Lock Haven Express Newspaper Archives

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  • Publication Name: Lock Haven Express
  • Location: Lock Haven, Pennsylvania
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  • Years Available: 1889 - 2012
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Lock Haven Express (Newspaper) - September 2, 1890, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania i. ^fr- 1 1144 1^1 u IIUli*. >"!.: l-.ij'h'.aD'lll ii 111'* coui -iu the l-IT.'c! litt there ww li^l-t yesterday tcoruinR. No iluim�s;i! ;.,) in viisfetatiou. LABOR DAY DEMONSTRATIONS F-Mfi-.yrr f.'tittlEn; Cnrn. \ 'iur.'s iut'j -.(i 0'itiso of the death of Fran'; JJeYiciXi" n.e* yef.teiday afternoon aul rendered a venli.it of accidental death. $nti� Scrvlro. The cturci. choira of the d'y will juii ir. & song sarvia: immediately preceding M:.-. II.v.pDi's lecture on Thursday evening, S3v,r- ^ou*iP will be decorated wi:h flower;; and evergreens, w. bc.Mi discussed tor so many year? there it-sti-I much to bo said, and Mm. Frances Harder has the reputation of saying more in fiv-j minutes *haa the m.ijorjij' or lecture:-; do in twenty. Remember tho time- Thursday evening, Sept. Kb, at the Court lKii:.il;. w. . . t. v. Oyster Supper. There will bo an oyster supper and ice cream and eaka ieatival hold in the rooms four doors west of Ri;t man's auci ion rooms, Rcilefor.te avenue, on Friday and Saturday oveniuge, September "itb and Gib. The supper and festival will be under the aiihvjicefi and for tbe bouedt of the I. O. of l�. T. Oyster Rupjit1: 21) cents, ice cream and 1~> ne:it>. Iliinjiwwy Boy. Steven l>atriss, agod U years, hod of Nicholas Hatriss, of Ninth avenuo, disappeared from hi� borne on tbe ')tb of May last. Diligent inquiry on the pan of his relatives has failed to obtain any in formation that will luad to bis return. Ho has black *yes and black hair, and was dressed in dark clothes wben last seen. Information should bo addressed to Nicholas Hatriss, Wi Nint.li areuur, Altoona, Penna. Other papers please copy. WHAT .MRS. ORl'NDV SAYS That bargain sales are on. Tbat local poets are numerous. That tbo boy is hunting squirrels. Tha* there la ft dearth in fish htories. Thai watormelona are itj their prime. That posial cards are going out of use. Thai hay fever sufferers are numerous. That school commences in a few days. That :hn days arc rapidly growing shor tor. That this appear": �o be a season c\ sudden ruins Thai 'lie hi�My -olnr.-i'. *luivr oil! again appi ar-.-tii. Tbrtt ll lo-tkn funny ' lose her head at West Point. Thai purchasing prescntu for the auttimu weddings is now in order. That some clergymen on vaoatinu must forget who and what they are. - That the banjo baH bccd \\h bo�t days as an iac' 1 uniont for young ladies. That fall aod winter fashions are already displayed in ijuantities to faKcinate. That proloogpil trouble -with servants is what causes the hinifcewife gray hairs. That there is much anxiety to know what the leading fad uf winter will be. That girls with 'ho amateur camera have become a uuisaucu in the country. Thai .some of the new Scotch tailor-marie co9lmncs are a delight to the eye. That it fieemi; the society youth's ambi-tiou to maico h?mt:.elf look like i groom. Thai snubs always think it below their dignity to have consideration for nerval]ta, Th;iT ihi.' -ihng that cor.ips from *h>i rn. v.:'::*, -�f pr�:tty girhi in simply d is guar-iijg. .. .: I.-, e.!'L l>: iuc i-'.or, lac f.ber-j in is;> kri-j-.'iog ii'>*> ihey will t�li.-ti of Ilr��u mi:l >Iii!tc1p. Bamled Together CotlPr L'liimi Rannom, I*�ra> ^cbuetzen i'ark, wbcre, with District Assembly 41 and tbo Loaal Assembly, they held a picuio, euliventd by the Uuiteil i States Marino Band. The Federation o;j Labor, with the German Central Labo*! Vulou aud ai'riliated bodies wen' to D&r-Icy Vark, The day in Baltimore is w municipal holiday merely. IlOSTON'fi Illli I'AlUDli. B03TOS, Sept. 1.-To-day is Labor Day. and the Jabor org-auizaiiona in and arounJ Boatim are celebrating it in tbe samo general manner as in previous years. The day if- a legal holiday, and all business, Including tbe editions of eveniug papers is suspended. Iu this oity tho parade wa* the largest that has e~ar beeD seen ou thi� day, thu divided councils thai prevailed il former yearB having united their force.-i in one graud proccesfuo, in whiab 10,000 prtr i.eipated. 'iOi'eka 1UK^S ol"t wei.i- TorEKA, Kan., Sept. 1.-One of tbe greatest celebrations that has ever taken place iu the name of labor made this a gala day for Topeka. Business suspended and there were great, crowds on tbe streets to witness tho parade, which excelled the raou sanguine expectations. Tbe prooes eion was twenty squares loug, and was lined with numerous banners and floats. Tbe parade was viewed by Governed Humphrey and tbe State and city officials, This 19 the first official recognition of La bor Day in this Stats. THE DAY AT ST. LOL'IS. St. Lorib, Sept. 1.-Delightful weather made the Labor Day demonstration a great success. Nearly 10,QUO unioQ men were in line and after the parade they en-",'oyed the remainder of the day at Schneider's Garden listening to labor agitators and participating in atheletio sports. The best of order was maintained. on the P.u'IKIl' '.'oas i. San FHANcr.-ico, Sept. 1.-Tbe parade of labor organizations comprised delegations from the Carpenters aud Joiners, Coopers, Stone Cutters, Brewers, Iron Moulders and other unions. There were over 4,000 rueo in line, twenty two bands and a dozen tloats rcpieseu' iug various branches or industry. AT MILWAUKEK. MtLwAi kee, Sept. 3.-Abou- -%000 formed in line this morning aud paraded the streets with finely decorated iloats, representing various trade?.. Thero was a picnic at Shooting I'ark. Tim weather iS beautiful and no accident -(i uieu to mar the occasion. n.\i;:as::; r., J^os-ton 11. Philadelphia - (First game) Philadelphia Cincinnati \. (Scoond game) Cii. cinnati 8, i'hiladelphia r>. Pr.AYKHB' LEAttftt. Boston-('First game) Boston 11, Clevt-laud 7. :'Second game) Boston 11, Clove-land '1, New i'urk- Baltimore.... ..in The I.aborer'a Kocrt'utlon-Acricnltunil Society McullnK-KaiertftliiltiB 'be I'renl-tleut-Oeatb or an Ohl Citiznii-L�bor nay B��b Uall-Clone of Viae Cmmp~A Runnway I�.iy. Tho program outlined for Labor Day was BuccflHBfuIly eanied out iu this city, and tho day was generally observed as a holiday. The Bote baud with their oheei-iug music enlivened tho city iu the more-ing as they passed through on their way to tbe grove where ibo picnic was held, and from the top of tho tall liag staff 0; the Simon building the stara and etripej floated in the autumn breeze. At th-i grove the pionicors spent a day of delightful recreation. Tbe weather was perfect, and men, womto and children gave themselves up to the enjoyment of the day in its fullest sense. Tbe candidates, too, wore there, and were kept busy shaking the bands Of the workingmcn, but their presence was no bar to the enjoyment, and their investments in base ball and dance tickets helped materially to swell the funds required to meet the expenses of the occasion. Tho ball at the Armory in the evening was a success. Good feeling prevailed, aud the pleasures of Lhe dance were indulged in by young men and maidens until tbo "wee sma'*' hours were growing larger. Altogether Labor Day was a success from its dawn nutil its end, and tbe workiogmen and their families are happier for their day's recreation aud tho opportunities it afforded thorn of meeting with their friends and neighbors in a , day's enjoyment in the open air. IN THE COUNCIL CU.1MKKR. Uhitaarr. Mrs. Mary Adams, whoso death was noticed iu Saturday's issue, was tbo wife of Win. T. Adams, late of Green township of this couuty. She was born Feb. 2li, 1S04, in Hanover towuship, Lebanon county, Pa. When seven years of age, she, with her mother, moved to Ohio, where the city of Canton now stands, and which at that time contained only a few houses. (in Easier Monday, l^lti, when 1^ years of age, nho and her mother, a lady of some sixty years, left Canton t.u walk from that place to Sugar Valley, this connty, which journey they completed in 27 days, having traveled tho entire distance on foot. From that time until 1872 she resided in that place. She was tho mother of ten children, six sons and four daughters. Three of tho sons served in the late war. One fell at Petersburg, and one died at camp hospital. At the time of her death Bho resided with her son, J. (>. Adams, at Dunusbui-g, at which place she was laid to rest, having Jived almost hall' a century as a consistent follower of the Master, whom she endeavored to serve nutil the end. Mr. J. Q. Adams and family desire to cypress their gratitude to tho kind friends and neighbors for the assistance rendered luring illuess and death of tho deceased. A Silk Hittniniick. From r/ie Ii:urisliurg Telegraph; "Did you ever see .v �ilk hammock No. Well they are pretty scarce, that's a fact, but they are not so costly. A twelve foot long silk hammock coats .$1~, but when you get one you have Hornething In tho hammock line worth having. It is not like tho old time hammock that wants to have a Oracco-Komrtu wrestling match with you every time you attempt to use it. It is all silk, weighs twelve uuueeH, can bo folded up aud put in the pocket, and yut is so strong that wben hung up will bold two full grown ptrsous. Just think of a combination ot a silk hammock, a moonlight night and-well, two young people urn enough; three i* a crowd, you know. A silk hammock can bo washed without destroying its brilliant colors, and that is a big point iu its favor. But its beat recommendation 13 that it will not turn ou you wben siit upon and throw you gut and scrape you on tho ground and tangle your foct aud head together aud tie you up like a sucker in a Beiue. At) to Krult nnd On*pes Said an cstun�ive packer to lhe Hew York St'Jr: "If the whole peach crop of the country could bo gathered and thrown upon the ISatilcrn markets in one day the ; ''iy w.v.iit! ot !-o l ;;:s;' iu-;ipi- 1. jwjiajfu ye-sr. ... ;.m .in! >� ill', ju ::i :.o(. .'-Jul;'.! \ -.vh-jtc v-i.:in ' in ' � �L f illt'd s 1Island, o'. 'ir hum Clevehur;. Iim 1 Hi . be le.: � V.itl, it! Y.r;: fnff* of t!i.'i hr the Statu League havo opened headquarters at No. 27 Juni per street, Philadelphia, where they are arranging for the reception and entertain meat of delegates and alternates. The Philadelphia clubs are wide-awake to the concerns involved in this year's oampaign aud all are taking an active interest iD the coming convention. They are determined that tho convention shall be a success, and to that end are subscribing money liberally for the entertainment of those wbo will attend. The business of tho convention will be transacted during the day of tho 23d, and in tbe evening of that day a meeting in tbo Academy of Music will be addressed by Secretary Blaine, Senator In-galls and Speaker Rood, who havo already siguified their intention of attending tho convention. The 24th has been sot aside for the entertainment of tho delegates, and for that purpose a big steamboat has been chartered to take them to Lincolu Park and other places up and down the Delaware river. SEN L1 YOUIt Ur;i.i;r,ATEri. "It is our desire to have as many clubs iepr^imtpd as possible, a::d if any clubs, old, new or rc-ori;ani/.ing, wish to send (a,'.-'i;3'ects for Dolamator's election by a handsome majority are most assuring. Senator Delamater is making a personal canvass among the business men of the State, and is making friends of everybody with whom ho comes in contact. I have met in my travels many men who had beenen-thusiahlic supportors of General Hastings for tbe nomination, and I find that everywhere they arc following their champion, and turning in heart and soul to help elect tho ticket which has been nominated "Of courso you are aware of tho fact that tbe State Loaguoof Republican Clubs is actiug in conjunction with tho Republican Statu Committee. It is our intention to havo the clubs [ orform oaganized work and to give to the State Cum m it toe ail the assi^Uiter* that wc can possibly afford," iiinin '.Oii oO.tlOU MAJtiurn. Jlo-\ d'.": tie '.jiuiliutM'Si ;\\ ti.v'jl'j'u he;ul-Miaiirr ; ti'_:;.:2 cu majo*il:e.- "\V(- bi e ; 1k1;, d": i>s w'.,*;�).; -,;n.i >s. ,hofc�.4�v i r.f, '-'.I, .'oliiii^itti a \;iciiliou ih a ioru- J.'tjlH1 ilWlk'UiMOU, Ali'.l Lii\; Uti.jwiltj \1 til tA;, �iONdl- LINUS. iip /l I tout YtMi hikI Your I'rircnili*. Taylor ami family returned Wi'UROl o^iiiti l'a 11 loon pro&pK^t:i 101 l'uo Demi oi.itiu pr>j�idcntial UomiuLtiou iu l^yi." Tho slowest and dullest got on to a now wrinkle if i another woman's face. woman soon it appears in Rev. S. .T. last night. K.\ IVpMty Shuri:T James A. f'P. (;T1 1 rt-'v-k'-. vaciitHH!. Mr.il Ca:-ior Ri.-beit Mills If ft to day for C\:ut:iM>Mi:it:, where he sv11 i spend a ten days vacation with friends. A. C . liuigley leaves Tor Iveiit.ucky today where he will assume tho duties of Superintendent for the Elkhoru and Sandy River Land Asrfooiation. H. O. Chapman, of Philadelphia, is transacting business in this city to-day and shakiug hands with tho hosts of friends ho meets on tbo streets. Rev. G. \V. Gerhard has placed tbe F.xritr.ss under obligations for copies of the St, Joseph tttivlil, in which full reports of the Sous of Veterans iSiuth National Eccampment arc given, John T. Beardsley left this morning for Eiie, the object of bis visit to that city being to secure hotel accommodations for Hospitaller Commandary Knights Templar during tho annual conclave next May. T. Kirk White, the genial Bpeoial agent of the Phoenix Assurance Company, is in tbo city to-day. Mr. White has many pleasant rcmcmbrauces of visits to this city, having been engaged in tbe insurance business for many years. l>uiith of nn Old UtUen. William Murphy died last night at his homo in Faiiandsvillc, aged about 34 years, Tho deceased was the father of William Murphy, city teamster. Tho funeral will take place on Thursday, the remains to be brought to this city on Day Express tit 11:10 a. m. Tbo funeral services will bo held in the Water street Catholic church and intormunt made iu the Catholic cemetery. Death or a W^yno Towoahlp CiU/.en. William Montgomery Quiggle,familiarly known as "Mont," died at Carmen, Elk county, yesterday, and bis body was taken to Wayne to-day for burial. He was unmarried, aud aged about 40 years. At the time of his death he was engaged as foreman on a railroad dow iu course of construction in Eik comity, by Hall, Kaul it Company. SumethluR Extra Fine. Wm. G. Draucker & Co. have tho sole agency of "Old Velvet" whiskey in Lock Haven. It is pronounced by competent judges to be the finest goods ever brought to this city and is just what its name implies. It ia especially reoommondod by physicians for medicinal purposes. For sale by the drink or bottle. A istcycle Carnival. A bicycle carnival is being erected on tbe vacant lo', corner Bellcfonto avenue and Church street. It i& something entirely now and is said to be far in advanco of the "llyiug horses." It will bo ready for operation either to-night or to-morrow, Fut Cnttlc. Twcn'y-oua head or as line fat cattle as over reached this market, were driven dowu Main strcot at noon to-day by Philip /.uber, the Bellofonte Avenue butcher. Tbe cattle were a roceLt purchase and ar-liveo this UKK-Eiiug (tun*. BjiYalo, N. Y. A laruc 2t-jrduy to Up. Wi s'..- p'ea.'ii-j ;�. ; w .1 ;.:.b. - ...*vm j:. in t'v; n. S-j"c1a-U. .i.'cii'iinlw: A -3.:iiuk;;:i v.c.n .11 uu: c*.''':ts yctt.-irday eveniug; ibo selJcr an'J faa dr;n!:r.r t..ke ad- Mr. Mvj. Vm. 'A, i\ci^:c �.-d d:.iif,ii'.ei MMV.it, If.'l'i. j;:;ti:i,fi:i; nn.i� ji 1^ iwi- ^'j!v:a*/i.i -..'jiuiy, wb>ie i^.e/ t,ii�'. u VuCtt v.iu:tii.1. vr^h �::,en>..;i. The Revs. J. Pattun Mooro and J. D. Cook delivered excellent addrossea to tbe working people yesterday uftornoon in the Assembly building. both van'.. ;