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About The daily morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1883-1899 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 28, 1895)
ASTOKI& PUBLIC UB8AM ASSOCIATION
r on fr
The ASTORIAN has the largest LOCAL t
circulation) the largest GF.NtKAL clrcula
tlon, and the largest TOTAL circulation of f '
all papers published In Astoria,
S forecast, fair, warmer, except cooler
EXCLUSIVE TELEGRAPH IC PRESS REPORT.
ASTORIA, OREGON, SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 28, 1895.
s-rv , I' n j .. 1 ' V-;.-.vKJ f? a jirrsA x i
Iron & Steel,
Groceries & Provisions,
Flour & Mill Feed,
Paints, Oils, Varnishes,
Doors & Windows,
Wagons & Vehicles.
B. F. ALIvEN,
Paints and Painters Supplies
Rugs and Bamboo Goods
Fresc Painting, Paper Hanging, Etc.
76s Commercial Street.
Snap A rodak
at any man coming out o!
our star mid you'll get it
portrait of a man brimming
over with pleasant thoughts.
Such quality In the liquors
we have to offer arc enough to
PLEASE ANY MAN.,
Corne and Try Them.
HUGHES fit CO.
ASTORIA IRON WORKS
ConromtySt.footof Jackson, Astoria.
General Machinists and Boiler Makers
Land and Marine Engines, Boiler work, Steam
heat and Cannery Work a Specialty.
Castings of All Descriptions Made to Order on
John Fax. President and Superintendent
A. L. Fox Vice President
0. B. Prael Secretary
They Lack Life
There are twines sold to fishermen
on the Columbia river that stand In
the same relationship to Marshall's
Twine as a wooden Image does to the
human being they lack strength life
evenness and lasting qualities. Don't
fool yourself into the belief that other
twines besides Marshall's will do "Just
as well." They won't. They cannot
C.J. TRENCH, RD, Agent
Wells, Fargo & Co. and
Pacific Express Co.
HOP and PHOENIX INSURANCE GO'S.
Custom House Broker
and Commission Merchant.
50a Bond Street.
Kopp'a Beer Hall.
Choice Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
Only banded over the Bar, The largest glass
of N. P. Brer. Half-and-half, sc.
Chss. Wirkkala, Proprietor.
Car. Cenromly and Lafayette Sts.
The Blacksmith These shop Is oppos
ite Cutting's cannery, is now prepared
to 4o such odd Jabs as making new
eannery centers, repairing old ones,
making new flahln boat Irons, and re
' pairing old ones, and all other black
smlttring that requires first-class work
manship. MUSIC HRhlx.
KEATING & CO will open their
it It -it Music Hall at 338 Aator street,
Saturday the 16th. They will
it it it keep numberless good liquors
and cigars besides having good muaio all the
A complete stock of lumber on hand
In the rough or dressed. Flooring, rus
tic, celling, and all kinds of finish;
mouldings and shingles; also bracket
work done to order.' Terms reasonable
and prices at bedrock. All orders
promptly tttended to. Office and yard
at nrlll. H. w u LOO AN, Prop'r.
Tbe healing properties of DeWltt's
Witch Hazel Salve are well known. It
cures eczema, skin affections, and is sim
ply a perfect remedy for piles. Chas.
DnsTJr Ice's Cream Baking Powder
Cootalas as Asasaoala or Alum.
I. U OSGOOD,
The One Price Clothier, Hatter and Furnisher.
606 and 508 COMMERCIAL STREET, ASTORIA, OR.
flt Greatly Reduced Prices.
A FULL LINE OF
Everything Necessary for School Use.
Griffin & Reed.
In a desirable location,
CHOICE LOTS IN HILLS
On the new Pipe Line Boulevard Just the place for a cheap home.
A Block IN ALDER BROOK.
STREET CAR LINE will be eittmtlei thin summer to witbin 5 minutes
walk of this property Will pell at decided
ACRE AG ft.
In 5 or-IOjiore tracts itisiile the i-ily limit, iiIst adjoining Flavel.
GEORGE HILL,.- 471 BondSt., Occident Block,
HILL'S REAL ESTATE EXCHANGE.
To be raised frorn our stock
Commcnclne Saturday, September aiat, 1895, at a p. m., and continue
from day to day until tile amount la raiaed,
DRESS GOODS, SILKS, PLUSHEP,
MEN' SUITS, OVERCOATS,
LADIES AND GENTS' SHOES,
UMBRELLAS, BLANKETS, etc., etc.
Will he Bold at your own price.
specially reserved for ladien, and every other time for everybody.
600 Commercial Street.
ROSS HIGGINS & CC.
Grocers, : and : Butchers
Astoria and Upper Astoria
Ine Teas and Coffees, Table Dtllcac'e. P .mntic
and Tropical Frulte, Vegetables, Suf
Cured Hams, Bacon. Etc.
Choice - Fresh - and - Salt - Meats.
KVKTtT ONE NEEDS A Ft'RTX'FS B EDUCATION. Many young men and
women csn upend but ori or two yar at urbool why not tnke emirs thart ran
be completed In that t!m? sjTie colore Include a short ENGLISH COURSE be
sides a BUSINESS and SHORTHAND COURSE. For catalogue address,
tU YAMHILL Sr. - - HOLMES BUSINESS COLLEGE. - - roRTLATO.'OR.
over one-third increase in my
January 1st to September 1st in
this year over 1894, and with goods in al
lines one-fourth less, it makes 60 per cent,
sold so far in 1895 than in first
eight months in 1894, which is eloquence
enough to show where is the best place to
and Boys' Clothing, Fur
nishing Goods, Hats, Caps, Boots
Shoes, trunks, Valises, Mackin
toshes, Umbrellas, Blankets and
2 blocks from High School.
of goods Inside of 45 days.
will sell at
Wednesday and Friday afternoons)
TOtp PUBLIC LIBiWl
READING BOOM FKEB TO ALL.
Open every day from 3 o'clock to 5 :30
and o:oti to aau p. m.
Subscription rates 3 per annum.
Southwest cor. Eleventh aud Duane 3ts.
Resignations of Receivers are
JUDGE JENKINS KEEPS CONTROL
Defines Relations of Court to Each
Other and Calls for Eenoraina
tions of Sew Men.
(Milwaukee, Sept. 27. The resignations
or we 'Northern Pacific receivers has
een accepted and at 10 o'clock tomorrow
Judge Jenkins will appoint their succes.
sor or successors.
Representatives of the bondholders to
day all urged the court to postpone action
on the resignation of the receivers for
severs weeks and thereby enable the
oirrerent parties Interested in the North.
ern Pacific to get together and harmonize
all differences. In making the suggestion
iney also expressed t'he nope that the dlf-
erent courts of the district traversed by
tr.e iMortnern patcinc railroad might mu
tually agree as to which of them is to
have general direction of the receivers
and of the administration of the property
as a unit, thus preserving the Integrity
01 me isorrnern urMcmc railroad.
Judge Jenkins announced his decision.
He went briefly over the history of the
Northern Pacific receivership, recalled
the fact th'ait the primary Jurisdiction ot
tne court of Mljwaukee had been recog
nized for the past two years by all the
courts along the Northern Pacific rail.
road, defined the relation of the courts
to one another under such circumstances.
spoke of the comity recognized as a rule
toy courts, and with the remark that he
would gladly wash his hands of the whole
thing, hut that duty compelled him to
Keep control of the case, he announced
tnat the receivers resignations were ac
cepted and nominations for their suc
cessors iwere in order.
ANOTHER RECKIVER OFFERED.
In the Northern Pacific Case by
Milwaukee, Sept. 7. The Adams re
organization committee recommended the
appointment of Alduce F. Walker, now
receiver of the Atchison and the Atlan
tic and Pacific roads, as one of the
Northern Pacific receivers.
Judge Jenkins announced that he had
concluded to consider the .matter until
Saturday morning, when he would an
r.ounce the appointment. Ho declined to
grant the delay asked.
WAR VESSELS EN ROUTE.
For the Scene of the I.ato Missionary
London, Sent. 27. A dispatch from
Shanghai, which the Times will publish
tomorrow, will say that the British
ciuiser Aeolus Is en route to Wachang,
tne province of Hoo Pe, with four
more warships, andwllj enter the Yank
tse Klang tomorrow.
Herbert Molr Will Build a Yacht to Race
London, Sept. 27. Herbert Molr. who
Is organizing a syndicate to build a
yacht to sail for America's cup, Is the
head of a large Western Australia cor
poration, with headquarters In Cannon
street, London. Molr said today:
"I have long wished to build a yacht
to compete for America's cup. I un
derstand that the Valkyrie III cost the
Dunraven syndicate $80,000, with design
ers' fees, and I am quite prepared to
Bpend an equal sum. It will he Hi fin keel
raft and wll' be built upen somewhat
milar lines to the Brittanla."
"The acceptance of Mr. Rose's challenge
for America's cup will preclude the pos
sibility of my racing in 1896, but I anal!
hove my yacht ready for 1897. I am
ready to sail "anywhere. Any water that
good enough for the Defender Is good
enough for me."
Puslness On the Pacific Coast Is Good.
New York, Sept, 27. Bradatreet's to
nwrnow will say:
The striking features Of the week are
the increasing demand for money East
and West; the maintenance of widespread
and active demand for Iron and steel,
and Increasing prices for raw cotton,
wheat, flour, wheat and wool. The sud
den changes in the woather have made
trade irregular, hut reports from those
sections unfavorably affected partly off
set the stimulation of demand for cer
tain staples in other portions of the
Tho Pacific Coast continues to ship
general merchandise to- Central Amer
ica and to Alaska freely and Tacoma
reports the wholesale grocery business
heavier than In 1894. with Alaska trade
improved. Oeneral business at San
Francisco In comparatively quiet. Tele
grams to Bradsfreefs from widely dif
ferent points seem to indicate a very
general intention on the part of the
grain producers to hold their wheat for
higher prices. This refers to the spring
wheat territory, tributary to Minneapo
lis and to the wheat country of Oregon.1
San Francisoo, Sept. 27.-ops, 57a per
pound for new.
Liverpool, Sept. 27. Wheat Spot, firm;
demand moderate; No. 2 red winter, 4s
Ud; No. 1 red spring, stocks exhausted;
No 2 hard Manitoba, Os; No. 1 California,
RULING OF THE WAR DEPARTMENT
Washington, Sept. 27. Toutihing the
expulsion of the two ex-strikers from the
Presidio military reservation of Califor
nia, the officials of the war department
say there can be no question of the right
of the commanding officer to expel from
the reservation in his charge any per
sons whom he may have reason to be
lieve may Intend to Injure the govern
ment propterty or be guilty or violation
of good order.
W. H. Appleman and C. E. Crand.ii:,
the two ex-strikers, were walking near
the monument erected to the memory of
the four soldiers who lost their lives In j
the railroad wreck near Sacramento test
year and said to have been caused by
the strikers. Gen. Graham believed they
ment to deface the monument so had
them expelled from the Presidio.
ANOTHER STEP TAKEN.
In the Northern Pacific Foreclosure Case.
Seattle, Sept. 27. In the Northern Pa
cific receivership case In the United
States court today a petition was filed
by Charles B. Vannostrand represent
ing the third general mortgage bond.
holders. In which he asks that the bond
holders be made parties to the suit. A
similar petition has been granted by
j'uage Jenkins in the Milwaukee court.
The petitioner reviews at length the pro
ceedings leading up to the Issuance of
receivers' certificates and (bears heavily
on tne f armers' Loan and Trust Com
pany, trustee, which Is accused of hav
ing sought mainly to protect Its own in
terests) to the injury of the third mort
gage bond-holders, although It was trus
tee for them.
Is Engaged In Writing ifor Women.
Indianapolis, Sept. 27,-Oeneral Harri
son is devoting hlmsef dally to an im
portant series of literary ratlclea which
he contracted for while In the East last
spring. The work is to take the shape
of magazine articles, which will have
for their aim the enlightenment of wom
en upon national questions and giving
them a clearer conception of government
affairs. Its scope will ibo wide enough
to touch upon all national questions ot
It now appears that General Harrison
gave all of his) time between deer hunts
while in the Adlrondacks to this work
and tie Is still' busy, and wild be, for some
weeks. In getting material ready for
Philadelphia publishing house.
MIAY DEFEAT THE OBJECT '
Of the Governor of Texas In Calling the
Austin, Tex., Sept. 27. Gov. Culbert-
son's DrocVarrratlon issued lata lest night,
convening the legislature next Tuesday
to enact an anti-prize tight law, was
great surprise. There is) some talk to
day that the Populists and other oppon
ents of the governor may defeat the oh
Ject by making the law to go into effect
in 90 days. It requires tti two-thirds vote
to give Immediate effect to a law.
SIOUX CITY RACES.
Patchen Wins Two Heats out of Three
and the Race.
Sioux Oity, Sept. 27. In the pacing race
for the 5,000 purse, between John R.
Gentry and Patchen, the former won the
first iheat and Patchen the fast two
heats and the race. Time, 2:05; 2:01; 2:MMj.
Contracts Awardsd for Two of Them
Washington, Sept. 27.-Secretwry Htr
bert today awarded to tho Herreschoft
Manufacturing Company the contract for
building' two of the torpedo boats author.
Iz.ed by the act of the lajt congress,
Herreschoft was the lowest bidder at
(144,000 for each boat. The third boat
will go to Moron Brothers, of Seattle,
Wash., If the department Is satisfied of
their ability to do the work.
THE VENEZUELAN QUESTION,
Remains in Statue Quo, Though There
Is Much Speculation.
Washlington, Sept. 27. There Is no
advance nor change In the Btatus of the
Venezuelan questlcn, so far as can be
learned from all available official sources
in Washington, including the Venezuelan
minister. Notwithstanding ' this fact.
there has been much speculation on the
subject in the last few days, some being
of a warlike tendency, Indicating a rteT
termination on the part of the admlnls.
tratfon to adopt vigorous stops in assert
ing the Monroe doctrine as applicable to
Venezuela IA 'the etate department
there Is great reticence on the subject.
Test Given Last (Night to the New Tele.
The steamer Telephone now carries the
most powerful light on' the river. The
new search light was furnished by Camp
bell & Swlgert, of Portland, and on.y
Just arrived from New York. It was
put In place by Jos. Gleason, chief eicc
triclan for Campbell & Swigert, and last
Ight was the first test, The lamp Is
000 candle powor and is so simply con
tracted that the pilot can throw It in
ny desired position by the pressure of
New York, Sept. 27. Dun's Review says
the failures for the week tvaive been alb
in the United States agailnHt 233 last
year, and 60 in Canada aglnst 65 last
St. Louis, Sept. 27.-81. Louis, 7i Pitts
Philadelphia, Sept. 27.-Phllade'.phla, 14;
Brooklyn, 14; garnie called at the nl
of the ninth inning on account of dark,
New York, Sept. 27. New York, 7
Baltimore Second gome 'Baltimore
7. New York 6.
Washington, Sept. 27. Game c ailed, at
the end of the seventh Innirtg on account
of darkness. Boston, 14; Washington, 2.
Chicago, Sept. 27. Chicago, 11; Cincin
On account of the Jewlshl holiday end
the consequent closing today of the New
York Novelty Store, reserved seats for
tonight's concert Can be had ait the "Spa''
on Commercial near 11th street.
THE STATE FAIR.
Sa'm, Or., Sept. 27. Another perfect
day greeted the State Fair and brought
a largely Increased attendance, many be
ing drawn thither by the knowledge that
ex-Congressman Bryan, of Nebraska; was
to speak on the cause of silver. A good
sized audience facd him and were high
ly entertavined. He will speak again to
morrow on the money question.
San Jose, Cel., fippt. 27.-The race meet
here has been proline for record break
ing and today Frank Frazler's Chehalls,
of Pendleton, clipped one and a half sec
onds off the Waldo J. state record of 2:0V
r-xde yesterday ,and Chehalls won fur
f -r laurels by pacing the third heat In
2:03'4 the fastest third heat ever paced
or' trotted In the state.
THE TRIAL PROCEEDS
Durrant's Defense Seems to lie
PLAYING A WAITING GAME
flis Attorneys Seem to Hope That
Something; Will Turn In
San Francisco, Sept. 27. If Theodore
Durrani has anything tangible upon
which to base his denial of the charge
that he murdered Blanche Lamont and
Minnie Williams, his attorneys have fail
ed to give satisfactory evidence of the
fact. After two days devoted to the tes
timony of the defense the trial was ad
journed at noon today until next Tues
day. In the meantime, however, the de
fense 'has disclosed enough to satisfy the
prosecution that Durrant's attorneys are
groping in tho dark in the hope that
some thing may develop within the next
few days to soive the prisoner's life.
una weakness of the defense is made
more apparent at this time on account
of the extravagant assertions that Dur
rant's attorneys have uniformly made
since the trial began. In view of these
startling statements it was at first be
lieved that the defense might have a
strong case held In reserve which would
put ai severe test to the case of tho prose
cution. In one day, however, the case
of the defense crumbled and fell of Irs
own weight and today the Durrant alibi
has not a leg upon which to stand.
The apparent hopelessness of his case,
however, produces no change In the de
meanor of Durrant. Day after daw he
sits in the court room beside his father
and 'mother and listens to the evldenco
against him without a sign of emotion.
The stoicism of the prisoner Is only sur
passed by that of his mother. Mrs. Dur
raut seems to haive no conception of the
gravity of her son's position. Attired
In waving plumes and a tailor made
gown, such as a lady might wear at a
matinee, she loughts at and chats with
friends while evidence that the nrosecu
tlon believes will hang her son is being
put In against him. To frequenters of
the court room Mrs. Durrant's condttc
is almost as unfathomable as that of her
son. Durrant's father, however, looks
careworn and gives every evldenco of the
great strain on him,
STATE OF MINNESOTA.
Puts Its Oar Into the Great Northern
Minneapolis, Sept. 27. Attorney-Gsioral
ChHds today made an application
the district court of Ramsey county for
an Injunction to prevent the Great Nor.
them railroad from carrying out Its plan
of consol'idatlon 'with the Northern Pa.
This action was taken pending the trial
of the case in the state courts to pre-
serve all rights to the state of Mlnno
sota, and prevent any act tending toward
consolidation before the trial.
YAiNKE'E BOAT WINS.
New York, Sept. 27. Etholwynn, the
Yankee boat, beat the Spruce IV today
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT.
The, time of the court yesterday was
almost entirely occupied by the water
works case. The following proceedings
H. C. Thompson and J. T. Ross vs. W.
L. Enyert, dismissed on motion of plain.
The grand Jury reported two not true
bills and rendered tho following final
report, upon which thoy were discharged
from further service unless otherwise
notified by the court:
In the Circuit Court of the State of Or
egon for Clatsop County.
To the Hon. Thomas iMoBrlde, Judge ot
the Above Named Court:
We, your undersigned grand Jury for
the Septomber, 1895, term of said court,
make this, our final report and respect
fully represent to the court that we have
carefully Investigated al charges of
crime, presented to us, and have dltpos
ed of the same, by returning into court
seventeen true bills and throe not true
bills; we visited St. 'Mary's Hospital,
which Is the County Hospital, and founa
It In a good and well kept condition, ana
the county poor well cared for; wo vis-
Ited the county Jail and found it in good
condition, the same neat and clean, ana
the prisoners as well cared for as can
be with the present facilities, the cells
are dark and poorly ventilated, and we
recommend that the city Jail be so im
proved as to furnish more light and
better ventilation In the cells.
We visited the office of the county
clerk, and found the books and records
of his office neatly and proper.y kept,
also take great pleasure In commending
the efficient system nnd manner lof
keeping the books and accounts of the
county, finding complete records and
statements showing the financial condi
tion of tho county and the expenditure
of Its funds. This olflco under the aWe
management of our present county clerk
Is being economically administered and
the expenditures both In regard to the
county and oleilcal aid reduced to a
We also visited the office of the Sheriff,
County Recordor, County Treasurer and
Assessor, and found the 'books and ac
counts of each of said offices neat and
systematically kept, and each of said
officers performing the duties of their
AVe also found that the County Record
er, Sheriff and Clerk keep an acount
of all fees received by them, and that
the same are turned over d-iily to the
Treasurer as re-qulred by law.
We also visited tho office of John Aber-
Highest of all ia Leavening Power.
cromble. Justice of the peace, and found
that the f-jnii collected by him have
been turned over to the county treasur
er as required by law; wo recommend
that In examinations held before him that
he keep a memorandum of the testimony
of the witneMea In each particular case,
for the use ot tho grand Jury.
And now having completed our labors
we ask to be discharged.
E. C. JEFFE11H,
H. C. HARRISON.
S. K. STANLEY,
W. II. RADCLIFFE.
The state of Oregon vs. Alex Hansen,
not a true bill; defendant ordered dis
charged and bond exonerated.
The state of Oregon vs. Nels Rasrnus
ren, Not a true bill; defendant ordered
discharged and bond exonerated.
Clatsop Mill Co. vs. City of Astoria
et. al., ordered that tho water works
commissioner pay over the J1SI0 to the
receiver, and that all material be turned
over to the receiver, the money and ma
terial to be turned over to the bondsmen
of the Pacific Paving Co., who are to
go on with tho work, as required by them,
upon their giving bonds to return the
value of same into court if required.
Inlerestlng Program Prepared for To
Tonight the concert, to be given for
the Shlvely school piano fund, will no
doubt be largely attended, not only be
cause tho object is ono which appeals to
ail patrons of tile public schools, but be
cause the program arranged for the oc
cawlon Is-one of unusual excellence and)
will ha largely of home tale'it.
This Is an eaay and most tnjov-able
manner In which to provide a new Instru
ment for the school and will no cioubt
receive the liberal support of the public
which the project so weil deserves.
The ifollowlng Is the program;
1. Orchestra, "Army March,". ..Allontoei-g
2. Vocal Solo, "Spinning Song,"....Cowen
'Mrs. J. T. Rous.
Mr. T. M. Lljjhtor.
4. Vocal solo, selected
Mrs. P. J. Colton.
5. Vocal solo, "If Thou Didst Love,
Mrs. F. J. Taylor.
6. 'Male Quartet, "The Bridge,". ...Iiinsay
Messrs. BeUhcr, 1st tenor; Bennett, 2nd
tenor; 8. Kozer, 1st baiss, J. W. Garner,
7. Vio'.ln solo, "Cavatina," Raft
Prof. lEmll Thle'.horn, accompanied by
Miss Edith Conn.
8. Vocal solo, "I Promise Thee," DeKoven
Miss Pearl Holden.
9. Instrumental solo, "La Harpe Eoll-
'Mips Edith Conn.
10. Vocal solo, "Amelia," II. Millard
Air. J. T. Rofts.
!1. Vocal solo, selected,
MLsa Ruth Garner.
12. Mixed quartnt, "He, Watching Over
Mosd'aimes Taylor and Trenchrd, Messrs
Smith and Parker,
13. Orchestra, "Melody in F," Rubenstein
THE "OREGON'S " GUNS.
One Monster Weighs 157,500 Pounds.
One of the largest guns ever sent west
reached Chicago a few days ago, on its
way from Washington to San Francisco.
It came Into .that city over the Pan
Handlo route. In transporting It over
the continent a specially designed truck
is used, similar to that which brougnt
the Krupp gun to the World's Fair.
There, ore only two of these trucks in
the United States nnd bot'i were made
to order for the Pennsylvania railroad
company, for the express ournosj or
moving these heavy cannon. The gun
which has Just passed Chicago is one of
the four ' monsters doiigned for a part
of the armament of the United States
cruiser Oregon. Its fellows will follow It
across the continent as soon as the ne
Cfsttary tests aro completed at the Indian
Head proving ground. It is consldtrd
likely that all tho guns for the new
cruiser will be completed and placed In
position on Its gun dock boifors snow flies.
The piece which Is now on Its way, as is
each of the others also, is a thliteen
inieh rilled gun. It Is a breach louder,
is forty feet in length, and woiwhts ir7.ti
pounds. It carries A projectile which
weighs 1.100 pounds, und requires a
charge of K0 pounds of powder, and
which. It is asserted, will do execution et
a distance of thirteen miles. This mon
ster was imado at the gun factory at
Washington, where all the heavy ord
nance for tho United: States Is turned
out. Each gun is completed ther.j ana
got ready for the tests, which will take
nlaoe at the proving grounds, south or
Washington. For test, each gun is fired
at a target five times with full charge
of powder and the regulation projectile.
After the test, tho gun is meirttired again
to see if there are any flaws In Its ma
terial, or if It 'has sustained any dam
age. All the gun for the Oregon were
flnlrhed eighteen months ago, but nearly
a year has been consumed in lilting up
the necessary mechanism for the tests
and in subjecting the guns to the usual
trials. As soon as the gun now on its
way to the Oregon reaches San Francisco
the truck wilt be hurried back to Wash
ington for another cargo of the same
kind. No time Is to be lost if the guns
ure to be place! in por-ltion before win
According to the Brooklyn, Mass.,
Times, the steamer Oenevl'jve, which
piles between Onset and Monument
Beach, one day recently ran protty well
Into shore when nearlng President Cleve
land's summer home, and to those on
shore It looked as if the ste.air.ar Intended
making a landing. Mr. Cleveland s fam
ily wore enjoying themselves near the
'andlng, and as the steamer drew near
thoy picked up their trtps and startel
up over the lawn toward tho house. In
another moment the te.ider of the band
in the Genevieve waved his baton and
the band started in playing "I don't
want to play In your yard," and the
steamer swung out from land and kept
on her way.
Artificial Ivory is now mado from con-
denstd itklm milk.
Latest U. S. Gov't Report