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About The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 25, 1893)
THE DALLES WEEKLY CHRONICLE, FRIDAY, AUGUST 25, 1893.
YOUNG TON DE4D
Fatal Outcome of the Sham Battle at
HIS VERTEBRA WAS SHATTERED
A Pall of Gloom Cast Upon the City
of Ten t How the Guardsmen
Received the Sews.
Foktlaxd, Or., Aug. ill. L:eut Chas.
E. Nelson, the young officer of company
A, First regiment, O. K. G., who was
wounded In Saturday's ham conflict at
Camp Cotiipson, died at U:30 p. iu. yes
terday at the Good Samaritan hospital.
City Physician Wheeler held an autopsy
on the body last evening, and fouud
that the gun wad had entered the back
just above the kidneys, mad a hole a
quarter of aii inch in diameter and had
fractured the two lust lumbar vertebra;.
Particles of the vertebra' were found in
the abdominal cavity, which was filled
with blood. The flesh was badly powder-burnt.
The intestines were not in
jured. When Dr. Wheeler discovered
that the two lumbar vertebra, which
are among the heaviest boues of the
body, were fractured, he decided that
they hud been struck by a bullet, and
he made a two hours' search for the
missile, which brought no result, and
he was forced to abandon his theory.
The fragment of the wad was then pre
sented to several militiamen for exam
lnatiou, and they decided that it was
part of a blank cartridge. It was too
thick, they said, to be a part of a loaded
cartridge, the wad of which was com
paratively thin. Pr. Wheeler opined
from the Mwder murks on the flesh
that the gun was held very close to or
against the body. The compact felt
wad was driven directly against the two
lumbar vertebra", which were broken by
While the sudden death of Lieutenant
.Kelson was totally unexpected by the
troops at Camp Conipsott, it was known
to a few of the staff officers that his con
dition was critical. Surgeon Macrnm
and his assistant, Dr. Jeflerds, eat by
their patient all of Saturday night and
did all in their power to relieve his pain.
The wound was probed twice during the
night, with the idea of ascertaining
whether a ball might not have caused
the wound, but in each case the surgeons
became more convinced that the wonnd
itself was merely superficial. . The
patient's symptoms indicated, rather,
that the brain matter had become dis-
. Jnrbed by injury to the nervous system.
MJbout 3 o'clock in the morning a sink-
-iD spell came on, but soon afterward
-theuitient rallied and ceased to suffer
pein. Surgeon Mac rum at once decided
Uhatrh'ff patient ought to have better
tm than -evuld be afforded him in camp,
so a special vr was secured and he was
- removed tcifje Good Samaritan hospital
' In this city. Tb.1 car left the camp at
a. in. and the tr.'P was made without
i any seemingly disastrous results to the
' sufferer. - For two horn a,ter his arrival
TiOJue hospital the drift ' lieutenant lay
in a comatose state, nrm
quietly away. The only p-fx 'n present
at his deathbed were Dr. Terd" nd
House Surgeon Buckley, Hurgs. on M
crum having been forced to retDT. to his
duties at camp a short time before.
Surgeon Macrnm thinks that death
waa caused by the (hock of the rifle dis
charge, superinduced by the intense
degree of excitement nnder which the
unfortunate officer must have been
laboring at the time.
Divine services at Camp Compson
were just drawing to a close when a
courier banded a dispatch to Colonel
Bee be, and when the colonel arose to
read it his grave demeanor told more
plainly than words of the misfortune
that had befallen the regiment. The
scene which followed the reading of the
announcement of Lieutenant Nelson's
death was painful to look upon. The
colonel's voice was husky, and when be
resumed his seat he covered his face to
conceal his emotion. The boys of com
pany A cried and sobbed like children,
while their fellow guardsmen were
scarcely less affected. When the first
bitter wave of grief had passed, Dr.
Stratum, who was leading the services,
delivered an eloquent prayer. The dox
ology was then sung and the assemblage
dismissed with the benediction.
Those who had remained in camp
were informed of the cad event by the
lowering of the regimental colors to
half -s tuff, which mark of respect Colonel
Beebe directed to be made upon the first
reception of the news. As soon as the
colonel returned to his headquarters he
ined nn order forbidding any festivities
during the evening, ordering the even
in? guard mount to be informal and di
recting all except necessary military ex
tremes to be suspended during the re
rmvi.der of the camp.
CVtIc-s E. Nelson was 25 years of axe,
r.nd a native of San Francisco, where
tw o of his sisters reside. The only other
member of the family now living is a
Irother, who lives in Japan. Lieuten
ant Xelfon came to Portland about five
vers ago, and entered the employ of
r leckenstcin & Mayer as a book-kecr.
lie attached himself to the National
Gimrd s-Kn after coming here as a pri
vate in company A, First IiPgicient, and
his way up to the position of first lieu
tenant. His cheery manner of address
and hearty good fellowship endeared
him to the men of his command, as well
as to all of the members of the regiment
with whom he came in contact. With
his brother officers he was always a
favorite, and each advance he made in
line of promotion was a gratification to
all. Colonel Beebe looked upon him as
one of the most promising officers in his
command, and only waited an opportu
nity to reward him according to his de
Lieutenant Nelson's social life, outside
of his military duties, was exceptional.
He was formerly a member of the
Brotherhood of St. Andrew of Trinity
Episcopal church, and also sang in the
choir of that church. He was an active
member of the Willamette RowingClub,
and gave great promise as an athlete.
He was a young man of exceptional
character, with hosts of friends and a
THE SPECIAL SESSION.
Ahoot the Middle of nap
Washington, Aug. 21. Although the
finance committee's bill for the repeal
of the purchasing clause of the Sherman
act will not be for
mally taken up in
the senate today,
the general subject
will be discussed by
Senator Morrill, of
brings to its study
a mind that has
renetrated all the
JUSTIN S.MORWLI mysteriesof finance
and that has been refined by an experi
ence in the house and senate outlasting
a generation of mankind. Morrill has
occupied for many congresses the posi
tion of chairman of the committee on
finance, and is now one of the leading
republican members of that committee.
He has chosen for the text of his speech
the sentence, "aound money cheats no
body," and it is understood that he will
avow himself the friend of bimetalism,
while gladly voting for a repeal of the
Radical Changes Made in the Pmonnc
SPRINGER GIVES WAY TO WILSON
Bland Retains His Chairmanship, Mak
ing the Coinage Committee
"Mildly Free Coinage."
WILL HE BOLI AS OLD JINK.
Thla Is the
Fata of ths World'e Fair
World's Fair Grocnds, Auj 23.
West Virginia and Delawaro joined
hands at the White City today. It was
their day and they made the most of it.
Delaware furnished tiie peaches and
West Virginia the punch. Governors
Reynolds and McCorkle presided at the
festive hall in the afternoon, where ora
tors and noted vocalists of both states
participated in the exercises. Stephen
B. Elkins and John W. Harris of West
Virginia and Anthony Higgins and
james rennewell ot JJelaware were
among those who made addresses.
Buffalo and Western New York aiso
celebrated their day at the exposition
The beautiful white buildings of the
exposition will be sold as junk. They
ill soon be advertised and knocked
down to the highest bidder. About the
only thing of future use in them are the
iron and steel arches and timbers. It is
thought that not more than $1,000,000
will be realized from the auction. The
manufactures and liberal arts building,
which cost 11,600,000 will of necessity,
it is believed, owing to the magnitude
of the undertaking, be given to the man
who will tear down and carry the debris
away. Each arch in this building con
tains 20 carloads of steel all firmly riv
Wasiiinuton, Aug. 21. Interest iu
the financial discussion in the house was
dwarfed today in the greater interest
everyone felt in the announcement of
the standing committees by Speaker
Crisp. No one was prepared for the
radical changes made in the personnel
of some of the important committees.
Springer, of Illinois, gives way to Wil
son, of West Virginia, as chairman of
the ways and means committee, and the
Illinoisian is given the chairmanship of
the committee on banking and currency.
Holman, of Indiana, the venerable
"watchdog of the treasury," is deposed
from the committee on appropriations
in favor of Savers, of Texas, and is given
the head of the committee on Indian af
fairs. Bland, of Missouri, is retained as
the head of the committee on coinago,
but the free-coinage people are disap
pointed on the committee's being
changed so as to leave much doubt
whether the free-coinage people are in
the minority, and whether the financial
policy of the administration may not
find a majority in the eotumittee. Rep
resentative Tracey, of New York, who is
an administration man and the second
on the committee, claims the speaker
deterred to the repealing element to such
an extent as to make the committee
"mildly free coinage" instead of "radi
cally free coinage," and insists upon
counting Kilgore, of Texas, a free-coinage
man. The committee will only
stand 9 to 8 for free coinage. The com
mittee on banking and currency is said
to be opposed to free coinage II to 6.
The removal of Holman from the head
of the appropriations committee is in
terpreted ly some to mean that the
speaker favors more liberal appropia-
tions in the 33d congress. The removal
of Springer from the ways and mfuRJ
committee gives this important chair
manship of the house to the South, but,
it is said, this make-up of the committee
on ways and means dues not indicate
any essential change from the policy of
the last congress. Thirty-two chairman-
; : . . : t' i , .1
I suijn gu iu iiie hjuiu auu iweuiv-Miree
to the North, including the four com
mittees previously appointed rules,
mileage, accounts and enrolled bills.
km.n it back. About 70 feet from the
water a current of air was struck which
pulled Anderson to the west. The
parachute- followed at an auglo of 4f
degrees. The remainder of the trip was
made very rapidly. Anderson struck a
big rock on his buck, bounded up into
the air, ra.ne down aaiu on his head
and was then dragged fifteen feet, when
the canvus collapsed. A crowd soon
came to his nssistiuvce and carried him
up to the hotel.
Wkathxu The temperature
DEATH IN THE WIRES
Awful Fate of a Tcnni Girl Mm
FELL ON A LIVE ELECTRIC WIRE
THE KANSAS FOPl'LIftTH.
They Ieauaad Fraa Coinage at a Hlx-taea-to-One
Toprka, Kan., Aug. 20. John Bried
enthal, of the people's party state com
mittee, today received replies from his
circular letter to each of the populist
chairmen, requesting that bimetallic
massmeetings be called in each county,
not later than August 1st. The meet
ings were called generally as requested.
Most of them were held this afternoon.
Resolutions were adopted and forwarded
Statement lieapeetlna; tha mm
Fenalnn InTeetlf atloa.
Washington, Aug. 21. The statement
was today given out for publication by
Pension Commissioner Lochren in res
pect to the pending Van Leuven inves
tigation. It says in part:
"Van Leuven has for many years done
a large pension business, having his
office at Lime Springs, la. His clientage
was drawn from all over Iowa and
Minnesota, even from remote parts of
the country. In June lust, as a result of
a preliminary investigation, he was bus
pended by the secretary of the interior
from practice before the department.
It was clearly shown that lor vears he
supported claims which he prosecuted
by a highly developed and successful
system of dishonest practices, the pur
chase of testimony, the fraudulent prep
aration of affidavits, the bribing; of
sworn officials of the government, and
the wholesale deception ot applicants
for pensions, by means of which they
were induced to show their gratitude by
the payment of fees beyond the amounts
allowed by law. It is apparent that all
claims allowed npon ex -parte evidence
furnished by Van Leaven must be inves
tigated. Doubtless, there- are some
cases in which the temporary loss of a
pension will work hardship to worthy
the week was about two degrees In-low
the normal. Cloudv weather invariably
prevailed in the mornings and the alter-,
noons were clear and warm. The nin
shine was below the normal. No rain
occurred, but the cloudy, cool morning i
counteracted the effect of the dry
weather of the afternoons and proved 1
beneficial to grass and pastures; at the
same time assisting the work of harvest
ing and threshing. Smoke from forest
fires has been noticeable in the Wil
lamette valley all the week, and at times
it was quite dense.
Chocs Haying is practically over In
the coast districts. It cured well and
has been housed for winter use. Har
vesting and threshing is progressing;
more advanced in the coast districts
than in other sections. Threshing re
veals a yield of about five bushels per
acre less than was anticipated in south
ern sections, while in northern sections
and in the Willamette valley more favor
able results are shown in the Willamette
valley. The yield varies from twenty-live
to thirty bushels per acre as is shown
from thresher reports. Forty bushels
per acre is the highest reported. Outs
are making a tine growth. Early spring
wheat is being harvested, with prospects
for a light yield. Owing to the lateness
of the season the corn crop is in a doubt
ful condition, continued warm weather
is necessary to bring it to maturity,
early frosts would make It a failure.
The potato crop has stood the dry season
well. It will be heavy crop in south
ern and coast sections, while in central
counties and northern sections dryness
is complained of, which cause them to
dwarf and in sections to spot. Favora
ble reports have been received regard
ing the hop crop in all sections of the
state; there are less insects than In
former years and the burrs are thickly
set. Fruit continues to fall in some sec
tions, owing to the evil effects of the
codiin moth ; the damage is more
noticeable in southern counties. Fruit
is coming into market more plentifully.
Apples, which will average three-quarters
of a crop, are ripening rapidly and
are being shipped to eastern and south
ern markets. Prunes and plums will
mature a full crop. Freestone peaches
re becoming plentiful iu market.
Watermelons are ready for shipment
for neighboring markets.
Wrath icb The weather of the past
week was characterized by total absence
of rainfall, cool nights and warm sunny
days. The mean temperature ranges
from flti to 74 degrees and the sunshine
was about up to the average.
Caors The wheat harvest in the Col
umbia river valley is about half over.
The yield so far is well up to the aver
age, and farmers are pleased with the
result. The grain is plump and firm.
Grain, is being stored in graneries to
avoid selling at the present low prices,
and secondly owing to scarcity of money
grain ensks cannot be secured. Tha
codiin moth has done injurious work
lately, whieb is shown by the nnoawal
number of falling apples. High winds,
which occurred on the 17th, 18th, and
10th, shook off great quantities;
many are being shipped to market. Dry
weather has caused the grass on the
range to fail and as n consequence stock
are not doing well. The hay crop, with
exception of the second crop or alfalfa,
ha been secured.
Suicide of n Well Known California
Property Owner Waa la Finan
Halifax, N. S., Aug. I'U. The hurrl
cane w hich swept the Nova Scotia coast
Monday night exceeded In violence the
great Saxby storm of I SNt. The wind
blew 80 iniloa mi linen. Live electric
wires wen lying along the sidewalk
and streets in nil directions. Llzxie
Morris, 12 year old, fell on one of these
i wires and writhed In agony. James
! Leniiou heard her ci ie and in the dark
ness imagined she bad la-en run over.
He attempted !) pick her up, hut was
thrown hack by an electric shock and
stunned. A crowd assembled, but none
dared to touch the girl. When the cur
rent was turned off, Luste had been
dead more than half an hour.
Mulolile of a I'roparty-Owaar.
San Francisco, Aug. 23. Stephen B.
Tierce, a well-known proerty-owner of
Alameda, committed suicide last night.
He was found by his wife lying dead on
a lounge In his home, shot through the
head, with a revolver in his right hand.
He was supposed to U in financial difficulties.
in the house yeaterd... t (
bate was opened today by K01
nan, in i rmipy IVUluu
Lord Diinruven' ,ulll)r
cnaiienger lor the Americi
4 OI.OUAIMI'M (iOVERNOlt.
lie Hernia aa Impudent Latter
Dksykii, Aug. I':!. It is possible that
Italy may lie offended by the off-hand
manner in which Governor Waite re
plied to ths Inquiry ol Baron tava, the
Iutaliun minister at Washington, regard
ing the expulsion of his countrymen
from Cripple Creek. The inquiry of
Baron Kava was forwarded to the gov
ernor through Secretary (iresham, who
courteously asked the chief executive of
Colorado for an explanation or such
statement a could be made in answer to
the alleged insult ottered the Italian gov
erument by the action of the Cripple
Creek miner. Governor Waite replied
that while he personally might not in
dorse such action, he still understood
the spirit of the west sufficiently to say
I hat the officers of the law, by reason of
their circumstances, often had to wink
at what otherwise would not be allowed,
and that, in fact, he did not see that
anything could be done in the matter.
Secretary Gresham wa evidently
hocked that the chief executive of the
state should seemingly connive at law
lessness, and sent letter to the gov
ernor, which was received this morning.
The con tents of the letter are kept secret,
but it is understood that Secretary
Gresham forcibly reminded the governor
of hi duties in the mutter.
THE ITALIAN BTILE.
Not a Vary
Washington Ang. 20. It is the ex
pectation of thw free-coinage inen in the
house that, whatever be the result of
the various votes on repeal, conditional
or unconditional, the senate will, within
a short time, pnas Voorheee' bill to in
crease the volume of national bunk-
notes and send the measure to the house
for its concurrence. I'eople who expert
the house to whtpt this proposition in
men, but no pains will be spared to
. . . ., t- j i ascertain such cases and make the period
by wire to the Kansas congressmen, de-1 , , " ,,
,. . , v , of suspension as brief as possible."
manding the enactment of a free-coin- 1 u
age act on a ratio Of 1G to 1. Some of. Howllnc tor Breael anil Blond.
the meetings, taking the cue from the , Ciiu mx, Aug. 20. Steps were vtakn
Advocate, the official paper, incorpora-1 today to organize a workingmen's relief
ted in the resolutions a demand for the . and aid committee, with a view to pro
impeachment of J. G. Carlisle for fail-1 viding work for the lurge number of v.n-
ing to purchase the required nnmher ol ( employed men in the city. A meeting toi.o am! with promptitude are likely to
ounces of silver during July, as required j of unemployed woriir.j-men was held be disappointed. It will give rise to
by the Sherman law. The meetings , this afternoon. About 1,VM) were r ttt. prolonged debate, ami the silver men
were attended almost entirely by popu- J tendance, all of them foreigner ihe ' an; preparing to meet the Voorlnws bill
lists. The republicans who favor free . meeting was called oeteimiMy to revise j with an even more lila rul proposition,
coinage declined to participate, for party ways of getting work for those who ned J They proviso a measure which, 5ns-ead
teunone. it. hut it soon turned into nn i old-time f swelling the national bank surretirr
howls were sent up for bread and blood. . W.";'". contemplated by the
- - j oorhees bill, would increase this cirm-
NOT a Ml't Mi'OitT. iution .-(S.OMJ.IMW, and at the sam time
New Yoke, Ang. 23, The board of
special inquiry at Kills island has or
dered sent back to Italy the main part
of a peculiar household. The barred
family consists of a legal wife and a mis
tress and her two children. The legal
wife is Priscipo Guiseppe, 75 years old,
blind in one eye, wrinkled and decrepit.
The mistress is Capon Carolina, 31
years old, tall, bufom and good looking.
She has two children. They came from
Italy and were going to Fiero Benigo,
who lives at 1J6 Spring street, Boston.
He came to this country fifteen months
ago with two children by Capone and
sent for the two women. The legal wife
was satisfied to live with her younger
rival. Captain Lesimone ban sent for
Fiero, and will make it warm for him.
Tba mmm Fair.
A HOKKIIII.K TKAIE.
A Oanjt ot Men Arrested fur Mutilating
A gang of men have been arretted in
Bisknpitz Kroat., near Vienna, Aus
tria, because they have mutilated young
children. The men have for years made
A meeting of the state board of agri
culture has been called by President
A p person, at Salem today, to discuss the
advisability of abandoning the state fair
this year. When this fact became known
yesterday to several prominent business
men of Portland, they all pronounced it
a great mistake to even think of taking
such a step. The farmers are really in
good shape this year, and the opinion
was that the abandonment of the fair
would add to the general gloom and
cause the farmers to believe that they
are iu as bad condition as business men
generally, when the fact is, that they
are today better off thun any other class
of people. lOvorybody in 1'ortlund who
has expressed any opinion in regard to
the fiiir is emphatically in favor of its
lming held. Iu thirty years the state
fair has not been omitted for single
A I'nrarhtiie I'iinuitr at hnni,iinluile
Fall anil J;.rlvta Fatal Injuries.
S.voui'ai.mik, Amk. 1:0. '.ins Anderson, I
a young nmn who jumped f.-oni wire
! sntMy the ileinuudii f a strong element ! '
of the American people by miiV-iiik' it ! -
impossible for the national hanks to in-1 "OOU'S l'JIOlSl'IIOnXNAj.
. . 1 n I . .. .
crense or riiimnis i at will the vo nine nf ' .nu.n nameey,
a trade of crippling children aid thm eib'eover a chasm helnw Snoqualmie
sending them out to beg. When the : Falls w itn h.'s parachuti; at I) today, j Help I rem I.ni.or i nlona.
police forced their way into ti c house !is fatally injured. ii left U,e wire' (;mk n. Aug. L".'. The painter'
recently they found two girls of 12 or 1 1 1 when aooul 100 feet from shore over tho union and carpenter.' union torn' 'hi
years with their legs broken. Another j weH edge of th whirlpool of water he- j voted to withdraw ti;7,iH ti.ev have
girl lay bound on the t-e-1 wi'li tier io. rir:a iw leet were mail.) very ; i, k,. j ti, sum deposit
right arm broken and Mtn eyes gouged r.vni'y. urn parachute then began to , deposit tiie same in the ban
out. Two other children linrdly Ies : open, iiu then liu.itcd e.Ui a !y dow n nn- toward helping tiie tu; i'-n
horribiy mutilated were toiliid on cots ; in nooiit imi leet Irom the water when
in the cellar. Many instruments which
had been used in producing phyi-ic.il !!-
e attention to his duties worked j fortuities were seized for evide.ice.
the t-Miiva:! recmed to have a slight at
trne'hm toward the f.illi:. Anderson j
worked lively with hiu hand.-! and feet to I
ks us ii ri ii ol
o Mexican Silver SL.ve 1'olifh,
hnver Stove Polish causes
I'n4iipily and permanently
"V-enrwi an rnrms or Ktrmm
ft; .V f r - j rm H'ieei,i.rilm, Sparer
.y 1 ? j '. iiorrlwa, Impottnr and alt
i V V1. jr-'-lu ar km-tmm.
fT "Vjsf I'" I'rearrllieil ornr l!4
L- . -vijL,''tEli..???lv''',n4n UwtwaiMlA of caerni
J fj rt ttia'tf.tr. """W ltiabitanAHo
ejt mrsltrn Inotea. Ak
j nril;:l"t f.s- HimhI'k riioenliodlnol If aa offers
iirnt n.rrtiilitai. nujilelnnln plriof Ihla. lenre hi
j ilisijnfif-ftt store, ltic)N rrl1 In letter, ami
Mwiiiwml lr return mall, l'rlor, ooa parkaifA,
tllsll.tV tnvinplrnMi,tliUimr. l'ani.U
let In pt ila en!eil envetr,,, ttoentn ptAr.
aililru The Wood I'hemlaal Cn
W iuinnnl avenue, Lielrolt, liwlu
Hold In Tiie Pallet by h.ili Jk Khic'inl)'.
friini Siint limit iitrii. .t .. r
i ' in I,
Committees ol the lmu
Monday. Hermann liinl.pl,,,
and harlsirs and Fills on py
Both claim to be sutistled.
Ah Bow, a New York Ct
hung and killed himself hecatt",!
girl, known a Nellitt le, lld
Voorhees, with a f ree-colnj,, J
j , -uiiriat,
mer friends by declaring for th '
ditioual repeal of the Shermsa
Tlia tilwMMnl I. a L....J L,
,.. ... ..... .naucu nit It
ation opening the Cherokee rU t
iitiiiieut nv u o ciocx noon, f.
standard time, Saturday, SepUa
The F.vansville and Terrs Bis.'
off with check, owing toth.
money and the men could ia
them. As a consequence tht tun.
The coming week may see tht
permit national banks to bjciw.
issue of bank notes forced to tJ
the senate, and the indication!
will receive a majority vote.
K. L. Woolen, well known thm-
Colorndo as "Uncle Dick," $J
irtnidad last night In his m
He was the greatest pioneer IniJ
and the oldest Indian-fighter i
Mrs. Mary I.andrum of Wav.
Mo., died yesterday of sporadic'
ine attending phyncian, who
ticcd in two cholera epldemiovv
is genuine sporadic cholera tluui
Craxed by the excessive us of J
Hougla Curti, a Chicago switchth4
in the employ of the Western lnj
railroad, murdered hi 7 -ye
daughter, desperately wounded hit
and then blew out hi brain
In the senate, a bill In the intend
the California midwinter interniM
exhibition, authorizing the tranil-
San Francisco from Chicago of ds:
goods on exhibition and of foreign J
ployes, was taken up and passed.
Condy McOroarty, a niln bur
years old, fell 280 feet down a niionJ
on Saturday night, in WilketbtwA1
His dog aroused the neighuorlxa? ft
was found at the bottom ot stiit
badly bruised but alive. HeawW
It is reKrted that Miss Florenctht
man, daughter of George M. PoIIkJ
the multi-millionaire car-bnilder, ii
gnged to Prince Leopold von Jssn
Birstein, a great-grandson of Ml
Theresa, who has tieen In thiscou:
The managers of the midwinter k
state it will do no good for nee loom
to San Francisco (or tiufloTamt, u
there are nlreadr more met tbm Una
can le nsed. There are at ptta tbwt
10,04)0 men out of einplojiMl, mi
5,000 have already registered m pti
cants for work.
Johnaon of Ohio asked inuta
consent for the introductionof biiU
permit the exchange of United id
bonds for treasury note. There wid
objection and the bill was referred V
committee on tanking and curmi
HrlfK 1. . .. a p.nn.1 I . r. . I i m ll
the special order. Tills 1 the M
full text of which waa printed a bsV
ago by Tn Chrhti.k. I
One of the larmst lawn Dartistsr
given in this country waa given ',
world's fair in honor of the vm:
West I'oint cadet. Rearly 20,0W m
pie attended. The party was held
the beautiful lawns that surround i
state building at the north end at 4
fair ground. Th tree wr boi
with many colored light, and to r
rounding lit up and decorated il
most charming manner, and tben
an abundance of music and (lands;
California, anticipating lab or tub
from nnemnloved men flockiattof1'
cities, Is taking Ji me by the for"
getting the state militia in tn
active and instant nervice if
This kirce comprises 5.000 men antl
adjiitant-cniieral states he could witb-
4H hetirs. if necessary, mass four rtr
ments in San Iiego and in other cilK
in tle state (leavimt out San France
he could send four reiriinents withltl
The new Lincoln monument at E1
burifh. Scotland, was unveiled yeW
afteriKMin. The noiiunient repref1'
Lincoln freeing tiie slaves. It i
feet in height. Tho bronze f ii"' ia
Nile. At'tlio feet of Hie president
figure representing a treed slave
luittle flairs, also in broiue. 'Ih
,.f I , ......! .... I II Hi ami tll eit""
..I H... ie Il'i.OllO. i'l-
ion i k ifiiu iivmuiiiuiis "f- i ,
e.ilu...rilu..l I... II, u most i"rt
Americans in Scotland and vroui'
Ilr. Gunn's Improved Liver
nccount of their mild action
ully utlai.ted for correcting spring .
tiers, snob as impure blood, tir'' if,
and Belling nnd worn out l""'!'. , ..,
.1., i.n I U.i.rlllill M", r
drive out all impurities from tue ')(
and ni'tluria from the V"1"'"' ,
pill for a dose. I7 ."J , ,t,-
",,l ' '.. .. Irf
snrinir. Sold at 2i cts
A Houghton, DmgijiMts,