The Temple Times. (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 12, No. 86, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 16, 1892 Page: 2 of 8
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A GR0VE1! CYCIME.
IT WILL SWEEP EVERYlfiHIN'G BE-
ORE IT NEXT WEEK.
Clmlind Will Be NomlnateStigr Acclamit-
tlou Befoiye the Hull Cell Is Half Fili-
bhe<l. So Says the Wasklngton Conres-
poudent of the Courier-Journal.
Thinks Cleveland a Winner.
"Booton, June 15.—Congressman Hsr-
•ter of Ohio, who is stopping at the Par-
ker House, says;
“1 think Mr. Cleveland will’be nomi-
n.-tted next week, i do not • think any
daTk horse will he started, and if one is
1 think it will not interfere'with Mr.
“Do you think the Democrats will
win if JBf. • Cleveland)is nominated!"
“!«Viin.Mr. Cleveland and the taxa-
to theiticket was the ruling feeling.
Resolutions were adopted unanimously
couveying to Blaine loving regards of
the meeting. Mayor Washbnrne pre-
1 of burial. The ■senatdre bo appointeo
are Messrs. Butler, Kyle, White, Gal-
linger and Allen.
CHJCago. June I\ — O. «ff). H5tef*lev., j
Washington corresjxiu,lent of ^helL ,ms-jni<wioi ^revenue, and a plank that we
ville Courier-J -nrmil. is in the -city to ! 'lover the continuanceof gold and silver
attend the convention.
In a dispatch to the Courier-Journal
he states that the Cleveland cyclone here
next week will sweep everything before
it Mid Cleveland will be nominated by
acclamation before the roll call is half
He also states that there will be no
organized opposition to the nomination
At Cleveland outside of New York. He
eoncludes the dispatch as follows:
Since we cannot have John G. Car-
lisle for president this year, lot us make
him permanent president of the greatest
Democratic convention that has ever
met in this country. He ie the man of
all others to auswer McKinley’s Minne-
apolis speech. He will make -a .tariff
reform speech that will ring from one
end of the countiy to th%otiier. in ad-
dition to all this lie is splendidly equip-
ped for the posit ion, being the ablest
parliamentarian in ihe country and a
man always fair and impartial in his
The Prelilentl«l CiuidlilstM.
New York, June 15.—The Herald’s
Washington correspondent, writing
upon the outcome of the Chicago .con-
vention, says that Cleveland will have
bo walkover, but that the Democratic
leaders in Washington believe the ex-
president will have to fight hard for his
Continuing, the correspondent says:
“Mr. Gorman is the choice apparently
of the majority of his senatorial con-
fereres. Such of his senatorial associ-
ates as Cockrell of Missouri, Ransom
and Vance of North Carolina, Pugh of
Alabama, George of Mississippi, Bates
of Tennessee and Faulkner of West Vir-
ginia, have been working for weeks
past in his behalf. Some of them are
coinage; that we art* opposed to any leg-
islation which will drive either metal
out .of general circulation, and insisting
■that nil coins called a dollar shall be
held.at a parity and each maintained at
a.fall market value *f 100 cents, I feel
as .if .the triumphant. election of .Mr.
'Cleveland is a ourtaauty.”
“Do you consider the Republican
ticket as nominated a-strong onaf”
’ll think the Republican ticket is a
strong one and a good one morally.
!VLr. .Harrison is an upright, clean man.
He has made a good preai lent from a
Republican standpoint .aid .richly de-
served the expression of confidence given
him. While I tniak we.could have de-
feated Mr. Blaine JUTiohi more easily, 1
•-SMI nevertheless glad the country is
sparefl.aii the donors ami uncertainties
which his noiuiimitin would havo
ibriMight \with it.”
stk»ftf<G<lerHte Reunion Date.
New Orleans, June 15.—The date of
the next annual meeting and reunion of
the United Confederate Veterans, which
is to be held at Birmingham, Ala., has
lieeu agreed upon by the general com-
manding and the department com-
mander The date selected, is July 19
and 30, V693.
VVluirvm III J*w Water.
New'Orleans, June 15.—The Mis-
sisisiiipi river, which has risen .anothei
foot at!New Orleans during the last ten
days, mid is now a foot i higher at all
point* Ike tween Natchez and the Gull
than ever before, is in ia number of
places alsove the tops of ithe, levees and
flowing over them and washing them
badly, particularly on Bayou Lafoureh
and the ooast below New (Orleans. At
New Orleans the high water has cov-
ered the, wharves at many points, ren-
dering it impossible to load or unload
vessels and seriously interfering with
business. All the steamboat wharves
from Canal to Girard are covered with
water and boats are unable to.land there.
The fruit landing is partly in water. A
sise of 3 inches would render it almost
useless tor business. At Terpsichore,
■Celeste, Jackson, First., Sixth and othei
streets the wharves are so covered with
going to Chicago iu his interest aud
those who are not will be represented | water that a number of ships Ring al
there bja politicians who will reflect j them are unable to discharge their car-
their wishes. Gorin an is known to be j goes. The high water 'is beginning tc
popular with the New York politi-1 make itself disagreeably felt is this
clans, and it is geueially thought here I way.
if Hill drops out of the rw.ee tiie New
York delegates are likely to give, him
"It is likely that an unusual number
of delegates will go to t.m convention.
This will be due partly to the fact that
there is an unusual interest in the nom-
ination and partly to the large 0 -mo
cratic majority in the house,, winch wiii
permit of many nlw-nte-s w.clmut
bringing business to a s tans till.
"John L. Mitchell of Wisconsin,
chairman of the Democratic .emigres*-
ional campaign committee, has invited!
the ex-comimttee of that organization
to be guests on his private car going aud
‘coming from Chicago. The party will
leave hero on Saturday evening at 8:30
o’clock and will make Mr. Mitchell’s
car their headquarters while in Chicago
if they find it advisable. Tiio.se expected
to be in the party besides Mr. Mitchell
are Messrs. Mutchler of Pennsylvania,
McMillin of Tennessee, Anderson of
West Virginia, Whiting of Michigan,
McClellan of Indiana, McCreary of
Kentucky, Bowman of Iowa, Andrews
of Mississippi and Johnston vf Sou.li
Carolina. Of the platform the corres-
pondent says an effort to obtain a strong
civil service reform plank iu the Demo-
cratic national platform is being made
by the Demonratic memliers of congress
who are interested in the subject. The
silver plank to lie adopted at Ciiicago is |
a subject of considerable discussion
among the Democratic members of con-
gress. The silver men seem less dis-
posed to make uu aggressive tight than
^representatives of the mining states
at the Republican conventi on. Tiie op-
ponents of free coinage are not expect-
ing much difficulty in obtaining the sort
of plank they want. The iriends of
free coinage have evidently lost heart
by their repeated defeats in the Demo-
*5“8euator Stewart, the Republican
silver agitator from Nevada, said iu re-
ply to my question as to what the Dem-
ocrats would do on the silver question:
“'Bah! They will do just the same as
the Republicans. Why, the gold bugs
would send a million dollars, or two
million if necessary, to buy up the
“Representative Bland, the Deiuo-
oratic free coinage advocate, is equally
hopeless. The fact that one of the
counties of his district recently adopted
resolutions advising that the tariff bo
made the prominent issue seems to
have killed liis ardor, and all thgt could
DIETZ DENIED A DIVORCE.
Oriental A Hal I’M.
Ra:« FnANOisci, June 15.—Tit® steam-
ship Gaelic arrived here, SI days from
Hong Kong, via Yokohama. She re-
ports th.it two boats containing six sail-
ors tram the sealer Mattie D. Over had
arrivednt Yokohama. They lost, then
ship iuitbe log May 13 while hum mi
Over IDOO Japaneae emigrants will
leav.- Jnijri 7 for Hawaii.
A large Dumber of Japanese content-
ftlate going to the United States on
I May 14.
The Japanese house ©f representa-
tives passed a. resolution declaring want
of confidence in the government. Tut
diet was prolonged for a week ill conse-
The Fact. oT Ills living Deceived Before
MarrlngebNo Bromide for Separation.
Philadelphia, June 15.—Judges Bid-
dle and Elegy decided a comparatively
novel point in divorce law in refusing
to grant Louis Dietz a divorce from his
wife, A..M. Dietz, nee Lingo. Mr. Dietz
ihas brought suit for divorce, alleging
that he iwam induced to marry her by
reason of a fraudulent conspiracy. When
he courted his wife, iu 1879, she had a
child 3 years old. She represented that
she was a widow and that her husband
ihad been drowned- on his way to some
foreign country. It is claimed her step-
father and mother corroborated these
statements awl. that Dietz was shown a
marriage certificate. , After the mar-
riage, took place and the parties had
been living together for some years
Dietz alleged that he discovered that his
wife had never been a married woman;
that the certificate of marriage shown
him was a forgery, and that she and her
parents had deceived him. On account
of .this fraud be brought suit for a di-
vorce, which was referred to I. Newton
Brown as master.
In her auswer to the libel, Mrs. Dietz
^denied the allegations of her husband,
but submitted no evidence before the
master iu support ©f her denial. In the
argument before the master, Messrs.
Moon & Arundel, counsel for Mr. Dietz,
contended that the testimony disclosed
a conspiracy to procure a marriage;
that the wife was a party to the crime;
that a certificate of an alleged marriage
was produced for the purpose of deceiv-
ing him; that it did so deceive him; that
it was a forgery, and ..that the repre-
sentations made by the wife at the time
of her marriage were false and fraudu-
lent, and tout he had no means of ascer-
taining their truth or falsity. Counsel
for the wife .argued that even the con-
cealment of the truth or the misrepre-
sentation of a former marriage, or the
production of such a certificate as al-
leged. there being no proof that ir, was
a iorgery, wa* not such evidence of I
fraud or conspiracy as to
their said marriage.
In deciding against the divorce the
master said: ’“It the wife had not been
Washington, June 15.—The com-
mittee on merchant marine favorably
reported the Geary bill, granting an
American register to the steamship
China, owned by a British corporation
known as the China Steamship com-
pany, limited, the whole capital being
owned by the Pacific Mail company.
If the bill is passed the Pacific com-
pany will not only build a vessel in
American shipyards equal in tonnage to
the China, as required by the bill, but
the committee was assured by thu com-
pany’s representatives that they will
build two vessels of at least 3000 ton s
each. The China is a vessel of about
Tall End Weak.
Washington, June 15.—Some of the
Republican meihbers of congress have I gers ascertained the condition of affair!
wasnea out, and it will probably t*
three or four days before trains will be
running through between Helena and
On the Northern Pacific there is a big
washout at Elleston, fifteen miles west
of here. All through trains for Port
land are going by way of Butte instead
of Helena, or eastern Montana. Oi
the same line the water is also high and
trains are running slow.
The train that left St. Paul Thursday
had a narrow escape Friday front
plunging through a bridge at Terry,
east of Miles City. O’Fallou creek,
which is crossed by a bridge, was bank
high, and the torrent bad swept away
the underpinning of the bridge, leaving
the superstructure a mere skeleton. S
tramp who was making his way east
was the only person who noticed tin
dangerous condition of the bridge. At
the risk of his life he crossed, and went
some distance down the track and flag-
ged the express. As soon as the passen
acWs ret orilfcr.
commenced to come in from the Minne-
apolis convention. They do not have
the appearance of winners, though
generally they expressed themselves
Senator Pettigrew, who was in at-
tendance at that convention, said that
the head of that ticket was strong.
Wlien asked about the tail of the ticket
he replied that the less said about that
the better. The feeling is growing that
Reid has weakened the ticket This is
apparent in Republican as well as in
Democratic circles. /•
Senator Mills will go to the Chicago
Oir«r of Parnellito*.
London, June 15.—Timothy Harring-
ton, a Parnellite, when asked about the
McCarthy cablegram refusing his pro-
posed terms of compromise said Mc-
Carthy was personally ignorant of the
situation of Ireland as regards elections.
Dillon’s proposal was impracticable as
it was impossible to organize a board of
arbitration. Each party ought to main-
tain its strength until Gladstone dis-
closes his policy, and the members of
each will be willing to exchange seats
where Parnellites are representing Me-
Carthyites, and vice versa. This plan
will be only six displacements. This is
the final oiler of the Parnellites.
Fell into the Luke,
Masoovtah. .111., June 15.— Fred
Kuhn, a young coal minor of Belleville,
aged 22 yea; a, was drowned at Queen’s
lake, seven miles east of" here. The
young man was out on the lake in a
skiff with a companion. Kuhn fell intc
the lake anil was drowned before aid
could reach him. Several hundred St.
and their narrow escape they sur-
rounded the man and overwhelmed him
with expressions of gratitude. At Terry
they bought him a complete new out
fit of clothing and a ticket to St. Paul.
A substantial purse was also raised,
The train was delayed some hours.
Smallpox In New Jersey.
Paterson, June 15.—Smallpox hai
prevailed in Passaic City for some time,
and the place Has been in a furor of ex-
citement. One of the patients escaped
and got to Paterson and the disease
broke out there » few days ago, twe
well developed cases and one doubtful
one being discovered. The board ol
health held a special meeting and de-
cided to take the most energetic meas-
ures to stamp out the disease, and at 8
special meeting of the finance commit-
tee of the board of ladermen, arrange-
inents were made for the expenses ol
the business. The affected people we«
taken to what is called the pest house,
and trained nurses were employed tc
take them in charge, while the houses
which they had occupied were thor-
oughly fumigated. The energetic man-
ner in which the health and police au-
thorities have taken hold of the cases
will, without doubt, soon put an end tc
the disease. Paterson has been through
this experience before, and the authori-
ties know just exactly what to do in tin
('arlSehuiz Out uflli.i Directory.
New York, Jii u 15.—The resigna
tion of Cal l bciiuiz as one of the direc-
tors of tin- Hamburg American Packet
company, to take effect on July 1, ii
announced, II ■ had been manager ol
oi the American branch of the company
~ -! Louis people, who were picnicking at up to last- aiiiuniu, wlu n he s-nt in hn
nia l a c 1 '..r..................i .u„ a--------1— .ivs gimtmn. saying he wis!i"d to eiigagi
in literary work. He was persuail d tc
| the lake, witnessed the drowning, but
were powerless to get aid to the man in
time to save his life. The body was re
- , A i i i .covered. Young Kuhn was single, and
previously married as the luisbaud was i ...... . . J ,,
■ , i i i « , ,, , with the exception Of a consul at Belle-
inhumed an believed. 'it would be ,,, , .. .
. , . ,1 vine has no relatives m this country,
dangerous and unjust to annul a mar-i Ui, pumjt8 reside m Germany,
ruitfe tliiU has existed for eleven years,'
Attempted Train Rubbery.
PITTSBURG. .Tune 15.—A Connellsvillc
special says train robbers failed in an
attempt to hold up the New York,
Washington and Philadelphia express
on the Baltimore and Ohio railroad be-
tween Layton station and Connellsville.
The mail and express cars had on board
$180,00(1. Suspicions of the railroad
officials were aroused several days age
by information which was recieved in
some way and the sheriff and a posse
were ou t he train and scared off the rob-
Iwrs who are now being pursued.
and to permit a person who lias lived so
j long with the libeliaut as a faithful
| partner, and who mis b nnie him four
children, twig of whom are still living,
to be now repudiated.”
After argument the court sustained
the ruling of the master and denied the
divorce, under the decision of the su-
preme court in Allen’s case, which set
out in effect that the mere fact that
woman deceives her intended husband
allow Ins name to appear on the board
of directors. His resignation from this
olil -e gave rise to a ruuntr niiat lie in
ten ud timing an active p»rt m the
campaign against Harrison. Mr. Selims
is a tariff reform man and a-member ol
ill ■ relurm club. He admiiii d that hi
Senator Brice, as chairman of th«
Democratic executive committee, will-
start for Chicago soon to call a meeting/
of the committee prior to the natioBBKfj
convention on June 21. ’
James Gardner wa&yjfcowned neai
A rich strike of gold has been made
by C. S. Cascade near Silverton, Oolo.
L. W. Smith, a restaurant keeper al
Kansas City, committed suicide.
The remains of President Polk of the
Farmers’ Alliance were buried "at Ral-
eigh, N. C.
Millions of bushels increase in itearlft-.
all grains is the present crop outlook Iof,
Kansas compared with last year.
James Green of Marshall, Mo., is nn
der arrest for attempting to assauiyp |
Sister Mary Ida of St. Xavieri’s acadJF
A freight engine on the Pittsburg and
Western, near Youngstown, 0., runoff
the track and into a river with its crew.
Burglars got securities and money
worth $52,100 from a safe at Geneva,
Ark., belonging to the Bodcow Lumbar
Colonel Morrison is looming up as the
most likely western man for the national
Democratic convention to name for
Chauneey M. Depew in an interview
tells what a daring risk Harrison’r
friends took at Minneapolis when they
made the test vote of his strength.
Further revs .itions aremade concern-
ing the murderous slave trade in whits
men that exists under a contract sy*r
tern on a Vanderbilt road in New
The Taney county lynching cases were
concluded at For.-yth, and all the par-
ties except Reuben Isaacf, Biii Condle,
John Kinyon and one of the Stockstill
boys were held for the grand jury.
Lord Sackville West’s latest freak waa
to fence iu and claim a portion of the
historic River Avon.
Fatal Huai Hide.
Charleston, Mo., Jure’15.—While
three young men who reside in Charles-
ton, Mo., were out boatriding on Big
lake tlieir boat capsiz-d, throwing the
occupants into the water. Two of them
managed to save themselves by cling-,*,
ing to the boat, but'the third, Will Es-
ries, was drowned. His body was rw
covered by divers.
bad renLnied irmu tb • dii
Iamlglauu G. A.K. Muddle.
New Orleans, June 15.—Contrary to
general expectation, Mower post, No. 1,
G, A. R., at a meeting for the purpose
of deciding ou the advisability of the
recent action of Commander-m-Cliiet
Palmer, who ordered that full recogni-
tion be accorded the colored posts in
the de|iartinent, refused to take the
step. The action of the post is regarded
as a decisive victory for the colored
jmsts, assuring them the support of the
white members of the order.
A l*«riIoiu Fxpoviencf*.
Whitesboro, Tex., June 15 —G. W.
DeLaslion was down at the depot. He
became entangled in a rope that he had
tied his mules with. ’ They ran away
and dragged him across four railroad
tracks, the street car track and over a
bloc k, when his shoe came off and re-
leased him from his perilous position.
A large hole was knocked in his hip and
his legs skinned. He is resting pretty
Tli« lioih>i* Kxploiled.
Port Huron. Mich.. June 15—A
be got from him us to whether an earn- Grauu Trunk train met with a terrible
est fight would be nude at Chicago for
free silver coinage was:
“ ‘I do not know; 1 do not know what
will be done.’
“A ringing denunciation of the force
bill will be one of the features of the
Democratic platform, as a necessary
corollary of tiie declaration in its tavor
in the Republican platform,”
Cuiuauo, June 15.—There were indi-
cations at the hotels that within seven-
ty-two hours they will be well tilled
with Democrats ready for the big con-
vention next Tuesday
Tile first “anti-snap” delegates elected
to the protesting convention at Syra-
cuse will arrive. Their quarters will
be al the Grand Pacific hotel and
Charles L. Fairchild, E. Ellery Ander-
son aud Frederick Coudert will be the
leaders. The anti-snappers believe iu
getting on the ground early and will l.e
loaded witli facts and figures to support
the claims of Cleveland as the choice of
New York Democracy.
Amos J. Cummings of New York,
who is at the la-land, says, however,
that the fight in New York is not as iu-
tase aS it seems to tie sad neither Clove-
hmd not Hill will get tbs nomination.
uccidcut at Climax, near Battle Creek.
The boiler of a locomotive hauling a
Imavy loaded freight train blew up.
Engineer Wood, Fireman Smith and
Brakeiuun Parker, all of Battle Creek,
were fatally scald' d. The track was
torn up and tit teen cars hurled from
is not in itself enough
Later from <c: I vi.
P.TORA, 111., June 15.—Train men win,
psiA-.i-d G dva a.ter the disaster -say al-! gave nb.snppurt to the rumor tuat
iwjtn tiie entire village.''containing 2;10<I would take ti- s.r.mp.
people, was swept away. Taeiv is co.i- j ---—----;-
siderable loss of life. Terrible lightning A“ K|>i<le"«u- «*•' u>«iro|.i»obi».
preceded the storm. Many of the pen- Marshall, 111., June 15.—There hai
pie were saved by fleeing to cellars and | been a very severe epidemic of hydro
cisterns. Train dispatchers say the re-1 phobia in Westfield and Martiusvilli
a I lief party will meet an appalling sight.] townships. In the former several tint
^ Dead bodies are strewn over devastated ! have had to be shot, and several
vtciate the j fields, mingled with ruined homes. The
electrical storm was the worst ever fell
Stammer Htruck by Lightning.
Bordkuaux, June '15.— Lightning
struck the English steamer Petrolia i:i
harbor at Blaise, exploding the gas form-1
ed from petroleum, blowing the vessel to l
pieces, igniting the oil, which floated i
cats have been likewise sacrificed, or
account of their being attacked bj
in Peoria. The temperature fell many i rabies. No human beings have, beei
degrees in a few minutes.
*• The Field of Gftlynlntrg.
Gettysburg, June 15.—The military! herd dog which he used to send to
bitten as yet. Valentine Walltim Pi
Martinsville township lost a valuable
cow.from this disease. He has a shep-
burning around the harbor. The shock i
anairs comnutree or- me nouse, who
have been lu re a few days, have com-
Of the explosion alarmed the town and i .tlu“i11 ‘:t/he batth-field,
the heat from the burning vessel was so
great that a small craft could not ap-
They are much impressed with it, and
will report favorably tiie bill now be-
fore them to mark the Confederate po-
sixteenofthecrew. Sqme were severely! a!,d I.mr,:hnse 11,0 gr0l,,,d 0CCT1‘
burned, tvvontv tr.nrn of the ..Jl I-H d by Lee S army.
proach. A venturesome boatman saved
burned, twenty more of the crew per-
ished in the flames with the vessel, and
not a body was found. Crews of other
vessels which caught fire did their ut-
most to quench the flames but fruit-
lessly. Several vessels mostly river and
coastwise trade burne d to the waters’
SOUTH CAROLINA DEAD.
On<- Humli-rd IliiiHling. Ilurtu-d.
Pittsburg, June 15. —Fire at Oliicora,
Penn., destroyed one hundred buildings.
A low estimate of the loss puts it at
French Army RioycliNtH.
The French war office has just issued
regulations for the employment of bicy-
clists in the army. The present organi-
zation provides for the enrolling of be-
pasture after the cow. and it would fre-
quently bite her hecis to hurry her.
This is supposed to have given her tin
rabies, though ttie d"g as y.-t shows nc
svuiptoms, The cow. afier knockino
over and severely injuring a horse, was
An Inventor Devine* a JSclieine to Do Avvii;.
Baltimore, June 15.—A remarkabh
specimen of mechanical ingenuity has-
recently been shown by a machinist o
this city, who formerly resided in
Louisville. It is in the form of a unique
wagon, which is propelled by means of
a Vanduseu ' ten-horse power gasoline
engine. The proposed wagon, which is
completed and lias had one trip, ami is
now undergoing some alterations in
the axle-bearings, is about 16 feet in
tween 6,000 and 7,000 “wheelmen” in
case of war. They are, curiously enough, j length, weighs about 6000 pounds, and
provided with a double armament: for, j is quite long enough to seat twenty per-
accordiug to the regulations, they are to
carry a cavalry carbine and thirty-six
Senate ami House Adjourn as a Mark of
IteHpeel The Committee on Merchant
Marine Favorably Report, the Geary
Washington, June 15.—Congressman
Stackhouse of South Carolina, the great i
Alliance leader, died suddenly. He had j jn^- a <;row<l of cyclists hanging about
just returned from attending Colonel l h-g head(1Uarters will he that he will
Indigestion and heait, 8enj j)lr ^00 lnany dij-oetious to his sub-
sons comfortably. The engine, as de-
signed aud applied,ia small and compact,
cartridges on the machine and a revolver \ resting hem-atli the floor and between the
President Carnot Hooted.
Paris, June 15.—-As President Carnoi
was leaving Longchamps between
double lines of troops and police three
well dressed men hooted at him, shout*
ing, "Wooiii ahead,""and giving utter*
ance to other abuse. They spoke with
a foreign accent. Before they could be
arrested the crowd had nearly lynched
Murdered by Hun..
Wheeling, June 15.—A party of It-tl-
iau ami Hungarian miners beat David
Naylor, a young farmer, to death al
Wheeling Creek mines, and then placed
his body on the railroad track, where it
was cut to pieces Six of ihe murderers
have been arrested.
-v iMiiiniicr Cilrl.
*She had been reading a lovely adver-
tisement of a slimmer resort as the young
man sat by and listened.
“Didn't you ask me to marry you
Dick?” she said, turning to him.
“I've asked you that forty times,” hi
replied in rather despondent tones.
“Do you really mean it?”
“Certainly 1 do," he asserted emphat
“Then, Dick, we can only be friends;
at least, for the present. 1 wouldnl
think of really and truly engaging my-
self to a miin just at the opening of th«
He looked very much hurt and il
“However, Dick,” she went on kindly,
“if you are still of the same opinion, say -
in November, come around and we’U
talk it over.”—Detroit Free Press.
and eighteen cartridges in their belts. ! axles, and concealed by steps mounting
Their chief use is to be that of mes- j to the body of tiie vehicle. One side pi
sengers, and old-fasliioned grumblers i the engine is rnnnshed with a metallic
say that the first result of a general hav- j fly-wheel of 48 inches diameter, at riglu
angles to which revolves a friction
failure the cause.
Six M«*u Drowiiinl.
Napolkonvillk, La.. June 15.—Six
meu were drowned Here by the sinking
ef a small ferry boat ini Bayou Lafour-
che. Their names are Edward Schnei-
der, Jake Nard.elli, Robert Aiken, col-
ored, and three unknown Italians.
DO’ for I ruiicr,
Chicago, JuneTA.--Jake Schafer and
William Cotton leave for New York at
once enronte to France. The Schafer
and Ives match will occur about
Riverside, Cab. June 15.—The heav-
iest earthquake here in many months.
No damage was done.
Hr pub I lean (Hubs Ratify.
Chicago, June 15.—The Republican
clubs of Chicago held a big ratification
meeting. Great : r i ri h,m
Washington, June 15’.-
-On motion of
A HERO IN RAGS.
Mr. Blount of Georgia the senate! A Trump Crosses u \\>nk«-u<-<l Itriilgo III
amendments to tiie diplomatic and coil- j the It isk of III is Life and Saves a Train,
sular appropriation bill were non-con-1 Helena, Mont., June 15—Railroad
<=T;;' .............. U1"T' McCr“">-1 ***»i X7
and Hitt appointed a conloieuce com- oni) western and southern Montana, | ^ u ilu.lvased or diminished
I owing to the heavy r;iitis of the past
wheel, ths circumference of which i:
leather. This smaller wheel is turned
by the revolution of the fly-wheel
Upon the same axle is another small
wheel, which causes to revolve a metai
disk and to the hitter is attached a
linked chain, which likewise surrounds
the rear hub. Tiie power is thus trans-
mitted from the fly wheel to the friction
mi t tee.
Mr. Tillman then announced the
death of his colleague, Gen, Eli T. j
Stackhouse, and offered resolutions, j
which were unanimously adopted, ex-;
pressing the sorrow of the house and
providing for a committee of members
and senators to take orders in regard to!
three days. There lias been a greatei
rain fall in this portion of the slate
than ever before in its history, more
than three inches having fallen so far.
The Montana Central railroad is the
severest sufferer owing to a rise in the
Prickly Pear and Wolf creeks, one ol
more bridges having been carried away, |
dening or lessening the distance
of the friction wheel from the
center of the fly wheel, the former be-
ing 10 inches in circumference, tne lat
ter 48 inches. A speed of from three to
twenty miles is guaranteed at a cost ot
1 cent per hour for the engine powei
and 10 cetus per gallon for the gasoline.
A tank of thirty gallons capacity will
The speaker appointed -the following Superintendent Johnson of the Montana j b(J j d in the wa'um but ten oObm
-...................... •• th'' h™“;' re[K,rl8 Pdcklv Pe.r
a committee on the part
Messrs. Tillman, Latham, Cate, Lewis,
Snell, Jolley and Waugh.
The house ns a mark of respect then
Washington, June 15.—The senate
was in session only loug enough to re
ceive a message from the house an-
nouncing the death of Mr. Stackhouse
of South Carolina and to adopt resolu-
tions of sorrow (offered by Mr. Butler)
njV^ rO’* '* (*(V",>iijC o fti’fi
river from the foothills to the |
bluffs. All wagon bridges have
gone between Silver and Woli
creeks. The telegraph wires are down
and the amount of damage in impossible
to ascertain. Tim agent at Wolf creek
said that the water was 2 feet on the
floor and he expected every minute tc
see the depot go. A few minutes latei
all wires broke and nothing more hat
been heard from him. Montana Cen-
tral officials think that at least font
lowanee. The levers necessary for tli
propagating, lessening aud inereaainu
the motion will be a brake, a speeu
lever and a steering apparatus, and tie
driver of steerer will be placed in the
front part of the wagon, conveniently
near all of these. Should the wagon
fulfill the predictions of the inventor,
horse-power as a means of street loco-
motion may be in a great measure done
A CautlouH Hero.
’Twas at the Sabbath school picnic.
Two maidens of uncertain age were
struggling in Jtlie water.
“Merciful heavens!” cried the pastor.
“Will no one save them? Is there no
swimmer among us?”
“Is there a jestice of the peace in the
crowd?” asked Tattered Stuyvesant. the
tramp, emerging from the bushes,
“I hold that office,” answered a gentle
man. “But will”-'
"Well, then, ladies,” shouted Tattered
Stuyvesant to the struggling maidens,
“hold up your hands and let the jestico
swear ye that 1 don’t have to marry
either of ye and I’ll plunge in. I’m heroirn
but not foolhardy. This is leap yearr
Trumped Foriy-Uve Miles to lie Married*
George Gleskel and Lena Ash, an elop-
ing couple from Waterford, Spencet
county, Ky., arrived at Jeffersonville,
[ml., recently aud were married. The
couple tramped forty-five miles, and on
reaching here had six dollars, five dol-
lars of which went to pay for the licenat
and magistrate's fees. So exhausted was
Yhe bride that she could scarcely stand
when the ceremony was performed. They
left for the ferryboat, where she slepl
until the s? earner reached Louisville,
from which city they retraced their steps
to Waterford.—Cor. St. Louis Globe--
!i»t€*r«*Mta*cl in a Re-election.
Mr. Wilson Noble, M. P. for Hastings,
will look forward to the result of the im-
pending general election with a good
deal of personal interest. His father,
Mr. John Noble, who made more than a
million of .money in the varnish trade,
left his son £6,000 a year so lofig as lie
retains his seat in the house of commons.
If Mr, Noble does not secure a seat in the
house his father’s will directs that £2,000
is to be deducted from his income for
every year lie continues an outsider.—
London Tit-Bits.’*'• *
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Watson, E. M. The Temple Times. (Temple, Tex.), Vol. 12, No. 86, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 16, 1892, newspaper, June 16, 1892; (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth585603/m1/2/?q=Flat: accessed September 21, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Abilene Library Consortium.