Her head struck against an old tie, crushing her skull in such a manner that death resulted tho next day. Miss Ilaversberger was about 16 years old and hor parents reside near Benziugor. Hen*fit Entertainment. Tuesday evening, April 7th is the date fixed for the entertainment in tho Opera House for the benefit of Ibe Sous of Veterans. The hoard is now open for the sale of reserved seats at tho Opera Houko book store. Prices of admission 10, 20 and 30 cents. Among those who will assist in giving the entertainment are Miss Grace Furey, Altoona, a well known elocutionist and Miss Bradley, of Bellefouto, a sister to Mrs. Bible aud a very fine singer. Fuller particulars will be given later. Along tbe I.irer. The culd, stormy weather that has pro-vailed duricg tbe present flood, has made the life of the raftsmen decidedly unpleasant. Most of the timber, however, ib said to have reached this market, and few, if any, rafts will come in after today as the water is too low above for rnuning. There are still quite a number of rafts that are not yet rafted, and which will come in on the next flood. decoration Fiagg. Messrs. J. H. Mussina aud L. M. Suiale have scoured a large number of flags of different designs for Masonic Decorations during tho Kuights Templar conclave in ibis city in May, and no doubt wiil be in great demand on that occasion. Theuead-qtrarters for these flag emblems will be at L. M. Smale's store, corner Main and Jay streets, where you can leave your order. They Are Hyre. Spring lamb and uew peas. If you yould indulge in tho first, go to J. C. White, Main street, and Satterieu & Fox or Fredericks & Jefferis will supply the latter. Yam, yum 1 A Mlicellaneon* Mixture of Sense and Nonsense SciHAored and Scribbled* 'Tis really sad that folks who know bow children Bhonld be taught. Are nearly always those to whom a babe is never brought. While those who think that children ought to kick and make a noise Are sure to have a lot of girls and half a dozen boys. The busy time for the nursery men is coming. Breakfasts and suppers aie now eaten by daylight. The season for rhubarb pies is coming along rapidly. A woman cries and it is called a tear; a man goes on a bust and it is called tear. The: price of oamphor has gone up because that article is used in smokeless powder. Ton robins and blue birds are arranging for Spring housekeeping. "Sne wore a T gown with a V-shaped neck," said Mrs. Gadabout, after the afternoon tea. "And looked like a jay," added Mrs. Mosttnouth. A Philadelphia damsel takes her greyhound for a run when she dons her gray street dress, but with her brown frock she "wears" her Irish setter dog. A duck of a a rain atorm. bonnet is not to be worn in Painters aud paper hangers are in great demand. One of the spriug styles is to tread on a loose brick and notice tho new pattern of the pants iu consequence. Don't fail to have a tree or vine for planting on Arbor Day. A workhouse is the remedy for tramp-ism. It has proved effectual wherever adopted. Lock Haven must have one sooner or later. A contempouauv says $ ia the American biz marck. The fashionable girl who denies that she knows bow to sew iB usually very silly. 'Is your father easy to get along with?" asked George, as they sat on the doorstep. 'Why, certainly. What made yon ask?" '^Nothing; only he seems to be a good deal of a kicker." The old man in tbe play is forever talking about "twenty long years ago," just as though there were long and short years, and could be picked oat according as tho notion seizes you. Mns. Snaog's boy-"Yon ain't got noth-ink decent over to your house." Mrs. Jones' boy-"That's so; ma said yesterday that your folks had borrowed everything we bad in the house." A wealthy merchant who began life as a bootblack was onoe sneered at for having blacked shoes in his boyhood. ''Didn't! shine them well? was his answer-which points a moral that many might profit by. A SciiASTQS tax collector baa actually succeeded in taxing a oast iron dog, which stood in tbe front yard of a resident of that city. Exchanges report numerous schemes to swindle the unsuspected. About the best thing to do is to sign nothing in the hands of strangers. A woman doesn't mean half the wicked things she says, and a man does not say ball tbt* wicked things be means. 'Be not too ready to question the virtue ur veracity of a statement for fear of exposing your ignorance or even a sub jeot with which you suppose yourself well acquainted." These few lines Bhonld be given consideration, and would look well panted iu the crown of many a hat. Fully as many, if not more, people than usual will pass the season iu Europe. The butcher and baker can best tell the tale ot a family's fin social solidity. Some recent marriages have brought about delightful family complications in New York. Kind and forgiving" people have never predominated in what is known as the most fashionable Bociety. Puokound clergymen in these days preach to a olass uf people who cannot follow them. Tub private charities of the middle classes in New York set the rich a good :ample. "I'd rather be a wild turkey and live ou the prairie," said a little boy, "than be tamo turkey and be killed every year." SnE-"Hike to think of my girlhood days." He-"does it not require an effort to carry your mind ao far back to tbe paBt?" BREAKS IK THE LEVEES Thousands of Miles of Lowlands Covered by the Spreading Water. FOEEBODDfQS OF COWSG DANOEE Heavy Bain. Reported and all the Small Streams RuddIdk Fall. PoorlDg Their Torrent. Into the Already Overflowed River-Big- L�vcee Melting Away Like Dams of Sand. Memi'his, March 31.-Alter a fall of 4-10 inch tbe river is again rising here. Rain has fallen in torrents since last nigbt, and all the small streams are running full. It now seems probable that all tbe low lands below Helena not already inoodated will be overflowed within the next two weeks. A break in the levee of about fifty feet occurred about midnight at Austin, Mis-stssipi, and at 7 o'clock this morning it bad widened to 300 feet There is no possible way to close tbe gap, and as tbe levees are on a sandy foundation for miles from that point, the break may increase to an unlimited extent. All the plantations in the vicinity of tbe break are beiog rapidly submerged, and tbe tenants are leaving without saving any of their eiects. f ASOTUEtt LEVEE BREAKS. Greenville, Miss., March 31.-Tbe protection levee gave way at noon, and tbe water inundated plantation after plantation, which in the flood of 1883 were above water. At this hour the water has reacLed Washington Aveuue. Ho lives lost and no aatual suffering is anticipated unless the flood continues for a considerable length of time. JUICY LIST. North American Keview For April. The North American Review for April sustains tbe highest reputation wbicb that periodical has long borne. The list of contributors contains names that are well and widely known in America, France and England. The table of contents is as follows: Discipline in the Navy; Admiral Porter, U. 8. N.; Kinship and Correlation, Franois Gallon, F. R. 8.; My Life Among the Indiana, Bishop Whipple, of Minnesota.; Tbe Needs of the South, Ex Gov. Lowry, of Mississippi; Flaws in Ingersolism, The Rev. Lyman Abbott, D. D.; Conversational Immoralities, Mrs. Amelia E. Barr; The Plea for Eight Hours, Master Workman Powderly; English and American Book Markets, O. B. Bunoe; Socialism in Germany, Oswald Ottendorfer; Society in Paris, Madame Adam; the Tariff Discussion, The Hon. W. C. P. Breckinridge; The Defamation of Charlotte Bronte, Marion Harland; Lyman Beeoher and Infant Damnation, Edward Beecber, C. K. Tuokerman; Changes in My Ballot Bill, State Senator Saxton; What Americans Read, Helen Marshall North; Why "Members of Congress?" Julian Proctor. Resolutions or Respect. Adopted by the Evangelical Sunday sohool on the death of Mrs. Cronse: Whereas, The call ot Providence has removed our beloved sister from tbe scene of her temporal labors, and from onr Sabbath school, and in view of the loss we have suitained by tbe death of our friend and co-worker, and of tbe still greater loss sustained by those who wen nearest and dearest to her, be it Reiohed, That we deeply mourn her untimely departure, and sinoerely regret the loss of her faithful services as a oo laborer in our Sabbath school, taking refuge in tbe thought, however, that having ended her eartbly strife she has at last joined tbe redeemed in Heaven. Resulted. By the death of Sister Cronse tbo EvangL'lioal Sabbath school has lost a faithful member; one who worshipped with tbe people of God when her strength would permit, and who studied, advised and practiced those things which tend to promote the peace and prosperity of Zlotr. She was highly esteemed by all Christians who knew ber, and by her consistent life she held the respect and confidence of all oluBses. Retolud, That a copy of these resolutions, suitably engrossed, be presented to the bereaved husband of the diseased, and same be recorded on tbe minutes of tbe Sabbath school, also be published in tbe city papers. Guanos Holmes, Armenta Hanna, Jane Shambach, Cummittee. The Park Hotel. Under the management of Col. Duffey this hotel is gaining in popularity with the traveling public. He has newly papered, painted and furnished a number of tbe rooms. The tables are supplied with tbe best the market affords, and guests are made to feel perfeotly at home. Col. Duffey is recognized as pne of the most genial, pleasant and popular landlords in the State and he proposes to make the Park first olass iu every respeet. Lot* Floaters at Work. Tbe canal was filled witb water yesterday and to-day tbe log floaters are at work floating logs and timber to the mills. Tbere are several large rafts of timber tied np near tbe mouth of the eanal, which are intended for Biokford & MoCormick's mill, and several long "strings" of logs are lied near tbe river bridge, which will go the tbe Kintzing & Shaffer mill. Biokford & MoCormiok expect to start tbeir mill on Thursday, Names of the Grand and Traverse Jurors For Bfay Term of Court. Following ia the list of jurors drawn for the next term of court, commencing May 12, 1890: grand jdrobs. Win. Allen, Bald Eagle; John Berry, Allison; James W. Clark, Look Haven, First ward; Alonzo Cole, Leidy; Wm. H. Crawford, Dunnstable; W. R. Donechy, Lock Haven, Third ward; Wm. Drum-mond, Lock.Haven, Fourth ward; Henry D. Frantz, Crawford; Paul Grenninger, Loganton; Cbas. E. Johnson, Beech Creek; Geo. O. Klepper, Login; John Kane, Lock Haven, Fourth ward: R. F. Lawrence, Renovo, West ward,- L. Ma~ Isaao, Look Haven, First ward; Geo. T. Michaels, Look Haven, Fourth ward; John F. Marshall, Look Haven, Fourth ward; B. McKeague, Wayne; James Snllivan, Leidy; Wm, Tidlow, Allison; John E. Veneida, Porter; Cbas. L. Wiedbaho, Lock Haven, Seoond ward; Cbas. E. Withes, Look Haven, First ward; J. H. Williams, Lock Haven, Fourth ward; Harvey Zallere, Green. traverse jurors-west week. Geo. Apaley, Look Haven, First ward; Jacob Blesh, Castaoea; C. J. Bowera, Renovo, Middle ward; A. H. Brown, Lamar; Peter Buck, Renovo, East ward; J. A. Christman, Chapman; Wm. Chamberlain, Allison; Nathan J. Courter, Bald Eagle; Flavins J. David, Look Haven, Fourth ward; Charles Elliott, Renovo, West ward; John T. Essenwine, Look Haven, Second ward; J. L. English, Chapman; Samuel Eisenhower, Green: Nathaniel Fravel, Allison; Jackson Farwell, Gtu-gan; J. L. H. Fisher, Look Haven, First ward; Jonathan Gramley, Loganton; Edward Gumma. Bald Eagle; 3. W. Harris, Lock Haven, Third ward; John F. Gakle, East Keating; Torrenoe Jones, West Keating; Andrew Jamison, Green; A. A. Kinley, Green; Fredrick Kreamer, Look Haven, Third ward; John H. Laverty, Lock Haven, Third ward: A. Leitzel, Allison; John Liggett, Beech Creek borough; L. J. MeNanl, Lamar; Wm. McGill, Renovo, East ward; Robert McGhee, Look Haven, Seoond ward; Samuel Miller, Look Haven, Second ward; Wm. H. Miller, Bald Eagle; A. J. Newell, Leidy;C. C. Pfontz, Colebrook; Boyd C. Packer, Lock Haven, Third ward; Wm. H. Rosaer, Mill Hall; Richard Riddles, Noyes; James E. Rob-bins, Noyes; John S. Buhl, Logan; Geo. J, F. Ramm, Pine Creek; John H. Sheets, Logan; James L. Stephenson, Porter; Joseph A. Sipes, Lock Haven, First ward; George Snodgrass, Porter; Robert F. Smith, Woodward; Jesse Shaffer, Logan; Thomas S. Weaver, Green; Percy White, Lock Haven, Fourth ward. traverse jurors-8kcond week. Jas. A. Bickford, Lock Haven, Third ward; Sidney Clark, Look Haven, Second ward; Mathias Christ, Lock Haven, Third ward; John Campbell, Noyes, Thoa. Daffy, Renovo, Middle ward; B. F. -Emer-ick, Porter; Geo. T. Furat, Beech Creek borough ;Truxton Goodman, Leidy; A, E. Grugan, Chapman; John Garbwe, Leidy; Henry Hartman, Caotanea; Thos. Harmon, Lock Haven, First ward; Andrew Hoover, Pine Creek;PhilipHeimer, Beech Creek; Mathias Harber, Gallagher; Mioh-ael Jobson, Bald Eagle; Edward Kline, Bald Eagle; Jacob P. Krape, Porter; A. Londenberg, Chapman; Jamea Myers, Bald Eagle; Peter Meitzler, Look Haven, Second ward; Jacob W. Myers, Woodward; Samuel MoClintock, Lamar; D, R. Pfontz, Renovo, West ward; Robert C. Packer, Bald Eagle; Joseph A. Rhoads, Look Haven; Third ward; Charles Beeder, Woodward; Stepban Ryder, Renovo, Middle ward; John U. Shaffer, Renovo, West ward; Christian Shaffer, Bald Eagle; Isaac A. Shaffer, Lock Haven, Fourth ward; Jacob Scott, Look Haven, Third ward; Wm. Stone, Beech Creek; - Scbreffler, Mill Hall; Jobn Walton, Chapman; Andrew White, Bald Eagle. Lilly Clay's Colossal Gaiety Company. Lilly Clay's Gaiety Company ia another of those standard attractions which Manager Williams secureB to fill his theatre and wbioh always auooeeds in doing ao. Long before the curtain rose last evening tbe honse was paoked. The programme presented is divided Into three parts: "Beauty in Dreamland," tbe "Devil's Frolic" and "Anthony Bnd Cleopatra," during which a number of bright specialties are introduced, among them being Lilly Clay's Metropolitan Quartette in sungs, dances, etc., Miss Laura Aihby, Mile. De Granville, the Iron-jawed lady, May Clark and ten assistants in graceful posturing, Keating and Flynn, tbe well known knock-abouta, and a well drilled Amasonian band in a series of perplexing evolutions. Tbe burlesque is In good hands, Alice Townsend leading in it, assisted by a number of pretty girls with gorgeous costumes.-Pittsburg Prcu, November 18.' At the Opera House Friday night. A Disappointed Lumberman. Tbe Renovo A'ewi of yesterday says: Mr. John Shaffer, of tbe firm of Shaffer & Kinizing, of Lock Haven, walked over from Hammeraley ForkB this morning, a distance of eighteen miles. His object was to oatoh the day express, wbicb leaves here at 10:30. Imagine the gentleman's feelings when be was coming down the railroad track, a few hundred yards west of tbe deport, to see tbe train poll out and leave bim. Death ot an Asjed L>ady. Mrs. Elizabeth Quiggle, widow of Nicholas Quigglo, died at her resideneo in Beeoh Creek township Sandsy afternoon, aged 92 years, and 3 months. Tbe funeral was held at Beeoh Creek this afternoon. Mrs. Quigg'.e waa probably tbe oldest woman in this county and ber death resulted from canoer. ;