The Austin Statesman. (Austin, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 53, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 18, 1891 Page: 3 of 8
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8XATESMAX TKVIUDAY. JU3NE IS 1SSM- '
MORE ABOUT THE
G. N. RECE1Y-
ERSHIP. JIT GOULD WAS IN IT.
CwrBlTifc- tha Eaito Brought t Tet
tbe Tlidlty of Bner and
Q 1 V Kt TON .Tune 13. The legisla-
tive committee Investigating the re-
ceiver?hip of the International and
Great Northern railway returned its
inquiry at 10 a. m. The cross exami-
nation o! A. M. Whittaker who -was
on the stnnd at the hour of adjourn-
ment yM3rday was resumed by Mr.
Duncan. The examination opened by
iutencg.uing the witness as to what
part his trm took in the suits brought
to teiit tiio validity of Bonner & Eddy's
:reocive.tlip at Palestine.
He said suits were filed at Palestine
acainst the International and Great
Northern Railway in which it was al-
legsd tli-it the district court of Smith
oannty had no jurisdiction and that
the suits ere fraudulent; that he ap-
peared .in these suits as counsel' for the
International and Great Northern
Railway .uad to protect the receiver-
ship of 11-3 road as lodged in Bonner
and Edd v-by the Smith county dis-
trict court; that Judge Wilson before
the f-jit we brought dtcided that
tha dMriot court of Smith county had
o u w ti'ition and appointed John R.
rJetm.m receiver. Suit immediately
t.':wiVr vras brought against Bonner
tied K.1 as receivers for the recovery
ol the fu'ernational and Great North-
ern property but the case was carried
to the supreme court where Judge
Wilson's decision was reversed thus
upholding Bonner and Eddy. Witness
said bie firm felt justified in charging
$WM for their services.
Mr. Duncan asked if the items now
styled iniquities in the way of salaries
drawn by the general solicitor and
$:entral attorneys were not known at
This yestion witness could not an-
swer. Witness stated that all his tea
tiuior. v on record of the agreement
with .J in'ge McCord was from hearsay.
The witi ess' memory seemed poor on
iwints -.'here facts weie called for.
Mu. h of it had been based on rumors
and lH'.i.sav. Witness srave his reason
fi.rnUin Colonel Bonner toaecent the
receiver-hlD that he had heard that
Fif.iev .nd CamDbell were to be ap-
noijiti'd md he thought Bonner could
"be dop8i! aed on.
It u .!ked out that Col. Bonner was
a Tel:. Vive both of witness and his
imrrowf Witness admitted that he
did l.othing in the receivership matter
until bo heard from New York (Jay
Gould that there was an agreement
Gould and the Missouri
lUi.M H aDd Texas people by which
tin chief and one'or two of the board
f boiiUi resign and that Messrs. Eddy
.h. (- hh should take their places. Col.
v.i.iv wuh t ihe elected president
T'.mr (tureement was carried out and
pa' t of Che agreement was that Gould
ih-n.-5 fffit iudement for $5Ou.00O.
Wi'i'.ffp stated that he had been a
((-). ijrV.te for district judge .against
i. ..... MnPnrrt. but was defeated.
'.:'iifl arots examination extended
ov. r t hree hours and was of the most
v.ii;iu character and the keen
thriisfs of coumsel and skillful parry;
ititrol witnesses caused much auerri
u h i a times. After replying to i
'few -stions -of minor importance
-.viM'KMiiided bv Judce Clark the wit
nets? whs. excused. He however arose
m. i nL.iri in Hlf iustitieation to iutro-
1 ute ri. letter of J udge Gerald and
i.i.. i.. Dn thot tliov inicrht
Vi'i.(iih if Tcpnrd in this case.
I ; I iriMv lucicti'i. . ..v . ' n
Col. J mucan stoutly and vigorously
ii i.aitpd tlifi introduction oi the let
iirt this luncture. Witue.-s had
ami. i? opportunity to justify himself
lm. n the witness stand without.
liv this mftnuer to fro behind
?'-. Vi-ution and introduce letters
-.- tnnile of hearsays and were
not .V.ai ded on facts.
C o- i'iuley took the same view
whiife V-l Alexander had a different
' rie The letters were finally allowea
by counsel to go to the committee un-
r"'nd .'; d .tliey at some subsequent
tiui e-1 Id decide if tlie letters were
tTina.".ia tothe matter under investi-
gation. ' ;
Mr. diaries T. Bonner a member of
the firm of Wbittaker.& Bonner gave
t!.o sain version of the case of Jay
Gould vi the internattonal and Great
JCorther a railway as his partner did.
His twsUaiouy as far as adduced wes
Juigyly sorroborative of the fornier
witoessi s. He told how he went to
Aui-tin io see Attorney General Hogg
.nd r&rrated the converaation that
priced between the attorney general
iii' 0 himself. He gave the testimony
f the crurt proceeding relative to the
.feppoiutiuent of receivers master in
chancel Mr Campbell's opposition
to an au'sistant master in chaueery and
hie threat to resign ii one was ap-
The Lour of adjournment having
rivd further examination oi Mr.
Frunerwaa postponed until Monday
1 a. ui to which hour tha committee
1 spianapolis Ind. June 13. The
ia't that a secret conference of politi-
cians had been held here on Thursday
Uariog leaked oat Colonel Conger of
AIipod 0. member of the Republican
ntViwijal committee who made the
jnoHt flgniflcant utterances of the
ti ihe faijts cf
tiou - .l it had r;e.isn tas ueci oi m
part;' --;oants to keep the movement
a sec i t. Colonel Concur SiiiJ. frankly
the l rpoee. was to organize the lle-j-nbJ
- n Wends of Elaine m 'Jh:o 11-
... . . . I . : : ..J t.
linols Kentucky Wieoont in Miohl-f
gau ana Kansas in support 01 nm
nomination for the presidency. Some
fifty or inore politicians of national
state or local prominence participated
!a the conference.
THE PEARSALL TRIAL.
A DETECTIVK HONTINO UP BVIDESCK
FOR THE STATE.
SanAhtosio June 13. The trial
of Alfred Y. Allee Jasper Lyons and
Andy Boone for the murder oi Editor
Bowen was continued at Pearsall to-
day. The court room was crowded
and the most intense excitement pre-
vailed. Edith Miller a 14-year-old girl who
was in the coach was put on the
stand and she remembered nothing
save that the asile was filled with
smoke and a man shooting. She then
cowered down between the seats.
Blair. G. Harry a railway brakeman
said that when the shoeing be-
gan he was on the out-
side and he rushed into
the car when the firing ceased and
found Bowen kneeling between the
seats. He had been shot twice
through the brain and his hands ham-
mered nervously on the seats. Harry
grasped his arm and with the others
straightened the body out in the aisle.
Despite the desperate nature of bis
wounds Bowen lived four or five
minutes. He did not speak. There
was no weapon in his hands. Lying
on the seat was a weapon of a very
small calibre which Harry picked up
and W. J. Bowen the wounded
brother exclaimed "that i brother's
pistol." Beyond establishing the
fact that both' Allee and Lyons was
on the scene of the trasredy the state
has done nothing.
It is understood that important wit
nesses are in reserve including tne
brother of the dead man who has not
been able to test i fly because of his shat-
tered arm. One of the witnesses for
whom the state is looking is a St
Louis drummer named Babbitt who is
said to have occupied a seat behind
the Bowens and to have witnessed the
whole affair. He will be put on the
stacd Monday or Tuesday next.
There is a special detective on the
ground whose business it is to hunt
up the evidence. His name is spencer
and his credentials are from Gov.
LIBERALITY AND PATRIOTISM.
AGEKEROUS HAN WHO RESPONDS
NOBLY. TO THE GALL OF HIS CITY.
The committee appointed and upon
the members of which devolved the
arduous labor of raising the fund to
secure the permanent military en
campment at Austin have worked un
In some quarters the committees
have met with cheering words and
substantial encouragement. In others
with frowns insults and sullen refus
als to assist Austin to the extent of a
In this connection it is singularly
appropriate to mention an instance
which came under the immediate
notice of quite a number of one of the
committees and which is entirely
worthv of the tellinsr.
There was one little piece of ground
only five acres a beautiful grove lying
near tne ground selected Dy tne mili-
tary board as combining all the eicel-
i . .i : i i v. .1 i. : .. 1
lencies desired by them and which
will be donated by the city
which the Military Board particularly
desir.d should be included in the do-
nation. In fact they made it obliga-
tory on the part of Austin to include
this five acre tract in the donation or
they would refuse to locate the en-
campment here. This five acre tract
is the property of Mr. J. D. Doxie
who Jives near it an old gentleman
who hus resided here forty years and
who desires complete repose aud abso-
lute immunity from noise or bustle.
When he was approached with a prop-
ositio.i to purchase it for the purpose
designated he refused to entertain
any proposition whatever. When
however lie had the whole matter ex-
plained to him how he would be an-
noyed perhaps only a couple of weeks
each year; that the city would fail to
get the encampment if he refused to
sell; that he would but bo perforuiiug
the a(?t of a patriot to al'ow the city
to pay him a round sum for his land he
readily consented to tell the beautiful
five acre grove. Expert real f-state
men estimated it worth $300 or 400 an
acre. But note the cenerosity the
self-sacrifice of this patriotic man.
He not only accepts the noise and the
hurly-burly necessarily attendant
upon such an encampment and which
must surely reach his ears and disturb
his nerves but. he places the price of
the land at $200 per acre and donates
as a contribution to the fund two acres
of the five.
Such liberality under the circum-
stances is worthy of the highest com-
mendation and when contrasted with
the selfish and contracted spirit of
some others of this city who are amply
able to give five times the amount con-
tributed by Mr. Doxie and without
inconvenience their souls shrink in
size until 300 of them could dance the
Highland fling on the point of a cam-
Havana Sugar Market.
Havana June 14. Owing to the
fluctuations in American sugar market
during the week buyers here repeat-
edly increased and then lowered their
offers but notwithstanding this un-
steadiness large sales were made. At
the close however the market was
quiet aud rather weak.
Quotations are as follows:" Molasses
sugar good polarization 2.18 3 -4c at
2.81 l-4c; gold per quintal Muscovado
fair to good refining 85 to 90 degrees
polarization 2.12 l-2c to 2.25c; centri-
fugal 92 to 9G degress palariztion in
hogsheads bags and boxes 2.68 3 4c at
2.93 3 4c.
Stocks in warehouse at Havana
and Natanzas 28 boxes 13000 bags
an.l L'.jrs'jtrn Js.
'. ..') . s fr-.HU tiie 1st to the 10th in-
' t'i'ji. i.K)! bu.; s and 1200 hogsheads.
Epurvs for th.- tame perioi 103 boxes
5 j.O'-X) baas ui; i 885 hogsheads of
which 54.000 ba'S and all hogsheads
went to tl:s Tr : ISti.f.??.
A Plea for City PUygronud.
City children are undoubtedly happy
in their play but 1 cannot watch them
without sa lness and a regTet that the
fnllor pleasures of a country life will
never Lo theirs at tii time tbey are best
fitted to enjoy them. The earnest plead-
ing for a leaf or blossom from the flower
laden tourist as returning from his out-
ing he passes np the street; the eager
band of merry children in pursuit of a
wandering butterfly fairylike visitor
from a strange land tell of a formless
longing for the unknown freedom of the
woods and fields. What can we do to
add to the joys of a youth which is all
too brief? As you enter your high school
these boys and girls enter on the serious
duties of life. Then follows the strug-
gle for existence and a severe one it
We cannot give all these children
homes in the country we cannot give
them all even an outing there; but we
can give them playgrounds in the city; a
very little plot here and there will do.
We have reserved great parks and
squares which .we permit them to look
at and sometimes to venture on. Bat
as playgrounds these are practically useA
less; they are accessible to comparative-
ly few. A vacant building lot in the
proper district is far more to the pur-
pose. Happy is the boy who lives near
onel Notice the evidences of constant
use it shows the small "baseball "dia-
mond" clearly outlined every smooth
place pitted with marble holea
What better investment could our
cities make than to purchase small plots
like this at intervals throughout the city
tear down the buildings fill np the cel
lars and leave them with no forbidding
sign open to the children. Their little
feet would soon grade and harden the
ground. In giving the nation's future
workers such an opportunity to lay the
foundation for stronger and healthier
bodies and brighter wits the city would
reap abundant interest on the capital in
vested. Frank M. Chapman in St Nich-
olas. Honeit Hew York Shop Glrli.
A gentleman who lives in Cincinnati
returned home a day or two ago after a
fortnight's sojonrn here deeply impressed
with the honesty of the New York shop
girL On the day after his arrival in town
he went into a large retail shop in Four-
teenth street and made some trifling pur-
chase. The next day he missed a pocket-
book containing fifty dollars in currency.
He thought that he had mislaid it in his
room at the hotel and a diligent search
was made for it He gave it up as lost
and would have dismissed the matter
from his mind had not the clerk of the
hotel suggested that he might possibly
have left the pocketbook in some store. -
The gentleman attached little impor
tance to the suggestion but about a week
afterward he stepped into the Fourteenth
street shop and laughingly asked one of
the floor walkers if a pocketbook con-
taining fifty dollars had been found
there. Much to his surprise an affirma
tive answer was given and in a few sec
onds his property was restored to him.
He learned that the saleswoman from
whom he had made his purchase found
the pocketbook on the counter after he
had departed and promptly turned it in
at the office.
"Are all your clerks as honest as that?"
asked the Cincinnati man.
"Certainly" replied the superintend-
ent of the store. "We have never yet
failed to return property lost in this store
to claimants who could prove their right
"Well that beats some towns" said
the westerner. "Here's a 'V for the
saleswoman." New York Times.
Those Wires on the Bridge.
Thousands of people cross the hridge
every day but comparatively few of
Viem know much about the wires that
Are trained across the big structure.
They are there in great numbers and of
almost endlesss variety. Their resting
place is on the girders. Through them
countless messages telephonic and tele-
graphic are transmitted at all hours of
the day and night
Some of them resemble ropes but they
are not for each contains BOO telephone
wires. Of these there are five. Besides
them are many other black snakelike
strands which are other means of com-
munication with Brooklyn and points
beyond. Of course nearly everybody is
aware that the land ends of the Atlantic
cables of the Commercial company also
cross the bridge but their location is
generally misunderstood. They are se-
curely fastened to the under side of the
promenade flooring in plain view of
passengers on the trains. New York
Alugniflceiit Tobrfcco Crop.
Good news for smokers comes from
Havana. It is expected by the best au-
thorities on the subject there that the
present tobacco crop will even surpass
that of ten years ago in quality and
quantity. It promises moreover to
"cure" early enough to enable it to be
sampled by July. The interior harvests
of the last nine years with the excep-
tion of 1888 which was a comparatively
good one had all been late in arriving.
For instance that of 1890 in spite of the
most careful treatment could not be got
to "cure" fit for smoking until last Jan-
uary. The crop is roughly estimated at
a quarter of a million bales each of 100
pounds weight London Telegraph.
Flannel Shirt No Walnteoat.
The washable waistcoats that come in
many well chosen designs will be worn
with the coats and trousers. They may
be worn with the cheviot but not the
flannel shirts. If it is so warm that the
flannel shirt must be donned for comfort
it is too warm to add the weight of the
dressy waistcoat. Clothior and Fur-
nisher. No Blda for the House.
The ancieri A- fuse at J ed burg in which
Mary Queen of Scots resided for several
weeks during her visit to the border
counties in the autumn of 1566 was of-
fered for sale at Edinburgh last week
but there were no bids for the quaint and
interesting dwelling which was reserved
t 2300. Lonui.u Truth.
Jndge Slonu't Mauetto Pony. j
Rather an interest-'ig contest is in
progress at the Santa Fe Land office en-
titled the United States against O. F.
Terry and involving the Litter's ' entry
of 100 acres which includes Monument
rock and is said to cover the Breenden
mine upon which J. M. Breeden has
been at work for the past six years. It
is the old conflict between agricultural
and mineral lands. Judge Sloan on the
witness stand said he originally located
the Breeden mine in 1882 and afterward
it was located by Breeden in 1885 who
has since worked it almost continuously.
Attorney Seward wanted to know if the
judge rode his "old roan pony" when he
first discovered the mine and was an
swered in the affirmative.
The case will be on for several days
yet and is being warmly contested on
both sides. Reference to the "old roan
pony" is of local interest because of the
'magnetic influence" as frequently in
times past claimed by Judge Sloan for
this bumble representative of the equine
family now supposed to be dead.
It is related that this pony was a veri
table matrnet for the discovery of gold
silver lead or copper deposits; in fact it
is said that whenever in going along
any street road or mountain path he
crossed ground beneath which was pay
mineral his hair would immediately
stand erect quite on end "like the quills
of the fretful porcupine" and that his
rider Judge Sloan would receive a
shock which warned him of the pres
ence of mineral wealth beneath that
ground and this it is said is the secret
of the judge's numerous mineral loca-
tions all over northern New Mexico.
Santa Fe (N. M.) Special
Carious Instinct of the Horse.
It is not an uncommon thing in the
Argentine pampas I have on two occa
sions witnessed it myself for a noing
hosse to come home or to the gate of its
owner's house to die. I am speaking of
riding horses that are never doctored nor
treated mercifully that look on their
masters as an enemy rather than a
friend: horses that live out in the open
and have to he hunted to the corral or in-
closure or roughly captured with a las
so as they run when their services are
I retain a verv vivid recollection oi
the first occasion of witnessing an action
of this kind in a horse although I was
only a boy at the time. On going out
one summer evening I saw one of the
horses of the establishment standing un
saddled and unbridled leaning his head
over the gate. Going to the spot
stroked his nose and then turning to an
old native who happened to be near
asked him what could be the meaning
of such a thing.
"I think he is going to die he an
swered "horses often come to the house
to die." And next morning the poor
beast was found lying dead not twenty
yards from the gate although he had not
appeared ill when I stroked his nose on
the previous evening but wnen i saw
him lying there dead and remembered
the old native's words it seemed to me
aa marvelous and inexplicable that a
horse should act in that way as if some
wild creature a rhea a fawn or dilo-
chotes had come to exhale his last
breath at the gates of his enemy and
constant persecutor man. Longman's
An Unhappy Family.
John Regan has among his collection
of animals two most remarkable speci-
mens viz. a cat and a dog. The latter
is a small fox terrier and some six
months ago gave birth to a litter of pups
which are now well grown. Puss some
five days ago gave birth to three kittens.
All went well the first day but on the
second Nellie the dog seemed to take
an unaccountable fancy to the kittens
and very calmly took possession of them
driving puss away.
Nellie watches over the kittens with
jealons care and snaps and snarls at
their mother whenever she approaches.
The dog is taken away from the kittens
in the evening to give puss a chance to
become acquainted with her offspring.
Nellie keeps up a constant howling dur-
ing the night and when released in the
morning is with the kittens in an in-
stant and puss is obliged to vacate the
cherished pobt of wet nurse and betake
herself to a chair which she occupies all
day with the uir of a policeman oil duty.
San Francisco Alta.
Over and Over with Ills rai-uchute.
The most thrilling balloon ascension
ever given in southern Illinois was that
given at Duquoin by Professor Nod
Hathaway. Ten thousand people wit-
nessed the start which was made in the
face of a strong wind. Fully 2500 feet
high did the balloon go before the nervy
professor cut loose and down he came
at a mile a minute gait the parachute
not working at all. The lad turned over
three times. Gaining a fresh hold he
straightened out COO feet from the
ground which he struck with terrible
force. Every one thought him dead.
He was taken to the Tingley House with
only a severe shaking up. Cor. St. Louis
It is reported that the observers at
Mount Hamilton have lately kept a sharp
eye turned upon the shadow of one of
the moons of Jupiter. Thi3 shadow
seemed double indicating that the tiny
moon which cast it is also double. Since
the first hint of the discovery many ob-
servations havo been made through the
Lick glass all tending to confirm the
original impression to wit: That this
particular satellite of the greatest of
planets is double a dot of a moon re-
volving around the main moon.
During the six months from May to
December last 13000 foreign immigrants
entered London with an intention to re-
main and out of 4000 arriving during
the course of last year by the line plying
between Hamburg and Tilbury 80 per
cent were entirely destitute.
The spats are now worn to match the
waistcoat by the swaggerest men. A
buff colored spats and waistcoat is just
about the snappiest thing the season has
When slovens geHidy they polish &e
Dorroms or rneponsr-wnen '
m never tired of
Two servants in two neighboring houses dwelt
But differently their daily labor felt ;
Jaded and weary of her life was one
Always at work and yet 'twas never done.
The other walked out nightly with her beau
But then she cleaned house with SAPOLIO.
LOST THE BACCARAT. CASE
BUT WON AN AMERI-
CAN BRIDE. .
G0HE OH THEIR HONEYMOON.
Engllfthmen Bitterly DrnonnolDjc the Prlnee
of Wales Queen Vtotorla Disgusted
and Very Mad Foreign Items.
Loudon June 10. Sir William Gor
don Cumming was married at 10 this
morning in the fashionable Holy
Trinity church at Chelsea to Miss
Florence Gardner daughter of th
late Commodore William Gardner o
New York. Lord Thurslow gave the
bride away. Major Visey Rawson of
Coldstrian Guards was the best man
Robert Euton officiated. The mar-
riage is practically secret. Only twelve
people were present at the ceremony
at Holy Trinity. The bride looked
charmingly happy and Sir William
m a nrnud looking cool and entirely
sfllf Dossessed with do trace on his
personal appearance oi urpreoMuu ui
emotion resulting from yesterday's
verdict in the court ot queen's nencn.
Th ladv and 8ir William Gordon
rhimminflr left the city shortly after the
ceremony for the bridegroom's estate
at Altyne near Fores in Bcotiana
whors thev will SDenu iiieuoueyuiuuu.
At the cotclusion of the services the
Ki-iiiai nnriv were eonveved to Middle-
ton Mansion and after the wedding
breakfast Sir Wm. Gordon Cumming
mH h h hrirta left ixmdon ior tne mia
dleton country seat Wellington House
VrvttinrrhMin. where inev win uuun n
few days previous to continuing iuir
iournev to Altire Sir William's seat in
Scotland where they will reside.
THE QDKKN DISPLEASED.
The echoes of the baccarat scandal
suit still fill the air. Solicitor-General
Sir Edward Clarke who so wisely
argued the case on Monday is HI and
r.hnrmichlv exhausted today. He has
entirely lost the use of his voice and is
obliged to retire from any cases in
which he was retained for today.
The denunciation of the Prince of
Wales by the newspaper press ana
especially his denunciation by the
Tory press nas causeu ireuioimuuo
sensation throughout Wreat Britain
and it is freely asserted mat tne reve-
lations made during the trial of the
-.nnarat annndfl.1 suit in court are
judged to have done more to iry.lfe
the imperial monarcby thaXi any event
which has taken placs ior many years
past in England
The first assertion made by the
Daily Chronicle to the effect "that
until the Prince of Wales on oath
swears as 'his confederates' did that
he the prince did not violate the
solemn pledge he gave to Sir Gordon
Cumming he the heir apparent rests
under the imputation of dishonor
quite as shameful as that which the
jury put upon Sir William Gordon
Cumming" reilects the general feeling
on the subject.
The Kubstance of the proceedings
was telegraphed each night to the
queen who is now at Balmoral Castle
in Scotland aud her majesty is said to
have expressed her displeasure in
ruch strong terms that Truth (news-
paper) of this city asserts that it
would not be surprised if the court of
queen's bench revelations were the
cause of the Earl of Coventry's
resigning his office as master of her
majesty's buck hounds or chief of the
royal hunt of her inajesty'shouj ehold
for which office the earl dra ws an
annual salary of $7500... The queen
does not attempt to conceal the fact
that she is angry with every one con-
nected with the scandal and the
effects of the royal displeasure may yet
be felt in several quarters.
At Ascot yesterday the Prince of
Wales was visibly nervous until after
he received a dispatch announcing the
Wilsons' victory. As soon as. he was
in possession of the result of the jury's
deliberations the prince fairly beamed
upon his friends and relatives taking
no pains to conceal the pleasure he
felt at the result of the verdict.
London June 10. The Star today
under the head of "Royalty at the
Stakes" says that the Prince of Wales
is the male head of his race. The
women of his honse are virtuous self
restrained and reliant. The English
people throughout the world want
the men to be more like the women of
this royal line. The Star adds: "This
is a proud country and the man who
aspires to represent Englishmen must
keep everything about him fresh and
bright and must not be known as a
baccarat banker and as a specialist in
Successful Skin Grafting.
Kansas City Mo. June 14. The
successful grafting of skin sufficient to
patch up two legs was completed here
today. A year ago A. C. Fulkerson of
Silver Towel company stepped by
mistake into a vet of boiling grease.
m j i rg -
I I Best Ewl
I I Sold by
Etuleat to Use and Cheapest t ji
drnnrists or sent nr nilL
T BuelUne Warieo fa.
The flesh of both legs from the knees
down was cooked away. Tho only
method of repairing the damage was
by (the grafting of skin from other
human beings upon the injured mem
bers. One Hundred ana 8UiyA uaa
Fellows and Knights of Pythias of
which orders Fulkersom was a mem-
ber contributed portions of their
anatomy to be ied m ptpcin? up
f'ulkereon. Uraa g were uuout one
thousand in nt 2 and in a majority
of cases were tJM.iBfnl. Fuikernon
was out today enjoying the use of
A FAMQUS FAITH CUUI3T.
FATHER MOLLINGER S CHURCH AT
PITTSBURGH BESEIOSD BT THE
Pittsburg Pa. June 18. A crowd
of from 10000 to 15000 people wore
packed in and about Father Mollln-
ger's church on Modnt Troy this morn-
ing. Fully one third of those present
were invalids who had come for relief.
It was St. Anthony's day and the
lame blind and bedridden had made
their way from all parts of the United
States to meet tne famous iaitu const
and return home well.
In order to accommodate nil masse
were neid every nour irom uayiiRui
until 10 o'clock.
Long before the time set for t no nrst
mass every seat in tne en arc u whs
taken and there was no more stand-
ing room. Hundreds of people re-
mained up all night to get in the holy
e Jiflce as soon as the doors were open.
A few minutes before live o'oiock.
Father MjI linger appeared and for
five hours he was kept busy anointing
and blessing the sick.
THEIR ANNUAL CONVENTION IN SES-
SION AT ST. LOUIS.
St. Loui9 Mo. June 14. Botweeu
AftA nnJ QHA mnhal.a if tVtA nfftV ttt
Railway Telegraphers are in the city
A ..nJ atvfh onnnal AnnvontlAn
of that organization. Many matters .
of importance to the order will come
up for consideration at this meetlaar.
The question of elimination from tie
constitution the non-striking claa-e
will likely arise asell as that ftn'.pj
ing to federIiyU 0j raIlway employees'.
for admission to that body.
In regard to the elimination of ' the
non striking clause a great deal of op-
position has developed among t he-
delegates and it is not at all certain
that the proposition will have smooth
sailing although some of the more
sanguine members say it will be adopt
ed without a struggle. Tha leaders of
the qrder are conUiient that their ap-
plication to the federation will be fav
orably acted upon but the statement
is made by a member of tho Brother-
hood of Telegraphers a sister organ-
ization that the federation people
cannot and will not admit railway
telegraphers unlo-s they aro consol-
idated with the Brotherhood.
ine latter were hard at work today
among railway meh endeaving to im-
pref s upon the delegates the necessity
for complete harmony between tho two
organizations and to -what rncatnre
they succeed is best evidenced by thp
expression of the Grand Chief Telegrnr
pher Thurston who said that thsprob-
abiltles all point to amalgamation of
the two orders. The order of railway
telegaaphers has a membership of 10-
000 and its finances are in excellent
condition. The convention wid he
opened tomorrow and last three or
THK REPUBLICAN COMMITTKH 8A1S-
THE PARTY MUST NOT SPLIT. .
fliTit T . i trrr Pthv. TTi Vi Thmm. 4j
uau unua a x kj iau v u lit) 4""
The Republican senatorial ccnvehCSjai
rnpr in tills p.itv VARfarrfnv nnrl uilrOT.
j j HHv. 'iifi-
ed the following resolutions:
Resolved That division by.logtotl
men on party lines in Utah at ipru
time would be an irrevocably fatal mis-
take as it would place absolute rule of
the territory in the hands of the presi- '
aency 01 tne mormon cnurcn; mat
it would speedily result in giving state
hood to this territory;
That statehood would be uuder the
control of the Mormon theooiacy:
That U tan is not prepared to accept ..
the trust of statehood because a ma-
orityof her people still maintain a
ligher allegiance to the theocracy iin-
der which they have all tln ir liv
served than to the government of tho
That the material and political in-
terests of Utah imperatively demand
unit of action of the loyal people ot
XV YuVit BACK JLCBES
Or you are all worn out really good fornotn
in if it Is geueral debility. Try
BUOWH' IRON bllTEXS.
It Will cure you cleanse your liver luid V
. uooJ avix-'tite. . . . 1
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The Austin Statesman. (Austin, Tex.), Vol. 19, No. 53, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 18, 1891, newspaper, June 18, 1891; Austin, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth278546/m1/3/: accessed September 22, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .