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FORGETS TOMBS Oocç flore Famous Girl Revels in Glittering Light of Stage PITTSBURO, June 19.—Nan Pat terson, former "Florodora" actress, thrice tried for the murder of Caesar Young, the New York bookmaker, has come into public notice here, though It was announced that she was going to California to Join her husband, Leon O. Martin, formerly a clerk at the Duquesne hotel. She again Is lead ing the life she led before her experi ence in the Tombs and her ultimate release by District attorney Jerome on her own recognizance until such time as the county of New York may see fit again to call her for trial—a present improbability. She arrived in Pittsburg late last week, ostensibly on her way to her husband. She was driven to a down town hotel, where she registered un der an assumed name. Since that time Bhe has been conspicuous in restau rants and cafes by night and seldom leaves her apartments during the day. With a woman friend she has been seen constantly in the company of two young men of Pittsburg, one married, at prominent cafes, where they stay until the lights are turned out. Wed nesday night she went to the apart ments of a woman friend at the Du quesne hotel and ordered wine sent to the room, but the management refus ed to sell her anything and instructed the clerks to send nothing to her. In dignantly she told the proprietor that she could get anything she wanted "in the 'dump' If she had ttie money,'' dis playing at the same time a roll of bills of large denominations. Later In the evening the two women ordered a cab and left the hotel, going to another downtown fashionable ho tel. Their trunks were moved there yesterday morning and both are still guests of the house. Leon G. Martin, her husband. Is In the West, waiting for "Nan" to Join bim. When he left, it was announced that she was going along, hut instead she went to Washington, D. C. The manager of the Duquesne hotel and employes of the place say that Martin was Intensely attached to his wife. ! j I ! and practically lived for her alone. His ! conduct seems to imply as much, for ! when she was released from the ! Tombs and after she had once been ^ his wife, he courted her and again married her Until about a month ago Martin and his wife had been living at the Duquesne. Previous to that time they had apartments in Wilkinsburg. but this arrangement was giveif up when reports of her presence in the city drove her to her home in Washington until the publicity blew over. This was during the Thaw trial, when newspapers were after stories on Im pressions and emotions end interviews with every one who had ever been a resident of the famous New York prison. on O. S. U. Commencement. W. COLUMBUS, O., June 19 —This was ! or commencement day at Ohio State University, and an unusually large class of graduates received their di plomas from the hands of President Thompson. The annual address was delivered by Prof. Edwin E. Sparks, dean of University college, Chicago. At noon the commencement luncheon was serv ed in the armory.* of ev. fair the W. P. HURLBUT, President M. W. BARNETT, Treasurer. K. D. THOMAS, Vies Präsident JAMES A8POAS, Secretary. H. K. BARNETT, Supervisor Abstract Department Commercial Trust Company Capital - - $1,000,000.00 General Banking and 'i rust Business. Abstracting and Fire Insurance. Four Per Cent Interest Paid on Savings Accounts. A Game Played in Boston. Future historians of Boston will' de vote appropriate space, I trust, to the following incident, related to me, says the "Cl', rk of the Day" In the Boston! Transcript, by one who vouched for ( its truth: I At a certain gilded bar there arrived I the other morning a dignitary from ! the rural glades. "Glass of cider," j said he; and then, having swallowed I the same, "What time is it?'' "Ten minutes of 9." ! "All right; another glass of cider. Say, seen a man looking for me? I'm Jenkins. Anybody ask for me?'' "No, nobody. Why?" "Well, yesterday a man came up to me. Never seen him before, 's fur's I know; but he had my name right— knew my old folks, too, back home. Borrowed $50. Said he's meet me here at 9 o'clock and pay up. I'll have another glass of cider." "Sorry, old man; but I guess you're stuck. That man won't come around. He's a bunco steerer." "Bet you $10 he'll be here by .9 o'clock." "I'll go you." "Here's the money. Give me an other glass of elder." And then, to the barkeeper's horror and consternation, in walked a stran ger who exclaimed: "Hello, Mr. Jenkins! Good as my wore}, ain't it? Here's the $50 you lent me. Thanks for the favor." Thus was an innocent barkeep done out of $io by a pair of Ingenious op erators. Police, take notice! GO TO YUKON IN AUTOMOBILE LOS ANGELES, Cal., June 19.—An automobile trip, with Los Angeles as the starting point and Dawson, Y. T., as the finish, has been begun by Mr. and Mrs. David L. Burke. They are due in Portland late in July, after having driven their car through Cali fornia and Oregon. They will sail for Skagway probably from Seattle. While they have not yet made up their minds whether to take the auto mobile into the Klondike, they will certainly continue their trip into Daw son. going in by way of White pass and coming out by way of St. Michael. .Their present intention is to have the car await their return at either Seattle or Portland, and to drive home in it after their Yukon trip. They will spend several weeks hupting in the wilds of Oregon, ! vvhere a cousin of ! , T"'"*' ! Grider «»d his wife were to ^ omo bilTTTf , the h*'"* Unab,e to get away at present, they have decided to go to British Columbia a little later on and hunt big game. Los Angeles people are planning a considerable number of extensive tours this year in the North. "The S.Ietz country in Oregon will look like a suburb of Dos Angeles in August." says one sport. Others are figuring on hunting in the state of Washington, while many besides the Griders will try British Columbia. Merriman-Guntaulus. CHICAGO, 111., June 19.—Miss Bea tr.ee Gunsaulus, daughter of Dr. Frank W. Gunsaulus, the well-known preach ! or and president of Armour Institute of Technology, was married today to ev. Nott Merrimah, secretary to the Episcopal bishop of Long Island. The _ ceremony was performed at noon at the Gunsaulus residence in Prairie avenue, and was a small af fair because of the recent death of the bridegrom's father. Rev. Mr. Mer Hman and his bride will make their home at Garden City, D. L ! I i i j GEN. KDROKI LOOKS THE PART! Graphic Picture of Visit to Tomb Washington of The Japanese officers visiting here last week gave a good and touching illustration of their national charac teristic of reverence. On Saturday the' Mayflower, by offl dal invitation, took the Japanese offl cers to Mount Vernon. In passing Mount Vernon the band played "The Star-Spangled Banner" and the Japa nese stood with hared heads In si lence. On reaching the tomb of Washington General Kuroki and Vice Admiral Ljuln, accompanied by their aids (who were carrying two beautiful wreaths of flowers) were not content with gazing through the iron grills of the tomb. The mausoleum was open ed by Mr. Dodge's orders, and the two great officers, unaccompanied, each taking a wreath, entered the resting place of our great dead. What followed was described by our officers as being of the most impres sive character of anything they had ever seen. They said: "Kuroki and the admiral advanced, pace by pace, together. . They held the wreaths as if about to offer them upon an altar; bowed reverently and with one movement laid their tribute upon the sarcophagus. Folding their hands, they bent their heads in ap parent prayer for a few moments. Without turning, they stepped back and with hand on heart bowed pro foundly ; then another step and an other similar bow, and so reached the gate and stepped out." One officer said he was cold with awe. Those great Japanese were entirely unconscious that these movements were anything out bt the usual custom here any more than In their own land. They paid their homage to a great spirit, believing, as we are told they do, that Washington knew of their veneration. Outside the tomb there was stillness and respect and doubtless a feeling of regret that our natures do not let afraid to go to the gates of hell if he commanded the expedition."—Balti more Sun. us show such tender respect to mem- I or,.. „ profiouttfity. A woman said she was told by an-' other woman that Kuroki was "the ! biggest man she had ever seen." I j said: "Why, he is certainly not more ! than 5 feet 4 Inches tall, but he has a I face of fate Incarnate, and I d not be ................ NEW BUILDINGS AT PULLMAN ! I : Capacity of lustration to Be Practically Doubled / PULLMAN, June 19.—Ground will j be broken for the new buildings of the j State College of Washington soon after commencement, and it is hoped j to have some of the new equipment ready for use by the beginning of the new term, Sept. 20. j This expenditure na ■ntiuwt.^i »... ! expenditure, as authorized by i the. last legislature, will amount to $322,000, and should just about double the present capacity of the college. Al --------- me cuuege. ai ready the citizens of Pullman are pre paring to take care of the increase in the student care body which is prom ised by the increase of efficiency in the J --------, ... ...» Residents who care for theY College. ------•.. — nuv cote tor lilt! students in their homes have, within the last three years, built their houses close against the north side of the campus, and now preparations are un der way to build on the south side. College Park addition, as the new building area is called, has been cut up Into 140 lots, the sales of which have amounted to nearly $10,000 with in the last fortnight. It is estimated that 50 new houses will be needed to take care of the Increase In the stu dent body. SCHOONER GOES ON THE ROCKS SAN FRANCISCO, June 19—The five masted schooner Louis, owned by the Simpson Lumbçr Co., running from Gray's Harbor to San Francisco, In the lumber trade, is ashore on Farallone islands early this morning. Tugs have gone to her aastostance. I * h T7 , °* prt ' va,led Sh ® carries Captain* Henry Dwyer and a crew of nine men who are believed to be —fe. .SHAFT TO MARK : HISTORIC SPOT! Veterans of Famous Step 3 toe Fight to flark Battlefield Sergeant Michael J. Kenny and J. ! J. Rohn, who had been In Rosalia for ! the past week assisting In the seiec- ! tion of a site for the erection of a : monument upen the Steptbl battle field. says the Walla Walla Union, re- ! turned to their homes Saturday eve- ! ning, after having decided upon the lo- ' cation of the marble shaft which is to I be erected by the Daughters of the ; American Revolution on a precipitous bluff a short distance from Rosalia. There were but three survivors of the famous battle present at the se lection of the site, they being Mr. j Kenny, Mr. Rohn, both of this city, ! and Thomas J. Beall, who lives near i Jullaetta, Ida. In the neighborhood of ! 66 members of the Spokane organisa- ! tion. D. A. R.. chartered an electric car and attended the meeting, and a number of Grand Army men were present. The three survivors of the great running battle were made the guests of honor, and the people of j Rosalia tendered them every hospi- j tajity that was in their power. The! town was decorated with national em blems during the stay of the distin-j guished visitors, and the entire popu lation of the thriving little city manl- ' fest.d a great interest in the site se lected for the monument. Speaking of he selection of the site for the monument, Mr. Kenny yester- j day evening said: "The weather was very unfavorable during the entire time we were ln I Rosalia, and the work of locating the battleground was difficult. It has j been many years since I had visited ; the place, and now. where formerly there were giant trees and clumps of sagebrush, are vast wheat fields stretching for miles on either side of of the place where the Indian first at tacked us. "Owing to the dampness of the ground and the moisture on the grain it was impossible for the plrty to I TeTtteTïTt'* "„S the battle ground proper. The site se ! lected for the monument Is on a high j precipice above the city of Rosalia ! and. while It was not wholly satisfac I tory to me. the people who were in strumental in choosing it think It is •<* f.™». battlefield^ and . Weed no objection "It will be 50 years the 17th day of May since the great battle was fought, and an effort will be made to „ave thé monument erected before that time so .that the unveiling ceremo^es may S held on the anniversary i "The bluff on which the marble shaft will be erected is Just on the ! outskirts of Rosalia, supposedly where Steptoe's command ™deUs Island. From this eminence the mon ! ument will look down upon the city and will be In view of atl Incoming | trains, as well as within sight of the I I electric line which runs from Spokane : to Rosalia." DEMOCRATS IN CONTEST j j j _ Sb«« 1 *! to Evening Teller, j WASHINGTON, D. C., ! Politicians here are siderable interest In June 19.— i ' 0l iticlans here are displaying con Hld erable interest In today's demo craUc Primary in the Eighth district ot Vlr * ,n, a to choose a candidate to "----- . -------- " cttiiuiaaio to suc «** to the of the late Rep re 8eptat,ve Rixey. lour aspirants have made thc J test a , very 8plrited one, and a cl »se lnl8h ,s «5*Pected. Judge Nlcol of, • -----— «it*,©» incut OI Prlnce 'William county, and C. C. Car lin of A| e*andria county appear to be —' the leaders. The two other candidates for the nomination are Lindsey Gordon of Louisa county and John H. Ryan of Loudon county. to CEOROIA LABOR IN FEDERATION I In addition to the u—al ^'tlZbui^ ness will be dlapo—d o.' luring the three days the conten.l^ tlnue. j - j , I _ i SAVANNAH, Ga„ June 19—Toe l g a B". nU ^e°™rn ,0n f' °r Z °^ r * • Llon hi T 18 ,n " h ' wUh an attenda "'« of j ! re, T B8ent,n * the ,oc '! lab>r bodies throughout the stat*. Présidant D. P. O Connell of Atlanta called the! gathering to order at morning. After the opening fortruüti, s »■ <> convention went into execut vc h» s aion. a number of imp >, t*»it matters 9 o'clock this ! ta Eat When Your Hungry At the Creamery Cafe Grand Hotel Building ^ C You are sure to receive the best the market affords, served . ». land priced right. Electric fans to "Keep You Kool." 8ht WHITE HELP ONLY IVANHOE HOTEL Rato, par day 80* 75c and «1.00. Hot and Cold Water in Rooma Uotj Two Block, from Depot. No Bua. ! i ! ! j j ' j I j ; INSOMNIA — «ta, WHO (went? run. "I h»»« been «In. OuemU for In JÎKN I k **n been nMieted for over jmmrm, TkM.Qlllai4.Eiata.ia. BosT For Th* Bowel* MMmc Qurmnteed lo euro or your money beck. Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or N.T. M AwutL she, m wmioM Mat PAPAL DELEGATE AT VIÜ.ANUVA „ ,, vn r A * 8 ™ t£''a£to«c d el^ato Ttlï "» -*"*<«• « * he most notable commentement cele bra *° n the h,8tory of Villanova K< ' he t?xeroises were held this af *f r " oon in tbe t,olle *e auditorium, u W * 8 fl " ed *° overflow,n 8 w *th v 8 tors fr ° m al1 over thc country. . °< d f" « '*«* »" d letters was conferred upon Enrique C. ^ ex ' can ambassador to the U " 6 States; on Edward W. Bok, the 'T™ TZ;*™' W ' ,Ua,n ^ '' >S * R>tln ot l t ca ' N - Y > and Rev - M * rU "' D ' D " ° f Waterbury. , Maurice Francis Egan, recently * PP i mlnl8U,r to Denmark, and ' Char,P8 Warren Currier of the ZT"' 'ZZ bUre * U ' Wftshln * to " r< * e,v<îd the dp * ree of doctor of phil080phy - Several others were the recipient8 of honorary degrees, WISCONSIN COMMENCEMENT Special to Evening Teller. MADISON, Wis., JuTie 19.—More than 500 graduates, comprising the largest class in the history of the state university, received their diplo mas today at the commencement ex ercises of the University of Wiscon sin. The exercises were held in'the gym nasium this morning and were pre i nasium tms morning and were p*-e * ceded by a university procession on | the upper campus. The Annual j ceptlon to the alumni and re other friends of the university was held at the residence of Pres'dent Van Hlse this afternoon. SU GIVES UP ITS DUD WASHINGTON. June 19—Rear Ad miral Brownson, chief of the naviga tion bureau, navy department, last night received a dispatch from Rear Admiral Emory in command of ___ j fleet in Hampton Roads, stating that j the bodies of two more of the victims i of the Minnesota's launch accident l Beiden (probably error In transmis • 8 '° n ' and meant ** M.dsh.pman Her bert U Holden >' a " d Seaman R. H. j Dodson. Midshipman Holden was from Portage, WIs.. and Dodson from New York City. This means eight bodies recovered, ! leaving only Midshipman Henry C. '* J'x'kson, Ohio, and Sea Plumber and Jesse Conn, rr**n y y. m.aui n*. Wanted—Messenger at Weather Bar—u office Salary $$0.00 per month; ■«— 1« to 90 years. Call for partleu ta " 8-tf| C00K wmi GAS A GAS RANGE UFE ■v WORTH LIVING AND TIME TO LIVE IT IN A few doses of this remedy will in variably cure an ordinary attack of diarrhoea. It can always be depended upon, even in the more severe attacks of cramp colic and cholera morbus. It. is equally successful for summer diarrhoea and cholera infantum in children, and is the means of saving the lives of many children each year. When reduced with water and sweetened it is pleasant to take Every man of a family shonld keep this remedy in his home. Buy it now. Price, 25c. Large Size, 50c. THE BEST Coal and Wood Lewiston Fuel and Transfer Co., Ltd, BERNARD JACOBS, P i—i d«* . Phene Mein ITS. Yards and Coal Bunkere 8S8 Mal» California Wine House Whole*al# and retail win—, liquor* aid cigars. The place to get your ein— end liquors tor tomlly or —■ Uctnal a—. A «ent* for Val Bist* Milwaukee beer. All goods d#U—red « any pert #f tbs city or Clarbnto» .. i :uj Mel* «1.