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VOLUME XXVI-NO. 250;'
THE LAM CLASS.
W.t a Hondrei Qraduate Frem the
10 LADIESAND20 GENTLEMEN
tUm ARE UIVEX TOE HONOR OF DR.
LIVERISG ESSAYS OR ORATiO.
Each Member of tlie Class Prcparea a
Thcst Excellent Mnste Fer the Occ Occ
ten President MoCermtck's Addrensi
en Uebair or the Scheel Beard A Very
I.nrtce Audlenoe Atleud the Tliirty
lahth Commencement Exereisca in
FuRen Opera Deuse A Full Hepert of
t h e .Proceed 1 uss.
The thirty-eighth annual commence-
'inent of tbe 1-uucaster high school was
eia at me opera neuse mis morning,
'his spacious btilldlnir was crowded from
he stagn te the lobby with the friends of
the graduates and or the school, and many
were turnea away iiiateeum net get nearer
uan ine irent deer,
Beats had been reserved for the nunlln of
the high school, the city teachers and
parents of Iho graduate. The balance of
the hall was public, and theso there first
secured the available seats In the narauct
circle and gallery. Te Bbew the Interest
in these annual commencements it Is only
necessary te state that people" were nt the
hall long before 7 o'clock, te be sare of get-
ing seating accommodations.
Premntlv at 8 o'clock the members of
the school beard, teachers and pupils of
the hlirh schools marched from Iho hitch
school building te the opera house, and at
8:30 sharp the exercises began.
Tbe decorations of tbe opera bouse were
In charge of Harry A. Scnreyer. He ar
ranged with the Yeunir Republicans for
the bunllmr nut tin for the art exhibit.
and the cailbeu, eik and antelope heads
of Dr. S. T. Davis te remain, and tiiey added
much te the beauty of the doceratlons. In
addition, en cither sldoef the stugowere
frrouped trej 1 at plnnls.and along the font fent
ichts was placed a row of plants inter
spersed with palms. In the centre of the
siage, suspended from the celling, was the
monogram. "L. U.S." made of white im
mertelles. Whlle the decorations were
net as Tolaberale as en former occasions,
they were neat, attractive and tnstefully
Tlir. I'ltO(5ItAMME OP EXP.KCISF.3.
I A List of Fifty (IrmtuutcH anil the Sub
jects or Thelr Xlioses.
The following whs ttie pregramme of ex-
Prayer II. F. llemnn.
Mntln I'hnriit - nearest Nfiflve Lnnd '
I(Pech.) Cherni " Men of Harlech," (Welsh.)
Halutotery " Isl Veiled," Laura F. Kready.
Address "The Visible Universe." K. u. swee
Ensav " Itcileitleni Unon Self" Lizzie
I Auxer. '
JCsnay " TlieHteee ' Anna m. nest.
Address " The hallrend In Civilization"
Barry C. Hall.
Music Instrumental "Orand Oncratlc Med-
lev." (Clauex) Hluh Hclioel Orchestra.
Essay "The Dress Is Net tlie Ledy," Lena
Afitirrss iMecme i-eree, ' inas. r.. uenuie.
EBnv " Seekliiir the Gelden Fleece." Ida
Essev " The Mini ire of Life." Hallle E. lllim-
fviiurcaw " Armr irey, m. r. Aiuniiiii.
Music Chorus Hshcrmcn's Chorus "
("Maifoiilclle") (Auber). Chorus "Slie Wen
u Wreuth of Hews," (Knight.)
Kssay " vivii pesuuuera virius," Maggie .
Aldrcv " '1 he Land of the Crar," Jehn I.
Essay" Weman's True Hltfhts ," Blanche.
Ksay-." A walk in the weeds," Kane uone,
Knleiry " Dr. K. K. Htiruee.'1 Walter A.Facg-
lejv . . .
Music Chorus ' Andreas lierer, ( ryreiese.)
Ohiiriw " Vcemaus Wedding heug," (Ponla (Penla (Ponla
tewakl. EMiy " Happiness. Our ltlrllirlght " Emma
Address " Teltecs and Their Civilization,"
Essay Louisa M. Alcott," Maud Huebe
ncr. Essay" Like Unto Eche," Marlen F. Huuin
kcr. Address " Judicial Combat, Cnil F. llen
gicr. Mnle-Iinlnimental-"Tlie Held Dragen,"
(Uliirdinlf, IlluhSolieol Orrliestra
Address-" The JJlessliiif of Muslr, ' Merris
ttay" Modesty, the Meit l'rccleus Jewel
of Yuulh," Mabel iinuser.
Essay" I'reruulty." Lulu M. Munson.
Address "Our .National Flower," A. L.
Scliaum. . , ., ,
Music Chorus "The Trees and the Master"
(ljuleij;"ienildliie"ilvy ) , .. ...
Essay 'Till We Meet Ayaln," Alice L.
Eulogy " I'etcr the Qicat," Sumner L.
Knay "The Iineuaije of Flowers," Anna M.
Ensay-" On n Stase Coach Thre' the Gelden
Gate," Hesle C. l'.vfur.
Addreia " Successful Lives," Gee. Leon Leen
ard. Music Vecnl Pole -"This Very Heur,"
Ks 4y " l'he Three fir ices," Mame Ke'ilur,
Addiess " The riiilOsOiiier'8
Stune," Jno. A.
Ksny Life's Sweetest
Hours," Frauds F.
Essay "Consider the End," Lillian K. Itrunt.
Address "Die Cureer of Napeleon," D. H.
MuslC-iCherus-" In Shadnwlnnd " (Plnsull) ;
" I'm a Slurry, I jURhliii Olrl " Kllever.)
Ensav The Laud of the StlduWht Sun,"
Stiiry F. Coeiior.
Address Free Trade vs. Protection," . U.
Ksay " Te-morrow," Sara K. Cramer.
E .say" Step by sslcp, ' Leis A. Selium.
Addres-"l'h)ilcul Education," Itulph S.
Mu'slcv lustriimeutal " Prairie ihyr "
(Swift), High tscheul Orchestra.
Essav Millies of Nature," Katie Garreent.
Addicss " Character of Ancient Egyptians"
NathaulrlTlitirluw. . "
HSsay-" UiilluWied Columns," Ilertha Huy-
' Essay "The Ixnl's Prayer." Orace li Loucks.
1-hleVy " Horatio .Nelsen," Iteulieii H. Ostei.
Addess-" i he Metal Aluminum," Philip .
Mute-Clierus "Hlni;, Kmlle, Slumber"
A'llU'-''' iiui v,jr t iiviiu-pii .... ...,-..
Cjv'tld'rei.s " The First Stroke Is Half tlieliat-
Essa'y " Dangers te tlie rtcpubllc," LIUalL.
UMn"l'c Cheru "The Slcrry Hours of
youth "(Itesslnl.) .... , ,, .
Valedictory Address-" Weman In Slusie,
"muc-VeciiI Sole "Le Tourbllllen," l.u-y
". PI x ten. . , ,
Addrens te nraduates and Presentation of Di
plomas. Dr. I). U.McC'ermlck, president.
Uriiedlctten Itev. J. W. Kun'iple.
TnE ESSAYS AND Olt.VTIO.Vs.
The Twenty Gruduatc Who AVen tlie
Honors erxjiclr Clnse.
A rule of the school beard provides that
the number of speakers at the commence
ment shall be limited te twenty ten young
ladies and teu young men. Thee Npeakeru
T0 selected by the teachers of Hut high
school, and the city siipprinteiident.accord siipprinteiident.accerd
ina te merit. All of the ether graduates
vvereoblltedtewriteaiiwddross or eskny,
and their subjects will be fmmd noted 111
procramiiie published above.
luv'ttewiiig Is an AbMract or the essays
amj n(lMreMis dellvere-1 by the twenty
succc'ml"fJ,u,alf ',..,, .,. P
Kreidv- TiU pvUt elceine.1 lha andj
ence en be'half el :e clas of IW te the
3sth annual commencement, jmu prr
ence of se large an aurlleuce la encourag
ing, and betekeip an interest en thH wrt
of the public. Kheaskhd l)r hearers net
te criticise tee severely tlm efforts or the
graduates, for thev are" tn-ilav but entering
upon life's voyage. She began the buo bue
ject pf tier essay by a reference te the
reign of Isis, the beautiiul, in Ktiyyti "er
two tbe'isand years age. The Kgrptlans
belieed that she poss-e the atlriliiltes
of all the ether dlvlnitieK, and in her they
recognized the sweet bymnat hirer or mor
tal woes, the one te uliem ihpy could
bring all their cires mid be t-drtnln et
awcet comfort and glad rliecr. In her
temple a beautiful Ftructuie the wor
shipful multitude could only leek upon
her veiled, which increased hr beauty
mad threw around her soma uiystle liulu
ne 6hv uest spoke of tu veiled Isis
that Is enthroned and has Its Influence In
every land, ever every life. Europe, from
the fourth te the fourteenth century, was
enshrouded with the mysterious gloom of
Ignerance and superstition, but irein all
this human depravity came, as by the
lightning (lash, the glorious era of tbe Re
formation. When the patriot forces under
Washington were driven from plaoe te
place, when all hepe of success was well
nigh given up. suddenly, as If by some
mysterious unknown, the veil of disaster
and despair lifted, and the American colo celo cole
nics steed forth In the brilliant sunlight of
Ircedetn and Independence.
At many steps of our individual lives
one meets a veiled Jala. The future Is
hidden from us at times in dark nnd
gloomy fears, making us weak and waver
ing, their bright and glorious, as If seme
unseen band had lifted Iho veil te pour In
upon us the eirulgence of the midday sun,
making us strong te De and dare. . Beyond
the veil before concealed by tbe shadowing
cloud stand ferth'.revealed faith, hepe and
geed works faith te rend or firm the
ground en which we stand, hope te move
us te higher ground only attained by geed
works, the wonderful key opening the
deer that lead into true llfe. Te produce
5oed werka thore is necessary well
Irected labor, a will undaunted by all
misfortunes, looking upeu them as
nesessary something fllllnir the gap that
lies between the unattalned and the real.
Her conclusion was a verse from Mary
" If one could push alar the frnte of lire
And stand wltliin and nil Ged's werkluK sve
We could Interpret all this doubt and strife
And for each mystery Hud a key."
" Tlie Visible Uni vorse' V. C. Swecten.
We are accustomed te think that when the
sun sinks down In the West, and night en
velops the earth in its robe of darkness,
that all things become? invldlble. Hut raise
your head and take oue leek at the sky
and this Impression will be removed. " If
the nignt wure deprived ei siars," saici a
philosopher, " and thore Were only ene
place en the earth whence the constella
tions were visible, pllgrlmage te this place
would never cease, be great would be the
desire te beheld these wonders of the
heavens." We cannot form any idea of the
immense extent of the universe, but we
may use certain facts te give us some faint
impressions of the truth. A ray or light is
the swiftest messenger known. It moves
at the rate of 180,000 miles a second ; in an
hour 070,000,000 miles, nearly eight times
the distance from the earth te the snn.Ge en
at this rate for days, weeks, months, years,
centuries, aye for thousands of years, and
you will reach the most distant stars visi
ble In the largest telescope. He told of the
distances te some of the well known starr,
as ascertained by astronomers, and illus
trated hew long It would take te reach
them by the greatest speed known. The
tlme would be millions of years. In con
clusion he said, "when we consider this
magnificent order of the heavens, and fol fel
low It tip." system after system, we cannot
fail te think hew Inconceivably small a
part our little eurth plays in the plaue of
the great universe
"Tlie Dress Is net the Lady," Lena
liege. This was a German essay, of which
the following is an English abstract: In our
grand republic tbe title -'lady" is applied
te every maiden and te every woman of
gentle and refined manners. -The dress is
tbe mero external adornment, which is
really of little or no account. A lady in
any sphere is kind, gentle and modest. She
docs net envy tliose richer than herself,
but is contentod with what tbe Lord has
been pleased te give her. She aids the
sutlerlng with what she has, hewever little
it may be, be it but a kind word, a cheerful
smile, a sympathetic tear. Modesty
always characterizes her doings. Site does
net hurt the feelings of these inferior te her
in talents and rank, by displaying herself,
but does favors with modesty. She feels
for everything that is human and is back
ward and slew te Inflict, the least wound.
She is Mew te contradict and still slower
te blame, but Is prompt te allay quarrels
and restore peace. Hhscencludecl her essay
with the following quotation i
"Oh I Weman In our hours of ease.
Uncertain, oey and hard te plow ;
but when misfortune clouds the brew
A nilnlhterl ng angel thou."
" Klectrical Force," Charles E. Ben I no.
What Is electricity ? has been asked and
answers attempted by philosophers and
scientists for many centuries;, but It re
mains unanswered. Seino call it a lluid,
ethers say It is a sort of vibration existing
in all substances and always present in
them. This force appears te extend
throughout all nature and Is probably con
nected with matter in every form. Every
changelit the physical or cheuiicHl condi
tion of matter seems te be attended with
electrical excitement. He described hew
a thunder storm is preduced and the for
mation and force of cyclones. He referred
In conclusion te the wonderful inventions
of EdUen, and the improvements of the
past few years in electric light and electric
"Vivlt Test runera Virtus," Maggie S.
McCarthy. Virtue, "tlie pearl of great
price," may be considered as consisting in
thedittcliaigeef eurduty te Ged and our
neighbor, despite all temptations te the
contrary. It has its very origin in the
condition of society, In the relations in
which we stand te both Ged and our fel
low citl7cns. An obligation hence arises
which it is our duty te put Inte practice, for
if we overlook it we may destroy the
foundation of most true happiness here
and of all bliss hereafter. In all ages and
among all nations the lovelincss of virtue
has beeti a theme of all moralists. She
referred te the virtue of Scipio in giving te
bis rival a beautiful captive, and that act,
mere than all bis cenquests, shed a lustre
around his character which the many years
that bave slnce passed, have net dimmed.
The actions of most men are regulated ac
cording te the ideas of the world. When
it smiles they are happy ; let it frown and
they are misurable. Men endeavor te de
something by which they will be romctn remctn romctn
bered, which will net perUh with thorn,
but survive the grave, and tiiey say it is
human nature, but human nature is weak,
and if their virtue is lest they are lest.
They should leek beyond the petty
achievements of this earth and strlve for
something higher .and nebler. In con
cluding she said : " Is It, thou, net nee nee nee
oessary that we be virtuous, that we
may 'prosenteur bodies a living sacrifice,'
holy, pleasing te Ged, and If virtue gain
net iume ami renown here It will be re
"The Land or the t'ar," Jehn D. I'yett.
Extending ever the eastern half of Eureje
and the northern third of Asia, with a
varied climate of arUicceUl and temperate.
its mines pouring luriu a weaitn or geld ana
silver, is the empire of the czar. The peo pee peo
ple who live ttnder the rule of the czar
may be divided Inte three elapses: The
nobility, who held all Important positions;
peasants and serfs, who are tee Ignorant
te strive after reform, and a small number
of educated people who are aiming at re
form. These latter the Russian govern
ment call "Nihilists." They gave the
czar treuble and te get rid of them they
were exiled te Siberia. The Hicaker told
hew they weroeondomned te exile with
out a fair trial. If any is given, the torture
they stiller en the march te the mines, In
concluding he said : " France had her revo reve revo
lutleruand Ameilca her civil war befere
the evils existing in each country could be
rooted out; Russia, tee, will have her
revolution that must change for the better
her form of government. Fer this the
world Is waiting, and when the time comes
the enlightened nations of the earth will
rejoice with the liberated Russians in the
downfall of absolutism and the reconstruc
tion of the land of the czar."
" Happiness, our Itirlhrlght," Emma
E. Iiaati. " Innocent Happiness," says an
old French wrlter."Is mv blrthrlnht. irlven
10 me by (Jed. Qed may bid me give It up
in bis service, or In thatermv fellow man;
but if he does net se bid me, it is my right
te keep it, and keep it I will by every
means in my power." Yeung people are
apt te fancy that gloomy views of llfe or
melancholy habits or jheuglit Indicate u
superiority orintellect, forgettinu that tlie
mail who lies down with his burden Is net
se strong as 1)9 wb tarries it gaily. They
forget that happiness is their birthright uui
that their family and Irieii'la have a right te
exp0 from them a cheerful face and cour
ageous words. One or the most rational
and most frequently neglected aids te hap
piness is congenial rpmrmniemlifp. The
most olTecthe defense against gloom, is a
Aha resolve net ti yield te it. She urged her
hearers te hare a moral backbene: te meet
tb world with a guiillng face, aud In due
tlma the oeurags of the smile will ceme
into (ha kesrt. '
G. Bausman. The '
able race, but Die ter
is ciemiea wun mysiu
country is net known!
posed te have come frel
nenncau or isew aiex
rain, the soil would" no!
air was filled with pestllenllai
sickness, nnd death prevailed throughout
the land. The race disappeared as silently
and tnvstarleuslv as it had anneared aiid
but few people were left. Alter the Tollees
had passed away the country was almost
depopulated for nearly a century, after
which several etl-er tribes appeared that
weri finally followed by the Aztea, who
established a kingdom which was still In n
flourishing condition at the tlme of the
conquest of their country by Certez.
"Little Thorns," Annle Eby. As tlie
delicate tendrils oftlie vine are agitated by
the falutest zephyr that stirs lit summer, se
the awoetest, the most clinging affection is
often shaken by the lightest breath of tin
kindness. An unkind word from one
beloved may ofleu draw the bleed from
many n heart which would defy the battle
axe of hatred or the keenest odge of snlire.
The hope of many a one.se bright and beau
tiful but n short time age, miiy be blasted
in it moment. What te seme of us would
appear like a beneficial rebuke, would be te
ethers an unkind remark, a thorn whose
piercing sharpness is no penetrating as te
call 'forth blushes of the doepost dye.
Kind words fitly spoken and in due season
send many a weary traveller en his way
rejoicing and heal the wounds which In
tlme past seomed se doep that no balm
could effect a euro. As our classmates are
gliding lightly ever the roses in our path
way, we cannot help but ceme in contact
with a few liltle thorns, the stings of which
we should learn te bear with patience and
win a record pure and white by conquer
ing the little thorns of selfishness and self
will. "The Messing of Music," Merris
Loet). In all ages men have used mitsle
as the means of expressing thelr doepost
feelings, of finding their truest pleasure, of
comforting their grief, of enhancing their
Jey, ministering te their nobler nature.
The first musician of whom we have any
account is .Iub.il, the father of such as play
upon the harp and organ, living in the ages
long bofero the Heed. Among tlie Jews,
as aaieng all the ancient nations, it was
one of the grandest means of worship.
The Egyptians had musical Instru
ments two thousand years bofero Christ;
among the G reeks it was considered
one of the necessary elements of an edu
cation and he who wen the musical prire
at the Olympian games was declared mi mi mi
porler te the rest of mankind In mental
attainments and endowments. All the
earliest bards sang thelr pcems te tlie
tones oftlie harp. While the power of music
cannot be analyzed, yet en hearing true
music we laugh or cry, rejoice or sorrow,
at the will of the musician. The harp or
David quieted the soul or King Sim I, the
war songs of the Tyrtaens stirred the
Spartails te victory, while the patriotic
selections rendered by'the soldiers In the
latewarhad thelr geed elfect. He dis
cussed the effect et music en tlie home
circle and the formation of a child's char
actor through its influence.
In our Lancaster high school much geed
work has been donebyotirorchcstni under
Prof. Carl Therbahn, and in vocal music
under Prof. Curl Matz, both of whom me
masters of their art and leathers of extra
ordinary skill. We must net forget that
if we ever wish te knew anything or
music we must begin te Icurn it new ; and
no ether high school In Pennsylvania, we
thoroughly bollevo, odors te its pupils
musical ad vantages equal te our own. llut
ene thing mero needs te be dene hore. In
strumental music should be made an op
tional branch in the school ceurse the same
as Latin, or Geimau, or Fiunch, or Greck.
The lullucuce orthe high school In vocal
and Instrumental musle-has for years been
working as leaVeu in thlsclty of Lunr.ister.
Let it be heartily encouraged bynurhnnor bynurhnner bynurhnnor
nble beard or school directors in evcry way
" Till We Meet Again." Alice E. Spln Spln
dler. It is an established doerco of fate
that man must part from all that he holds
dearest. Llfe Is a continual farewell " till
we meet aguln," and when death has
snatched one of our dear ones, with what
ceaseless p.iiu we await the again. The
sorrows of childhood, youth and manhood,
are inostlyserrousof partlng,and in a great
measure ure tlie archlteutsef our character.
We have said farewell te our dear,
old alma mater, have visited each
nook and corner that was dear te us,
these walls that have rung with our
festal choruses, and under which was
sewn geed seed, which will blossom and
bring forth fruit te her honor. We have
successfully traveled through each stage of
her ceurse and ure assembied for tlie last
tlme as comrades In her name : for the last
tlme we will sing her dear old songs, for
the last tlme we will, as her tllsclples.clmnt
her praises. We were all soparately and
cellectively fend of each ether. Heme of
us have formed friendships that will last
se long as time shall last. Te these the
parting as classmates will be a sovero or
deal. Thank Ged, our parting Is only for
a season. Tliere is a Joyful reunion await
ing us whero together as classmates and
students of unwritten books Ged and na
ture, we will again be united loievor. Until
then we will say farewell and with grateful
hearts acknowledge the goodness or Ilim
who has provided for us u way "te meet
"Peter the Great," Sumner L. Drewn.
Tills ruler of Russia had an eloquent eulo
gist In thespeaker. After referting te the
Important events in Ills lid) as Its ruler hn
concluded by siying that "nothing was tee
great, nothing tee liltle fet his comprehen
sive mlnd.und.nlthmiuh cruel, he redeemed
the cruelties of a tyrant by tlie virtues of a
legislator and laid the foundation or Rus
sia's greatness. In his death Russia lest a
great if net neble ruler, who desurved the
title which Ills country bestowed en him
emperer of all the Russias and father of Ills
"The Three Graces," Mnme Koliler.
The Heathen Graces, supposed te bn the
daughters of Jupiter, were noted fur beauty
of exterual appearance. The Christian
graces were Faith, Hepe and Charity, nnd
are noted for beauty of character. Faith is
perfect trust and Is the coruei-Ueuo en
which human happiness rests. If we de
net nossess perfect faith we cannot leve.
becauseevery action of our fellow crettures
will appear suspicious. Hnpe is an expec
tation of geed. Charity, the last or these
beautiful sisters, Is the chief el these graces,
and Is one of the greatest blessings Cled
can bestow en man. It does m.t alone
consist in giving alms. .Sometimes a word
of sympathy, a tear, would keep many a
peer soul from despair. It is charity that
finds and helps the man almost worn out
by the weary cares of life. On earth she
speiks tenderly or fled, who is love; in
lire and In death she gives a hey light;
seeks net the had points or a man, hut
always leeks for the geed, aud by helping
him te cultivate his poed qualities aids
him te a belter life. Her close was the
" Have Faith, tme Hepe, have Charity,
Time k races se dlvlnu ;
Fer Fulfil will break nil barriers down
That nil this llfi of thine;
A(l hone will Unlit thy path Willi Jey
And drive all uloemanay .
llut Charity will u-&d the soul
Te the eternal day,"
"The Philosopher's Stene," Jehn Alice
Nauman. In the darkness or the middle
ages, when the first principles or chemistry
were being slowly developed, men con
ceived an idea that there was n substance
which by its touch would turn al metals
Inte geld. This Imaginary substance they
'tailed the 'philosopher's Mone." Many
alchemists in that (lav labored Ienguud
experimented patiently te find it, but,
needless te say, they never succeeded,.
Newaday, irnld the civilization and learn-
F. Coeoor. The mR
Its steep and ruuired mountain
woedod valloys,traustarent lakes, tracts
of cultivated fields, presents a striking pic-
lllMl nf nr..H..t ... if. f .I'I.Ib !m. ...I I ...... 1.. ..
IUIUV, WUIIlUlltlllUtlt. AIIIO .7 IlllKMinYinil
country, embracing nearly sixteen degrees
of huttudc, Is inhabited by n neble race of
men, a people that are brave, simple,
honest and pure, charactorlred by cheerful
contentment, genial hospitality mid trust
ing sympathy. These neble people are
the descendants oftlie Norseman and Ylk
Ings.wlu'.ln the days when Eurepe was de
graded by the rhalus of slavery, were the
euiy pcopie mat were iree anu governou
by the laws they themselvcs madn nnd in
which they were guided by the Ged given
laws or Moses. The essayist rercrred te
the climate, tlie products of the soil and
the mineral reseurces or Sweden, te Stock
holm, its capllal,as a contre of Icarnlngund
science, nnd in conclusion described its
form of government aud mede of succes
sion in its constitutional monarchy.
"Free Trade vs. Protection," W. ft.
Musselman. He used Great 11 rl tain' and
the United States as illustrations for his
uuhject, for the reason that they roscmble
eachotlierin mera ways than any ether
two nations en the face of the glebe, and
yet when considered in rofercuco te his
subject, the ditforeuco is se marked that
we almost lese sight of the resemblance.
One had bocemo the wealthiest nation en
the glebo, whlle tbe ether was yet In the
tells and doubts of a frontler life and a
primltlve civilization. Our natural pro
ducts are mero varied, mere Humorous,
and mera valuable than tliose or nearly the
whele of Europe. During the yours bo be bo
tween 1820 and 18(0, the last of her protec
tive systems, Great Britain lncreas-nl her
material wealth boyeud all precedent, and
when au immonse capital was accumulated
her inorchents wero ready te underbld all
rivals in seeking the trade of the world.
The low tariff of the United States or 1810,
he argued, produced tbe panli: or '."7, ami
after the panic of '73 he held that pros
perity was rosterod only by protection.
"Smiles of Nature," Katle Garrccht.
Flowers are the smllea or nature scattered
ever the face of the earth. Flowers are
beyend doubt the most beautiful produc
tions or nature at once her smiles and her
tears. Thore is a language as well as a
beauty In thelr richly painted petals, aud
the man who leeks upon them with un
intelligent eye cannot I'ail te de geed, for
they are the emblems of godliness. They
are the peer man's Jewels as well as the
rich man's gems. Tiiey are the odorous
Sifts of nature bequeathed te all without
istluctlen. The spirit of beauty dwelU In
the flower. The poet has sung of its lovo levo love
llnoss from tlme immemorial, unilthe artist
has endeavored te paint the loveliest traits
of beauty, but who can glve te canvas the
inimitable, hues of the rese? Tlie pencil
may dcscrlbe the human face divine and
the chisel in the plastic bauds of genius
would almost seem te glve life te the
inanimate block of marble, but nclthercan
develop the brilliancy or paint the fragrance
or the rese. The new born llowers testify
the risen Christ, their fragrance is the glory
oftlie new religion spreading Jey and glad
ness ever u sin stricken world. Nothing
can be purer, nebler, mero elevating than
llowers. Te all the works of art, hew lur
superior nre tliose of nature, and the
sweetest efall are llowers. Thelr language,
tee, is silently eloquent. The myrtle Is
leve, the cypress mourning and the ama
" The Characler cf tlie Ancient Egyp
tians," Nathaniel Thurlow. The true
Egyptian was something llxed utid im
movable, net te be affected liy time, strife
or anything short of extermination. It
took the lushef thocnuquflier and Iho slew
Interinixture of foreign bleed ever two
thousand years te allcct any change in thelr
customs and religion. After describing
thelr religious practices the spoaker re
ferred te their most remarkable feature
the leve of building. It led them te build
thousands of tomples, paluces and
tombs which te this day dot the
banks or the Nile. They wero
the only race that built for Iho
inborn leve of building. Whlle they nover
attained the perfection of form and oiilline
which bcleng'i te the Grecian and Reman
works, no race could combine massive
portals, colossal statues, pillars, etc., no
that the gcneral effect of the whole design
would net Ijo marred, as well as the Egyp
tians, Their works have slrn and gran
deur. In summing up it can be said that
the Egyptians, in spite of their many de de
flclenties, made wonderful progress when
compared with the ether naileiut of the
world, yet it is better that their civilization
has given place te the mere progressive
form of latter nations.
"Our Class; Retrospect and Prophecy,"
Jehn W. Uaker." The speaker Miiuti)d out
the peculiarities of his fellow classmates
aud picked out trades or prolesslous suited
te their inclinations, according te hisjudg hisjudg
inent. He made numerous humorous hits
that pleased ihe audience.
The vuledictcry, the honor of the class,
was wen by Miss Lulu Marin Get. Her
subject was "Weman In Music." She
said; Music is the interpreter and lan
guage of the emotions. It strikes every
note In tbe gamut of human nature, from
ecstatic Jey te profound despair. It in
spires, enrages, elevates, s.uldenx, cheers
and seethes the soul, as no ether ene oftlie
arts pan. It gives voice te love, expression
te passion, lends glory te every art and
performs its loftiest homage as the hand
maid et religion, from tint peculiar or
ganization or woman, the sphere In which
she moves, the training she receives and
the duties she fulfills, it Is manifest that
she is tlie grand Interpreter of music.
In all ether fields of art worn in lias been
creative Resa Unuheur Is man's equal
upon canvas, Harriet Hemer has made
the marble llve with a man's truth, force
and skill, Mrs. Browning In poetry, Mary
Somervllle In science, Geerge'Sand, Char
lotto Ilrenteand Madame DeStael In fiction
have ill their fields of labor successfully
rivaled man, while Geergo Eliet, wltii al
most morn than masctilluu rorce, has grap
pled with the most abstruse problems or
human life, courageously confronted the
doubts of science and latter day cultured
unbelief aud pltlcked many a rese of bless
ing for suffering humanity amid its
storms of sorrow and pain. Tluwi
may all stand as types of creative
power, but who Is te represent women in
music? While a few women during the
last two centnries huve creatcd a few
works, new utterly unknown, no women
during that time have written a piece that
is in the iiinduru repertery. Man has been
the cre.itlve representative. ISocthevon
has shown Its depths, its inijesty, its mor
tality; Mendelssohn Its elegance et form ;
Handel Its solemnity and grandeur; Mo
zart its wondrous grace and sweetness;
Haydn its purity, freshness and aim
pllclty; Schumann its romance; Chepin
its poetry eud tender melancholy ;
Itach Its masslve foundations, and Liszt
and Wiiguer its practical Ideillsm.
Weman is net a croitive power In this
art because she Is unable te endure the
discouragements of the composer and te
battle with the prejudice aud iudilferonce
and sometimes with the malicious opposi
tion of the world, ir her triumph could
be Instant, there would be mero hepe for
her success in romesltiou, but Instant
triumphs aie net the rewards of great
compesor. In concluding her' essay she
said "woman has dene much for iiiusle. e
that it is net an exaggeration te claim that
without her Influence many oftlie master
pieces which we new se much admire
rTha nil m
Knlria An tv ! M&JkT?
Iitir llintr ivnrAblinlli twKt.miKks,,
friends, for all r llm.ii were the iwlplenl
The Class i'nrewell,
The following song.cempnsod ler the oc
casion, was sung by the class of 1SU0 :
Illntr out, song of gladness,
'TUeur reslut hour!
llut miner strains or sadness
Mleal In with carnliiK power.
Parting hvh ltftftrrew,
Jey wltii cricMeth meet;
And bring w hat will tlm morrow
OurfriOitilshlp here Is sweet,
Unr rrlnndehlp here, '
, Our friendship here is sweet.
"Hack with ardor burnlnc,
In the coming days,
, Will our hearts returning
Oil seek the olden ways;
Hepe that thrilled tuithen,
Till sudden tear drops fallliiR
We wake from dreams again
We wake from dreams again.
Years will Sliced unbidden,
Garlands fade the whlle,
Falling tears he hidden,
Uh, eyes, hew ran ye siiiIIa I
Hut lliuHheuherd tender
Watches e er his own,
And He will kindly render
His leve for every mean,
Ills love for every mean.
lf AdilronseH the SO Graduate mid
Gives Them Thelr Diplomas.
In presenting the diplomas te the grad
uating class. President McCormlek, of the
school beard, said :
Yeung ladles und gentlemen : Anether
year lias rolled around and brought a new
class te the front te claim tlie honors Its
school recerd Justly tntitles it. Anether
class steps te-day from the school room Inte
the busy world beyond, confident In Its
own strength te fight its way te success
a class larger in iiuuibers than hasever
gene forth, and with , recerd for oamest
work that places It In the front rank of
tliose that have gene bofero.
The beard of directors have observed,
with the groatest pleasure, hew thoroughly
you have appreciated and bow you have
rcspondedto their efforts te secure for you
the benefit of n thorough and useful educa
tion. Your teachers, under the supervi
sion of your superintendent, have geed
cause te congratulate themselves upon the
result of thelr earliest and untiring ellbrts
In your behalf. Hut te have secured for
you the educational advantages von new
enjey required "something mero" than the
united ollerls of directors, superintendent
A geed school system, a wlse super
vision and efficient teaching, though noc nec
cessary would nevertheless have been of
no avail had they net mst with n resonse
from you. CIose study and application
was necessary en your part. This you
have given, and in se doing you have re
fleeted credit upon yeurselves aud your
Though the work of the school room is
comparatively small, yet when well por per por
fnrmed has advantage in the struggle of
life that theso may host appreciate who
have neglected its performance. Yeu may
congratulateyoiirsn'.vcs thoreforo that you
have net idled away your time, nnd that
te-day with your education and with your
appreciation of tlm vulue or ellert you de
net outer the race or llfe lamed from the
Yeu have begun well. Let tills beginning
serve as n spur te your fuliire dibits. Iasi
your direction henceforth be in the way or
pregress. Whutnver position In lift) you
may occupy, endeavor te fill it. Leave
nothing behind you te regret. Remember
that success depends ii-pen yourselves. Te
achlove it you miisteontluue tlie geed work
commenced under tlie guidance of your
As you labor along in fulurn years koep
their geed council lit mind, and we trust,
with loving parents and kind Mends, that
your career may be ene or which all may
well reel proud. In bringing te a close this
occasion I tender you, en behalf of the
school beard, thelr hearty congratulation
en Unsuccessful completion efy our school
work und present you with this certificate
.The Alumni Meeting.
The II lull Scheel Alumni association will
meet thlsoveuliig at 8 o'clock, In I'.Hhleman's
hall, and alter the business meeting Is held
a banquet, prepared by l'uyne, will be
Annual (iriiife or Pupils,
The following Is the relative annual grade
or pupils, by fins', In the boys' high
school, us made fiem the dully merit roll
for the year. The second column shows
the number of plants, rtn., collected for
thelr herbals.iiearly all or which have been
auulyred and recognized by their common
and botanical names. Incises whero tlie
number reported Is unusually large, tlie
boys have Included the work or last fall
with that of the present spring and sum
mer, and all thelr plants have net been
Olnr O ILiiusiitHii 01 IM) Hurry C. Hall.. .7711(1
Prist (! HWfcten....l Vurlteuls.il H. Osier .7(1 ItW
Jno A Nuuuuiu.....m 110 Philip Wwiee. ....70 'Ml
Jehn W llaker...J'i PX" Waller Kiu-j-ley ...7A 70U
CIium i; Ilenlue 87,61s Italph H. 1 1 en hit. ..7.') ...
Nalh'l Thurlow. Jtt IV) Carl P. iteiikler.. ..71 110
Merris l.eclj MJM 120 Gee W J.erjiiurd....71 107
W II MiiNsclniau.Alsaj Win II Allirliiht. ,70317
Jehn II i'jelt .n Vll David It Uxlicr. 7(1 12'
Mumner 1. l!rewn.7; ICTiAIU-rt 1. Kclmtim.70 la
II. Frank ICreudyJnlZJI Jehn O Krllcheyja KG
1'Mward L. Page...M -. I.yienn H llrudyj(l,...
WM Nlxderf JH ISO Win M Ilerttiirt.Ht 2M
Alden K Penlz ,.U Iftu II A ilet'emsey ...HI 1J
KiedJ. Itlcker .HIVM) I). II. ll.irtlielume..M...
.NYwten i: ltltzer.W IsO II W Mi-Jliml....7U 11.7
Jacob II llyrneS'i VIS .leM'ph It Mtru'r,.7U liU
Heward W IHller-SU IS) Jr.lui Haihs 70 0
Maurice J I.eiig.M 'A frank I, Tliurmw.7V.V4
Hugh IC Kulteu...M IH W l: IInderwoed.7u'JI5
Walter A .Miller .tt IK t'haa K WuIIjih.Ii.7s 115
Jno 1. KniriU. ..41 r.M.'Ims 1) llnhert ....77 101
J It K Inzer .... mi.i;e Walter. I i.ee.,urit,7il lir;
Jehn H..Mcrs hi,.. Jim K i:rtsmau .(AStf
KHpnehnt ... M V, (Jeorife Heffel.
11 K Eby h- U Jes W lenard
Harvey A HeiiM-nlDI 101 n O. Alhnclit.
Mtephen K llerr 87 tvi Alfred UHnilth.
it Mt-M-al ss rrank l Urban
h'l. Prey m ISO Win N Warren.-
Jareli I. Prey
.1 w viiiee
Den M Mers
lxieb A ttulreli
M U Prank A A user
.si ii vm II Klslier
Jil IUIK. I, Hlaljce
.se 1.7) Jno P Violin
Chiu O (leinpf
P.lw 1) McllliiKcr.sOHiU W Helllm-iT. ..71 IM
Hrett W llliker... ,T III Harvey Powell .71 1UI
ChuaM Hewell 79 Ileht H Campliell.70 77
Theodere Jeseph 7'JlKICIius i; FIMcr....(rj m
Jnetf .McClnln ...,-7s 71) Win A IUhm1...,...(JU KM
Arthur C Herner 7ilD7Jehn iK-nues lis KJ
Wm.U tireir......7J ... Hurry (-' OuIjIm.(M 8.1
(leerje Keplrr .7J. 7s t'has Plseiilx-rgcr.W 15
Cliurlek IJ, llakir..7l M Jehn l.ewcU ...... .l7 74
Prank HHrkman.71 se Kdw Kberiiian,.IU 79
Jdblvlii K l.emr.71 III I, il Merrln ir HI
'IhiMl'AtrKlllgutlTl 7iWm. Hpurrler..it!, 81
Wir. j Hlinen. ... 70 70 Ine O Del let. ..),
A J MrCuiminy,Ml .... WullerMallalbach.ui.....
V II Cerineny. ..s 7.1 J no A Muynard....UI 107
n'ry K Kderlevj 84 Hurry li Ileen Ml T8
O arenee M Malene 1 i Harry M Orerr....5S Krt
Harry B Diller Mi Ki Harry W HavlsW 2
Cllipln Hlckman.J.'. b7Ctltrerd A r'unk.jK! 7n
wm I) Carman. ...(il .. r' IbMikiuyer, JJiii 87
lilw P I)eu.....bl 77 Aug, W, Hiultli. A
Prank K Laue...CI Arlhurll Yun;ley.ll .
The D. L. W., railroad te-day declared
a quarterly dividend of H percent.
u u it,. CTr7T7MI
rk.lnnl V ali,H. ...... P,liMt.777rl7?9
-..""..T V'.IIIIVIIUII,' tllupiB
nniuei nun I lie s IIIISMS Ol UBIIOII
l,i'.,t .ml m ..I I. ...I .
MW J BIIU UIHIIIIULr,
" And nut f this II lias coma te pass that
net alone Heme scarred and honorable vet
eran, brave and maimed survivor bf an
herole charge, hut overy skulking camp
follower and dosertor, overy fraudulent
nnd tainted claimant who has the effrontery
.. .in. ....... i.,. i..ii. , ,. i .'
. uuiimini ms iii i ee, run nave II, li eikv
his vete shall thus become a commodity
niiinii uiu control ei partisan un'taiien,'
and he hlmselfn lackey te de his political
" I liave nothing te say te tliose who have
dovlsed this Infamy aiul baptized It with
the naine of clvlu gralltude, but for the
manhood which It is destlned te corrupt
and dograde no honerablo man can feel, I
think, any ether than the most profound
sympathy and sorrow. This surely Is a
system of government that dollherntely
conspires te degrade men, and no delicacy
ought te censent te exeuse or coudeuo It."
Tr.LP.(l It APHtU TAPS.
Ilorbert V, Hoeehor, son of the late Henry
Ward lleoclier, and ox-celloctor of customs,
was en Thursday In Seattle, Washington,
aequltted of Iho charge of larceny of a book
from tlie custom house,
Tlm populatleh of San Krauolsce Is new
300,000 1 21,000 are Chinese.
Rev. Dr. J. Reale, or the Prcshyterlau
church, Johnstown, accused of neglecting
his congregation aud dishonesty, has re
signed his pastorate.
The Dunbar rescuers have net yet pene
trated the mine,
The strlke en the Illinois Central has
been declared oil'.
Ex-Senater Palmer, of Michigan, lias
been elected president and J, H, Dickinsen,
of Texas, secretary, orthe world's fair.
Postmaster Ooneral Wanamaker ro re ro
celvod a letter from New Yerk, dated June
iWth, enclosing three ene thousand dollar
geld certificates which the writer says Is
the Intorest of money of which he long
age defrauded the govern meut. He says
he Is tlie man who seme months age sent
91, GOO for the same purpose. The signature
is " Conscience."
A repert of the committee of civil
engineers who investigated the condition
oftlie Seuth l'erk dam bofero the Johns
town Heed will rojiert te the convention of
Civil Engineers at Crcssen, Pa., en Satur
day. Much Intorest Is manifested In the
report, and thore are rumors as te what it
In Pittsburg the wages conferenceef Iren
manufacturers and the amalgamated asso
ciation Is considering the new scale, but
will take several day a. It Is proposed te
sign n hcale ler three years te avoid yenrly
agitation, but this Is net approved.
Wm. llroekor was hanged te-day at Pine
City, Minn., ferthci murderef Win. Combs
and wife. llroekor and Coombs married
sisters. The murders resulted from a
Twe liltle girls named Harrington were
killed by a train near Pull River, Muss.
The elder was trying te save her sister.
Ill llaltlinnie the giaud Jury Indicted
every brewer and distiller in the city for
violation oftlie high Hceiihu law.
A steamship in from China at Han I'rau I'rau
cisce brings news of the steamer Paechlng
with Captain Place, .Second Knglneur Wil Wil
eon anil twenty natives en the Tungtze
river. Chinese vossels rescued survivors.
At Kr.ordeu u a detachment of Tuiklsh
soldiers searched a church for arms nup nup
K)sed te be concealed thqre whlle sorvices
were being held. The congregation re
sisted this and opened fire with revolvers
upon the TurliH. Light Tuika and an offi
cer and four Armenians were killed and
many wounded. Mussulman rioters stoned
the Uiltlsh consulate.
A. A. Mol.ced Is PJeeted Pfesldent mid
Jus. Ileyd TiiknH Ills Pliiee as Director.
Philadelphia, June 27. Austin Cor Cer
blu'B resignation as president orthe Phila
delphia t Reading railroad was considered
aud accepted by the beard of directors tills
A. A. Mel.oed, vice president, was
elected president, and Colonel Jumcs lleyd,
of Xorrlstewn, was elected a director te fill
the vacancy In the beard caused by Mr.
This Is something of a surprise, as It was
thought by many Unit Mr. Cerbln nuld
rnmniu In the beanl.
The Hiihe Hull (James.
The games or base bill yektarday were:
Players' league - Ilitllule VI, I'hlladol I'hlladel
iihluiSil; Piltshurg !!, New Yerk 10; dm o e
land 7, lSroelilyu 'J; f'hlcige 10, llosteu 0.
National League Cliieinnatl 8, New
Yerk ft: Cleveland I, Philadelphia 8;
Pittsburgh, Hosleiid; Chlfuge 11, llrook llreok llroek
American Assncliillnu -Athlotle i), Ro Re Ro
chestvr 'i; Syncuse I. llroeklyn ,1; St.
Uiuis.'J, Loulsvlllell; Teledo 0, Columbus
lean exhibition gaum between the Al
Uena and liHrrUburg's babies yesterday
the Mountain City boys wen by W te (1.
Hilly lilggliis Is new ullh St. Leuis
playing geed bull.
Twe Orndiiute 1'rem Miihlenberc.
Muhlenberg cellcgn cnminencemciit
exercises were held en Thursday. Among
the graduates are. S. It. Weaver, ltlue Hull,
and Martin O. Schaell'cr, llaievlUe. The
subject el Mr. Weaver's oration was "The
I' uudamental Law. " That or Mr. SchaetVer
was "The Amity or Nations." They
received the degree of bachelor of aits.
Tlie degree of doctor of divinity was con
ferred iiMu Hev. Jehn lvohler,'ef L"aceck,
flrndiiuted Pieui Ursluus,
Albert II. Kbcrly, orDurliuIi.thtsceunty,
Is of the graduates of Ursluus cellege. At
the commencement en Thuisday lie do de
llvered an erutinn cntlttisl "The Public
Duties or a Citizen IiiTIuih of War." He re
ceived Ihedegrcu of A. H. The degree of
master or arts was conferred upeu Rev.
CIihh. K. Welder, ofltlue Ilell. I lev. J. M.
Memiuger, or this city, was elected his
torian of the Alumni association.
State Colleue graduates,
The closing exercises oftlie State college,
at Uellofente, were held en Thursday. De
f;recs and fcrlificates were granted Her
ert R. llreneman. Strnsburg, and Philip
G. powder, Columbia,
Werd was h?
death and Corener lhinarrul
by Dr. llennlmin. drnvn out ln(M
A Jury wasinipanucllcd nt ence and
witnesses wero heard. Thev tssliaedl
ine lacts as nbove glveii, nnd the de
siated that the mnn's neck was bmkl
no saia mat he might have been everca
y inn neat or strlckeu Willi npepit
which cauised him te fall from the wtt
The Jury found that he came te Ida d
ny inuing irem the wageu. The bedr
then plaTed In n wagon nnd breulit,t-
uiwii ny n.. .'. neic, iinucnaKcr. it wtmi
UUen te tlm resldonce of Jacob K. Nmk,
mm ei me ucH-'ciiseu, who nve nt saq neiw
.i mice sireei.
The deceased was born In IMS In ,i
iiuikiioecjkmhi ei uiiestnui tllll.
aitneugii no lenrnnu the trade of
Hmllhlmr hn also worked at eanwntar
Many yuan age he moved te Luncaafcjr I
lived here for a long time. Fer the.
nhrhteen vears he has liMtn tvnrkln
dllfereut people about Orevllle i at tlma I
was empleyed In the mines and at Otlmtr
iimes ns worked rer uiuerent rarBtMMr":
lern lime Iia drove tlie team at the ,em
mines. Tlie doceased served about femtsz
yeura In the war and.was a member of 'taiWi
nun i-enusyivauia' uavairy. lie aMMij
iiiiiu iiiuiivus ns h pnsoner ill lainyvKr,
Resides Ids son Jacob he leaves a dsugMri
.vim. ivniiiii .iiiisiiuuiusH, ami wne,
Hiieui no nas iieeu separaiea ler I
years. He will be burled from the
dencoef ills son.
vi:ll down BTAina.
A Lndy la Kllled AVIitle About Retlrtl
Fer the Nlaht.
Miss Mary Maxwell, who lived with'!
nreiner, itenert .-Maxwen, near tne Tilt
eruap, accidentally khieu herself en
nesuay ovening. who was going up
for the rmrnose of retlrlnsr for the
when she tripped and foil te the bettOM ,
me stairway. Hirming very neavuy
the fleer. Sim died in a very, abort
Miss Maxwell was about 60 yeara et.
ami was a daughter of the lata WI1
Max well. Hhe lived with her sist4M
(lap for many ycars.but when her br
wire died they moved te the old horn
whero tlie sad accident occurred. Tlaa l
eral will take plaoe en Heturdav mera
at 10 o'clock, with Interment at Ballai
church. , hM
JUeatli of Murr !. Snmsen. 2
Mrs. Slarv K. Samson died rather
denlv at her iintne. Ne. 132 East XmH
street, betwecu 7 and S o'clock Thuntar- '
livening. She was taken with a sevara mm.i
soverui weeks age mm nlse naa ntfKt
trouble. She spent some of her tlmiil
bed, whlle at ether tlmes she was aWlas;
iiuaiieutinn neiisn. vesteruav sua wa.
down stairs .for breakfast and diitlMft
but she ate Niintier In her own room. Daiv.
lug the day rhe was called upon by MV4MH ,
or her ludy friends, with whom aheeliatJtad i
vnrv nleHiinnllv. Stin U'na Mtttlnv nn A ttMfcS
i. .:.". '."::. . ". -..".vi."".t7!3t-;
ai ine nine bikive luomienoiiaiKing iei
lady friends when suddenly she cemplai
of a pain about her heart and laid ever."
n row minutes sue was ueau. j a-;
Mrs. Samson's maiden name waa He
man, and alie was Ixirn at Halnbrldge.-1
wan ine wmew ei me late aiuermau
well known brush manufacturer, Je
riamsen, who has been dead for Mn
years. She raised a large family of'
drun and the following stirvivehert J
I'leirelaund ex-Policeman Jehn W., wj'
erihUcltv, Walter ii. and Mrs. Ada Hely:
nor. of Philadelphia. Frank A. la tha.
youngest, and he lives at home, ea dMC'4
Mrs. Samson was a member of tha 1
street Methodist chtircli,and was an aatlav.i
anie uuristian wemau antt klna ana antas1
tlouate mother. She was well kun'wa taf
uiu ( ii.v, esH!cmiiy in ine norinerii saeus
ami nan many iriemis.
IT.LL T1I1UTV FEET.
Liltle Willie Kiiflz Tumbles Prem tki
Wluir Wnll of the Conesteuu llrlile.'V -fl
.. ,,! 1 I 1 VK.J
un miinuiuy u iiumuur m oe.vs wmi ,e,' ;
the country east of this city te get eharriajK.yH
in ine party was niinti jvuriz, son etT
namuei ivuri, oue ei me men empieyfav3
en inn, rcnnsyivania raiiieua fctitrtufU
ciifflue. who resides utt!3 lCunt James atraati
On their return home in tlie afternoon Ujejr,!
inieiiueu wniKing across ine nig raiireMt.";
bridge, crossing the Couestoga. The Kurt ' j
bev was walklmr en the wlni; wall nt'tM.
(astern end el the bridge when he atumbMjtil
or lest ins naiance iiiki roll mpn
the ground n ditance of abeiatJI
thirty feel. Ills companions were sua'.
that he would be Instantly killed, but tfeJ
picked him up, and, with ibe'nsslstanea
u number el railroad repairmen, ph
him tiH)u a hand car. lie was brought OtV
town aud taken te his home, where. Dr,':.
Met7(rnr nttnndeil blin. HtiaiiLi) nn It mtlrT
annetir. the Imvdld net have a bone braked" J
lie is believed te be injured InterDattafv."
Iiowevor, and te what extent cannot M
told Just at present. This mernlur W!.
foil all right with the exception of aavam
luilnslu the rrirlnn of the stomach. Hi.''.
escape from instant death was almost BatH
I 1 WAsni.NOTOX, D, O., JiW
Pair till Sunday, slight!
IfertiUl Weuthcr Verecasts
wave" new extends from Mat
the southern shores of the
(iulfef Mexico. The storm (
cutis! in pieduclug the "wl
in Manitebti advanclnz teff
I.awrenc. A continuous aeutberlr
face current is moving ever the wft
MlmUuInnl Vullev te Manitoba.
lUHxIiiimii temneraiure of 90 dagta
aud u south wind or forty mUJe;
velocity at Wlnnieg. TemparatM'
wus nearly stationary iu the Uhitad Staiar
yosterdav, except lu the region of the lowafr lewafr
Ink ps. an'd thence east and southeast, what ,:
u r.ai elL.titlv, IhA MitAf inlnlmiim C 'J
,. ,,. ......., , .... ............. .T.
pertett lias m degrees at usipent.1
chler maxima were SS at St. Vincent, Mil
00 at Philadelphia. VI at HarrisDur
at Wichita. Kansas: 90 at Ind
a polls, Louisville, Omaha and Winnlf
Manitoba, and 9i at Davenport. Iowa. -
ilie Middle states and A'nw Ensland Mr'
weather will prevail, with fresh te L'glkt .
varlable winds, mostly northerly 4411,5
westerly, and slight therm il cbaagea. AaV Jl
lewM bv higher temperature reaca
maxima of W ut Harrisb.irg.00 at UMia-i
dulphla and. b5 at Butt'ale, Albany 4
MiiMunus A- Heill v. Iho well known.
inu-lers. hsie been awarded Iho con tlet ;
vaula ralireuu ic.-,vveu uMiiiunuga i
Locust O rove. The enalner bvira 1
lug out the uaw line te-dtty. ',.,