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   Lock Haven Express (Newspaper) - August 19, 1890, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania                                tfti>!!f! NINTH YEAK-NO. 145. LOCK HAVEN, PA.. TUESDAY. AUGUST 19. 1890. PKICE-TWO CENTS EVEN IN_G_ EXPBESS KINaXOIS BUOTHEBS---FCBLISHK1:9 CURRENT COMMENT. There ii notbing like a Missouri train robber, for quick and thorough work in bis own line. A Methodist parson in New York State has been discharged by bis congregation bocause be plays base ball. If the farmers of this country will take the word of lb* Free Traders, all they have to do to get rich is to destroy tbe borne market. Cai>tain A. H. Buhke, the Republioaa candidate for Goyernor of North Dakota, comes out flatfooted against any attempt to oharter a lottery in the State. When we consider that the steamer Teutonic, on ber record-breaking voyage, made more than 20 miles per hour, on an average nearly as fast as a railroad train travels, we begin to get an idea of the speed with which she clove the waves. Tub Hawaiian Legislature is discussing an annual subsidy of 134,000 for a line of steamships from Honolulu to San Diego, Cal. Tbe Sandwich Islands want our trade, and are willing to pay the cost of getting It. If ws want the trade of othe: nations we will have to do likewise. POWDERLY ON THE STRIKE. He States the Grievances of the Men to Vice President Webb. INTERESTS OF CAPITOL AND LABOR. TaB Post-office Department has decider! that tbe public can make postal sards o: its own, by sticking one cent stamps upon bits of pasteboard. As the one cent stamps will cost as ranch as the orthodox cards, it is hard to see where there will be temptation to take sdvantago of this decision. The comparative failure of the Kansas corn crop, which seems to bo certain, according to tbe report of the Board of Agri-oulturo of that State, will be fell far beyond the Stato limits. As is well known, corn is tbe great crop of that Commonwealth and the farmers' main reliance. One-third of the average yield, which is all that is now claimed, will be likely to bring widespread disaster on ber people. Speakek Reed appears to be too smart for tbe fly lottery lobby in Congress. He does not propose to let tbe lottery btll go before the House on final passage unless be is certain there are enough members to secure its passage. This does not suit the lobby, which wants to have the bill taken up when the opponents are not present in foroe and defeat it. Speaker Reed is working In tbe interest of morality, and the people are with him. Congressman O'Neill bis reported from the committee to whioh the Plumb resolution for the transfer of General Grant's body was referred a unanimous recommendation in favor of its passage in the House. It ib likely that it will be passed unanimously. The same unanimity is apparent throughout tbe country outside of New York, and it is by no moans certain now whether most of tbe New YorkerB are not coming to the conclusion that tbe resolution is a wise one. The census gives New York State a j population of 5,998,G93. Pennsylvania's' population is 5,393,003. In the decade between 1800 and 1870 New York State gained 12.9 per oont. and Pennsylvania 21.1 per cent. Between 1870 and 1880 Pennsylvania gained 21. G per cent, and Nevr York 15.9. Now New York gains 18 and Pennsylvania 20 per cont. The Washington Observer says that twenty years ago Hon. Thos. J. Bingham predicted thit in forty years tbe population of Pennsylvania would exceed that of New York State. Acccording to the progress this State has made daring twenty of these years the prediction will be verified within leas time than tbe period set for its fulfillment. Bow a Trout Gets It4 Color. The color of a trout's back depends on the color of the bottom of the rivor, but the tront which grow rapidly differgreatly in spots and color from those which grow slowly and thrive badly, and a middle-aged trout differs in color from an aged trout. Speaking generally, tbe young, boaltby, fast-growing fish will have silvery sides, white belly and plenty ol well-do-fined spots. The poorly fed fish will have few or no spots, a drab belly and muddy-yellow sides. Tbe old trout will be much tbe Banjo In appearance, only more so, and will be particularly lank and large-headed. This accounts for those trout whioh have access to salt water being brighter and more beautiful than those which do not. the variety and abundance of their food Date them so.-American Angler. Tho L'lteitt Hoc. fur tlit. Ncrk. Jc-'f Y'Tt- Tribune. Tuo very latest styia ot' boa for the neck i i itiud ol ruS formed -jf tulle, white, irsy or black, tilth i picni edge, auil tied bhiud with lour; onda of ribbon. These re very pretty and particularly soft and ecoming to tho faco. There are also col-irettea of oook's feathers in silver gray, r gray-green, and ostrich feathers in two tadea, light b'ne with browu, and coral ith brown. What I Showu by the Correspondence Between tbe General Blaster Workman anil Vice President Webb-If tlie Men Were DiemlftHed for Caase They Slave no Complaint. New Tent, Aug. 18.-The correspond enoe that has taken placo between Vice President Webb.of tbe New York Central, and Mr. Powderly, General Master Work man of the Knights of Labor, shows that Powderly wrote Vice President Webb, re questing an interview for to-day, to whioh Webb replied suggesting that the matter to be presented be put in writing, but granting an interview, if Powderly so wished. Mr. Powderly replied that boiug called away from the city he was obliged to oommit to paper what ho would rather disouss in person. He states the position of the men in this reply in these forcible words: "If I am correctly Informed old and faithful employes of the New York Central and Hudson River railroad have been summarily dismissed from tbe Ber vice of the company because they wero member* of and aotive in the Knights of Labor. It is represented to me that up to tbe time of their discharge they were faithful to the Interests of the company, and that not one mark of discredit stands against tbe industrial record of any of those who were discharged prior to August Stb, 1890. That in brief is the statement of tbe men. The frequency of dismissals left but little room for doubt in the mindB of tbe men that they were all in danger of discharge at a moments notioe, and hence the strike. wnuuE the roiST hinges. "The whole question binges upon the discharge of the Knights of L*bor because they are suoh. If it oan be shown that these men were working injury to their employers, right-minded men will say they were treated as they deserved; if they were discharged for cause the New York Central and Hudson Rivor railroad has everything to gain and nothing to lose from an investigation; if they deserved dismissal from the service of the company uone of us will look for their reinstatement. If, however, they were displaced because of their connection with the Knights of Labor, it shonld be known, for if it is to be the policy of the New Y'ork Central and Hudson River Railroad Company that no Knights of L>abor are to be employed, then a statement to that effeot will clear all doubts, and there oan be no future misunderstanding. There will be nothing to arbitrate so long as you bold to that opinion. THE INTERESTS OK   ALL, "The interests of tbe public, the interests of tbe ownors of the company you represent and the rights of the men to organize for self protection, are all involved in this contest. Tbe polioy of the order of the Knighte of Labor is to work peacefully in this line of educational and legislative reform. It is not the policy of the institution, no matter what its enemies may say, to enter hastily upon a strike. The present strike ma}* be pointed to in refutation or that last assertion, but until an investigation into the case of our cause is had that must remain a disputed question. While the hundreds oi cases that have been peacefully and quietly adjusted through tho intervention of the Knights of Labor, although not heralded broadcast as they would have beon had they ended in strikes, prove that our aim is to avoid Btrikes rather than to preoipitate tbem. The interests of tbe pablio require that tho freight and passongor traffic should work smoothly. The interests of the company require exactly the same thing, and in addition to that such traffic proves remunerative to the interests of tho working people tbe same as the others, but their right to organize and seleot the organization they wish to belong to is as fully as dear to them as their pecuniary interests can possibly be. AIM OP TUK KNIGHTS. "Here is an organization, the aim of which is to work for educational and legislature advantages, called upon to defend its members who up to the timo of their dismissal had worked only in an eduoational   and  legislative   direction. Surely we have a right U question why they were discharged.   Each, man,  no matter bow bumble, is ub muoh a part of the public as any other man.   True, tho New York Central nr.n Hudson   itiver I r-iitroad is tribiiUr;' 'o the comfort and ] volt being of llio community, Imt 1 ho � cnomvtnHy pives 1? tho eorponvtiun in j ur.ePtion its �tren;jHt and -.voalLii. ind of 1 i'tat ('omm'tinty at !y;t -element of society that dare not organize for their own welfare.  Somo one haB said since this strike begun that money is not everything In this world. lie was a railroad director, I believe.  He epoko truly, for liberty is far dearer to the laborer and that is what ho struggles for. That is what is denied him when ho is discharged for boing a Knight of Labor. VALUE OF LSEE11TY. "It liberty was once valued bo highly that men offered up life and treasure and sacrificed honor to gain it, surely their children would not be blamed for striking for it. Whether they struck wisely in this case is yet to be determined. Who is to determine? You may feel that yon are right; the men may feel that they are right; both are partisans, and if an im partial verdict is reaohed impartial men must arrive at it by hearing both tidea and then judging. The men are willing to submit tho case to arbitration, and will not bo unreasonable. Will you oonsent to do tho same ? If you will agree to sub mit this matter to arbitration we can meet to arrange the details and agree bow the parties may be selected. The newspapers report you as refusing to admit that arbitration can enter into the settlement of the trouble, but your letter leads me to believe that you were misquoted, and I still hope for a speedy termination of the strike through arbitration. I shall return  vb, at 2 o'clock. The Demvcatic -rotrvs of this city will uni!'. in i;:iRUtt ur. Thui>:d�7 pvonbag, to ceni'nr.'e ''�!�;;?'.,:� to bo voted for at thn Twenty Stun* Service. Xit. (JhailCK Keigur, viio accomrtjodating and ^nUcmatily baggage master at the Philadelphia and Erio railroad station In this oity, completed twenty years of service for the' Pennsylvania Company last Sen-day. Mr. Keiger began his work for the company in 1870 and is one of the most efficient servants, of tbe corporation. TERSELY TOLD HAPPENINGS All the Late Hews and Views of the Oity Up to 3:00 P.M. GOTTEN TTP m A READABLE POEM Accident to Two Young I*dies-Saturd�7 Night's Attraction-Balloting For the Teachers-Struck by Lightning-Twenty .Tears Service-Democratic Primaries- At Earon'a drove. A band car on the Philadelphia and Erie railroad collided early this morning with a buggy at the Henderson street crossing. In the buggy were Miss Annie Friedel, of this oity, and Mt�s Flora Kunes, of Wil-liamsport. The litter had been visiting Miss Friedel, who was taking ber to tho depot in order that she might return to her borne in Williamsport on Sea Shore Express. Miss Friedel was driving, and just at tbe moment when the baggy was fairly upon the tracks the hand car, whioh was approaohing from the west, struck the vebiole and overturned it. Both tbe ladies were thrown ont and tbe horse, frightened by the shook, started to ran away, but was caught by some men who were close by. Neither of the ladies wero much injured bat nere both badly shaken up and frightened. Hiss Kunes proceeded on her way home, and Miss Friedel when seen by the reporter was at ber desk In the office of Friedel & Denworth's agricultural implement store, where she is engaged as book-keeper. It was a singular accident and resulted fortunately as the ladies might have been seriously injured. Balloting* for the Tesctaere. The popular teacher oontest is nearing the end and to-morrow evening at 8-30 the polls will olose. Tbe leaden yesterday in the contest are the leaders to-day, with a considerable increase of ballots to their credit. The following is the oount as it stood last night when made by Messrs. Batteries & Fox, who will present to the lady receiving the largest number of votes a handsome china charooor eet: Annie Fisher ... �...................3144 Clara Wagner.......................1924 Pearl Klapp.........................1256 Jennie Walters......................1090 Minnie Henry....................... 871 Mary Kean.........................688 Mary Armstrong....................423 Julia McCabe....................... 300 Bertie Masteller....................204 Sedie Probst........................230 Lizzie Robb........................ 189 Bailie Khoads.......................  78 Jennie Donaldson...................  67 Mame Henry.......................   61 Ada Waldron.......................   69 Annie Braner.......................  66 Annio Worner......................  30 Hannah Mingle.....................    8 Lulu Allabaoh......................    2 Cbrissie Haberstroh.................    1 Total. .9706 Kev Wood at Newton Hamilton. Tbe f ollowiag brief sketch of the sermon preached by Rev. J. A. Wood, Jr., of this city, Sunday evening at Newton Hamilton oampmeeting is taken from the Altoona Irilune; Text, Acts ili, 19. "Repent, ye, therefore, and be oonverted, that your sins be blotted out when the ".time of retreabing comes from the presence of the Lord." lu the accomplishment of the work of salvation there mast be a union of Divine and human agencies. The part of man in the accomplishment of his salvation la repentance and faith. The necessity of repentance is sufficiently evident from the Scrip-tares. "Tho times of this ignorance God winked at, but now oommandeth all men everywhere to repent." What Is this work of repontanoe ? What muBt we do in order to repent to meet the demands of tho Bible with reference? In order to truly and evangelically repent there must be a conviction of sin, suoh a conviction as to convince ns that we are blameworthy and deserve punishment. It is a heartfelt sense of guilt attendant upon erimioality. How deep must be this condition? There must be a dear perception of duty. We need to uso our common sense in religions things as in business matters. Many men, when they oome Into the oburob, leave their sense at homo. We need, in the work of repentance, a knowledge of oar oaaditloa. This knowledge is not obtained by feeling. Our environments have muoh to do with the intensity of out feelings in the work of repentanoe. Innocence needs no repentance, Ignorance cannot repent. Tbe second item in tone and evangelical re-peniuuoe is sorrow. A true sorrow arises from a knowledge of the criminality of our nctri. A falao sorrow is occasioned by a fear that oar conduct may exert an ad-verco iuflueuce with roferanco to ourselves. AH sorrow which is not ^toward God is a false sorrow and will lead to death. How deep must he tbe sorrow that will lead to repentance. It mutt be. deep enough to lead to the confession and forsaking of sin. Many sorrow mocb but their sorrow does not'lead Wright action. Where there is genuine repentancosin is not condoned. Truo repentance in its result" leads to the making right of wrongs inflicted upon others. It will enable a man to make re&titu* tion. Before God can pardon we must comply with the conditions required of us. God requires of us sorrow for sin and a purpose to forsake it. Repentance is a work for ns all. Repent or perish is an injunction to all. "Let the wicked forsake his way and tbe unrighteous man bis thongbts, and let him return nnto the Lord and he will have meroy on him, and to our God for He will abundantly pardon." COOL DRINKS IN SUMMER. How to Always Have Cold Water Withont the Use of Ice. It is well known by those who have only a smattering of scientific experimental knowledge that rapid evaporation produces cold. It is upon this principto tbat all ice machines are made. The inhabitants of all hot countries know how to cool their drinking water, oven in tbe hottest weather, if tbere is sufficient movement in the air to cause even a gentle breeze. Tboy fill a porous vessel with water, leaving it in a draught of air, and In a little while the water in the vessel is cold and refreshing to the palate, says the Herald of Health. A gentleman of experimental turn of mind, so situated that tbe delivery of ice at his rooms would be more a source ot trouble than convenience, and familiar with Mexican metbodB of cooling water, has been enjoying tbe luxury of cold water, even daring the torrid weather of tbe past few days. He thought at first tbat he would depart somewhat from the primitive method; therefore he procured a oommon bean pot, glazed on the inside- one of the big-bellied ones with a narrow mouth-and filled it with water. Then be covered this with an anglazed flower pot upside down. This worked fairly well, but it necessitated the constant wetting of tbe two earthenwares, whioh was an inconvenience; it called for tbe expenditure of too much time; therefore he discarded the bean pot, plugged up the drainage bole in tbe flower pot and filled tbe pot with water. Then he covered the pot with an ordinary tea plate, set it In a larger plate on three little blocks, so as to have free circulation of air all aronnd tbe pot. The refrigerating apparatus, complete and tally primed, was set on the window sill, not exposed to tbe sun, where there was a strong draught. He has had good cool water ever since withont the slightest expenditure for ice. Carious to know the difference between the temperature of tbe water and the air of his room, be placed a thermometer in the water on a hot day. A thermometer in tbe room registered 80 degrees, while the morcury in the water rose to only a little above 50 degrees. Anybody can bave water cold enough for refreshing drink by adopting this plan. Struck by Lightning. B. M. Kepler's residence at Sbintown was strnok by lightning about 6 o'clock last evening, knocking off one of tbe briok ahlmneys, also one corner of the portico in front of the dwelling. Tbe Renovo Neics says tho family were all in the house and Mr. Josoph Hall and family, and family of Mrs. F. S. Bittner. All hands wero considerably shocked but cone wero hurt. Saturday Night's Attraction. R. 8. Priudwills, agent for the "Midnight Call" company is in the city to-day. The charming little soubrette "Patrice" is the bright particular star of this organization whioh will open the amusement season in this city Saturday evening next August 23d. Election of Teachers. At a meeting of tto Sohool Board of Beech Creek borough, last Saturday night, the following teachers were elected for tbe ensuing term: Grammar school, Robert Clymer; Intermediate, Harry Lupoid; Primary, Cordie Wensel." Preaching to Odd Vellows. Renovo Lodge No. 595 I. O. O. F. and Grade Degree Lodge No. 212, Daughters of Rebecca, attended service in full regalia at the M. E. Chnroh in Renovo last Sunday evening. Rev. J. Patton Moore preaohed a sermon for their benefit. An Antuiun Hat Idea. Chicago News. A new idea for antumn hats is a large, round hat of open steel braid, which will bo faoed with gray or blaok or colored velvet. Straw braid is also put to new uses and appears in the shape of girdles on blaok net dresses. THE HAPPENINGS OF A DAY.fc^r^^ KTS held at tho same place. The train which conveyed the picnicers to the grounds was run by Mr. Charles Bassett and Mr. Thomas Mullen. At Karon'e Grove. Messrs. J. W. C, Floyd, Wayne Myers, Roland Myers and Wiu Christie are encamped in tents at Earon's grove, oppo-eito Farrandsvillc. The party went into camp yesterday to remain for a week or more. Smuggled Diamonds Intended for Fay Tom-pleton Captured in Sew York. TEE A0TSESS SADLY DISAPP0IBTED. Senator Edmnnde Introduces an Amendment to the Tariff-Base stall Score! and Standing of the Different Clnbt-Other Late Telegraphic Nbwi From All Parts of the Country. New York, Aug. 18.-Henry Herschy, tho valet of Howell Osborne, was arrested to-day upon leaving the steamer La Nor-mandie, just arrived, charged with smuggling. Tbe customs inspectors found upon his person $30,000 worth of diamonds, which bad been sent by Banker Osborne to Fay Templeton, the actress, and were to bave been worn by ber to-night upon ber appearance at tbe Fourteenth Street Theatre. Osborne is now in Paris. Hersohy was held in $5,000 bail for examination. BASE  BAIX KECOBD. The Three Organizations and Their Standing to Date. national league. Boston-Boston 13, New York 5. Brooklyn-Brooklyn 8, Philadelphia 3. Chicago-Chicago 9, Pittsburg 3. Cincinnati-Cincinnati 14, Cleveland 3. flayers* league. Philadelphia-Brooklyn 11, Philadelphia 8. Pittsburg-Pittabnrg 5, Cleveland 3. . Buffalo-Chicago 5, Buffalo 2. americas association. Toledo-Toledo 5, Brooklyn 1. Standing of the Clnbs. national league. Won. Lost, Brooklyn.........63   33 Boston____........(3   38 Phliadslpbia...5U 37 Cincinnati.......50   37 Won. Lost. C.'dcago...______51   46 Now York........ii   65 [Cleveland........30   66 Pittsburg.........19   76 platers' league. Won. Lost.I Boston..............56   37 Brooklyn.........57   44 Chicago............56   42 New York........52   43 Won. Lost. Phllaaolpnla...51   47 PItleburg........42   48 Cleveland........40   53 Buffalo.............af   66 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Won. Lost. Louisville._______60   31 8t. Louis..........54   37 Athletic.________49   4.1 Rochester........45   45 Woo. Lost. Columbus......._4S   41 Toledo.............46   4( Syracuse..........37   51 Brooalyn.......-27   57 PERSONAL   PKNCILINGB. Mo Quorum. There was no response to the call for a meeting of the Board of Trade last night and consequently there was no meeting. Lateet   GoMlp   About   Ton    and    Toar Frlenda. Miss 31am ie H. Zellers is visiting in Bellefonte as the guest of Miss Anna Mann. Miss Ella Isett, of Spruce Creek, is visiting at Beech Creek as the guest of Miss Laura Hess. James F. Merrey, of Three Runs, is visiting with bis brother J. W. Merrey, at Beech Creek. MiBS Mace and Hiss Allen, of Williams-port, and Miss Bessie Corson, were among tbe picnioers at Clearfield yesterday. Mrs. M. Flaig, of Fairview street, left this morning for an extended visit with friends in New York and New Jersey. Rev. O. W. Gerhard left this afternoon for Altoona and from there will start on a tour to the west expecting to be absent for several weeks. Rev. J. A. Wood, Jr., pastor of Trinity 51. E, Church, oonduoted the closing exercises of the day at Newton Hamilton oampmeeting last Sunday. Prof. Win. ti. Christie arrived here from New York Saturday eveniug and will spend several weeks with relatives and friends in this city and vicinity. Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Clay, of Renovo, staited yesterday on a trip to Maine for the benefit of Mrs. Clay's health. They expect to be absent about a month. Dr. C. W. MoBgrovs ol Athens, Pa., will in a few weeks ocoupy the house of Ira C. Eddy, in this city. Mr. Eddy's family will remove to Lamar, Pa. Mrs. Myron Conklin left yesterday for ber home at Snow Shoe, accompanied by her daughter, Mrs. Ira Keitter, who will spend three weeks with friends at that place. Or. U. C. Liohtenthaler, ot Mill Hall, will shortly remove to this oity and will ocoupy the house in which Harry Weill ver now lives. Dr. Holloway formerly of this county, will be Dr. Lichtenthaler's sncoessor at Mill Hall. City Treasurer Geo. P. Shaffer and family will go to Millheim, Centre county, to-day to aitend the funeral of Mrs. Shaffer's sihter, Mrs. M. Ulrich ot tbat place, and will return tc-aiorrow evening. Per sons wishing to pay city taxes in the meantime will plenee call at tho office of E. P. Geary, Esq., on Grovo street. Railroad Hen Plcnlcing. The employes of tho Beeoh Creek railroad company enjoyed their annual pionic yesterday at Clearfield Park. The mer-obanta of Clearfield town raised a fund and hired the Beech Creek Band to play in the park all day, whioh was greaUyap-preciated by the railr , PROVDHSGFOapCIPROCin.  '. Senator Edmonds Introduces aa A amendment to the Tariff. Washington, Aug. 18.-Senator Edmunds to-day offered the following amendment to the tariff bill which was referred to tbe Committee on Finance:' "That whenever the President of tbe United States shall be satisfied' that the sugar producing country, wbenee sugar is exported into the United States, has abolished its duties or faxes on the importation of tbe principal agricultural products of the United States he easy, by proclamation, diminish or wholly remit tbe duties imposed by law cn sugar or any grade of sugar produced in and exported directly from any snob oountry into tbe United States so long as snob products of tbe United States are admitted' free of duty or tax Into such count f/eud no longer." *''''" Mi. Edmunds also gave notioe of _ another amendment which he intended to propose to the Tariff bill, authorizing the President, whenever be shall be satisfied that unjust discriminations are made by or under the authority of any foreign country against the importation of any product of the United States, to make a proclamation excluding tbe produots of that oountry from importation Into the United States. "   " Mr. Quay introdnced in the order of business a resolution, of whioh. be gave notice on Saturday, and at his request It was ordered to lie upon the table until to-morrow when he will call it np for action. . ''' Mr. Quay called np bis resolution regulating business during the remainder of tbe session, bnt It went over under the rales. The Senate proceeded to tbe consideration of the Deficiency bill and passed it. Tbe Tariff bill was then taken up, the pending question being on Plumb's amendment reduoing the dnty on tin plate from 2 2-10 cents per pound to one cent, and providing for a bounty of one cent a ponad on tin plate produced In the" United States. Withont reaching a vote tbe Seriate adjourned. Senator Hoar has notified Senator Quay tbat he desires to speak upon the order of tbe latter fixing a program of business for tbe Senate for the remainder of the session, bnt will not be ready to-morrow. Senator Quay therefore will not ask obni sideration of the matter then, bat says he will call it up Wednesday. The House to-day agreed to the report' of the majority in the contested Mississippi election oase of Chalmers against Mor-7 gan. It finds in favor of Morgan, Hit sit. ting member. A bill was also passed fix. ing the wages of printers, book binders and pressmen fn the government printing office at fifty cents for night work anil sixty oents for piece work on the Vongfet-rtonal Record. - The Danger of Too Much Exercise.' Dr. Patton, Chief Surgeon of the National Soldiers' Home at Dayton, O., said in an interview in Pittsburg the other day tbat, or the 5000 soldiers in tbe Dayton home, "fully 80 per cent, are' suffering from heart disease in one form or another due to tbe forced physical exertion of the' campaigns." Andhe made the prediction tbat as large a percentage of the athletes of to-day will be found twenty-five years from now to be victims of heart disease) resulting from tbe muscular strains tbat they force themselves to undergo.-Providence Journal. Unanimous Verdict.  ... From our many artioles taken from the New York World it will be seen that The, Rinehart Sisters is a strictly first-class attraction, with more originality and novel features than any company that has yet-visited us. It remains to be seen bow they will be appreciated. The Plcnle at Ntpoeao To-aSormr. -; Tbe Royal Legion who anticipate indulging in tbe pionie at Nippeuo park tomorrow can get a rata of 58 oents for the round trip, provided fifty or more tickets are sold. A cordial invitation is extended to all hixteeners and friends of theLegioc. The Punier. From Harper's Bazar. Daisie-What surprises me about the stars is not their sizes and their distances, and all those horrid things, bnt how they ever found out what all their names were! atattergou Outrowe Stephenson. Svdney, Aug. 19.-^Neil Matterson, the oarsman, to-day defeated Stephenson on tho far am at .a river by four lengths in iicooty minutes and fifty-seven seconds. A Chester i-jdy, says an exobange, dresses her children in their bathing suits and turns the hose on them in her front lawn.       _  _______ The height of the season varies acoord-jie domestic fillaor negtooU to fill -' *^*and pej   

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