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Lock Haven Express (Newspaper) - August 14, 1890, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania NINTH YEAK-NO. 111. LOCK HAVEN, PA.. THURSDAY. AUGUST 14, 1890. FKICE-TWO CENTS EVENING EXPRESS KlNSl.OK BliOTHKKS---PCBL.I8HKR3 current comment. The members of the Sonate Committee on PoBt-offlces and Roads have agreed unanimously to report the Anti-Lottery bill. So far so good. Now let the bill be passed quickly and sent to tbe President. Pbarie fires have united with tbe droutb, and tbe combination ia sweeping over Western Kansas with disastrous ef-feoL What witb heavy mortgaged lands and no crops to meet the accruing interest Kansas Beems to have trying times before her. One of tbe largest stock companies'in the world has just been organized. It is the conversion of tbe noted J. & P. Coatas Thread Manufacturing Company in Boot-land and the United States into a general stock association, witb a capital of $27,-983,333.34. The New York Herald is surprised because neither Senator Evarts nor Senator Hiscock protested againBt tbe passage of tbe Plumb resolution for tbe transfer of the remains of General Grant to Washington. The truth probably is that neither of the New York Senators could in de-conoy say anything against it. The Herald should remember that not one of the eighty-six members of the Senate raised his voice against the resolution. The ceremonies at Gettysburg on "Pennsylvania Reserve Day," Tuesday, the 3d of September, will be of unusual interest to Pennsylvania. The dedicatory services will be held from the Roetrnm of the National Cemetery. Hon. Andrew G. Curtin will preside, and will also deliver an address on "The Organization of the Reserves." Colonel John Taggart will speak of the Commanders of tbe Reserves, General McCoy on the First Brigade at Gettysburg, and Lieutenant W. Hayes Orier on the Third Brigade at Gettysburg. Transportation on this occasion will be furnished for one fare for the round trip, on orders that can be procured from any Grand Army Post, or from the Secretaries of the various Regimental Associations. PBBSONAl. FENCIMN OS. STATE AND GENERAL NEWS Doings of the Grizzled Veterans at Boston Yesterday. THE NEW QUEEN OF THE ATLANTIC and Tour Latest Gossip About Ton Friends. Mrs. Stewart Law is quite ill at her residence on East Main street. Rev. 8. W. Pomeroy, of Mill Hall, is transacting buBiness in the oity to-day. Mrs. Charles Keiger and sister, Miss Alice Bower, are sojourning at Asbury Park. Miss Agnes and Ella Reiley spent yesterday in this city, and left to-day for Pittsburg. J. E. Kelly, the electrician, is doing considerable work in his line in Williams-port this summer. C. K. McCafferty, of Bradford, arrived here last night and will remain until after the funeral of Mrs. Crawford. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Conser, of Logan-t]n, are in the city to-day to attend the funeral of the infant child of Mr. and Mrs. J.A.Marshall. J. F. Batohelder is entertaining his brother from the west, whom he has not seen for seventeen years. The gentleman is accompanied by his daughter, Mrs. Hiram LaPlant and two children, of Philadelphia, left for 'their homes this morning after a pleasant visit ot two weeks witb relatives in this city. Misses Belle Norton and Mary Laird, of Lewisburg, attended the funeral of W. A. White at Clintondale yesterday, and will remain with friends at that plaoe for some time. Mr. Joel Kelley, of Lewisburg, arrived in this oity last evening and will return this evening accompanied by bis wife and daughter Miss Franois, who bave been visiting relatives and friends here for some time. Mr. Sol Koskey and daughter Helen,Mr. and Mrs. John Bet?., Mr. and Mrs. Charles Olunk and Mrs. W. Sohaffner, of Wil-liamsport, and Mrs. Doll, Mrs. Sandi, Mrs. Kohlbeoker, Mrs. Beigwortb, Mrs. Haas and Mrs. Haag, of Bellefonte. were in tbe city to-day attending tbe funeral of Mrs. F. X. Lehman. A flouncing Baby Boy. Walter Lawrence, one of the proprietors of the Lock Haven lurniture factory, is all smile* to-day over tbe event of a charming baby boy that arrived at bis domicile yesterday afternoon. Walter is now laying in a supply of soothing syrup in anticipation of the col icy dayH that aro soon to como. Both mother and child are doing ujeoly. The ftime Museum, The dime museum located on Scott's lot in rear of the Acadomy of Music was well attended last evening and the giant, phonograph, half lady and other curiosities are well worth seeing. It i^conducted on tho most gentlemanly laforarprinci-pals and ladies oan attend with propriety. Admission 10 cents. The White Star Steamer Hake, the Welt ward Passage In Five Days Nineteen Hours and Eighteen Minutes, Beating the Best Time by the city of Paris by Thirteen Minutes. Boston, Aug. 13.-President Williams, of tbe Union ex-prisoners, in his annual report refers to the failure of Congress to pais their pension bill. Ho saya the bill does not appear to have as much interest for Speaker Reed as some others. Uo seems to have a bigger fish to fry. Senator Hawley, he says has shown himself to be a very impecunious statesman in his speeches condemning the measure. A test vote was reaehed this morning upon the question as to the abolition ot tbe so-called ''House of Lords" in tbe Grand Army of the Republic, and the voting upon a motion to assign the question for debate at 2 p. m. to-day. This was defeated and tbe question will take its regular turn. Massachusetts seemed solidly against the "House of Lords." The ladies of the G. A. R. assembled in their fourth annual convention to-day, ith Mrs. Wood, of Topeka, Kansas in the obair. The department of Pennsylvania reported that the home for soldiers' widows had been founded at Hawkins station, near Pittsburg, and already had inmates. This is tbe first home established bat others are In contemplation. BASE BALL, RECORD. The Three Organizations and Their Standing to Date. NATIONAL LEAGUE. New York-Philadelphia 5, New York 3. Boston-Brooklyn 7, Boston 6. Cincinnati-Chicago G, Cincinnati 4. Cleveland- Cleveland 20, Pittsburg 9. l'LAYERS' LEAGUE. Boston-Boston S, Philadelphia 7. Cleveland-Cleveland 12, Buffalo 8. Chicago-Chicago 4, Pittsburg 2. New York-New York 6, Brooklyn 3. Standing of the Cluba. NATIONAL LEAGUE. Won. Lost. Chicago............i'J 44 New York........40 St Cleveland........2S til Pittsburg.........19 72 Won. Loat. Brooklyn.........61 31 Boston.............5'J H5 Philadelphia...5S ;ts Cincinnati.......56 36 PLATERS' LEAGUE. Won. Lost. Boston..............57 38 Brooklyn______.55 42 Chicago............52 42 New York........50 W Won. Lost. Philadelphia...* 4-1 Plttebnrg.........39 49 Cleveland........39 50 Buffalo.............25 03 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Won. Lost. Louisville........57 31 8t. Louis..........53 30 Athletic...........48 41 Rochester......-45 42 Won. Lout. Columbus.........46 43 Toledo.............41 44 Syracuse..........35 52 Brooklyn.......-26 53 The Purchase of Silver. Washington, Aug. 13.-The director of the mint this afternoon gave out the following statement in regard to silver purchases, with the remark that "This is all there is to say about it." London quotations, 51J penoe; Sterling exchange, 4.87J; Parity, $1,254. Purohases for Philadelphia, San Francisco and New Orleans mints, 310,000 ounces. He declined absolutely to say anything in regard to the price paid, on the ground that he did not think it prudent to do so. It was learned, however from another Bourco that purchases were at rates slightly in excess of London prices-Sixpence, and its New York equivalent $1,254 and that tbe offers aggregated nearly one million ounces. Offers will also be received Friday next. TIM Latest Fashionable Fad. A Washington correspondent tells how he discovered tbe latest fashionable fad, as follows: I have made a discovery. It may not be as important as some of those made by Stanley in Africa; but you oan judge for yourself. Last night I attended an entertainment at a friend's residence. It was not long before my ears wore greeted with a faint, far-away tinkle, tinkle not unlike the merry music of sliver sleigh bells a long ways off. I could not for the life of me tell what they were. Finally I located the sound as coming from a merry group of yonng people, but the most careful scrutiny, made, of oonrse, on the sly, failed to show which one the jingle oamc from. Becoming desperate I asked one of the young ladles in tbe aforesaid group if she heard the tinkle of tho bolls. She blushed deeply and in some confusion requested me to get her an Ice. Later I went to my huatefib' wife and asked her for information about the tinkling bells, which I was beginning to think were tho creation of a disordered brain. "If you can keep a secret, remain here a few minutes," Bho said as she left tho room. "Is this like what you heard," she said as she returned with one hand held bo-bind. "Yes," what Is it? I answered eagerly. "Hush, bush, not so loud,-it is Julia's garter," and handing mo a dainty circle of yellow satin with an oxydized silver clasp along the bottom of which were Bix of tho tinieBt, cutest little silver bells imaginable She Bat down and laughed at my discomfiture. She then condescended to inform me that it was the very latest fad sent over from the homo of fads-Paris. THE BEST TIME YET. The White Star Steamer CroMCft tltv t>4>rim in Five l�ay�. New York, Aug. 13. -The steamship Teutonio, of the Wbito Star Liuu, has Bmashod all records. Tho vessel made the run from Coaobes Point to Sandy Hook In five days, uineteeu hours aud live min-ut08. Tho Teutonic's daily runs wore: Sth, 47S miles; 9th, 496; 10th, 512; llth, 500; 12tb, 4S8; 13th, 340 to Sandy Hook. The host record of the City of Paris was made last year, when that vessel mado tho run across in five days, nineteen hours aud eighteen minutes. The City of Paris on that trip covered 2,788 knots, whereas the Teutonic covered 2,80G and boat the City of Paris' timo in addition by thirteen minutes. Among the passenge rs aboard the Teutonio wore M. and Mrs. Joseph Chamberlain; Fanny Davenport and husband; Rt. Hon. Sir Lyon Flayfair, and Sir Janus Russell. a TRUE TRIBUTE. William Allison White, after a siokness of ten days, died on Sabbath, August 10th, about 4 o'clock, at his homo. Ho was born in Bald Eaglo Valley, where Mr. Andrew White now lives, Sep. 23d, 1810. In 183S he went to Clintondale to take charge of a store for Messrs. Hepburn and Watson. Soon after he obtained an interest in the store, when the firm became Brown, Furst & White. Later he bought tho interest of his partners and became owner of the entire store. He also became owner of the grist mill and other property at Clintondale. In this village be continued* in the mercantile business until tbe day of his death, a period of fifty-two years. He was highly respected in the community and by all who knew him. He gained and held tbe respect and confidence of tho entire neighborhood. Ho was esteemed, by all in this end of the county. His counsel and judgment were appreciated by the officers and directors of the First National Bank of Lock Haven, of which be was a director from its organization to the time of his death. The large attendanceat his funeral Wednesday, from all parts of this end of the county, is abundant evidence of the high esteem in which he was held. Ho was successlul in business. He began as a clerk, then became a partner, and afterwards sole owner of the store in whioh be began business. His talents and habits were Buch as to guarantee success in the business he undertook. To It he was attentive and devoted. In it he was active, energetic, patient and persevering. He did not acquire wealth as quickly aB many, but he gradually, by his devotion and persistence, added to his possessions and left behind him a valuable estate. He wsb a prompt mac. He met all his engagements promptly witli conscientious conviotionB of the value of his timo and of otherB. When tho hour came for meeting be was always there, and restless if others wore not present, delaying tbe business to be transacted by their tardiness. He was a hospitable man.. He was always glad to see bis friends and to give them a cordial welcome. He was a domestic man. Ho confined himself closely to his home and to his business. He loved his home and family. He was a loving husband and a devoted father, no v*as a good neighbor. All in the village, whero he lived for fifty-two yearfl, bear testimony to this truth. Ho was a true Christian. He united with the Bald Eagle and Nit-tany Presbyterian Church in 1870, on profession o'f faith. Iu his life he gave evidence of genuine faith, love, and hopo in Jesus, his Savior. Ho loved God's people, His word, His sanotuary, and His ordinances. He faithfully attended the services of God's House. Uo took pleasure in uuiting with others in publio worship. He encouraged every good work. Ho was anxious to seo tbe now church dedicated free of debt and to worship In it Bnt only for three months was be permitted to worship in it. For God took him. He will be missed iu tbo church, in the community, in his village, in his home, by his associates and counsellors in business, and by his friends. The world is mado better by such mon living in it. r*. raid on. Tho pay c;tr parsed over the Philadelphia & Erie railroad yoeterday and tbe employes receivod tboir monthly pay. The Canal company's paymaster was in the city yc.-itiiday disbursing cash to tho company's employes. The Italians who have been assisting to operate tho stono crusher wore paid off and discharged this morning. Sunday School Plculcv The Fourth Ward Mission M, E. Bun-day school iB plonioing in tbe gtovo at Castanea to day. TERSELY TOLD HAPPENINGS All tlio Ul" Nnwn and Views of the Oity Up to 3:00 P. M. UOT'i'DN UP IN A READABLE POEM I the parsonago iu opposite directions aud turning a corner collidod with each oilier. Miss Ernie's collar bono was broken by the shock, but tho lad sustained uo injury. Dr. Lichtenthaler gave tbe little sufferer surgical attention and tbe courage displayed by tbo little girl while under the surgeon's hands was remarkable. I.�l.t (uHtnt-A Singular Accldeat-Denths-TImi Hht�|>inen'a Plealc-They Found tbe Horne-Furnlture for a Ball-A Narrow r>a�t�e - Re leaned on Ball - Going to .lohtiiMinbnrg. The funeral of tbe late William A. White, of Clintondale, was largely attended. The pall bearers were James T. Tay. lor, William Hayes, Archibald Allison, Charles Kyle", Hubert Mann, and Andrew White. The interment was made at Cedar Hill cometory. A large number of persons from this oity attended the funeral. Tho funeral of Mrs. Sophia Lehman took placo this morning. The pall bearers wore David Gross, Loo Smith, Gepbart Dettling, Valentine bohmer, Daniel Lachat and Bartley Smith. Mr. Lehman extends bis thanks to his friends who gave bim assistance in his bereavement. Deaths. Mrs. Mary Brendle, wife of John Bren-die, died last night attho family residence No. 365 East Bald Eagle street. Tbe deceased was in her 70th year. The time of tbe funeral will be announced later. Mrs. Lizzie A. Crawford, wife of Thomas C. Crawford, died at McKeesport, Pa., on Wednesday. The remains will be brought to this city for interment. The body on arrival this evening at 10:10, via the B. E. V. railroad, will be. taken to tbe residence of Mrs. Alice Green, mother of the deceased, at No. 349 East Church street, from where the funeral will take plaoe. The time of tbe funeral will not be deoided upon until after tbe arrival of the remains but it will probably be tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'olock. The Shopmen's Picnic. . The pionic of the Itenovo shopmen on Saturday promises to be the event of the season at Nippeno Park. Twenty-fivo hundred tickets from Renovo have been sold. The train which will convey the picnicers to the grounds will be run in two sections made up of thirteen coaches each with two box cars for the baskets, etc. A nnmbor of railroad men from this city will participate in the enjoyment* of the day. New York World, June 9th. Tho rehearsal for "The RinehartSlBters" was called yesterday morning at 10 o'clock at the "Broadway." Tbe people engaged have been pioked with great eare, the singers especially being in good voice. Among those under rehearsal we noticed two wonderful "English specialists" whose act we bad the pleasure of witnessing at the "Drury Lane," London, while across tbe herring pond last summer. Xhey Found the Horse, Liveryman C. D. Myers and Constable Keller were out yesterday hunting for a horse and buggy which a man who gave his name as Elmer Fansey had hired at Myers'Btable. The rig was found at tho farm of a man named Haeket south of Pine Sation where Fansey had left it. liuih Meeting In Sugar Valley. Thoro will be a bush meeting held on the camp ground near Booneville in Sugar Valley, commencing August 23d, and continuing over Sunday. The meeting will be under the supervision of Presiding Elder Pines, and Rev. P. C. Weidemoyor, of the Evangelical denomination. Released on Hail. Wilbert Buohanan, one of tho two men who were committed to jail by Aide/man Dorey, on the charge of laroeoy of. goods from a peddler,, was released on bail yesterday. The amount of the bail was $500. Largo Deposits. Oti Tuesday, 12th inst., five individual deposits made at the FirBt National bank, this city, amounted in tho aggregate to 81,012,201.13. Onechcok wis for $000,-000, one for $100,000 aud ono for $40,000. Furniture fur a Hall. A. H. Ueilman & Co. shipped to Far-raudBville tc-day six dozon ohairs and six tables which will bo used Id furnishing the hall of the Knights of labor at that place. Golug to Johnsonburg. A number of Italians who have boon in the employ of tbe Ponn'a railroad company horo for somo timo loft this morning Sat Jobnsouburg. FOR THE FARMERS. The Cultivation or Rye In the Fall and Spring. Rye is really a fall and spring crop, as it comes in for pasturing late in tho season, and is ready for stock early in the spring before any other green food is ready. As rye is expected t} prodnce not only pasturage bnt also grain and straw, it taxes the land in proportion to the uses to whioh it has been applied, and ta se-oure the best results the land should be prepared in August, not only by a liberal application of manure, plowing, and working down fine witb a barrow, but the land should again be worked over in September, before seeding, as a fine seedbed is essential. Rye flourishes on nearly all kinds of soils, and will thrive on light Bandy lands that are unfit for wheat or oats. It is a hardy plant, and endures treatment that would be fatal to some other cereals. Though not valued so highly as wheat, yet it is more serviceable for farm purposes, and its adaptability to nearly all sections renders it one of the surest and best crops for those who do not secure straw or green food from other sources. TF1E PASTURING WITH RYE. Rye is not considered as valuable as grass for pasturing, but its value consists in the amount of green and succulent food it provides late in the season. When nearly all other vegetation is drying up, and dropping the leaves, rye is just in the proper condition to take its placo for pasturage, and provides green food until well into the winter. The rioher the soil the greater the amount of green food it provides and the earlier it will stirt off again in the .spring, and, of course, tbe rye oan be grazed by stock with less injury on fertile soil. The importance of such a crop as rye for late pasturing is not so mneh in the nutrition afforded by tbe rye itself, for in the early stages of its growth it is composed largely of water, bnt it serves a purpose of assisting digestion when the animals are put on dry food. If but a few bou:s each day are allowed to the cows on rye, quite an advantage will be secured in tbe keeping of the animals in full flow of milk. RYE AS AS EARLY BPRING CHOP. As rye grows early in tho spring, it provides green food before grass is ready, and gives tbe first reliof from the winter's monotony of dry provender, and as it grows up as fast as the animals graze it down, a small patoh affords an abundant supply if it is not trampled too much. As a grain crop it also yields well when tho land is liberally manured, and the straw is more valuable than that of wheat, being always in demand in tho market for bedding purposes. In fact, in some sections rye is grown as much for straw as for its grain, but its real value is a green orop. Another advantage of sowing rye is that the preparation of the land intended for it, if done this month, assists in the destruotion of many weeds, and for that reason the work of preparing for rye should not be delayed. Gum Chewing for MoRe Blt-ed. From the Albany Express. A city pbysioian Bays: "A person who is subjeot to blooding from the nose should keep somo gum iu his pocket, and when he feels an attaok coming on commence cbowing vigorously. Nino times out of ten the increased aotivity of the fa oial musoles will avert the bleeding. If he is not able to adopt the preventive lot him try it as a remedy and be will gener ally find it a success." Fire at Queen's Bun. ' The house occupied by Isaac Baird at Queen's Run was destroped by fire last night. The building was owned by the Quoon's Run Fire Briok Company. The occupants of the houBe barely escaped with their lives as tho house was all ablaze be-they knew of it. None of their household effects whatover woro saved. The origin of tho lira is unknown. Tho building was insured. Well Attended. The Seventh Day Advcntists meetiugs jit Flcmiugton ate well attended. Tbo big tout ia well filled at eaoh time sorvice it* bold. THE BIG RAILROAD STRIKE The Central Officials Say it is Over and the Knights Acknowledge Defeat TKAINS EUfiNING ON TIME AGAIN An Unconditional Surrender all Along the Line on the Part of tho Striken-Those Who Deraerted Thrlr Poets WllMog to Report Again for Uuty-What General Superintendent voorheet Has to Say. New York, Aug. 13.-The strike is over. The following was given for publication by the General Superintendent Voorhees this evening: Tbe superintendent said tbat he had received a report in tbe afternoon tbat indicated unconditional surrender on tbe part of tho Knights of Labor on the Harlem division. He received a message last evening informing him that the committee bad just waited on tbe superintendent and informed him that local assembly No. 1,705, located at Dover Plains, had surrendered their charter. This was confirmed by a message addressed to E. J. Lee, and signed F. L. Fenner. The strikers made no conditions. They say they are ready for any disposition tbat the company may see fit to make of them. They are ready to go to work at once. Voorhees replied to Worcester direoting hup to take on at once four old conductors and twelve brakemen, tbe balance of the men t) report at tbe Grand Central depot. Their cases will be held under advisement. sergeant off for cleveland. Terre Haute, Aug. 13.-Grand Master Sergeant of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen, left at noon for Cleveland to meet with the Grievance Committee, but whether or not in connection with the Central strike is not known. At the national headquarters here a positive statement was made that he had not ordered the firemen to strike. the situation at albany. Albany, Aug. 13.-The condition of tbe Central Hudson strike in this section is unchanged. Superintendent Bissel said to-night that passenger trains were run to-day according to the schedule for the first timo since the strike was on. Tbe freight blockade was raised to-day. Two freight trains crossed the bridge, and will be sent to Buffalo tonight. Xwenty-one oars of dressed beef and twenty-five oars of coal were forwarded to New York. The Pinkertons on the first train from East Albany were stoned and three of them received severe bruises. This evening the Pinkertons undertook to elear the bridge spanning the freight traoks in tbe West Albany yards. One of the spectators was injured by a club in the bands of tbe Pinkertons, and one of tbe latter was hurt and was carried off the field. The Pinkertons had no authority to disturb the spectators on tbe bridge. The Btrikers speak as determined aa ever and say they do not fear tbe result. A committee of Delaware and Hudson strikers is in consultation with Superintendent Hammond. Tbe Pinkertons arrested a striker in tbe Green Island yards to-night, but tho crowd surrounded them and released the man. out. This verification Mr. Porter believes can be completed iu ten days, so that tbe final result will probably be announced before the end of the present montb, and Congress if it so desires, can proceed to pass an apportionment bill and determine how many members shall constitute the next House. � ��. - FREIGHT TRAINS MOVING. The Strike on the New York Central Believed to be Ended. New York, Aug. 13.-Tbe strike, situation to-day remains practically unchanged excepting that the officials claim that it is improved. Tbeysay that freight trains are coming in and going out on time. They also say that the running of passenger trains has resumed its normal condition. The suburban traffic stilf suffers, but as tbe New York Central is, notorious for poor accommodations furnished tbe unfortunates who live along its line it is not surprising that these trains should\m the last resumed. Mr. Webb says he has received numerous applications from, old hands, but wilt not under any oir'anm-stanoes reinstate them. He also says that he has received applications from men on other roadB snffioient in number to' man tbe whole Central system'.' These men are already employed, but' they would consider a change to the Central an Improvement. At the Sixty-fifth' ^street yards men are at work preparing to"send out more freight trains to-day. '''_'[' The usual number sent ont from these yards at this time of year Is from eight to ten daily. Yesterday Ave were, sent out, and it is expected that the number will be increased to-day. Freight' trains are be-ng moved from St. John's Park, in ThirJ teentb street. The police' are \ still on guard at the Grand Central depot,' bat to an ordinary observer there is nothing to indieate that there has been a strike. A Singular Accident. Miss EGio ronicry, daughter of Rev. S. W. Pomeroy, of Mill Hall, mot with a singular accident yesterday. The little Miss is about 13 years of age and was engaged at play with her cousin ot about the samo age. They were running around A Marrow Escape. A young lady whose name is Brown, living at Flat Rock, came naar being strangled to death in a singular manner one day last week. Iu somo unknown way several pieces of broken glass got mixed into Bomo butter she was eating aud lodged In her throat, with tho abovo result.-Sugar Valley Journal. One or a Numerous Class. From the Washington Pest. "What is your husband doing now?" asked a womau of one of her noighbois. "Ob, he's speculating." "Spoculatiug! I didn't know he had any capital." "He hasn't. He just sit* down an'speculates about the tariff and the politioal situation and that sort of thing. Sugar Valley Items. From the Journal, The water supply is getting to be very low in Logantou. Id tbo surrounding vioinity a number of wells are already dry Tbe Millbeim band had a rough experience at the Madisonburg pionio recently. Tbe horses attaohed to the band wagon run away and npset the wagon, spilling every one of them out. The Sit. Pleasant Sunday school pionio at Spruce Run on Saturday was attended by over three thousand people from all parts of the oounty. Eight Sunday schools were reprc~^ntedr and three bands were present. Charles H. Morris, an attache of Prlesou's drug store, at Look Haven, arrived borne last Wednesday, on a month's vacation, before going to Philadelphia to take a oourse of study in the College of Pharmacy there. Charles Hamberger had au encounter with a large wild cat last Thursday, while out near Eugle's saw mill gathering blackberries. John Engle, wbo was workiog near by, came to tbe lad's resone, but before be reached him the animal had skipped. Take Care of Your Health. '-^ The State Board of Health baa Issued a cironlar of explanations and direction* for guarding against cholera morbus, diarrhoea and dysentery, from whioh. the: follow Inc is taken: - 1 ,i.i..:.t Cholera morbus is caused. by improper food and sudden chilling of the body after exposure to great heat. Certain substances will produce it in certain persona, suoh for instance aa veal, raw milk taken: with fish, or shell fish, and all dishes cooked witb milk, such as riee pudding, cream puffs and even ice cream, when kept too long. Unripe and over-ripe frait, especially if taken with large draughts oX ioe water, will also cause it. Butsooad, ripe fruit is a natural food in hot weather, sod wholesome. Avoid becoming ohllled;dnr-ing sleep. In a olimateaachangeable aa ours, a light blanket should always' be at baud, to be drawn up in case it suddenly ^becomes oold during ths night. ._ Persistent summer diarrhoea ia usually caused by malaria, sewer air ot impure water. The conditions liable t� oonUml-nate air and water should be carefully sought oat and remedied. The water �aa be rendered safe by boiling. As dysentery is often epidemic, it is wise toeoaslder. every oase as a possible source, of .danger to others, and to disinfect the discharges with the greatest care. � .- ,  -A Rear End Collliloa. a > Syracuse, Ang. 13.-A rear end .ocri-liiion between freight trains Oeonrrad early this morning at Jordan on the West Shore railroad, A caboose and a oar loaded with oats were smashed. Brake-: manG. W. Briggs, of Utiea,had tta ankle broken, and Brakeman W. F. Heaths; of Buffalo, suffered three scalp wounds. Damage about *1,000. The Census. By the end of the present mouth Superintendent Porter expects that the work of counting tbe population of tbe country, as lihown by the census enumeration schedules, will have been oomplotod. Already the count has reached fifty millions, and according to Mr. Potter's estimates there aro about fourteen millions yet to bo counted, which will make the total population of tho country about sixty-four millions. This work of oountiug the population is being pushed as rapidly as is consistent with accuracy, and when completed comparisons must be made, the results verified and all errors correoted be- Ohlo Farm ere rfoa-Coirimlttal.'' ' Columbus, Aug. 18.-Tb* Farmers' Convention to-day decided that they oohid beat serve their interests by making their influence felt in tbe existing parties. Thoy refused to embody the temperance plank in the platform, or to mate any expression on tbe tariff issue. All etrbrts to bring in polities wen unavailing. 1 Funeral of John Boyle O'&etli*.'..' ., ii( Boston, Aug. 13. -The funeral 0^ John Boyle O'Reilly took place lilts' 'morofnp.* There was a great tbrong of people Within and without tbe ohnroh. ' t ' } Tenny Will Make an En-art. BitiouTON Beach, Aag. 13.-Oj: August 2Cth the racer Tenny will try to break tbo mile record of 1:39,, now beld by Reveloo. �" ' �" � The Welt Virginia i Grafton, W. Va., Aug. 13.-Tbe DeuK ooratio State convention to-day nominated Judge D. 8. Lucas for the Supreme benoh.  ; ' :| Elected Commander of the �. KWB>'~ Boston, Aug. 13.-General; Wheelbck: G. Voazy, of Vei mont, has been elected Commander in Chief of the G. A. R. For Governor or California; San Francisco, Ang. 13.-Col. Henry Swankbam waB nominated for Governor by the Republicans to-day. President Rarrleon at Washington.. Washington, Aug. 13.-The President, aud party arrived in Washington from foro tbe final official result can be given ' Boston this evening.! ;