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Lock Haven Express (Newspaper) - June 27, 1890, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania NINTH YEAR-NO- 101. LOCK HAVEN, PA.. FRIDAY. JUNE 27. 1890. PRICE-TWO CENTS EVENINGE^RESS &INSLOF. BROTHERS---PUBLISHERS CURRENT COMMENT. Tan Court of Appeals of Now York tins made abort work o! the Suzar Trust of that State by dec'ar.ng it has uo legal status. Beckstaiiy Tracy baa decided to build the triple screw cruiser provided for iu thenaval appropriation. It iB expeoted to be the fastest naval vessel afloat. Ik distributing the appropriation of 400,000 by Congress for "arming and equipping the military" the Secretary of War has appropriated $23,188 to Pennsylvania, $2,819 to Delaware and $8,456 to New Jersey. The Duohess of Marlborough has applied for $75,000 more from the estate of her first busband, the late Louis C. Bam-mersley. As the prinoipal of the estate is over $3,000,000, it is likely the Duchess will get what she waots, Mas. Cleveland has been out blue-fishiog and has caught a One fish. Mr. Cleveland has long been fishing for bigger game tban bluefisb, but the indications are that he will get a good deal of experience in hia quest, and nothing else. Tub bill authorizing the Director of the Mint to change the patterns and designs of all except our gold coin having passed the House and been reported favorably by the Senate, will doubtless become a law by the President's approval. Its passage will give general satisfaction. Dumsa the past year, ninety-four American colleges received in gifts and bequests, the sum of $3,624,579 increasing the endowment of these ninety-four colleges to $51,765,449. The most amply endowed of them all iB Columbia college in New York City, whioh has a fund of about $7,000,000, bearing interest and $2,-000,000 whioh does not. No country in the world devotes so much money to educational purposes as our own. Tiie officers and orew of the German hwflr J. C. Warns, which had a oargo valued at $400,00U, were one oy one mmm down sick with dropsy at sea. The oargo of coffee and spice becoming damp exhaled a poisonous vapor, which caused the illness. The captain died, then the first mate. The prostrated orew, at this mortality, mutinied, and demanded that the vessel should be put about and taken into a European port. A young man of only twenty-two was the seoood mate, and tbea be showed his mettle. He assumed command, at the point of a revolver induced the mutineers to proceed on the voysge, and finally brongbt the vessel, with its valuable cargo, into New York safely from the East Indies. Bucb indomitable pluck is sure to make iU mart. Officers Elected. An eleotion for officers of Camp 195, P. O. S. of A., held last nigbt resulted as follows: Past President, II. E. Chamberlain; President, B, F. Graden; Vioe President, J. R. Toner; Master of Forms and Ceremonies, Charles Bittner; Conduotor, W. H. MoCiintook; Inside Guard, A. Ky-ler; Outside Guard, G. W. Bittner; Delegate to State Camp, Chares E Withee; Alternate, G. W. Gerhard. FEDERAL ELECTION BILL. The Great Debate Opened and Representative Lodge Makes the Initial Speech. THE BILL "WOULD NOT BE SECTIONAL Plcnlelng at the Grove. A number of young people from this city spent yesterday pionioing in Strayer's Grove. The day was spent in playing the various games that help to make a day in the woods pleasant. All returned home in the evening bigbly pleased at the way the pionic passed off. Crashed Between Car*. Harry Long, engineer of the Queen's Run Fire Brick Company's steam soow, was badly hart this forenoon while load log oars on the soow as Queen's Ron, Mr. Long was caught between the oars and injured severely about the hips. Large Output for One Day. The Clarion Breeze, published at John sonburg, says: "The Clarion Pnlp and Paper mill turned out one day last week sixty thousand pounds of pulp and paper. This i* tbe largest day's production on record." Williainspart'e Population. The Wllliamsport papers now say that the population of that city as shown by the census returns will not be 30,000. They also say that it may not be 26,500. Just "what the population is they don't seem to care about telling at present. He Cat His Fingers. A. L. Merrill it enjoying (enforced idle new and Is nursing tbe thumb and first finger on his left band whioh he oat very badly with a sickle. The accident ooour-red while Mr. Merrill was cutting grass. A "V" Soclnl. There will be-a "Y" sooial at the residence of Mrs. Peale, on Fairview street,tomorrow evening at. 7:30 o'clock. All friends of the "Y'a" are invited and a pleasant evening is anticipated. In the Opinion or tbe Advocates or the Meaeare it More Grave and Serious Subject Never Came TJp Before tbe Douse -Principles or the Bill and Why II Should Become a Law. Washington, June 26.-After tbe disposition of some routine business in the House, tbe regular order being demanded, Mr. Lodge began the debate upon the National Election bill. He said that he did not think a more grave and serious subject had ever come before tbe House. It demanded eerions and deliberate treatment. fl� had no personalities or reflections to make, but desired to treat the question dispassionately. The bill proposed to ex. tend existing laws regarding the election of members so that they would be effective throughout the United States whenever the people wanted them so extended. He proceeded to sketch the plan of the bill in outline. No local machinery was disturbed, he said, ballots were to be oast as at present, and no secret ballot system was to be interfered with where it now prevailed. Everything that conoerned tbe Government Bhould be open. The business of the people must not be transacted in dim corners, but openly and before tbe people's eyes. Tbe assurance of honest elections lay in making public every step and act by which the representatives of the people were chosoo to their high office. PBIHCirLES OF THE BILL. To secure publicity at every stage of tbe election, therefore, was the leading principle of the bill. Under its terms concealment became impossible without a resort to violence, and violence was itself publicity. As to the power of Congress to enact suoh legislation, the Constitution and tbe decisions of the Supreme Court were absolutely conclusive. Tbe power was found in section 4, article 1, of tbe and manner of electing Representatives. It was not enough that elections were fair. They must be known to be fair. The question of the expediency was a most important one. It bad been charged that the bill was sectional. Observing the heat of certain persons and newspapers and their vehemenoe, he wsb led to remember that suspicion always came to guilty minds. The acts which it was proposed to extend had been ealled into existence by the gigantic fraud* in the city of New York prior to 1870 and 1871. That certainly was not a sectional origin in the seuBe that the charge was now made. frauds ik sew tohk. Mr. Lodge gave a description of tbe state of affairs at that time in New York oity, citing among other oases the Tenth district of the Sixth ward, where, be said, tbe Democratic vote (after throwing out all of the other votes) was 884, or fourteen more than the total number of every man, woman and child resident in the district. The legislation enaoted to meet those frauds had been of enormous value to tbe cause of honest elections. There were other cities and districts where tbe law was needed-investigation iu oue case had revealed in a patent locked ballot box the cuffs and buttons of an inspector of elections. In his own State thero has boeu complaints of the registration system, and accusations bad been made that the lists were not right. Ir they were not right, tbe bill would remedy tbe wrong, lie did not believe that anybody or party, honest in intention or purpose, would be afraid to have the truth and the whole truth known. TBE SECRET BALLOT. The other side had oritioized the frauds committed in Northern oitiea. He would put the seoret offioial ballot in use in every eleotion district, becanBe he believed that was the only way to stop tbe use of money in elections. It must not be supposed that legislation against bribery must be national in its character. The bill, however, went as far as possible towards meeting that evilf lie asked the geotlemen who were so warm in their denunciation of corruption and bribery to unite with bim in attaoking those and other evils besetiog elections. Aa to tbe Southern States it was apparent - that many people believed that great frauds were there committed. If the belief that such a thing as a fair elootion in tbe Soutb was unknown, then it was high time the United States should put a stop to the evil, If it had to exeroise every power in the Constitution put into its bands. Its auther, Hemphill, of South Caro-{lina, repliod to his argnmonts. Rowel!, of Illinois, spoke in favor of, and Shellback, of New Jersey, and Tucker, of Virginia, against it. Bingham, of Pennsylvania, reported tbe Senate amendments to the Postofflce ap- propriation bill, and on hie motion tbey were non-concurred in mid a conference ordered. Tbe bill for the admission of Wyoming and Idaho as States was again considered in the House to-day. It was agreed to vote on it at 4 o'clock to-morrow. A number of bills were taken from the ealendar and passed. NEABING THK TICSISIS. The Miners at. Dunbar Will Enter the Mine This Morning. Dl'nuak, June 26.-At last tbe end seems to be near. The miners in the solid ooal, whioh forma the line between tbe Mahoning and tbe Hill Farm mines, at six o'clock this evening bad gone seven feet in the ooal and the drill bole had been advanoed ten feet. The ooal was solid and hard and up to that time It was on-necessary to timber any of tbe coal. If it continues aa favorable the men will be through sometime in the early morning hours. Then all depends on what tbey find on tbe other side. If there is no gas the work of reoovery will proceod very rapidly. If gases are there it may be several hoars before the fate of the men is known. For two days twenty men have been outting a tunnel bom tbe Ferguson mine to the Hill Farm mine in another direction than those in tbe Mahoning mine. Their intentions have been kept very quiet, as their plan was very dangerous. At 10 o'clock to-night they reached within two feet of the Hill Farm mine and were stopped by the authorities. Testing machines were taken into the tunnel, a drill was forced through into the mine and a bag of air from tbe Hill Farm mine was taken out for testing. The bole was then plugged. BASK BALL BKCORD. The Three OrgaafntloB* and Tbelr Standing to Data. RATIONAL LEAGUE. Pittsburg-Boston 6, Pittsburg 0. Cbioago-Chicago 11, Brooklyn 5. Cleveland-Philadelphia 8, Cleveland 4. Cincinnati-Cincinnati 8, New York 5. fLA*-"- ' ,,,..o- i-hiiadelphia 80, Buffalo 12. Cleveland-Cleveland 7, Brooklyn 2. PltUbnrg-New York 10, Pittsburg �. Chicago-Cbioago 10, Boston 6. AXKRICAN ASSOCIATION. Syracuse-Syracuse 4, Brooklyn 3. Philadelphia-Athletic 9, Rochester 2. St. Louis-St. Louis 3, Louisville 0. Toledo-Coiumbus 8, Toledo 0. Standing of taw Globe. NATIONAL LEAGUE. Won. Lest. Cincinnati.......36 16 Brooklyn.....-..31 ill Philadelphia..^ 21 Chicago............27 2� i-layers Won. Lost. Boston.............* 25 New York........23 31 Cleveland.......16 33 Pittsburg....._..13 3S league. Won. Lost.! Boston..............34 20 Brooklyn_______2S 28 Philadelphia...29 25 Pittsburg.........25 26 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Won. Lost. New York........27 25 Chicago............28 2.1 Cleveland........21 27 Buffalo.............14 32 Won. Lost. Athletic.......-37 17 Hocheater........36 21 Louisville......-27 24 Columbus........28 26 Won. Lost. St. Louis..........26 27 Toledo............-22 27 Syracuse..........21 31 Brooxlyn.........15 36 An Ovation to General Hastings. Bellefokte, June 25.-General D. H. Hastings arrived home on the 4:30 p. m. train to-day, and to-night waa tendered an ovation by the citizens of this place, folly 1,. 000 persons participating. Addresses were delivered by Hon. B. E. Humes, ex-Governor A. G. Curtio, W. I. Fleming, Esq., Colonel J. H. Lambert, of the Philadelphia Prut, Colonel J. L. Bpangler, and by General Hastings himself. The reception waa a tribute to a good man and b ocored citizen. OUR LOCAL BRAG ET. The Happenings is and Haven. About Lock ALL THE LATEST BEY? 8 BE00KDED. Crossing the New Bridge-Y. M. C.A. Meeting -The Tobacco Plasters-Wlth First Hca-ors-No 8peclal Train - WHIIamt port's Population-To Elect a Capfal*.-He Cnt His Fingers. A correspondent at Liberty write* to the Express as follows: Although the bridge at Liberty was not open to travel the first wagon to cruel passed over it on tbe evening of the 25th of Juas, 1890. The wagon waa drawn by tbe men of the village and was freighted with young ladies and children, who were bigbly elated to think that tbey were the first to ride over on the beautiful superstructure. No doubt the impression made will never be forgotten as long as tbey live. May the name of Bngle, Kleclner and Gruean, oar County Commissioners, never be forgotten for having placed mt the disposal of the traveling public the**, beautiful and to all appearance* strong bridge* over which tbe people ean travel without paying toll which always seems more oppressive than taxes. The Tnbaeoo Flaatera. An usual large acreage of tobacco is being put out, and the season has been very favorable for the growth and setting of plants. In Pine Creek township John T. Crist i* planting 18 sores; J. S. Simmons, 13 acres; Geo. C. Shaw about 30 acres; R. A. Sbaw, Etq.,one of the largest tobacco grower* In tbe township is potting ont s large acreage. Most of tbe planting this year is done with planting msohinea, which work successfully and do their work well and expedetiously. Tbey are * great improvement over toe old back-breaking and knee wearing system. T. M. C. A steeling. There will be a meeting of all the young mea_who_bave^iQ^et applications for mem- the office of T. M. sfevetwi*- J6� 4vvJS street, on Saturday evening, June 28th, inst., at 8:30 o'clock. All who have ticket applications are requested to report. If any oannot be present in person, send it your report with a member of the com mittee, to whom they should report daily. Tbe number who have been reported is 56. The State will not aid us unless 200 have subscribed. FBBSONAI. PKNCItlNaS. The Latest Gossip Aboat Tea and Your Friends. Mrs.. Edward Draucker is visiting friends in Curwensville. John Hamilton, of Pine Creek township, will celebrate his 90th birthday on the 14th day of Ootober next. Prof. John A. Robb, wife sod three daughters, enjoyed the pleasure of * oar-tiage ride to Salladaaburg the week. Rer. R. W. Perkins returned last night from Lewisburg, where be was attending the annual commencement of Buoknell University. Miss Lavina Gohn, wbo baa spent several delightfnl weeks in this oity as tbe gnest of her sister, Sirs. Wm. Markley, left forb er home at Columbia, this morning, being summoned by the illness of her mother. Personally Conducted Tours. The summer tourist at this season of the year looks for the announcement of the personally conducted tours of the Pennsylvania Railroad Company, which have ever since their inauguration met with universal appreciation and praise. A series of these tours to Niagara Falls will be ran July 17th and 31st and August 21st, 1890. A Tourist Agent and Chaperon wilt accompany the party, looking after tbe pleasure and comfort of all. Tbe round-trip tickets, valid for tan days, including date of excursion, will embody tbe privilege of stop-off at Wat-kins Glen, in both directions. Return ooupons will be accepted on any regular train within the limit, exoept limited express trains. These tours embody the select character of a private party, and offer the opportunity of summer outing, instruc tion and reoreation. The excursion rate from Look Haven is (5.80, and regular train connecting with the special composed of Pullman Parlor Cars and Day Coaches leaves at 11:10a.m. A Flacky Oltl. The Renovo ikcordssys: "Miss Lottie Crawford, daughter of Judge Crawford, of North Bend, bad an adventure last week whioh she will not soon forget. She ras traveling on her way from Hyner to hr home with a horse and baggy, when she law a large rattle snake near tbe road. She jumped out of the vehicle and procoing a large stone killed the reptile, wnih was one of tbe largest seen in that setien for some time. It bad seventeen rattlt," Funeral of Lola Mar Ring. Yesterday afternoon funeral service* over tbe remains of little Lola May King were beld at the resldenoe of ber parents, Mr. and Mrs. John M. King. Rev. J. A. Wood, Jr., conducted the services and interment was made in Highland cemetery. The pall bearers were George Kteamer, Clyde Laird, Sammy Armstrong and Clio ton Fredericks. There were many handsome tributes from warmhearted friends of the deceased ohild and ber bereaved parents. --- � i With First Honors. Among the graduates at State College this year is Mr. Harry Russell Leyden, of Beeob Creek, who chose as the subject for his thesis, "Multiple Cylinder Engines." Mr. Leyden was among those wbo won first honors. He has aooepted a position in New York City with the United States Motor Company, s bransb of tbe West linghouse company, and will leave for that oity Jnly Fourth. New Mown Hajr. The first wagon load of new hay was brought to tbe oity this forenoon. As it passed through the streets it emitted perfume that was delioious aud pleasing To Fleet iCestaln. Col. Coryell, Adjatnt Clark, and Inspector of Rifle Praobe Moyer, will be bete to-morrow evenig to hold an election to fill tbe vacancy cated by the resignation of Captain Bran. There are two candidates in the fid and either one would make a aapableJaptain. The eleotion will be bald at eiat o'clock and every member of Compar H should make it s point to be present. A Popnln Hotel. Persons (torn this oi' wbo have recently visited Jersy Shore, teak highly of tbe Globe Hobl, kept byTorest Dunkle, assisted by lis brotbe Frank and sister Annii. The table iawell provided for, the beds excellent a) tbe accommodations firatolass. Special Notice. Tbe regular trip of the steamer '-City of Lock Haven" at 7:15 this evening will be omitted, on aooount of an excursion party having engaged the boat. Apples as Medtelue. Chemically, the apple Is composed of vegetable fibre, albumen, sugar, gam mello eaid, gallic sold, lime and mueh water. Furthermore, the German analyst* say that the apple eontains * larger per- fruit or vegetable. This phosphorus is admirably adapted for renewing the east tial nervous matter of the brain and spinal chord. It is, perhaps, for the same reason rudely understood that old Scandinavian traditions represent the apple as the food of the gods, who, when they felt them, serves to be growing feeble and infirm, resorted to this fruit for renewing their powers of mind sod body. Also, the acids of tbe spple are of signal as* foe men of sedentary habits, whose livers are sluggish in action; those acids serving to eliminate from the body noxious matters, which, if retained, would make tbe brain heavy and dull, or bring about jaundice or Bkin eruptions and other allied troubles. A GREAT RAILWAY STRIKE. Not a Train Moving On the Illinois Central in Chicago, THE OOMPArJT WILL HOT GIVE IK. The Catboa Band. A nunber of new layers have been added ti tbe Catholieand and rehearsals are in progress almoaiigbtly. The band goes tc WilliamBporlnn the Fourth of Jolynlth one of thefire companies of thiscty. Another Bhrslon. To-morrow eveuingierewill be another steamboat excursion tQuesu's Run. The orobestra will be otboard and if tbe weather ii fair the be will no doubt be otowded t iU fullest pacity. / Balldlng To Dm, Tbe littl low framtmilding formerly occupied b, Frank Hler has been torn down by tb Messrs. ott, and a tbree story brickitructure 11 take its place. Finished >teidnjr. George CCurns, csus enumerator for Castanea twnsbip acAllison township, completed is worlr*5torday. SpeclaMeellng fichool Board. There wl be autdjourned special meeting of be Saba; Board to-night at 7:30 o'olocl ;No Special Trala. Mr. H. L. Gould, in behalf of several of tbe committees to arrange for trip to Wllliamsport on July Fourth, sent a com munication to Superintendent Westfall in regard to a speoial train to bring the Look Haven people baok at * later hour from the regular train that night. A reply received to-day says tbe railroad company oannot arrange to run * speoial from WiUiamsport on that day. Granted a Pension. A pension certificate has been issued to Charles W. Yoxtheimer, of this oity. "What oanses pimples?" repeated a Boston girl in town to one of onr peach eoss-plexloned girls, "your ignorance surprises me. They are caused by the clogging of the sebaoious glands with sebum." In no business is tbe summer depression more apparent tban in insurance. "In tbe spring or summer, when all is rosy and beautiful,,' said an icsuranoe agent," it is next to impossible to convince a man of tbe necessity of insuring his life." Census enumerator will be compelled to wait for tbelr pay untl all 1th returns have been gone over by tbe Washington authorities, and tbe totals verified. Wben tbe teu?h census was taken the men were not-| paid until August. A subscription paper was started In Wllliamsport a few weeks sgo and it Is said (500 wss raised for Miss Bishop of that oity to win tb* prise of * trip to to Europe offered by the Philadelphia Prett. A rear That the Trouble WIU Extend to Other Roads-The lid* Tracking or Freight Caoaes a Blockade, aad Perishable Goods are Spoiling la the Cars- Other Late News. Chicago, Jane 26.-A crisis in the big strike of ths Illinois Central train man was reached this evening. After an all dsy session the conference between the strikers' committee and Illinois Central officials ended with a positive refusal on the part of the railroad company to discharge Superintendent Russell. This was tbe ultimatum as far the company waa conoernexl. The ultimatum of the employes, and indeed the occasion of the strike, bad been tbe demand for Russell's discharge, the reason given being his alleged general ob-noxloasness. When the conference broke op tbe men went st one* to Eighteenth street to report the result at the strikers' headquarters. THE ST IKE MAT SPREAD. Then is danger that nnless ths strike is, settled soon it will spread to other roads. The Big Four, which bas a trackage arrangement with the Illinois Central, finding its business obstructed by the Illinois Central strike, has made an arrangement with the Chicago & Eastern Illinois road to handle its Chisago feigbt. Forty ears of live stock were brought in under this arrangement. The strikers suspected that tbe Illinois Central was also using the Cbioago & Eastern Illinois tracks and sent word to the switchmen of that road not to handle Illinois Central oars. The reqnest wss complied with, and the Eastern Illinois switohmen refused to handle any more Big Four oars. Thirteen cars of perishable freight are sidetracked at Kankakee. TUB CABBTINO OF MAILS.. send mails exoept upon regular passenger traina and yesterday trains with only, the mail and express ears were sent out. This action was the result of notice from ths local postoffios officials that the road would be held responsible under the law whioh in this ease provides for . a fine equal to tb* amount which the road re oeivesper day for carrying the mails for esob train not sent out. Superintendent Whit* of the railway division ot the post, office says the road will be compelled to psy this fine for not sending ont its mail trains Tuesday. THB DELATED FBBIQHTS. Large quantities of fruits, berries, watermelons and tbe like an aid* tracked at various points down ths line, almost to ths oity limits, and an fast rotting in ths boiling sun. Fruit merchants are sending caravans of transfer and express wagons along the line of the road from Forty, third to Sixty-fifth street buying np perishable stuff. Tbe order to sell tbssa goods wss given by the orBolAls of the road. Committee* of trainmen from several roads inoluding the Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul and the Cbioago, St. Paul and Kansas City, with, whioh road Superintendent Russell was at on* time on aeoted, have offered to make the strike general unless the trouble is settled at once. Tbe men on the roads named said Russell had proved obnoxious to them when their superior officer and tbey had forced him off these roads. THE ILLINOIS CENTRAL STRIKE. Caieo, 111., Jons 36.-A committee of striken came hen to-day, and by tbelr order every fnlght bain between hen and Centralis on the Illinois Central was side tracked. The passenger coaches were de taohed from two tnins and local roads were notified not to handle Central oars going to other lines. AN AKTISl'8 STRANGB GUIDES. Then is only one letter, "I," in a man's alphabet, one, "O," in a girls, and one "U," in a married woman's. Tbe alphabet of the "rounder" is a combination of all, I. O. U. "Jennie, is it bard for you.to bear coo treatment?" Well Johhnie, that depends If a strawberry Ice cream Is the cool treat ment, I can stand it with treat equanimity .-.  --. 8atnuelF. Keller, the popular conduotor, has sgain been nominated for Sheriff by tbo Democrats of Dauphin county. Don't lot yourself be missed in ths census report. If ths enumerator hasn't interviewed yon, let him hear from you. A good text for a base i "Whore are tbe nine ?" ball sermon- Two From From the News. Postmaster W. K. Cheenutt went ont fishing on Hyner's Bun yesterday and caught a number of trout, among whioh were some unusually large ones. One measured 11 J, another Hi and another 14, inches. This shows that Mr. Cbeinutt hsndles the rod as well as he does ths mail matter of the government. Mr. Alf. Mann cam* up from Lock Haven this morning. Mr. John Burns, of Rochester, N. Y., wss with bim. Tbey were on their way to Mr. Mann's fin day at Shintown. Mr. Born* is a representative of tb* Vermont Fin Clay Company and said he would ezamlns the beds at Shintown this week with a view to buying and getting a charter. In snob evenL be will open up business right away. The Elm Ira club played in Renovo yesterday and were defeated by a soon of 4 to 5. It is said to have been a vary pretty and Interesting game. How the Portrait OS Mr. Jenees Wt avjcplde Was Painted. - ' ' ^ New Yobs, June 26.-Joseph Smotoy, an artist at the Sherwood Studio, enjoys the distinction ot having just coagpUcsd * striking likeness of a subject he never saw and of whom no photograph exists. The task was undertaksa about *iix "jeeks sgo.' Some time before that, while visiting the studio with a friend, whose - portrait Mr. Smutny had painted, Mr. F. Mo-Bride, of 104 Doane afreet, Sraa'! to1 much pleased with the liksneas that he engaged to have a portrait of his father, Jama* V. MoBride, paintedi ;old: 'gentleman was then ill, but it >*as arranged that as soon as he could get about he shanLi visit the studio for sittings. The next time young Mf.'MeBrid* went to tb* studio it was to bear the lidingi of his father's death. He Was atlU da*irou* that the commission he hadgivsnth*artist should be executed. Aa tbm mm no, P�o-tograpb from which toget. Metatrthear-tist was reluctant to undertake a task so unusual. Ha had awrer heard at anybody attempting snob a thing, and he had bo ambition to beoome a pioneer io thl*. kind of enterprise. The eatr*atie*�f t^aon Induced him at last tossy that he .would make the effort. An old photograph o(* cousin, a man ot about tbifty-fiv*, years, with thick, curling black hair,..*jid,, tvtin-type of the son's child, a girl x>f tan, snre brought to bim in the hop* that/root, the family lines ha could traca. in UmU.IMss he might be aided in tbeoonstruotlon of a hairless old man of seventy two. Hi* only other gnid* was the son's d*seription of bis father's (ace, in whioh apthuigsra* very clearly brought outsxoept tha^b* had had a: pronounced,; furrow: aateodisg up through the . middle of ,hia, jor*^*}, deep set blue eyes, a large mop^ and a pleasant expression. : Wben the artist had studied. Ussjxhoto-grapha and had thought ow the description given bim he invited yonag Mr..Ma-Bride to hi* studio ftir#*.'apjp(is-sotne obangas, and a tair.ljUcauMs wasflb-talned. Mr; MoBride oalledinh'is slstar them they improv*dth� prodaot tsntil^Mty had what ,.th*y ^oowUereda '�sjri. �ood likeosas. . .Ano0er j^^aaMi^g^ {pgn that the artist might aafe|y prooied ,w|t� bis brash. Brother or ^sister^WtM^ studio often en^)ugh to. keep. vfs^^VjK the painting aa it, want on. _ Whan It. wigs finished they, erprwsssd tbemceive* pjar-feoUy satisfied witb.it as a'likaMJav. Hi Smutny was a Utttodiatnutt^J^l^ judgmsnt because ofVthair Jamais! relations with the production of t^ Vforki ,He suggested that tbey aoltf t.thii lia^utiai judgment of some o aMusasag Mamie Munn, 12-year-old daqghtsc,*/ Mrs. Muoo, whom she ^ieo^to �xnp*l to marry Mayer, who is.67 years of age. Sso-tence was suspended cm MsyeT.''jMT*. Munn was ' sentesosd to two ysacs'.rav piisonraaat.-i, .:. ..,[, ,, umaus) At tb* ssision of the National Edi Association, in Boston, Wednosdsy. uel Charles H. Taylor, of the B ,. aioln. President of th* Bo*tbw Press Club, read a t*ry entertaining' rssasr on "American Jtorn&lm.Kx-j.'fteiJiaitillK defended.newspapers agsinst tbe charge of sensationalism, and argued* In Support of his proposition that jorlnrallst*'sfcbwM be more dignified, and that UMsnsnaU na an end of facetious insinuations upon tn* impecunious condition of the editorial pro: fession. ........' During a storm" at Dabuqqe, fcrwa, on Tuesday, two inches of rain l*tt-'f*i't*rc) hours. The .wind was vary: higk',;*aw> many familsa sought rafugs.in.eallaxa, fearing a oyelone. On the Illinois Csn-: tral railroad two bridge* were swspi'swsjr and 700 feet of: track-Was 'wsaM'-'OMt:" Ths Chicago, St. Paul aad: Kansas.CM? railroad was washed out for 40 n^l*s srest and north of Dubuque. 'Many. houses in Dabnquewet*flooded. ,; A family feud at Tata's' Cehtrs, Kan-1 sas, was ended Wednesday'by a tragedy.' For several y**r* A. B. (Jo* and hi* twa brothers-in-law, Nathaniel and Adrian Anglin, who had farms adjoining hia, kept up a family fend, the origin of which Is unknown. Wednesday morning Co* went into tbe field what* Nathaniel wa� working, and shot him. dead. He then opened fire on Adrian and shattered his left arm, leaving him for dead:' Hate; turned home and shot bis wife d*ad:: Co* then sent a bullet throsgh hisowo.aaad, dying instantly. ;