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Lock Haven Express (Newspaper) - August 18, 1890, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania NINTH YEAl?-NO. 114. LOCK HAVEN, PA.. MONDAY. AUGUST 18, 1890. price-two cents evening express WANTON USE OF FIRE ARMS. KINSLOE IlltOTHEKS---rOBLISHKKS CURRENT COMMENT. Mayoii Fiti.eii, oi Philadelphia, announces that ho will not bo a candidate for Senator agsiost Senator Don Cameron. Wheue ao many votes are lost by failure to register, it ought to bo the doty of evory Republican to see that he Is rsgia-tered. Do it now. Tnz strike in Wales Involved so many people and tied up the trade of the province ao completely that it could not last long. It has been ended by an agreement which seems to be satisfactory to all parties. The attempt of the Farmers* Alliance in South Carolina to capture the Demc-oratio party has resulted as was prediotcd. The Alliance captured the party oonven-tioned, changed tho party constitution and proclaimed itself the Democratic party of South Carolina: but fifty-four delegates broke away from the convention, formed an organization of their own and gave out that they represented the only original Democratic party in the State, The re-snlt, of courBO, will bo a split and a double set of candidates, each claiming to represent the Democratic party. PERSONAL FEM0IXING8. Fred Rail returned Saturday from Hon-ooverto, W. Va. School Director Ed Israel l�-oft to Nan-tiooko for a week's fishing. Frank Quigley, of Beeoh Creek, is among the visitors in the city to-day. Miss Miunio A. Watson has returned from a visit with relatives at Altoona. Dr. A. R. Merrick returned Saturday evening from his viait to Tioga oounty. Mr. Lou Anthony and family have returned from a week's visit to Philadelphia. Miss Summerson left this morning to be absent for two weeks and during that time her dress making rooms will be closed. A. L. MoCloskey, formerly teaoher of shorthand in a Sohool of Business at Scranton, baa lately completed a course in aTt penmanship at Columbus, Ohio. George Loder, of the firm of Loder, Duncan & Waidloy, left this morning for a trip to Boston, New York and Philadelphia and during his absenoo he will oom-bine business with pleasure by purchasing a large stock of fall and holiday goods. A portion of the time he will spend at. the soa shore. Policeman Kane returned from Philadelphia Saturday evening having accompanied his father to the Pennsylvania University for treatment for a oancer on his lip. Offioer Kane reports that the operation of removing the oanoer waB successful and that his father is doing as well as could bo expected. Affairs on the New York Central Made Worse bv Phlrerton Detectives. WOMEN AND CHILDREN SHOT DOWN. The Firemen and Pattleon. Krom tbe HarrlRburirTelegrapu. Candidate Pattison is finding it uncomfortable to havo a record. Among hiB numberless vetooB thore is one that is sure to cost him a great many votes. While he | was Governor an act passed the Legislature empowering citlos, boroughs and townB to provide for the support of disabled firemen. When this humane act reached him he not only vetoed it but he did it with a contemptuous sneer that it was "a new style of pension bill," as if a pension bill for those who risk life and limb in the unselfish and laudable effort to save tbe property and lifo of their fellows was 'a disgraceful thing to give or receive. As an exchange well says "there is no olass of oitizens more deserving of reward than tho protectors of our homes and firesides and he who refuses aid to the burned, blackened and bruised fireman Is surely made of the kind of clay too cold to be classed as the friend of the masses or as one having sympathy for the cares and burdenB of his fellow men in any degree whatever." The volunteer firemen of the Btato will not bo enthusiastic in support of the man who prevented their fellow citizens extending relief in their times of suffering. letter i.iat. The following list of letters remain uncalled for in tho Lock Haven postoQicc up to Saturday, Aug. 10,1800: Miss Ada M. Baker, P. n. Doy, Mrs. Anny Amerman, Miss Frances E, Berg-ner, Rev. Mr. Chapman, Sam Coulby, Miss Kate Connell, Miss Elsie Davy, Sarah Q. Shearer, Mrs. Cordie Edwards, Jno. B. Smith, Mrs. Annlo Snyder, Nicholas Uilgert, J. Geo. Clino, Martin Taloy, Mrs, Sarah Woods, Michael Bronelo, Coalini Grocamo, Miss Linnio Grim. II. B. Barker, 1'. U. At �Mne Oainp. There are twenty-two families eiiftHioj*-ed at Pina cnwp ({rouudu, nud a large number of visitor.? spout Uu> day un the grounds with thaw yoiueiday. TJic camp m^tiug begins tbis week. Encamped on the I�lttnil. A namber of young people are encamped iu tents on Sanderson's Island. SsYer-al of them are from t hi* oity, Beech Creek, Eaglevillo and Bellefonte. A Day of Terror ]n Albany as a Resnlt U\c CowanUy ami Tlnpiovikctl AMtuiUi* or the Men Under the Pereonnl Command or Kobert IMukcrton-Two Hoy a and Two Women Pierced by Bullets. Altia^v, Aug. 17.-Tho Piokertons were withdrawn from duty at the street crossings within tbe city limits about 1 o'clock. James Hatton, a Picker ton man, was patroliug tbo tiackB in the vicinity of Van TVoer*; street. He claims to have been struck with a stone tn the chest, while his companion who was on duty, was knooked down and severely hurt by a gang of roughs. Then he tired his revoi ver into the crowd, the ball striking a small boy aged 15, named Richard Dwy er. Dwyer received an ugly wound on the hip, and Is now la the hospital. He will recover. Hatton bad no time to fire another shot-. His clothes were torn off his back. He was struck with fists and dubs and presented a pitiable sight when rescued by the police. One policeman had his ooat torn off. Ilatton was taken to the station house, wben afier biB woundB were dressed, be was locked up on a charge of assault in the second degree. more reckless 31100x1x0. At intervals after theao freight trains came down from Weat Albany past tho crossing on their way to Mew York. About 3 o'clock one of these trains passed through tbe city, which the Pinkeitons say was stoned. The police claim such was not the case. At any event when the train reached Broadway viaduct tho Tink-ertons on top of the freight cars carrying Winchester rifles began a reokless fusi-lade on tbe crowds standing in that vicinity. Four or five shots were fired without any provocation, and resulted in tbe injury of Mrs. Tbomaa Hogan, who was standing on the stoop of her residence. The train wont right on and the mis-, creants escaped. Airs. Hogan was carried j to tier, apactmeutg, �wUoro the ball was retdily extracted, and tbe physicians Ray she will recover. chiefs in consultation. After this incident Robert Pinkerton,1 who had charge of his forces hero in person, called on Chief Wiltiard. Chief Wil-liard expressed the belief that if Pinker-ton's men bad never been brought here the local police would have been abundantly able to cope with the situation. As it Is he fears there will be further trouble. While tbe two chiefs were talking a third v^cvitn was brought into the station house, lie was Frank Parke, aged l'i, and had been shot in the right arm by one of the , Pinkerton men on a freight train which | passed through at four o'clock. His assailant escaped, the train continuing on its way. This assault was unprovoked, j The boy olaims to have bean sitting on a post near a canal boat lying in the little ! basin on which ho is an employe. Parks lives in Conajoharie. as officer assualtiu*. A Pinkerton man who fired into the crowd at Van "Woert street crossing was pursued up the tracks to West Albany by Officer Dunn and captured. The officer brought bis prisoner back to the city by train. Tbe train was not stopped but continued on over the bridge to East Albany, where a crowd of Pinkerton men rescued tbe prisoner and handled the officer roughly. Captain DivridBon arrested a boy who waB in the act of atoning a train, and later was re-arrested for the same offense. the situation at new york. New Tokk, Aug. 17.-TrainB arrived and left the Grand Central Depot to-day on tbe regular time table No freight was started out to day, but it is announced that freight will be received to-morrow at all freight yards and regular freight trains started. Vice President Webb said lo-day that he would not say what would be tho course of tbe company in the conference. He would not say that be would treat with Mr. Powderly afl tho representative of the strikers. tho bead of tho Glen and is equipped with all modoru conveniences, as are also several hotels in Watkins village. Excursionists will thereforo be woll taken care of, and at reasonable rates. Many of tho pleasure seekers wilt prefer to picuio a part of the time, and for tboir accommt dation tho Beech Creok Company will attach a special baggage car to the train in which baskets, &c., "will be Ukon caro of. The excursion train will leave Clearfield on Tuesday, September 2nd, at 5:35 a. m , btopping for passengers at all stations on the line until Jersey Shore is reached. From that point it will run through without change or delay, arriving at Watkins in time for dinner on Tuesday, and returning, leave Watkins after dinner on Wednesday. For tbe benefit of those who wish to prolong their stay, all tickets will bs made good for their return trip on any train for ten days from date of issue. Rates will be announced later. (mressional forecast. genntor Quay's Amended Resolution Will be Introduced To-day. Washington, Aug. IT.-The program of busiaoss for tbe rest of the session will be determined in open senate this week, if the present understanding is carried out. Quay, according to notice given Saturday, will introduce his amended resolution to-morrow, which under the ruleB it is expected will go over until Tuoaday for action. It will not be referred to tba Committoe on Rales, but will be disposed of in the Senate. This course Is desired by its author, and when it is called up a motion will be mado, probably by Hoar or Spooner, to includo the federal election bill in the list of bills that shall bo considered after tbe tariff bill is disposed of. This is expected to preoipi-tato a debate of somo length, and considerable bitterness between the wings of tbe Republican majority. Quay and Aldricb, who is acting with him, believe the resolution will pass by a good majority, with no amendment. When that matter is settled, tho tariff bill will be taken up and pressed to a vote as rapidly as possible. The Urgency Deficiency bill reported last week will be disposed of if possible at one sitting. The bills to aid iu Agricultural Colleges and the compound lard and meat inspeetion bills may also be called. When these measures are disposed of It is possible that tbe Labor Committee may have a day il the Elections Committee do not insist on pressing the pending contested election oases. A WARNING OF DEATH. Tho Story Told �t Swfsgvule, n Plttauarg Kaburb. Pittshl'Hg, Aug. IT.-Swissvale is greatly excited over a peculiar Btory told in conneotiou with the death of James Dougherty and throe of bis children within about three weeks of esob other. The children died, one after another, at intervals of a few days, with fever and pneumonia. The father was killed on Monday by falling from a high trestle upon which be was at work. Just before the last sad news was brought to Dough-euy'n wife ebe happened to be near the window, when she was horrified to see imprinted on an ordijary pane of glass a picture of bor husband as lifelike as if be stood before bor. Iu hie hand was biB diunor pail, and on his back was their favorite lii tie girl, just as bad been his custom in their happy days. 3ho was so terrified at the sight that she fainted, and when she recovered the news of bor husband's death was not so mach of a surprise, aB she understood tho ptoturo on the glass to bo a warning. BASK BALL BKCORD. The Three OrgnniEntloni and Their Standing to Date. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Columbus-Columbus 14, Syracuse 1. Toledo-Toledo !), Brooklyn 7. St. Louis-Athletio -1, St. Louis 3. Louisville-Louisville B, Rochester 2. Standing of the Clnba. national league, KKCuraluu to WatklnV GIuii. The excursion ovor tho lioeoh Creok and Fall Rrook railroads to Watkins' Glen is much talked of, and will doubtless be ouo ot tho largest and most popular of tbe present season. The rates are certainly low enough to bo within the reach of all who demre to tako a couple days outing at a small expense Watkins' Uluii is situated about twenty miles from Klmira near Um head of tho beautiful Soucca Lake, and comprise* j o?ur 7JU aoruti . glens, rocky awatkP, j galleries and grottoes, presenting f'i-> ml U Now York........M i2 Won. Lout. Hilladelphla...6l 45 TlUwlmrK........ id is Cleveland........4d 51 Buffalo.............lii AM icrfCAN ASSOCIATION. Witif vllic........7-t .'i Oiinmbus........it Ai ii. :,.,ut"..........f>i Toledo..............ii U Athlete..........i'.' 4! ,Hynit tmw.l p-cnin of Howard Camp r/.s 1\ f), 8. nf A., will bo held at iii.w.iiu1 uv\\. H;itui(i;iy, in Loug's grovo. TUeiu will alhO hu a festival in the evening, tfcvoral bands will be present and tho program will include a street parado in tbe forenoon. Dinner will bo served on the grounds. Everybody is invited. HOW SEWER PIPE IS MADE. What a Beporta Pound to Write About the Lock Haven Clay Works. LARGEST IN THE TOTTED STATES. A Beautiful Souvenir-�. M. C. A. Note�- A gnildni Death-Drill To-Night-1 campetl on the lelaml - Encouraging Letter. - Board of Trado - other Late Local News. The Look Haven Cl�y Works Company, organized in this oity a little more than two years ago, has demonstrated that there are superior facilities here (or the manufacturing of sewer pipe, and the resources developed by the company has turned into wealth, an otherwise worthless section of the city. Forty acres of swamp land which was almost valueless before the company obtained possession of it, has been drained and robbed of Its power of prodaoipg malarial atmosphere, while the rich deposits of clay underlaying the snrfaoe is being turned into ft marketable commodity, the manufacture of which gives employment to a large namber of hands and bids fair to enrich the men whose push and energy have not only promoted their own prosperity but aUo that of tbe city. The Lock Haven Clay Works Company was organized in 1888, with a capital of �22,500. Slnoe that time the company has been reorganized and Incorporated with a capital of 1135,000. The membors of the firm are L. M. Patterson, John Sherriok, Boyd C. Packer and Charles M. O'Connor. The offioers are L. M. Patterson, President; C. M. O'Connor, Secretary and Troasurer; John Sherriok, L. SI. Patterson and Boyd C. Packer, Directors. The location of the plant is in the southern part of the city and is a splendid one! for manufacturing purposes. The main building is 250 feet long by 80 feet wide with a wing G4x30 feet. The buildings | are three stories high and are constructed especially to afford the greatest oonven-ionces for oarryicg on tbe work of manufacturing sewer pipe. The clay beds owucd by tho oomrjany aro a part of tho land on which tbe plant Is established and comprises an area of over forty acres. The clay posesses obemical properties not found in any other clay in the country. The beds have a depth of over seventeen feet and tbe supply is apparently Inexhaastable. The clay is dug, and turned into tbe grinding pans just as it oomes from tbe pits. In twenty inmates from the time it leaves the pit it is resting in the drying room, as nnburned sower pipe, ready to be placed in the kiln and burned. The process of manufacturing requires heavy machinery and a battery of four boilers of 300 horse power furnishes steam which drives the 100 horse engine steam presses and other maohiues. All sizes of vetrified sewer pipe and fittings are made from two inchCB in diameter up to thirty inches, the latter being the largest size manufactured in tbe world and is only made by two other manufactories in tho United States. The stoam press for making the thirty inch pipe is an immense maohino, the iron frame of which weighs 3,000 pounds. A pressuro of 125 pounds to the square inch is required, and yet the maohine works smoothly and silently as an slectrio clock, obeying to a nicety the operator when either of the half dozen levers are touohod by his skillful hand. There are thirteen kilns In which tbe pipe is burned and the works have a oapaoity for an average output of soven oar loads of sewer pipe dally. It is perhaps not generally known by the readers of tho Express that this Is the largest establishment in the Unitsd States in whioh sewer pipe alone is roanufac-turered. Sixty-flvo hands And oonstant omploy-mentjat tbe works. Tho men at present aro working until 9 o'clock every night and will continue to do so until the material for filling orders on hand Is turned out, which will require three months timo. The sewer pipe works In this oity are, with tho exoeptlon of one establishment in New Jersey, the nearest to the Atlantic sea board, all others being further west. This alono gives the Lock Haven Clay Company a ready market in all the Eastern States for the product of their works. The facilities for shipment are first class, as the works are near tho B. E. V. railroad. Thoro aro thirteen large kilns, each 30 feat iu diameter, in which the pipe is burned and vitrified. Aftor being removed from tbo kilns the pipe is conveyed on small oars over railroadB which branch out through all partB of tho grounds adjoining the works, to tbe piling ground where thousands of pioccs of pipe of all sizea, ami linings of all ahapas, are imiliod up and kopt iu stook. Tbo work of loading the pipe into oars for shipment is facilitated by the faot that tho railways throughout the yards have a descent towards tho main tracks of the B. E. Valley Ilailroad. Eleotrio light will shortly bo used to illnm-iuato tbo works at night, as a private plant is soon to be put in and operated by the company. The foreman of this extensive establishment is John Donnelly, oue of tho oldost sower pipo makers in the United States. Mr Donnelly bas had experience in tho making of sewer pipe in both Scotland and England and understands every branoh of the business thoroughly. Tbe office of tbe company is near tbe works, and is pleasantly and conveniently arranged. Tbe bookkeeper, Mr. B.W. Frederioks.ooonpies one of the comfortable rooms while Mr. Luther M, Patterson, President of tbe company, has his private office in another room. Mr. Patterson gives bis whole time and attention to the management of the works, and there is not the slightest detail of the whole that esoapes bis watchful eye. It is largely owing to his untiring energy and individual efforts that the company has succeeded as they have in becomiug tbe largest sewer pipe manufacturers in the United States. To establish snoh an industry and to introduce tbe product in competition with older and better known manufacturers in tbo short period of two years is something to be proud of. The Lock Haven Clay WorkB Company have proven that capital Invested in developing tbe fire olay deposits of this seotion is profitably invested, and that there can be no competition by manufacturers whose works are not in tbe fire olay and soft coal regions. Millions of ton* of as fine clay as can be found in tho United States exists In the Clinton county deposits and there is an almost absolute certainty that Lock Haven is destined to be the centre of the manufacturing district when this hidden wealth is developed. A dozen snch plants as that operated by tbe Look Haven Clay Works Compauy aould not supply the present demand for sewer pipe in tbe Eastern States. The oheapness of soft coal, the inexhaustible supply of olay, and tbe facilities for shipping are advantages found at few other places, and are such as will eventually give Lock Haven prominenoe as a manufacturing centre. LATE LOCK HAVEN LOCAL? The Happenings of the Last Two Days Told in a Concise Manner, pleasure tours to the pacific. A TATAL ACCIDENT LAST EVENING Under the Pennsylvania Railroad's Personally-Conducted Svstem. When, several years ago, the Pennsylvania Railroad Company inaugurated its personally-conduoted tourist system and originated tbe feature of a chaperon for such parties, a promise was given that the system would be so extended as to include all portions of the Union. Tbe far South bas been successfully invaded by these unique pleasure parties during the past few winters, and it is now announced that during the coming winter and spring a seleot series of tours will be inaugurated to California and tbe Pacific Coast. The Pacific Coast tours will include all those characteristics which have mado the Pennsylvania tours bo successful, with many new features added. The parties will be conveyed from the principal otties of the East in special trains of Pullman vestibule, sleeping, dining and observation cars, oonstruoted especially for this sorvioe, and running through on limited express schedules to San Franaisco. A Tourist Agent of experience and a Chaperon will aocompacy tho party and look after their comfort; the baggagsjNrill be ohecked through and every detail will be thoroughly arranged, so aa to give tbe tourists the fullest measure of comfort. Having arrived at San Francisco tbo party will be permitted to travol at will to any points on the ooast, unrestricted to any fixed itinerary, on tickets supplied by tho Pennsylvania railroad. This departure from the older methods of personally-conducted systems reliovos the tourist of any restriction of his movements, and while tbe Tourist Agent Is still in reaob, if his assistance is required, no beaten track is to be followed by tho pleaBure-seeker. At the oxpiratlon of tho return limit the party will again rendozvous at San Francisco, whore the special train will take them for the return trip. Tho oxcnrslon tiokets, whlob will be arranged to cover all necessary expenses, will bo sold at tbe lowest reasonnblo rate as tbo transcontinental and coast linos have signified their willingness to oo-oper-ate fully with tboPennaylvanlaTailioad.and tbe return limit will be sufficiently liberal for a thorough visit to all tho attractivo plaaea of tho Pacifio Coast. The pleasure tours will be arranged for January, February, Maroh and April of 1891. The oxaot dates will bo announced lator. Tho Paoilic Coast is admittedly tho nioal attractivo rogion of America for tourist, health, or ploasuro aoeker, and in the lu-stitution of thooe high-gr3ded tours tho Pennsylvania railroad will proaon'. tho ui08t doalrablo, attractive and comfortable means ovor afforded tho American poopie of roaohing this groat land of sunishint!, (lowers, fruit, health and scenic beauty. At the Paper 91111 by 'Wblcb Georgo II. Calderaood, or Mill Ball, Met Bis Death-Hope lioee Meeting-at Pine Camp-rorly-Elght Went-The Popular I-adj Teaehere. A terrible acoident oocurred at 8 o'olook last night, at the paper mill, which resulted in the death of George B. Calder-wood, of Mill Hall, at 3 o'clock this morning. Mr, Calderwood wbb employed in the mill, and with the assistance of another employe was running a broad belt on a pnliey. Tbe belt tuna vertically, and Mr. Calderwood was trying, to run the belt on tbe lower pulley, when he lost his balance and fell witb tbo npper part of his body across the pulley. In a moment his body was whirled around between tho pulley and tbe belt and be was orushed in a terrible manner. Medloal aid was summoned and everything possible done to relieve his suffering. At three o'olook tbis morning death oame to his relief and ended his suffering. The injured man was oonsoious up to the time of his death. His age was about 45 years and he leaves a wife and three children. The deceased was a soldier in the late war, but wag not a member of the Grand Army. The funeral will take place Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'olook; interment to be made at Cedar Hill cemetery. The Popular l-ftdy Teanheta. The voting for popular lady teachers was brisk last week and up to Saturday night a total of 9,203 ballots bad been out. Miss Annie Fisher still leads in the race, with Miss Wagner seoond. Tbe contest will end Wednesday evening August 20th, at 8:30 p. m. and until that time daily announcements of the number of ballots east will be made in the Express. Tbe following is the list as it stood when the ballots were oounted Saturday evening. Annie Fiaber.......................2005 Clara Wagner.......................1902 Pearl Klapp.........................1080 Jennie Walters......................1013 Minnie Henry....................... 871 Mary Kean.........................5S8 Mary Armstrong.................... 403 Julia McCabe....................... 353 Bertie MaateUer.................... 264 Sadie Probst........................ 239 Lizzie Robb........................ 189 SallieKboads....................... 73 Jennie Donaldson.................... 67 Mame Henry....................... 61 Ada Waldron....................... 59 Annie Bruner...............: ...... 26 Annie Womer...................... 6 Hannah Mingle..................... 3 Lulu Allabaob...................... 3 Chrissie Haberstroh................. 1 Total. .9203 �. M. o. A. Notes. Tbe gentlemen who are interesting themselves in organizing a branoh of tbe Y. M. G. A. in tbis city expect to be ready for permanent organization by September 15th. There is now a membership of over one hundred and eighty, and it is probable the number will bo two hundred by September 15th. Assistant State Secretary Multer, of Pittsburg, will be here tbis week to assist in tho preparation for organization. New York World, June l�th. Sconic Artist Barley Merrey has just completed some of the prettiest scenery it bas been our good luck to admire in many a day. Negleot of this funotion of tho stage bas led many thoughtful friends of the stage to believe that seoenery is of secondary importance. Tbe Rinehart Sisters believe that for a proper interpretation of tbe play, soenery is an Indispensable adjunct. W. V. T. V. Meeting. All tbe members of the W. C. T. U. are requestod to be in attendano* at their regular weekly meeting to-morrow evening at 7 o'clock, as business of importance in connection witb tbo annual meeting aud Mrs. Harper's coming is to be transacted, Forty-Eight Went. Thero wore forty-eight persons left tbis city this morning for tho sea shorn on tbe special excursion train. brill To-Nlght. Regular drill of Crescent Commandery K. G, E. at tho armory to night at 8:90 o'clook. on East Bald Eagle street. His funeral took plaoe this afternoon, interment being made at Dunnstowa Cemetery. Tho deceased was aged 65 years and served in the late war as a member of Company F, ted Regiment, United States Colored Troops. Ha enlisted September Gth, 1864 and was discharged from Cold-water hospital, Philadelphia, on aooount of wounds in the fall of 1895. He was wounded in tho right thigh at the battle of Plattsbnrg, and While on pioket duty at Deep Bottom, was shot through the left sboulder. At the battle of Hatches Run be was shot in the bead and was afterwards sent to the hospital. He made application for a pension through the agency of Paul S. Merrill in July, 1883, but up to the time of bis death no pension had been granted to bin). He leaves a wife and five children. mm get mm thousand. Sncceisful Raid of Train Bobbers' on An Express Gar on the Hlsaoort Pacific. Kansas Cut, Ang. 17.-The Limited Express on tbe Missouri Pacifio road was stopped by seven masked men to-night near Otterville. The robbers secured about $S0,000. When tbe train stopped the engineer was commanded to go to tbo express car and tell the messenger to open the door. He did so. When he reached the express car he found that the robbers had five confederates stationed at convenient places about the car, all armed, and their faces concealed behind masks. Ho walked to the door of the express oar, and, covered by tbe revolvers of the robber, called to the express messenger, Sam Avery, to open tbe door. Avery, suspecting no danger, pushed back the door. As be did so the leader and one confederate pushed tbeir revolvers in and ordered the messenger to bold up bis hands, Tbe order was obeyed, and three of tho robbers jumped into the oar. They proceeded immediately to the safe; wbioh was locked. Avery was commanded to open it, and at tbe point of a revolver did ao. One of the robbers nnfolded a gunny sack, and in it were placed tbe entire contents of the safe. The robbers then made an examination to see if they bad overlooked" anything, and finding nothing more of value backed out of the oar, tbeir revolvers pointed at the messenger, and made good their escape. A later dispatch says tbat the amount secured by the robbers is unknown, bat is believed to be large. KENOVO LOCAL8. Ubkovo, Pa., Aug. 18th, 1890. Miss Lettie Yooum, of Huntingdon, is here visiting friends. Mrs. Margaret Weeks and son Charles have gone to Wilkcsbaiie to spend a few weeks with friends. John J. Coulter and Simon W. Swisher, two of Lancaster county's well-to-do farmers, were detained here over Sunday witb two car loads of cattle. John L. Morton, while assisting to onload a oar load of iron last Friday evening, took a fainting spell and fell out of the car backwards and was very seriously injured. John Claire, of Altoona, came over here to attend his father's funeral and took sick and was not able to go to the cemetery. He remained sick till Saturday morning about 4 o'olook when he died of heart failure. His remains were put on Day Express and taken to Altoona for interment. Mrs. Margaret A. Mathers died at her residence on Huron avenue, yesterday afternoon, after a lingering illness of a number of months. The funeral will take plaoe this afternoon at 3 o'eloek In the Presbyterian Church, where Re*. J. D. Cook will oondnct the services, liter whioh the body will be placed on the afternoon train and taken to Lewisbnrg for interment. Board or Trade. A.lobular meeting of tbe Look Uaven Board of Trade will be hold to-night at 8 o'olock and all members aro requested to bo present. KnlKtlts or MAlta. Alpino Commaudory No. 71, Knights of Malta, will meet to-night in tho reooption room of Johu S. Uittnor Post, G. A. R. at-8 o'olock. ilopo Hose Meeting. An adjourned regular nieetius of Hope Hose company will be hold Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock. A lioautlful Souvenir. The illustrated souvenir and premium list of tbe great Inter-State Fair 11 be held at Elmira, N. Y., September 1st to the 12tb, is a beautiful piece of tbe engravers and printers art. It oontaina finely illustrated "ada" of the leading business houses and manufactories of Elmira, besides illustrations showing some of the haudsome residences and churches of that city and vicinity. Taken altogether it is one of the handsomest books of tbe kind over issued and cannot fail to prove beneficial to tbe fair and tho enterprising city in which it is to bo held. A Sudden Death. Edward Wagner, a well known colored resident of tho First Ward, died sud-douly Saturday evening at bis homo Encouraging: 1-etteri. The bromen who have in hand the meeting of the State Firemen's Association iu this city next year, are meeting with much encouragement. Letters are received daily in respouse to tho circulars sent out somo time ago, and tbe outlook is favorable. Tbo question of the day-why didn't "Billy" take m the seashore exouraion? ;