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Lock Haven Express (Newspaper) - June 28, 1890, Lock Haven, Pennsylvania NINTH YEAli-NO-102. LOCK HAVEN, PA.. SATUKDAY. JUNE 28. 1890. PKICE-TWO CENTS. EVENING EXPRESS KINSLOK BROTHERS . PUBLISHERS CURRENT COMMENT. Let everybody torn in now �ud make the Kep ublican majority iu Pennsylvania 100,000. The New York liquor dealers and the whisky trust me on tbe outs, and the public cares mighty little which party goes to tbe wall. So far tbejcrambliog about tbe ueusus reports and the i dissatisfaction expressed at the returns come from places which discover they have not grown aB rapidly as expected. Tbe census bureau is not to bo blamed for shortcomings of this character. X Citizens' Movement to reform Tammy Hall politics bas been inaugurated iu New York uuder somewhat encouraging auspices. Its inception and organization are somewhat similar to that of the famous Committee of One Hundred iu Philadelphia. �__ Philadelphia was a trifle nervous at the, beginning of tbe week over a report that Chicago bad the greater population. Subsequently it waa ascertained that the Quaker City's population outnumbers that of tbe Windy City and the nervous ohil) passed away. Cuwbski Dim's veto ot the big Mexican lottery scheme will be a good exam pie for Governor Niobole, of Louisiana, to follow when tbe time shall oome. For him to do otherwise would simply demon atrate tbe superiority of Mexican to Louis, iana ideas of morality. READING'S m PRESIDENT, Mr. Oorbin Resigns and A. A. MoLeod Elected to Till the Vacancy. IMPORTANT MEETING OF DIRECTORS. The unanimous renomin�tioD of tbe efficient and popular.Secretary of Internal Affairs, Thomas J. Stewart, is & deserving recognition of his admirable administration of that office. His name on tbe ticket will also satiBfy tbose Republicans who believe in giving Union soldiers a representation in the distribution of honor*. The "Original Package" muddle baa at last got into a sensible and practical shape in the bill reported by tbe- Honse Jadi oiary. Committee. Thia bill gives tbe States contol over the sale of all merchandise, including liquor, an soon as it is bald or offered for Bale. Discrimination by any State in favor of its own oittzens ib guarded against in this bill, also any in terference with the transportation of articles of commerce through any State ex oept in tbe necessary enforcement of tbe Health Laws of the State. This is in ac-cord with the constitutional provisions giving Congress tbe control of commerce among tbe States, and at tbe same time assuring the States their reserved constitutional right to regulate their own internal affairs.__ SERVICES. Where DItIm Worablp Will Be Held To" Marrow-AU Welcome. Service s in the Disciple Church at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school afc �:15 a. m. Services at the Reformed Ch\ire\i morning and evening at tbe usual hours. Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. Services at tbe Water Street German Lutheran Church conducted by the pastor, Hev, J. Darmataetter, at the usual hours. Services io the Baptist Church conducted by the pastor, Rev. U. W. Perkins, at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at 2:15. Preaching at the Evangelical Church at 10:30 a. m. Children's Day services at 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at 0:30 a. m. Young people's meeting at 6:30 p. m. At the English Lutheran Church- Preaching by tbe pastor at 10:30 a. m. and 7:45 p. to. Sunday school at 2 u clock p. m., aud young people's prayer meeting at 6:45 p. m. ' At East Main Street hi. E. Church- Sunday school at 9 o'clock. Preaching at 10:30, Young people's meeting at 7 and prayer meeting at 8 o'clock. Epworth League meeting at Flemington at 7 p. m. and preaching at 8 by the pastor, 3, B. Evans. At Trinity M. E. Church, Hev. J. A. Wood, Jr., pastor-Preaching at 10:30 a. m. Sunday school at 2 o'clock p. m. Young people'* society at G:30 p. m. No preaching service at night, the congregation being invited to attend the baccalaureate services at the Normal School. Mr. Cor bin Say- That His P nr.. use Wft� to Surrender the Olllce rb Soou a the par-poies of Keorsraniiation Hati Been Con-MUtuui&tert-flla KecounroeiidalUm of a Saccesfor Promptly Accepted. Philadelphia, JuLe 27.--Austin (Sorbin formally resigned the PreBidenoy o( the Philadelphia and Reading Railroad today, and A. A. McLeod, tbe Vice President and General Manager, was elected to succeed bim. Mr. McLeod resigned from the Board of Managers, aud Colonel James Boyd, of Norristown, one of the attorneys of the company, wat* elected to Gil the vacancy. No other changes were made The board met at noon and Mr. Corbin's letter of resignation was read by tbe Secretary and attentively listened to by tbe board. Among other things Mr. Cofbin said that it had been his purpose to surrender tbe presidency as soon as a reorganisation had been consummated, and recommend the election of the vice president, Mr. A. A. McLeod, to till the vaoanoy which was promptly acted upon. Mr. MoLeod was the ouly candidate, and he was unanimously elected. His resignation aa a member of the board was then accepted, the charter of the company pie-venting tbe president from being a member of the board of managers. The vacancy was filled by the election of Colonel James Boyd, of Norristown, one of the attorneys of the company. other changes to bk made. Altor the meeting President McLeod'1 was warmly congratulated by the members of the board, all of whom have the highest opinion of his ability. He ac cepted tbe congratulations with becoming modesty, and when the managers left the room he returned to his desk and resumed his work as if nothing bad happened. No other changes will be made at present. It ib understood,however,that tbe election of Colonel Boyd is a temporary matter, and that when Mr. Corbin returns from Europe, he will take Mr. McLeod's place in the board. Whether other changes iu tbe board will be made at that time cannot be definitely determined now. A number of changes in the executive staff of the company will probably be made soon. It is said that General Superintendent Sweigard will be elected general manager in place of Mr. MoLeod, and that Mr. Bonzano will be made general superintendent. The board, however, has uot vet taken up the matter. the cha.xge kavorai1lv received. The news of Mr. Cor bio's resignation and Mr. McLeod s election spread rapidly this afternoon, and was the prevailing topic of discussion in railroad and financial circles. The opinion was universally expressed that Mr. McLeod's election was a fitting acknowledgment of his ability as a railroad manager and his intelligent and faithful work in the company's behalf. PUNGENT POT 1'OUKKI. A Mi�e�llnneoua Mixture of Seme aud Non-ente Sc.wored and Scribbled. "Oeorge Washington he never fished What was ihe reason*.' Why, He surely never fished, because. He couiii uot tell a 11c." A pawnbroker, after all, is but a poor loan man. The butcher's honor is always at steak, OUR LOCAL DRAG NET. Of cuurse a man who would fish would lie about it. 'hook'1 BASE BALL RKCOKD. The Three Organization* and Their Standing to Daw, national league. Pittsburg-Boston 7, Pittsburg 5. Chicago-Brooklyn 7, Chicago 2. Cleveland-Cleveland 7, Philadelphia 3. Cincinnati-New York 8, Cincinnati 4. playebs* league. Buffalo-Philadelphia 7, Buffalo 5. Chicago-Chicago 2, Boatou 0. PitUbnrg-Pittsburg 10, New York 8. Cleveland-Brooklyn 0, Cleveland 5. american association. Syracuse-Syracuse 8, Brooklyn 7. St. Louis-St. Louis 8, Louisville G. Toledo-Coiurnbus 9, Toledo 5. It is the girl that occasionally "lends a band" who has a man ask for it eventually. First Passenger-Are ye itiok, Thomas? Second Passenger (faintly)-D'ye think I'm doing this for fun? For a thorough teat of a diamond gaslight is necessary; also a powerful microscope. Russet shoes aud a black dress is a com biuation that is sanctioned only at the seashore. She was beautiful In her cap pnd town And capturod the hearts of the boys In town. Bat ah! she won not a single degree-While the usly fflrlB tooK from A to Z. *'The royal road to wealth is paved with advertisements," is tbe suggestive truism in a flash line at tbe bead of the Philadelphia Times of Saturday. If Washington gets the mint from Philadelphia, the julep will soon follow. The secret of tbe smooth man's success lies In his never getting ruffled. You may-ward off typhoid fever, Get the better of small pox. Dull pneumonia's sharp-edged cleaver, Off lumbago knouk ihesocbs; May survive la trrippe'B erratic Onslaught on your youthful bloom. Find relief from panys rheumatic, Or avert the crack of doom: But although you be a wizard. Monarch of magicians, HUH Musi these words smite ear and gizzard: "Can't, you pay this Uule bill ?" A man on a Pullman may sell his birthright for more than a mees of pottage-in case of a crowd. �*** - The man wbo finds music in a clarinet is doubtless df the opinion that Appollo was a tootle-ary divinity. The man who boasts that be is always bound to speak bis mind would do quite as well if he would occasionally mind his speak. Funny, when a man puts on a high bat for the first time he'll duck his head at a door-casing that be couldn't reach with a step-ladder. There is some satisfaction in knowing that tbe man wbo spreads himself out-over two seats in a horne-car count for one only iu the obdeus. "Isn't it rather loud ?" asked a lady at a millinery counter, as she fondly eyed a bright red bat that was glaring enough to knock your eye out. "It might be on some persons," was the tactful reply, "but it would be all right on a dignified person." The hat went. Out-of-date-oyster fries. Cherry pies and broken thighs. Seashore excursions make red eyes. Tbe merry-go round always thrives. Many girl must stand tbe small boy'* guys. Most professional base ball players ai� superstitious. The Happenings in and About Lock Haven. ALL THE LATEST NEWS EEOOfiDED. Special Meet I off or School Board-Post-matters Salary Bslttd-Bass Ball Tourists-A Narrow Escap*-l>I�I at Eag;te-villA-HasIc on th� Wnter-CroHlnc th* New Bridge. An adjourned spocial session of City School Board was held last night. Ail the members were present except Mr, Welliver. Tbe Building Committee were instructed to have tho new roof on tbe Third Ward building painted as soon as completed with best oxide paint. On motion Tho*. MoNerney, collector of school tax for 1888, was instructed to proceed and collect the taxes against Michael Carey or Mrs. Carey in the usual way according to iaw. The next regular night of meeting being tho Fourth of 3u.y, it was decided to bold the meeting one week later. The Board then proceeded to the election of High School teachers, resultiog in the re-election of all the old teachers. W. J. Wolvertou, Principal; Miss Sallie Rboads, First Assistant; Miss Annie Wornor, Second Assistant. On motion of Mr. Simon the salaries were made the same as last year. On motion adjourned. Doath of Mr*. Wlaalow. Mrs. Elizabeth Winslow, widow of Reuben Winslow. died this ' morning at the residence of her daughter, Mrs. O. D. Satter.ee, Fair view street, aged S9 years, 11 months and IS days. Her surviving children are two daughters, Mrs. O. D. 3atter.ee, of thia city, aud Mrs. li. M. Winslow, of Las Angelos, California, and one son Mr. David B. Winslow, of Punx-sutawney, Jefferson county. Her husband, the late Reuben Winslow, was killed in tho railroad disaster at Westport some years ago. Notice of the funeral will be given on Monday. Precautions Acalnitt l>l�ea�e. Benjamin Leo, M. D., Secretary of the State Board of Health, sends to the Ex-rnE3S circulars Issued by the Board, entitled "Precautions Against Contagious and Infectious Diseases." Tbe circulars are enclosed in a substantial euvelope for pi enervation and reference iu case of emergency, and arc for tbe guidance of beads of families. On receipt of a stamp they will be forwarded to any address. Persons desiring the circulars should enclose a stamp, and address "Benjamin Lee, M. D., Secretary of the State Board of Health, Philadelphia, Pa." BATING WITH THE FINGERS. w. 'Tennis arm" ifl ienced by enthusiasts. a complaint orper- A Or�at rmuie Bcfoca Htm. From the Bellefonte Gazette. General Hastings, though he has suffered defeat, is still to-day the most prominent Republican in Pennsylvania. He made his gallent flght against fearful odds, and did it nobly. He has a great future before bim and there will oorao a day when evon those wbo are the leaders in Pennsylvania polttios will be compelled to nominate him. He has lost no strength, while tbe same cannot be said of all concerned in this contest. We know General Hasting welt enough to b� certain that hp will go heart aud aonl into the effort to elect Mr. Delamater. Let his example be an inspiration to all, and see to it tbat a grand majority 1b polled for the Republican candidate. Standing of the Clubs. KATIOStAlj leagck. Won. Lost. 1 Cincinnati.......38 17 Boston...... Brooklyn.........3il 21 I New York Puliad'jlpb!a...3.1 22 Uleveutnd. Chicago............'�! 2t (Hlitsourg.. players' league. Won. Lost. Boston.............:� 21 Brooklyn.........29 PtulHdelphla...3u 25 PiLiMbu's.........w a. ameiucas association Won. Lost, i Athletic............'17 i" |8t. Louis...... Kucli ester........m '21 ('Inlcdo... Louisville... Columbus... Won. Lost. ......80 25 ......20 :tl ......17 MS New York........27 Chicago............24 Cleveland........'21 Bulhilo.............14 Loit. 2h ..'27 25 (Syracuse..........22 .11 ..29 -28 'Brooklyn.........15 37 Knee Ball Tourist*. The Lock Haven base ball club will start on their trip up the river next Wednesday, stopping at Rouovo for the flrBt game. They will strike Driftwood on Thursday and after doing up the boys at that place will tackle Emporium Friday for two games, morning and afternoon Satmday, St. Marys; Monday, Ridgway, Tuesday, Kane. They may proceed further, taking in Bradford and Erie. The club is stronger now than at any time.this araaon and nope to win a majority of tho games on the tour. Soda fountains are sizzing soalfully. A wire brush to take the summer resort off a tailor dress is the latest. Sleeves are so long that the buttons on kid* are being rapidly reduced. A louneing-jaoket is the latest bit of dudery affected by the mannish girl. "Blondes shouldn't wear magenta color n," said an artiste milliner yesterday. "It makes their sktnB a sickly gray. They have plenty of colors tbat rightly belong to them without venturing into t\ e brunette field." "Newspapers have an idea that we keep alum to stop the flow of blood in shaving," said a barber yesterday, "but it's a mistake. It is put on to cool tho skin, which if. often irritated, no matter how well tbe razor is handled." Broiled kippered herring brushed over with butter help along a breakfast, Bluefiah want to bo swathed in a batter of bread crumbs and browned in an oven. The lato*t catch-word for a fraud of any sort is "fouy." No one knows its origin. Blnefish oft the Jeraoy coast are of good size. Six-pounders will swarm with tbe July suns. Mil* Foftts. A. Flack, the popular dry goods merchant, has erected on all the roads leading into the city for a distance of ten miles, mile posts, eaoh one of which tells the distance from that point to Flack's store in this city. The mile posts in addition to being an advertisement, are a benefit to the public wbich will be greatly appreciated. Caujtht In tb* Act. A small boy quietly Blipped iuto a con fectionery and cigar store near the P. & E. passenger depot this morning during the temporary absence of the proprietor, and seizing a box of cigars, left in a hurry. He was seen by some one who informed tbe owner of the c;gars and be at once gave chase. Tbe lad dropped the cigars and tied. A B&io Balllit Injured. A member of the Elmira base ball club, during tho progress of the game yester-* day, tripped on a base while running and was thrown heavily to the ground. He waa picked up in an unconscious condition and, did not revive for Bome t'me. Fortunately no bones were broken. Hand In Yonr Names. All members of John S. Bittuer Post G. A. R.t who intend going to Williamsport on the Fourth of July are requested to give their names to any one of the following committee: Frank MoMahon, H. L. Gould, Daniel Frank. The ci r arm alters' Dance. Whether you intend leaving the city or not on the Fourth do not fail to attend the dance to be given by theCigarrnakers' Union, on the night of tbe 3d, in tbe Armory of Company H. Everybody assured a good time. Died at EaffleviiJe. Mrs. Mary Qniggle, wife of Captain James A. Quggle, of Eugleville, died this morning of consumption at her home in that plaoe, aged about 47 years. Funeral on Monday at 10 oTclock a. ra. rottmmlvTi Salary ItaleeA. On Wertnesday a number of changes w^ere made in the salaried of second class postmasters in this State. The salary of the postmaster at Bellofonto was raised from $2,100 to $2,200. Table Etiquette In the Days "When Fork* and Their Use Were Not Known. Fro m Harper's Young People. Did you know tbat Queen Elizabeth ate with her fingers? You may have known tbat she loved show and style, tbat she was so iond of fine clothes tbat when ahe died she left 3,000 dresses and any quantity of jewels; but did you ever imagine that such a great lady could be so inele gant as to eat with her fingers? But she did, and Shakespeare, and Chaucer, and William the Conqueror, and King Alfred, and everybody else who lived before her time. These last wore more excusable than she-they bad no forks; but even she was not without excuse, for though she had several, they had been given her as curiosities, which, I suppose, nobody expected her to use. There was one of crys-, tal garnished with gold and sparks of garnet, another of gold with two little rubies and two pendent pearls, and still another of coral. Why didn't abe ua% them* you ask. Well, because she bad never eeen known anybody tbat used jdc, and they were something new; aud, besides, there was a prejudice against thia invention just from Italy. But you must not think because there were no forks that the old fashioned made no pretentions to elegance or refinement. The guests bad knives and tbey bad fingers, and with these two fm plements they managed nicely. From their old books of etiquette we learn how they did it. In the first place, tbe fingers must be publicly washed before beginning tbe meal, even if thia had just been done privately, it must be repeated at the table, tbat no one might feel uneasy in eating after bis neighbors' flngerB bad been in tbe dish. To aid further, the meat was pre* pared as far as possible before it was brought on the table. If io a stew as was usually the case, it was in bits; if roasted, it was cut by a carver, and passed large plates with a knife. As to tbe way of helping himself, each guest must choose and keep a particular part of the dish for his own. He must help himself daintily from this place, using only three fingers', afterward, in carrying the food to the mouth, which, of course, was done with the hand; these same three muat be used, taking care, however, not to touch tbe nose with them, to do which was extremely inelegant, and showed lack of good breeding. Of course all this soiled the hands, and in refined households at various intervals bowls of perfumed water and different napkins were passed, and no one must refuse to wash. This old fashion of banding round a silver bowl or dish of rose water is still sometimes seen in Europe, THE FATAL SOUTH FORK BAM Civil Engineers to Discuss the Made by the Experts. Beport SEPOET WILL SOON BE MADE PUBLIC. PERSONAL PKNCIMM09. The I>ate.t Gontp About Ton and Toar Friend.. Miu Kate Smale left to day for a visit to friends in Williamsport. Mrs. Oeorge HoCloske; and children, are visiting friends in Williamsport. Mr, Tbos. R. Mann, of Hill Hall, returned yesterday from bis Western trip. Rev, J. Darmataetter returned home yesterday after an absence of several weeks. Sheriff E. L. MoCloekey, of Clearfield eounty, and bis son Ira, were guests of Sheriff and Mrs. Leaby last night. A. C. Devling, ticket agent of the B. E. V. R. R. Co., at Mill Hall, left yesterday for a week's sojourn in Philadelphia. Morris Raff of the firm of Raff Brothers, returned last evening from a week's visit with his sister, Mrs. Jacobson, at Erie. W. H. Crotzer, of Delta, Delta county, Colorado, is visiting In Nittany Valley, as the guest of W. M. Allison and family. Mrs. James B. Curtin, of Cartln Station, and Miss Annie M. Bolabao, of York, are guests at the residence of S. M. MoCor-mick, Esq. Miss Nellie Axtell, a Normal graduate of Look Haven, class of 1881, beoame Mrs. Frederick Stalley, June 11. Her home will be "Farm Hill," Mustoda, Minn. Mr. John Myers, of Atlantic City, and his friend, Mr. Charles Denney, of Philadelphia, will spend Sunday in this oity as tbe guests of Mr. J. H. Hiller and family. Misses Lizzie and Kate Gross spent last night in this oity as the guests of tbe Misses Kean, on Clinton street. They are two of Bellefonte's estimable young ladies, and were enronte to Erie where tbey will spend a month visiting relatives. Civil EnKina.ni Now In Sesaloa at Vreason Hav. the Beport of Those Who Made the Examination-A Larger Waste Weir Would Have Prevented the Dlwuter-. Base Ball Soon*. Pittsburg, June 27.-There are proa peats of some lively times duriag the convention of civil engineers now in session at Cresson Bpringa over the action of the committee appointed almost a year ago to investigate in regard to the condition of SSnth Fork dam before the Johnstown flood. Tbe committee investigated the matter thoroughly and sealed ita. report, but did not band tbe letter in at the last meeting of tbe society held in January. The reason given by the committee waa tbat tbey did not desire to become involved in litigation over tbe flood pending then at the present meeting. Tbe committee has given it out generally that no report will be made unless it is forced by tbe society. Tbe sealed report is aaid to contain some highly interesting data concerning the condition of the South Fork dam prior to the flood. It is stated on good authority that tbe report states that tbe dam was structurally as perfect as it could be made. The evidence, by circumstance, that at the time of the flood afoot of water passed, over tbe dam for two hours, and that when at last the dam broke it did so from ibe top. It is said tbat tbe report will further state tbat a large waste weir might have prevented the flood. Many members df the society are already clamoring for the report and many stories are current. They will be in order Saturday when a business session will be held. HILL FAKM HEROES. Th.v Rl.k Tkelr Live, to Ascertain I Fate or the Catombed Miner*. - Ddnbar, Pa.;' June 87.-The flames which have been burning in the Hill Farm mine burst from tbe mouth of the pit at 8:30 o'clock to-night and leaped thirty: feet in the air. All efforts to extinguish the flames have proved fruitless and the build ings is the vicinity have been torn down to prevent tbe fire from spreading. A hurried consultation followed between the inspectors and Master Workmen Watohorn as to tbe advisability of abandoning the search for the imprisoned men. It waa the belief of tbe inspectors that it was absolutely dangerous to proceed further, but they decided to finish the work themselves. A hole has been drilled into, the Hill Farm mine and at 11 o'clock the ins pea-tors started on their perilous search. Tbey have taken their lives in their own hands,, and may never see daylight again. It is feared tbe mine is on fire all through, or else full of smoke. In either case tbe danger is very great. It is of a character that tries to the utmost tbe courage of man. In the dark, with tons of loose earth above them, a false step or any kind of a move may bring death in an instant. OoUars a Foot Lang. You would be amused to see the silver dollars tbat compose the stock of tbe Government assayer at the Treasury building. Each one of them is about a foot long, of a narrow oval shape, and perforated with hundreds of little round holes. Suoh is the form they appear in after being rolled out thin and punched witb a machine. They are sent in from the mints as specimens, taken at random from every fresh lot made, and it is the duty of the assayer to find out whether these samples are of the weight and fineness required by law. -Washington Star. YESTCrtDAX'a.aAHE. Lock Haven Plaje Good Ball and'Beatajhe Elmira Clob .aad.TaipIre Ljrmti.^yi The Elmiras were defeated by the score of 7 to 6 at Renovrj onTharadaj end, came here yesterday for revenge. They found that they had Btr^^J^,ffgagtetoM *�' Mr. Lynch, whom they had with them as . umpire, came, to thoir'iiryi.1' The score beiow wilt show' What''*Sjferii�''i game Lock Haven pfayed:'' vUi ^a"""* rack have.-;' 1 ',; �: WtiK&Ml&fcP'I Mmser; s�'....i..:;.:...::..;.;.^i!'-�nl .....-:.::...:..::;;V.'....i.:.' (pr-n''toi n*T* MoMaUon/if.;..,_u...v.^-...^feO,IpJijt),!ijrta Tstais...._.;......-.;..:;.Vi.-J-'.i� ViraBafctaxli CamotMll, It..:;..~�lUi8)ii_�>*- Is �',*! mitt MaglM, ------., 3.11, o,|3.U,,., Barnes, 3b, rr, !>..:....; Flynn, r�............._.. THlson, of...' .....i .. Singer, 3ft....__..,i,._ Total..... ii..-T.�;�iatji�fr�i ajut ni .......-...... � 1 � � � o , O'Connor oat for stenoljagovei foal �ne~m �i V.lk:�&s the Crand Lo tte evening a Grand ^si^r^SV" paid to'Li' Fayet'te' �Mf8Wr'' the Grand Offi&? ^MffiCiM1*, honor and welcomed' to' Lddg;e''l99''DY w1'.*' M. Bro. Simon Said, 'to which r�S mjuk * ter Mao0alla tiili^ftS^fSSiirim^ on Lodges were represented^ ^e 8nufS"' Master delivereo^^ ^^^ou'^rai'-SS.*1 souio'Light,"'which:'was iistiue�Jto "wTO " mwlle^attetioii tyl&'tw'^t&ft&iJF'' of Brethren present.'' 'tA^SM'SMO^' [0 !ga No. 199, wUob'r^^'irti't^i^W^' ble to the present 'Secretary,' 'P.'jJ^SiE1 John T. Beardaley. The 'Grano^^oers then vacated the stations and they were resumed by the' officers of Xo^e ifo.'Irot"' when the work of the ' B," A. degree was idie�^&''.^,"jf^^aur^ den, Bro. J. Harris Mussina, acting as M.; Bro. K. D. Batbheleri taoti(ur^ JSjinor *' Warden; Bro. G..,L.'%oi}ofikj' tafS&f.fl. W., and tbe o(Bi^.'^.i^if�^W'^M^|f At the conclusion of title^wdrk. 'il' WM1oif.'' Soially pronounced by_ jhe KV^^./^^ruiid"' Master to have been r^rfeoUy rendered^" all of the officers, reflecting the ''u?$C credit upon J. ,W. B&J/fSitiif^^^J^ttJ^ Brethren of Lodge Nol' i99, 'as'':'welr"�s upon D. D. 6. M. Bro. MqCraa and tte^ Grand Lodge . of Pennsylvania, never witnessed, the. work more per-^ | fectly rendered in. any .'.^o^e']'of" &ia ". Craft. It received ,the eno'omlunjIiiP' of all the Grand Officers,, and no member*" or, visiting Brother went waj dtsuUi^aj^'' We congratulate' the officers and members/' of Lodge No. 199, arid D: iT>.' O-'lt-'Bro:1" McCrea, upon the reroarkaMy-happy."' character of this Uraud VialtaUoa). W�..! should mention, in this cooneotion.j.tha^, upon this oocasion D. D.' G.'M.. Bro. Ho.( " Crea acted as Junior Grand Warden; Broc A. N. Stevenson, of Lodge No. 495, as Senior Grand Deacon and Brae John Noble, of No. 199, as Junior Grand Deacon, and Bro. Allen Sterner, who,baa, been.a member ot Lodge No.199for.leas thah. two years, distinguished^ himself "si.'j; "Assistant Grand Critio" ~ %6'" Graui Tyler, Bro. Wm. A. Sinn. B|rp. Sinti'a vocation was gone at'Look Hayeft,'sm'ee ^ there were no correctione 'to; 'be 'isslfvi-'^ which so discouraged :hia> that when ;hj waa called upon for o*ber informati0h,J; Im ; invited Bro. Sterner to. give -it, wbia]i.b� | did to the entire satisfaction of all tbe> � brethrep. _____ At the close of the Lodge, W. M. Bro. Seid invited the Grand Offioera and visiting Brethren to tbe Fallon Honse, where a banquet had been admirably piepared'' by Bro. Schuyler, anil which wis helrttlj enjoyed by all. the r^hjipail'ts''!