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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 15, 1915)
VOL. LV. NO. JC94.1.
PORTLAND, OREGON, MONDAY, MARCH 15, 1915.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
FALLS 10 HIS DEATH
GER.U.W SlBM.inJ.NE GIVES MEX
10 JIIXITES TO LEAVE.
in 3000 Foot Descent.
PERPENDICULAR DROP FATAL
Body Under Machine Recov
ered From Waters of Bay.
FLIGHT SECOND OF DAY
.Aviator Attempts Thrillinc Feat
From Height Tragedy Seen by
Thousands, Including Brother
on Nearby Vessel.
" FN FRANCISCO. Starch 14. The
spectacular career of Lincoln Beachey.
one of the most daring of American
aviators, waa ended today when he fell
to his death at the Panama-Pacific Ex
position in plain sight of thousands of
Beachey waa completing hia second
flight of the day at S:45 P. M. when
the fatal accident occurred. Having
previously electrified the crowd with
a series of aerial somersaults, the In
trepid airman sought to add an addi
tional thrill . by making one of the
sensational perpendicular drops which
featured his flights.
w Monoplane Tried Flrat Time.
The accident was attributed to the
fact that Beachey entrusted his life
today for the first time to a new mon
oplane and an exceptionally large
crowd was attracted to see whether he
would attempt the same breath-taking
stunts In the new machine that had
made him and his trim little bi-plane
On the first flight of the day every
thing worked properly and all the fa
miliar evolutions were indulged In with
the exception of the perpendicular
drop. This Beachey had saved for the
final climax and this. too. proved too
much for the fabric of the monoplane.
Perpendicular Drop Fatal.
The machine was at an altitude of
bout 3000 feet when Beachey shut off
his power. For several hundred feet
the machine dropped head on for the
earth and then the aviator grasped his
control levers to adjust the planes for
the graceful descent which character
ized bis previous flights.
At this instant the wings crumpled
like a collapsed umbrella and the aero
plane, turning over and over In its fall
plunged into San Francisco bay, nar
rowly missing a vessel lying at the
Covernment transport docks.
Only Fragments Seen Surface.
, Thousands of horror-stricken spec
tator rushed to the nearby waterfront,
but with the exception of a few splint
ered fragments of the aeroplane float
ing on the surface of the bay no sign
or the wrecked machine could be seen.
launches put out Immediately equip
ped with grappling hooks, and a boat's
crew from the battleship Oregon, which
was anchored in the stream a short
distance away, joined in an attempt to
recover the body of the aviator, who
was strapped to his machine, under
' feet of water.
The body was recovered shortly after
Body Recovered by Divers.
Divers from the Oregon, searching
tlie shallow Inshore waters of the bay,
found the crushed form of the airman
entangled in the twisted rod's and torn
tanvas of the machine. With axes
the divers freed the body from the
wreckage and brought it to the sur
face. Hillary Beachey, a brother of the avi
ator, saw the tragedy. He was stand
ing on the deck of the United States
transport Crook, watching the flight.
He said he heard a crackling sound
like the breaking of a ship's mast. He
cried out as the monoplane began to
plunge toward the bay. It fell only a
few feet away from the transport.
That Beachey was still alive when
he struck the water and had sustained
no major Injury as a result of the fall
except a broken leg. was the opinion
expressed by Dr. David E. Stafford,
autopsy surgeon, who examined the
body at the morgue tonight.
Death Due to Drowning.
The face, said Dr. Stafford, was dis
rolored from choking and strangling,
indicating that death was due to
Cuts vn the aviator's hands were
taken to indicate that he had made
desperate efforts to release himself
from the mesh of twisted wires and
rods in which he was entangled.
When the machine fell, Beachey was
protected by the engine, propellers and
hood of the monoplane, which struck
the water first. It was pointed out
that, if Beachey could have disengaged
himself, he probably would have man
aged to keep afloat long enough to be
Comma nder Says He Is About io
Keturn Home, but There Will Be
Another to Take His Place.
FALMOUTH, via London. March 14.
The Auguste Conscil was sunk Thurs
day by the Gorman submarine U-29.
Her crew arrived here today on the
Danish steamer Kxcellence Peske.
Members of the crew say that the
commander of the German submarine
leave them 10 minutes in which to
leave their ship, after which she was
dentroveH With bombs. The German
commander told them he left Cuxhaven
six days ago and waa about to return.
He said another submarine would take
BORDB'iUX, via Paris, March 14.
The steamer Auguste Conseii, from Car
diff for Rouen with a cargo of coal,
was torpedoed by a submarine off Start
Point, near the southern extremity of
Devon, England, Thursday. The crew
of 28 men is reported to have been
saved by a Danish steamer and taken
The Auguste Conseii. belonging to
the Society les Affreteurs Reunis, was
of 1852 tons. She sailed from Hyeres,
France, on January 25 for Havre, where
she arrived February 5. Maritime' rec
ords contain no information concern
ing her movements after that date.
Four Anglo-French Are
Off Virginia Capes.
INDEX OF TODAY'S NEWS
ARMY OFFICER ARRESTED
Company Commander In Sixtecntn '
Infantry Detained After Speech
EL PASO, March 14. O. E. McHaelis,
First Lieutenant and company com
mander of the Sixteenth Infantry, was
placed under arrest today in camp near
McHaelis spoke recently before the
convention here of the Southwestern
Cattlemen's Association. In his re
marks he referred to phases of military
life. but. it is said, made no reference
to foreign affairs.
About this time a general Army or
der was Issued by the War Depart
ment, conveying specific warnings
against the discussion of military mat
ters by Army officers, especially re
garding European or Mexican affairs.
McHaelis served in China, Cuba and
the Philippine Islands. Previous to hia
Army service he was a newspaperman
in San Francisco.
FIGHT OR INTERN IS CHOICE
German Auxiliary Nearby Dur
ing Battle in South Seas.
WIRELESS GIVES DETAILS
Commander of Commerce Destroyer
long Without Xews of Progress
of War in Europe Spirit of
Women at Home Praised.
POHTLAXD REMEMBERS KEATS
First Message by Airship Carried
VTom Here by Beachey.
Lincoln Beachey carried the first
message in history to go by airship.
The feat was one of the spectacular
events of the Lewis and Clark Exposi
tion here in Portland in 1905. The
message was sent by Theodore Hardee,
assistant to President Goode, of the
exposition, to General Constant Will
(Concludd on 1'age .
HOW'S LEGACY UP TO VOTE
King of Tramps to Let Others Decide
What to Do With $250,000.
ST. LOUIS, March 14. "Casual" or
seasonal workers. James Eads How,
the welfare worker, said yesterday will
decide how he shall dispose of a 1250,
000 legacy left fcim hy his mother.
whose will was filed here yesterday.
This was announced by Mr. How.
At the National convention of the
Brotherhood Weltare Association, which
is composed of "casual laborers," How
will submit a plan by which groups of
the brotherhood in various cities may
vote on tus disposition of his new for
tune. The National convention will
meet in Baltimore April 10.
How suggested that the casual work
ers may decide to use part of the money
to establish a newspaper, or that they
may decide to build hotels iir various
cities where the unemployed may find
cheap lodging while looking for work.
SCOLDING WON; NO DECREE
Judge at Vancouver Tells Aged
Woman to Patch t'p Difficulties.
VANCOUVER, Wash.. March 14.
(Special.) Mrs. Amelia Wilson, an aged
woman, and mother of five children,
who has been married to her husband,
Henry Wilson, since 1878. Is suing for a
divorce. He is about 70 years old, and
she is nearly that age.
When the plaintiff had placed her
testimony before Judge Kenneth Mac
Kintosh, of Seattle, sitting here for
Judge Back, the judge said he would
not hear any more testimony. He lec
tured the old couple and said it is a
shame for tnem to aisagree aner nii
ing reached their present age with
crown children. He advised the chil
dren to get together with their parents
and patch up their difficulties.
LEGISLATOR WITHOUT BAIL
Colorado Member of House Accused
of Perjury May Lose Seat.
DENVER. March 14. Attempts by
Representative Howland, arrested yes
terday on a charge or perjury, to se
cure bail today were unsuccessful. The
charge against Howland grew out of
his testimony before a special House
committee investigating circumstances
surrounding the receipt of a package
of money by Howland at his desk Feb
The investigating committee win
meet again tomorrow, when it will de
cide whether further testimony shall
Members of the committee, including
Speaker Stewart, chairman, said that
its report probably would recommend
that Howland's seat be ieclared vacant.
NEWPORT NEWS, Va., March 14.
French as well as British warships are
cruising outside the "Virginia capes
waiting to pounce on the German com
merce destroyer Prinz Eitel Friedrich
if she should attempt to make for the
high seas again. There are said to be
four of them, two British and two
French, and they have come to stay
until the Eitel Friedrich reappears or
interns for the war at this port.
How the Eitel, rolling among great
seas, listened with its wireless to every
move in the battle off the Chilean
coast November 1, which toek Rear
Admiral Sir Christopher Cradock and
his three cruisers to the bottom was
told quietly here today by Commander
Thierichens, of the Eitel.
Battle Heard but Xot Seen.
"I didn't see that battle but I heard
it," the commander said.
"I was with our operator and I heard
the Scharnhorst giving orders when the
British fleet was sighted. I heard the
flagship call, 'Clear for action.' Then
I listened to every command until the
battle was ended and I knew that the
Monmouth was sinking.
"That was the nearest we came to
The Eitel. he said, was not within
wireless range December 8 when Vice
Admiral Sir Frederick Sturdee' de
stroyed five German cruisers off the
South Atlantic coast, and Thierichens
did not know about it until long after
ward. Of the fighting in the Dar
danelles he knew nothing until his ar
rival here. Hindenburg's campaign
around the Tdazurlan lakes In East
Prussia and other contemporaneous
events also were news to him.
Time for Repairs Undecided.
Some one showed him today a fac
simile of the iron rings German women
wear to show their gold has been given
to the fatherland.
"Ah," he said, "that makes me
The commander has not notified port
authorities, although he has been asked
twice, how long he wants for repairs
to his cruiser. The naval board of
survey will begin tomorrow an investi
gation to determine how much time he
TESTERDAY'S Maximum temperature, 65.2
degrees; minimum, oa-8 degrees.
TODAY'S Rain and cooler; southwesterly
Germans in critical position, say British Gen
erals. Page 2.
Belgians make progress on Yscr. Page 8.
Russians check Gerirlana near Przasnysz and
capture villages. Page 2.
German submarine U-29 torpedoes Jrencn
steamer in channel. Page 1. -
Australia sending more men to front. Page -.
Four hostile warships waiting for Frmz
Eitel friedrich if she should put to sea.
Page 1. -
Lincoln Beacliev killed In sensational
tempt to make perpendicular drop from
altitude of 8000 feet. . Page 1.
Katherlne Britton. heiress chum of Nona
McAdoo. engaged after short courtship a
coa. Page 5.
Orient meets Occident at San Francisco fair.
- Page 1.
Beachev. lone-famous for daring feats In
aviation. Page 3.
Funeral sendee for Mrs. Rockefeller held
at Pocantico Hills. Page 5.
Beavers again lose to Indianapolis. Page 10.
Eddie Collins says Manager Rowland, of
White Sox. has goods and will make
good.' Page 10.
Frank Templeton wins Fred Gilbert trap
shoot trophy. Page 11.
Attorney-General Brown lectures at Salem,
explaining prohibition law. Page o.
Bill passed by Legislature makes Olympia
&eat oi state government. rage -14.
Commercial and Marine.
Glengyle will not come to Portland tbls
trip. Page 11.
rortland and Vicinity.
Girl. 11 years old, goes out to play and
falls to return home, page 14.
Hypodermic Injection is new treatment for
colds. Page D.
Fun of kind that appeals found at Orpheum
New films fill .theaters. Page 9.
Works of some of foremost American artists
in exhibit at Art Museum. Page 8.
Early date for bond election is hope of ad'
vocates. Page 9.
White Temple filled to hear woman preach
sermon. Page 14.
Many hear famous suffrage workers speak
it Baker Theater. Page S.
"Tees of the Storm Country" huge success
at Baker Theater. Page 7.
Portland orchestra is entrancing in immortal
symphony. Page 8.
OCCIDENT MEETS I Sunday's War Moves
NATION GROWING IN
Hub of Civilization
Moves to Pacific.
RELIEF SENT TO PALESTINE
Collier Takes Supplies Purchased by
PHILADELPHIA, March 14. Load
ed with food and clothing contribut
ed toward the relief of the needy of
the Holy Land and supplies for the
United States battleships North Caro
lina and Tennessee, now In the Med
iterranean, the United States collier
Vulcan sailed from this port today for
The relief cargo represents an ex
penditure of $150,000 by the American
Jewish relief committee and Us prin
cipal constituent is flour. L. H. Levin,
of Baltimore, and E. W. L. Epstein, of
New York, sailed on the vessel and
will dlcect the distribution of the food
GREEKS URGED TO FIGHT
Ex-Premier Says Nation Has Chance
to Quadruple Itself.
ATHENS, March 14. Via London,
March 15. Ex-Premier Venizelos pub
lished a statement In the Lthnos, in
which he appeals to the new govern
ment to abandon neutrality.
The article urges that the present
moment offers Greece a chance to
quadruple itself. It adds that if the
new ministry will embrace the oppor
tunity, M. Venizelos will guarantee it
the support of the majority in Parliament.
ANTIPODES ADD TO WONDERS
Anne Shannon Monroe Is
pressed by Showing.
PEACE NOTE IS DOMINANT
Tremendous Interest Blots Out Con
sciousness of Conflict and De
sire for World Tranquility
Is Manifest Everywhere.
JiY ANNE SHANNON MONROE.
OREGON BUILDING, Exposition
Grounds. San Francisco. March 11.
More letters than I can conveniently
answer come to me from readers of
The Oresonian asking if now is a good
time to visit the fair and if it is really
complete. Yes. to the first, for large
the crowds are they are not so
large as they will be later, and now
it is quite possible to havo lovely
nooks and corners, special "beauty
spots" almost to one's self at times.
There is an opportunity to see without
being hurried by a crowd Just behind.
To the second question, no; it is not
complete. The buildings are complete,
the illumination is as perfect as it will
ever be, and many, many exhibits make
trip now thoroughly worth while;
but I doubt if everything will be in
stalled before May or even June.
However, I wonder if these question
ers realize that there is a great deal
to be seen at this magnificent fair
that is not fenced off in exhibit booths?
While these state displays are unques
tionably the thing that brings the peo
pie, the people themselves soon be
come the great exhibit.
Center of Civilisation Moved.
There is- an atmosphere quite amaz
ing:" and altogether thrilling. lor In
stance, the old world seems to nave
slipped a cog In some way, and the
center of civilization has changed to
the Pacific Ocean. Always before
everything has radiated from the East;
now everything- radiates from the
West. All the countries that we know
bordering the Pacific are here in
splendid form. In one day we visit
Australia, whose building was dedi
cated yesterday, and which assuredly
has sent "samples" of every industry
and every product an avalanche of
wool, hides, livestock, products In cold
storage, native woods, model fruits and
egetables everything in the world
we ever heard about coming from Aus
tralia and a lot besides, to say nothing
of opals such as are ehown nowhere
else in the world.
Then New Zealand, a near neighbor,
not quite so large but just as magnifi
cent, and not far away, China won-
EPORTS from the battle front in
Flanders and '"ranee yesterday in
dicate that the Belgian army continues
to gain a little ground at the bend
of the river Yser and in Champagne. In
the Argonne and the Vosgea there has
been fighting of varying intensity. The
Germans have again bombarded Ypres.
Soissons and Rheinis. In the latter two
towns the cathedrals have suffered
The French have occupied Embur
menil, on the railway between Lune-
ville and Rixengen, on the border of
Lorraine. The London war offlco re
ports that British troops have success
fully resisted counter attacks made on
tlicm, and that British airmen also
have been active again and havo de
stroyed a train nt Don, a short distance
News from the eastern war zone con
tinues to be scant. The German and
Russian armies which are concentrat
ing for a big battle around Frzasnysz
apparently have not yet come into
touch. The fighting thus far reported
has hardly been more than an affair
The bombardment of the Dardanelles
and Synirna forts continues on days
when the weather permits. Reports
from Athens say that the super
dreadnought Queen Elizabeth has de
stroyed, by indirect fire from tho Gulf
of Saros, several shore batteries. At
the same time a violent duel is going
on between the Turkish forts and the
ships of the allies and the Turkish
troops have come under the lire of the
The Smyrna forts were bombarded
Secretary Optimist As
He Views Events.
TREMENDOUS SHOCK ENDURED
America Only Country Keeping
Its Head in Crisis.
VAST OPPORTUNITY NEAR
Arms of World Extended for .Money
and Goods Which This Country
Alone tun Supply t.'rowler
Has Xtr K.cuo.
The situation in Italy is reported to
be reaching a climax. Considerable
feeling has been aroused by the dis
covery of a large number of old French
rifles, which, it is alleged, are belns
sent by the Germans to Tripoli.
From Vienna comes the statement
that the whole ministry, including
Baron Burian, is now supporting Em
peror Francis Joseph in his refusal to
make any territorial concessions to
Italy in return for Italy's continued
SPINSTER LEAVES $80,000
Woman, 90, in Will Says Fiance of
30 Years Shnll Have Kstate.
BOSTON, March-T. Miss Frances
Martia Wilson, of Charleston, who died
at the age of 90 years on February 11
last, left all the residue of her estate
to George A. Nelson. 30 years old, the
man she was recently going to marry,
but for which marriage the city offi
cials refused to grant a license, accord-
ins to her will filed in the Suffolk pro
bate office. She Is reputed to have b'io
worth $80,0(10. The will filed from the
office of Attorney John P. B'eeney was
made on December 4 last, and the aged
woman siened it with her mark.
A petition for the appointment of an
administrator of her estate was filed by
William C. Rogers, a lawyer, alleging
she left no will. He asked to have Caro
lina Bartlett. a sister, appointed. The
first knowledge the relatives had of a
will came through the filing of the in
strument in the probate court.
NEW JAPANESE ARMY GOES
Despite Chinese Mobilization, Tokio
Believes Clash Will Not Kesult
(Concluded on Page 2.)
THIS IS THE LIFE.
BERLIN LOSES POPULATION
Census Shows Decrease, Not Deduct
ing Soldiers at Front.
BERLIN, Feb. 22. (Correspondence
of The Associated Press) In conse
quence of the war the population of
Berlin (exclusive of the suburban
towns) has again dropped below the
2.000,000 mark, which it had crossed
several years ago. The population at
the beginning of January was return
ed at 1.982,154. which signifies a loss
of 87,000 for the year.
This loss, however, does not take ac
count of the men who have gone into
the war, who are still counted as if
present; it seems to be due mostly to
the removal ot working people to the
suburbs and. to more distant districts.
r You BET.' ' -v-V
cs ME-FOR f yfWi
TOKIO, March 14. The first contin
gent of troops has started for Man
churia. General Hongo, of the Seven
teenth Division, which will follow, con
ferred today with Lieutenant-General
Oka, Minister of War. and will be re-
ceived by the Emperor tomorrow. Port
Arthur Is reported to be a busy spot.
Temporary barracks have been erected
along the Manchurian railroad.
Despite reports of activities in the
Chinese army, the feeling at Tokio at
present is that the negotiations between
Japan and China will be completed
without a resort to arms.
"GREEN" EXHIBIT PLANNED
Valley Association to Arrange to
Keep Fair Display Fresh.
ALBANY. Or.. March 14. (Special.)
The Willamette Valley Exhibit Asso
elation will meet in this city next
Wednesday to arrange to make fre
auent shipments of fresh fruits and
green vegetables to the Panama-Pacific
Exposition for use in the Willamette
Valley exhibit. It is the plan to keep
a section of the exhibit "ever-green.
Arrangements will be made for each
county to furnish certain products
W. F. Groves, of Corvallis, who has
been at the fair as a representative of
the association, will be present. Ciacka
mas. Marion, Linn, Lane, Benton, Polk
Yamhill and Washington counties will
WOMAN'S CAR HITS CHILD
Vernon Scott, Seven, Is Hurt by Mrs.
Charles T. Early.
Mrs. Charles T. Early, wife of the
manager of the Oregon Lumber Com
pany, collided with 7-year-old Vernon
Scott, 99 East Forty-sixth street North,
while driving an automobile at East
Forty-seventh street and Sandy boule
vard yesterday. Tho boy received In
juries to his head and possihly a frac
Mrs. Early took the child to the Good
Samaritan Hospital and later reported
the accident to the police.
BV WILLIAM COX KKiH'IKLH.
Secretary of L'o?nincrce in Cabinet of Trsl
WASHINGTON, March 14. I pupppta
if we say a man Is a pessimist we mean
he looks nt everything on the daik side,
leaving tho bright things out of lew
and presenting, therefore, a distorted
Judgment. In the stock market ho
would be called a "bear" on everything.
On the other hiind. we would possibly
say an optimist whs he who looked t
things onlv on the bright side and left
the dark things out. He is a "hull" on
everything and he has a more or less
distorted vision also.
There is, however, between these two
extremes a type of thought which e
may call practical optimism.
I'rldr In Country Justified.
A man with this view point look
calmly at the whole field. No Ameri
can can look at the record of the last
coven or eight months calmly, leaving
passion and partisanship aside, with
out a Just pride In the strength ami
tho growing power of his country, llo
will see, in such a review, that H has
endured successfully the groste-t
financial nnd industrial shock that ever
struck a modern people and bus
emerged not only unhurt, toil with
added preslise nnd might from out of
the things t!mt were at the he.-1
doubtful, and at the wort thrcnlcnfnK.
This same candid American will can
away habits of thought that run In
grooves, like cars, and will look nlout
him with an even balance of vision; h
will see that also which should give
him strong faith In his country and In
Arnia of World Kxtendrd.
I do not mean by this tht. political
future, but the industrial and commer
cial present and future, o far from
our being threatened by any dl.ittr,
much less disaster, the arms of the
world are extended to us for the money
and the goods which we alone, amonc
the nations, are In a position to supply.
There is no place else to which they can
go with the certitude with which they
can and do come to us.
Whether they stay with us will de
pend largely on how we treat them
while they are here, hut they are com
ing to us In Increasing measure. It Is
strange that in this time ot opportunity.
when both belligerents and neutrals
the wide world found are looking to ua
with hope and are depending upon us
to supply their financial and economic
goods, the voice of the growler should
still be heard in the land.
GENERAL PAU PRAISES FOE
German Army Host of Heroes, Says
Frenchman, According to Berlin.
BERLIN, March 1. (By wireless to
Sayville, N. Y.) The following was
given out tonight by the Overseas News
"At a reception In Bucharest to tjen
eral Pau. the French commander, dur
ing his recent visit to Rotimania, the
General said: 'He who has not seen a
(JermHn army cannot ima;ine it. It Is
a host ot heroes, unique in history.' "
Resource All but t'ntuurhed.
Certain things are true about Amer
ica now. Her resources, numan, agri
cultural, mineral, industrial are all but
untouched. No blight of war or earth
quake has Injured them, or threatens
so to do. The brains ot America have
not been damaged. They are, Just as
able to think and plan, are Just as alert
and acute as ever they were and they
have Just as much to work with as
they ever did. They are free from cer
tain hampering dangers of the past.
They once were bound by a rigid sys
tem ot finance, which is gone. They
once felt their way falteringly out Into
the great International markets to e
what they could find therein, and now
those markets come to them and beg
to be admitted to their consideration.
Those tame sood American brains
were once hampered, though they did
not always know it. by sflsli meth
ods, that would graxp on the one hand
and exclude with tho olhcr. Hut tli
sober conscience behind the brains had
long ago rejected those tilings and the
brains are free to act.
t onutrtictLin Movement lleaun.
Of course there are problem lfl.
There always will be problems left. It
would be unfair, however, to sua-'etit
that any controlling part or Amcm .in
thoncht Is of pessimist ic . Ihss. Let u.
be thankful however, for Industrial nun
of vision, true cuptalus of militant In
dustry, men of nilni nu leaning. "
have blazed the pathway nrst nn.i men
built broad, straight roads ot cotn-
erce through which our merena noma
flows with Increasing freedom through
out the world.
In due time others will take tonr
to follow In their footstep I neir
drift Is outward and upwatd. The tile
world of commerce wants us a much
as we need It. We have In America the
means and the men ami the brains to
meet the present opportunity. Wo Into
the material, the equipment, nay, we
have the pilots to show I he roxd and
guide our course on the srow Ina lido
of industrv and commerce. It Is no
lime for the bears, for a consttuiliv
movement has bectin ami Is Koins on.
Biomarrk'a Urnnddaualitrr Wedded.
BERLIN. March 14. (By wireless t"
Sayville. N. Y.) Tho mairlano of
Countess Hannah voti Risinan k, srand.
daughter of the famous t'hiiticrllor, to
Captain von Pcredow was announced to
day by the Ovtrmas News AaV'iirj.