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About The Oregon mist. (St. Helens, Columbia County, Or.) 188?-1913 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 20, 1891)
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ST. HELENS, OREGON', FRIDAY , NOVEMBER 20, 1801.
THE OltEUON MIST
ISSUED KVKKT VMt MOBKlKO
J. R. BEEOLE, Publisher.
Th County Official lpr.
Oite ir Wr1ii rtvno...., ,....l JO
On. oupT ei moatO'....... .................. 7n
HIIK't ! """" '""
Prof.aaloBa! Panle one year,,, J' 'J
tin uolumil ana )rr, WJ
Half milu in n una rar ' J
Quarter column on. year
Oua iBflti on. month ........,-. ....
On. Iimh Hire mmillie
Ou. Illcb .11 nuiliUi.
l4NlMtlrM,raMp. Ilmfnr Bret ldr
tlom 10 oenu par litis lot ! utm.iiuoiit lu-
MUilrUwiantI.M 9r Inch lot
Iimtifiloii, and It qentt p r Inch lot each antia
quant lBrilnii. '
COLUMBIA COUNTY DIRECTORY.
: (Joaatr Oraear.
Jailii. ........ ! 1. SwPaar, Ht. Il.leoe
Oiata ,.K, R Quluk, St. Ila ane
Mharlir. ,.Wm. Moaker, HI Untrue
Traeeuier.,.., 'I W. t'nla, Ht. Helen
Haul, ill HubiMilt .J. tl. Wtte, MW
Alum ('. V Dimii. lUlnlvr
Humyor A. II. l.lnle, Hi. Meiaiie
(.oramlMlonrra.. ,( w Burn.. Clat.kaiiia.
. . Maalatr Kollaas. ,
MA.OKIC.-Kt. Helen. I.4. No. jW-lteetitsr
eninmuiili-etlnut drat eiirl 1 hlrd Hatunlar lu wk
aui.iilh at 7 1 r. a. at Meumlr, Mall. Vlalllug
Biaiutiera In '! aiaudln- Invited to atteuit.
Maantncltalnler wW No. 24 HUtwl mi t
lima aai.r a, ou or befnra wh lull moiial7:S0
r. a. l Ma-onlu Hall, ovar HlawUarJ'a emre.
VUUIugB.wbar.lu food stauaiug luvltod to
Fleet H.uilay tluer lalaint.ll i. M.i Ht. Helena,
7 '00 P. M
hmiouiI Sander Near City, Ilk. M.i Keuton,
T i r. at.
Tulni Sunday tiilltou. U A. M.i lloultou, 1 r.
"'Fourth Hannay-aaavlea Iilau.l ((llltahan), II
. Th. Mall. -IMtrn
river (hnat) oloea. al :W a. M.
Vp rt. or (boat) alum et 1 r. a.
l na mail for Voriionla and PHtahnrf leave
Sk ll.l.ua Tuesday, 1 buraday and aaturday at S
'TliS nail fnr Marshland, ClaUkenlr and ellet
leeras (Julus Monday, Woduaaday and Prlday al
alalia (railway) north eloaa at 10 A a.s lor
Portland al a r. a
Tra.alara Oalda Itlvar ltute.
HTIaaaait. W. HH4V Uim. 1 1 -Inn lur
Pnillan.l at II a. a. Tnrxday. Thuilr and H
arday. lafM Hi. lUlan. lor Ulataltaiila Mua
dan. Walnaxtay aud I rl lar at k ao a. a.
Hraaaaa JoaarH Kkllouo I-ax-a Ht. Itnlana
lor fun laud dally ci.i Hunrtay at JO a, a.
Rotnrulnii, lM.a Po.tUnd at I Si) r. a.
DR. H. R. CLIFF,
Physician and Surgeon,
at. Ualana. Or.
OR. J. E. HALL,
Physician v and . Surgeon,
Clatakaala, Colankla Co., Or. :
T. A. McBmub. A. 8. Daa.
; McBRIDB DRESSER,
Attorneys v at ." Law,
Or(oa CU, Or.
Prompt atlntloo It.o to land olHea baalnoaa
A. B. LITTLE,
Surreyor and Civil Engineer,
Ht. H.I an a. Or.
' Cov.nly8nnr.yor. land anrv.ylni. town plal
ting and oii(lnrrlug woik piosiplly dotn.
W. T. Bukmr. : 1. W. Daaraa.
, BURNET DRAPER,
Attorneys'. at '.' Law,
H r.aon City. Or.
Twalrayaara' aioarlrnoa aa K.glatr of th
TJultad Miaiaa lAud Onto. bar. rarutninanda aa
In ourapoclalty nl all klnda of bualooaa bef'tra
tb. land oiHi or th fauna, aud Invwirliig tlia
praotlr la tba Oeucral Land Ofllr .
J. B. BROCKENBROUQH,
ATTORNEY v AT ,' LAW,
Oragoo City, Or. -
(lAto Horrlal Ag.nl ol (l.ncral Ind omc.l
IInm.at.ad, Pra ampllon and Tlratwr Iud Ap-
Ell at oua and other IjiuiI Olflua Hualuaaa a
nMialty. Ufflo) HMoDd Plow, Laud office
kulldlng. . '
Kottrj Publlo and Rail Estate Agent,
- Bauban. Columbia Co., Or.
?h andartlgnad will attend to and m-rtlfy to
bni.ln.aa tniilalnlng to th. tranadirrlng ol
raal aaiaui, and auawer Inanlrloa iilatlug to
l.H'atlo i and adran'Ka. Iiin la tho town of
Umi. (loin, or Krnb.il. Will alao attend to
p.nilau ( lalma, bring aathorlaed to by legal
racoguliloB ftom the Dupartment of Int. r or.
. ( , . . , JC. WINtllKT. ;
MISCELLANEOUS. I '
D. J. SWITZER,
Real Estate Agent,
St. HtLtN. Oreqon. '
; oo T) - t
John A. Beck,
Watchmaker and f Jeweler,
" -FOR YOIR-
Ti p,..t WmeM M.Clook. and
0FP0IIT1 IHI MM0N0, f : OBTLAND, OR
EVERDING & FARRELL
Front Street, Portland, Oregon,
WHEAT, OATS AND MILL FEED OF ALL KINDS,
Hty, Shingles, Lime, Land Plaster. Also Flour, Bacoa,
-AND A GENERAL ASSORTMENT OK-
Wliich we b11 cheap for caHh. Give ub a call.
EVER DING & FARRELL.
STEAMER G. W. SHAVER.
J. W. SHAVER, MasterT
Leaven Portland from AUlor-Htreet
Skamokawa and Cathlatnct, Wedntwday and Friday for ClatHkanie,
touching at Hauviog iHland, St. Helena, Columbia City, Kalama, Neer
City, Kainier, Cedur Landing, Mt. Collin, Hradburv, Stella, Oak Point
and all intermediate points, returning
HOW IS THE TIP
This desirable property adjoins Milton Stittiou. on the Northern Pacific
ONE HOUR'S RIDE FROM PORTLAND.
And ia only li milas from St. Helens,
river. Milton creek, a Dcautuui mountain stream, runn wunin
2lH) yards of this property, furnishing an inexhaustible
supply of water for all purposes.
LOTS, 50x100 FEET,
t Ranging in price from f 50 to $100, can be secured from
D. J. Switzer, St.
FOR COWLITZ RIVER.
tl ala ,-.a leaves KELSO Monday, Wednesday andFri
ll O linWGST day at 5 A. m. Leaves PORTLAND Tuesday,
Thursday and Saturday at i a. M. r
IACCDU If CI I AAO Leaves RAINIER at 5 a.m.
JladlStn iVCLl.lJVldl daily, Sunday excepted, arriv
ing at Portland at 10:30 a. m. Returning, leaves PORTLAND at 2:30
p. M., arriving at 7 P. m. - -
F. L. POtSON & SON.SOO
Hua.eaaora to Millar Broa.
DON'T BUY YOUR DRUGS
" ' ANYWHERE BUT AT A REGULAR r V
; ( ; you will find the
TI Freshest, Purest and Best of Everything
;. , AT THE
CLATSKANIE v DRUG v STORE.
DR. J. E. HALL. Proprietor.
and get PORE POWER
and uso LESS WATER
' - Writ, far ar Maw Illaetrataal fatal aaraa at ISM.
THE LEFFEL WATER WHEELA ENGINE CO. SPRINGFIELD, 0 US.A
dock Monday, via Weitport,
l uesaay, 1 nuriaay ana isaiuraay.
TO SECURE fl LOT
the county-aeitt, on the Columbia
& CO.'S STEAPflS
Second Street. Portland, Or.
The China Sugar-Beet
MORE TIN MINES DISCOVERED
A Roseburg Man Objects to a Marriage
Ceremony Proceeding, and
t..Ha. iu.n wlnlat.ino' tVio Ne
vada Hall kwi by catching trout in the
Tl... i....aul nn l.a Iwvlv nl fVnitable
rt... t,i killiwt hv Jamn Reed at
Trnckee, finds the killing wm done in
a .!.. nl.i luiwAn Tia Anffftlen
n -" v.l. ..fs
and the city water company hag been
Inaugurated over uie pweawiaurj
to water eonrcea.
A M i Wmaii wnmm ha. i fl VPTltvl a
dlah-waahinn machine, and ehe will ei-
hllilt it at the world's Pair. re-
norlsi to work aDlendidly.
Annie Campbell baa been indictea at
D..iuflilv 4nr r.auairif IvmntArmlt UlOneV.
i... i iuul;c.VA.i ir. Vw. nna nl a oranff on-
erating In the Northwestern State..
Southern California prouiisee to have
during the net few months the greatest
planting ol oranue ana lemun ureu.m.
ever known in the outhern part ol th
Tin ore that rival the Temescal prod
uct haa been found in abundance iixty
flve mile eaet of San Dieo in the 1
guna Mountain. Nine location have
been made. . -
A Tnoaon jury ha found George Reed,
who killed Jaine Farrell at Nogalea one
year ago, guiltv of manslaughter. Reed
i (10 year old, and hi age called tor
sympathy from the jurv.
freaident John A. Kemp of the de
funct Wert Coast Insurance Company at
Taenia ha skipped from town, and e
rrt are at work on the Iwoks to ee If
there were any irregularities. , ;
The land on which the Shoshone Kail
. . 1 1 i . HH .ifnatA.1 liaa lipn seler:ted
as school land, but will not be sold, a
other lauds are. H la propofreu w rein
It SO a to secure a perjwiuai n
i . ...... Punnnv.r of Omrnn wilt not
call an extra session of the Legislature
to legis'ate on a portage road between
The Dalle and Celilo. He thinks the
next Congress will provme tor mo wur.
The Chino engar-beet factory is hut
down now until it can be ascertained
from Washington whether it will be per
mitted to hold its yrup over until next
season I efore they are rcn through ma
chinery and reduced.
The inquest on the bodies of the men
tilled in the Anaconda mine in Montana
resulted in finding that the cage wa
. i n, .h.ft au in irood
condition. Th jury rendered a verdict
Auiierating tne uoiiipany iruui an limine.
8. A. Mallorv, I). V. Diamond, R. 11.
.'rvke and H A. Lusty have lieen in
lictud by the United State ttmnd jury
P.,rt.loL,l fnr mnaiiirai'tf til il.fraud the
.......... ......m, l.w fru,.,li.lu,fl v lruafcinfr
parties on government land. They have
operated extensively in oeaiue nnu inner
eitie of Washington.
The saw mills of Fresno county. Cab,
located in the Sierra Nevada Mountain
from the head waters of King's river to
the head waters of the San Joaqnin and
its tributaries have all closed down for
the seaaon, winter weather having set in
at that altitude. The output for the
season is about 60,000,00) feet, valued at
A. J. (ilave, who has returned from an
expedition into Alaska, reports that he
located the source of the Alaska river
at wnt eleven mile northeast of Mount
SI. Elias, and found that the whole of
the country east of Scwatka'a Held of
..n nntrm. i n.'ui iu i.iu inr n.r. nnnm.
He himself took and brought back four
. . -rt III l.
none in peneci condition. n win an.
the government for an appropriation to
open np trails.
The Synod of the Presbyterian Chnrch
at Modesto, Cal., is trying Rev. H. C.
fl!l!t...ktm url.r. im aA..iOMil nf Vllliyar
language, unchristian and nnministeriaj
nomluct, visiting a place oi amusement
in Ban Francisco where liquor are dis
pensed, willful falsehood In claiming to
he a graduate of Princeton College and
tue great weann oi nis latner, irauuu
isntly obtaining a license to preach,
false swearing, slandering brethren and
claiming that hi divorced wife was dead.
The trial of the three Yuma Indians
who murdered their medicine man north
of the reservation last year, wh;ch took
plane in the United States District Court
at Iroa Angela, waa perhaps one of the
r... . i u l a nnHina In a rvifivj,.t.inn nn
record. From the time of commencing
. . . i . : I . . .1:.:
lO impanel tne jury unm 1110 nrauiuuu
of the verdict and diaoharge but three
..I Mna.l.olf Knura wra . cnnaiimMi.
These Indian will receive a death sen
tence, but It i posstDie tne rresiaem
will be petitioned to change the sentence
to imprison menu
n,,i,. fha marrlaira Mmmnnv at Rose
burg, Or., which waa to unite Charles
Ml.1.1.. mnA fflla rilt.li.n when the
minister asked if any one had any rea
son wny tne ceremony biiuuiu inn iivr-
eeeo, a young ary-goou. ciera uamcu
nf.Mnla forward, savinir he had
aerions objections. He said he wanted
to aee and speaa wnn me gin pnvaieiy,
ii& h.m Miit A,.a rf tha KniiaA and a nia.
tol wa found in his pocket. He said he
. . ... . . u - : -1
(lrVl always wanieu w marry uio i.
but had never gathered courage to tell
her of his feelings.
ti ta m Mlnuiilaa fai.t. that, while from
twenty to thirty licenses for the sale of
ovomarganne nave ueen issueu oy iu
teiTjsl Revenue Collector Weidler to
Washington parties during the past few
ncaiths, not a license has been issued
to nj" sal of it in Oregon during the
same period of time.- This is acconnted
for bv the stringency of the Oregon law
aad comparative laxity of the Washing
ton laws regulating the manufacture and
l f oliiOa,atarl article, nf fnmiH.
The Oregon law requires all adulteraed
article Ol lOOO to dr so laueimi in inn
riimer shall know what ha is buying.
Thie requirement applies to retail quan
tities aa well as wholesale packages. In
iVaaliuigtoa aa such labeling is required.
Japan Ha Juet Opened a New College
Which is Called the Herri
School of Science.
There sre 487 schools in Irkutsk, Si
beria. The population of Siberia is
nearly 000,000. '
Hereafter no girl can graduate from
the public school in Boston until she
hall have successfully passed an exami
nation in cookery.
Prof. Harper of the new Chicago Uni
versity has found difficulty in securing a
faculty abroad, owing to the operation
of the alien contract labor law.
A new college haa been opened in Ja
pan, called the Harris School of Science.
It was opened with elaborate ceremony.
An American (Mr. Harris) contributed
Religions instruction is an important
part of the elementary schools of Prus
sia. It rs compulsory in both public
and private school and a part of the
qualification of the teacher.
Dr. John Plente, the amateur telescope
maker, in now finishing a .'KM.j-inch ail-ver-on-glaas
mirror for Alleghany Col
lege, which, when mounted, will give
that institution the largest reflecting tel
escope in this country.
President Dwigbt of Yale, while not
favoring the admission of women to
study in the dances with men, does wi.h
Yale nai a woman's annex, ami me oniy
oVjeetion he Units to its establishment is
that the university has not the money
to put Into It.
The older building of Harvard Col
lege have the following dates: Massa
chusetts Hall, 1720: Holden, 1734; llol-
lis. 17B3; Harvard. 17o; mougnton,
1804: University, 1812. The corner
stone of Gore Hall was laid in 1 81 3, tne
book being moved into the library in
the vacation of 1814. There were 41,i 00
volumes at that time. " ; "
' All the children in school in Prussia,
numbering 4,000,000, on cerUin day
t-iainined and the color of their
eyes and hair carefully registered. It
was found that 42.07 per cent, had blue
eye and 24.31 per cent. bron, while no
leas than 72 cent, had blonde hair, 21
per Cnt. brown and only 1.21 per cent,
black hair. . Only 6.53 per cent, again
are of b unctte complexion, ,. , ;
WORLD'S FAIR NOTES.
Mrs. Palmer Highly Approves an Idea
Originated by Mrs. Price of
Paraguay has decided to participate in
the exosition. Barbadoes, French tini
ana, Ceylon and Corea have also joined
" The Mate of Idaho has applied for 10,
OOOsqunre feet of space in the mines
and mining building for a display of
The Agricultural Society of France
has decided to otter a number of prem
urn for the best French horse ebown
at the fair.
The District of Columbia has decided
to ak Congress for an appropriation of
$50,000 to enable it to make a creditable
exhibit at the fair.
Wisconsin's building at theexpoaitioa
will be 80x00 feet, three stories high and
of the Queen Anne stvle of architecture.
Its cost is estimated at $29,000.
The upholsterers of Philadelphia have
applied for 50,000 square feet of space
in the manufactures building for a col
lective exhibit from their several estab
lishments. The building of the World's Colum
bian Exposition according to Section 9
of the act of Congress providing for the
fair are to be dedicated October 12, 1S92;
the exposition is to be open to visitors
not later than May J, 180.1.
Hassan Ben All of Morocco is seeking
a concession to make a Morocco exhibit
at the exposition. He say he will spend
50,000 in showing the people, manners,
customs, amusements, etc., oi his coun
try and in bringing to Chicago a tribe of
Berbers. . ...
The .number of intending exhibitors
who have applied for space at the expo
sition reached 1,623 on October 24. This
is a much larger number than the Cen
tennial had at a correspendingly early
date. The nnmber doe not include any
foreign applications, all of which are
made to their respective national com
missions. Seventy-four casea of relics of the In
dians and mound builders have been re
ceived by the department of ethnology
of the exposition from Chillicothe, O.
They contain a great variety of prehis
toric implements and utensils, such as
axes, arrow heads, pipes, bowls, jars,
etc. They were exhumed by a party
acting under the direction of Chief
Ample restaurant accommodations are
to be provided at the exposition grounds
The location for restaurant thus far de
cided upon are four in the mines and
mining building, sixteen in the manu
facture building and six on the esplan
ade in front, four in the electricity build
ing and two in the women's building.
Some are on the ground floor and some
in the galleries.
Mrs. Charles Price of Salisbury, N. C,
Third Vice-President of the Board ol
Lady Managers of the World's Fair, haa
just received -a letter from Mrs. Potter
Palmer hightly approving an idea, origi
nated by Mrs. Price, of employing for
guides at the fair a number of Southern
women, who will thus be given an op
portunity of paying their expenses dur
ing the exposition and perhaps earning
a handsome sum.
Thomas A. Edison, the famous electri
cian, has applied for 35,000 feet of space,
or about one-seventh of all the electric
ity building contains. " I have it from
Mr. Edison Tilmself." said Chief John P.
Barrett, " that his display at the fair la
to be the greatest achievement of hi
life. In talking of his application for
space Mr. Edison admitted that he waa
asking for a large section of the build
ing; ' but every inch will be put to good
purpose,' he added. ' I shall not waste
a foot of the area assigned to me, but
will present a series of the most inter
estintr electrical inventions ever' pro
duced.' I happen to know," Prof. Bar
rett added, " that Mr. Edison is doing
just aa he says. He is making an almost
innumerable' list of novel and spectacu
lar exhibits. .Other electricians are not
idle. We are already crowded for space)
in our building, and'if the demand con
tinues as it baa begun, I don't know how
we will accommodate all the exhibitors."
Aall the Coal Miners in
THE KENTUCKY ALLIANCE.
A New Haven Tobacco Dealer Says the
Sale of Cigarettes to Yale
Boys is Falling OK
The uniform export bill of lading is to
go into effect December 1.
Over 52,700 immigrants arrived in
this country during September.
The Baron Hirsch trustees have pur
chased 5,000 acres at Woodbine, N. J.
Day and night shift of men are now
worked on all the exposition building.
The remain of Jefferson Davis are to
be placed in Hollywood cemetery, Rich
The Baltimore American says: Balti
more has not had a bank failure for fifty-
Heavy losses are being sustained by
stockmen in Texas, owing to the the se
About fifty of the released Tennessee
convicts have been captured in Kentucky
Arrangements are being made to lay a
cable from Nassau to Jupiter Inlet on
the coast of Florids. . , .
Out of respect to State laws the Fed
eral government will not sell customs
liquor oy auci lrm in .name.
Pennsylvania's loss bv the dishonesty
of Barilslev A Co. was ?ti,072 instead
of l,3.ifl 378, as first reported.
The earning of t4 Denver and Rio
Grande forOctolier are $847,000, a de
crease of 24,18S from last year.
The designs for the hew fractional cur
rency of the country have been approved
by the Secretary of" the Treasnry. ;
A tobacco dealer in New Haven, whose
trade in the main i. with Yale boys,
says that the sale of cigarettes is falling
Off. -f .'-i. i .'" ;.... ' :: '-' ! '
Steps have been taken by the Cham
ber of Commerce in St. Paul to atart an
immigration movement in that city and
State. - ,. -v - !
Heirs of George W. Morse of Louisiana
will sue the government for $4,500,000
for infringing his breech-loading rifle
patent. ... .,.)-.. ..,:-. ...'
A column of masonry in Kansas marks
the exact geographical center of the
United State, evidently without count
ing Alaska. . - ." -
The sncces of the Brooklyn bridge
has nirireste.I to capitalist to form a
company with a capital of $24,000,000
for the purpose of building two more
bridge across the Kast river.
The new Hebrew Orphan Asylum' in
Brooklyn cost abont $125,0.10.. It is to
kw ire "stories high and to have a front
age of 130 feet. It wiil accommodate
several hnnd red orphans.
The retired commander of the Seven
teenth JniHntry, General Mizner, has
been placed in a private asylum nnder
treatment for softening of the brain.
The annual report of the Board of
General Appraisers of New York recom
mends that the right of appeal be vested
in the Secretary of the Treasnry only.
Two men have been arrested by United
States troops in the Indian Territory, ac
cused of selling thousands of lota in the
alleged future capital of the Cherokee
Strip. -;;-.. ,
The Chicago City Council haa granted
a right of way to t lie Chicagi Elevated
Terminal Railway Company. This is
the much discussed line projected by
This season no less 414 horses have
made records of a mile in the teens, to
say nothing of the records that have
been made in the tens by Sunol. Nancy
Hanks, l'slo Alto, Allerton, kelson ana
Th Farmers' Alliance in Kentucky
haa opened a store in Louisville and
taken options on thirty-five others
throughout the State, with the avowed
intention of revolutionising the farm-
' The new Board of Directors of the I
Denver and Rio Grande road has elected
George Coppell Chairman of. the hoard ;
Edward T. Jeffrey. President and Gen
eral Manaser; J. G. Gil'uly, Treasurer,
and W. Wagner, secretary. s
The allotment of"land in severalty
among Arapahoe and Cheyenne Indians
on the Milk River reservation is going
steadily forward, and by next spring it
is expected the remainder of their reser
vation will be opened to settlement.
One of the big Florida hotels haa the
great orchestrion which was exhibited
at the Paris exhibition. Telephones are
placed in each room, and are connected
with th orchestrion so that each guest
may hear the music when he wishes.
A New York jury has awarded Thomas
Fortune, the colored .editor of the New
York Age, $8''5 damages in an action
brou ht against the proprietor of s
Six-h-avenue hotel for being assaulted
and refused a drink because of his color
W. W. long, a member of the North
Carolina House of Representatives, and
a number of other large planters in the
Roanoke bottoms are completing ar
rangements to bring to their plantations
some 500 of the expatriated Russian
Jewish farmers. :
Not for years has the supply of drink
ing water been so low at New York, nor
has the damrer of genuine water famine
been greater than at the present. Com
missioner Gilroy say. unless there it
rain the water will last only ft 'teen .oi
twenty days more. - - ' '
The Chemkees since Judge Green'r
lecision that they do not own the Strir
are now ready to renew the negotiations,
which mere broken off lust year, for th'
wle of the land to th governrneiU
Chief Maves, b is said, favors the dispo
ition of the outlet. ; . v.
The miner of bitnniimiu coal in I
disna have deeid d to str ke fur a'lvanc
of 5 cents per ton. The lWk-mal ruin
era have already struck f r 10 cento' a-k
vance. Th opotator refue to pay th
Increase, All the mvrters in the State v
Ir ",inn are. now out. anH a long an
dssperat battl is looked for. . . .
Mrs. Carte, a Chicago Woman, Has
Qeniu for Collecting Funds
Grand Duchess' Fad.
Louis Kossuth is now in his 00th year.
Bishop Phillips Brooks speaks 312
words a minute.
Lawyer McCurdy, who won the case
for the Tilden heirs, receives $400,000
for his fee.
Tolstoi's lean and cadaverous look at
tracted much attention while he waa in
Baron Arthur Rothschild, a nephew
of the head of the great financial house,
is serving his twelve months in the
French army as a private soldier. '
Clonel L. L. Denning of New York
enjoys the honor of being the child of
parents wedded by the poet, William
Cullen Bryant, when the latter was a
Justice of the Peace in a Long Island
village. , . ., ,.
Cardinal Lavigerie was once a bean
talirrur, Cardinal Howard formerly held
a commission in the Life Guards, and
the Cardinal Archbishop of Perth waa
in his youth the smartest of Austrian
H. P. Cheatham of North Carolina,
the only colored member of the next
Congress, is a college graduate, and is
said to be the nest euucaieu negro, wn.i
a single exception, that has yet sat in
the House. ,
Mr. Gladstone is almost theonly mem
ber of the House of Commons who sits
uncovered in Parliament. Thus hia face
is more readily scanned by visitors, who
look at Britain's legislators at a distance
through a gratiag. ' .
Senator Hale's family is moving into
his new mansion in Washington at Six
teenth and K streets. It is hardly hab
itable, and the approaches are incom
plete, but work is being vigorously
pushed to completion.
Alphonse Daudet is growing very fee
ble, and is now almost blind. His intel
ligent wife is his constant companion,
and to her be is dictating a novel by the
title of " La Doulon.-' which in all prob
ability will be his last. .
Dr. Dnmesnil is the name of a physi
cian of St. Louis, who declares that he
has discovered peculiar microscopical
insects in cigarettes. Now and then by
the naked vision a peculiar form can be
observed pulling on one. '
General C. W; Field of Washington
denies that be recently made a speech in
Richmond in favor of unfurling tue t.on
federate flag at the Chicago Fair. The
General waa not at the meeting, and
does not sympathize with the sentiments
of the speech.
Jenny Lind Goldsehmidt's memory
will be kept alive among other ways by
a musical scholarship, to establish which
a large nnmber ot eminent artists nave
agreed to take part in a "concert, which
will be given in London early in the
coming spring. -
Colonel George W. Hooker of Vermont
declarea that General Proctor, the Green
Mountain statesman, who was in Presi
dent Harrison's Cabinet, possesses more
of the qualities and characteristics of
Abraham Lincoln than any other public
man of this generation. '.'
The Grand Duchess Sergius. who is re
ported to be one of the best dressed
women ia Russia, gets but few of her'
gowns from Paris. She learned scientific
dressmaking in London, and with the
assistance of a couple oi clever women
of her bed chamber makes nearly all the
dresses intended for home use. Only
her gala costumes come from the artiste
Chicago has a woman, Mrs. Carse, who
has a genius for collecting funds. To
this task she devote, when having aa
object on band, about three hours a day.
Part of her success seems to consist in
so timing her calls as to catch the per
son she Solicits from just after they
have comfortably dined ; or lunched.
Mr. Carse, it is stated, raised the greater
part of $1,000,000 for the Temperance
Temple now building in Chicago.
Full Text of the President's Thanks
giving Proclamation Puyallup
It waa expected that the vexed ques
tions rearardins tha PuvalluD Indian .
reservation at Tacoma would be settled
by the commission which waa sent out
there by an act of the last Congress, but
it seems that this commission has not
done what they were expected to do,
and the question at issue is aa far from
settlement as before. The Indiana have
bargained away some of their most val
uable lands, rneir lands are neetiea
for the development of Tacoma as a city,
and they are useless to the Indians, ex
cept for what they can get for them.
The matter of the individual and tribal
riahta of the Indians was supposed to be
determined by the commission, also the
rights of the men who have bargained
with the Indians for their lands, but
the commission's report, now with the
Secretary, is lar from eatisiactory, ana
will be little or no help in aiding him to
make a recommendation to Congress.
The Puyallup matter will have to bs
fought all over again tins winter.
The full textof the President's thanks
giving proclamation ia aa follows: It is
a very giaa inoiaeni to me marvelous
prosperity which baa crowned the year
now drawing to a close that its helpful
and reassuring touch ha been felt by
all the people. It haa been as wide ait
our country, and so special that every
borne has felt its influence, it la too
great to be the work of rra.'d powers
and toe particular to be the device of
his mind. To God, the beneficent and
allwise, who makes the labors of men to
bs fruitful, redeems their losses by his
erace, and the -measure of his giving is
is aa much beyond the thoughts of man
aa it is beyond his desert, the praise
and gratitude of the people oi
this favored nation are due. Now,
therefore, I, Benjamin Harrison, Presi
dent of the United States of America,
do hereby appoint Thursday, the 2tith
day of November, to be s day of thanks
giving to God tor the bounties of his
providence, for the peace in which we
are permitted to enjoy them, and for
the preservation of these institutions of
civil and religious liberty which be gave
our fathers the wisdom to deviae and es
tabliah, and nt th courage to preserve.
Among the appropriate observances of
the day are rest frotn toil, the renewal
of family ties about our American fire.
Sides, and thoughtnines towards thrwa
who suffer lack ot th body or of spirit.