Clifton Swenk Hunsicker.

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or even a bit of juicy cold meat, for in-

Prevention and Cure of Corns.— To pre-
vent or cure a corn remove the pressure
causeil by the shoe and stocking. Wear
each a little too long for the foot. Lightly
wran (encircle) tne toe, taking care not lo
))ind so as to cause pressure, with old muslin
between the corn and the main portion of
the foot tmtil the muslin forms nn elevation
considerably above the level of the toe. The
pressure and nibbing of the stocking and shoe
then will be on the muslin instead of the
corn. In a few days or a week the corn will
become so it can be picked out in the same
manner as a tack is drawn from the carpet.
Keeping the corn well rubbed with cosmn-
line will make it softer and less painful. Dr.
Al^nel, writing on the treatment of corns,
mentions a "tip" communicated to him by

a layman concerning corn plasters. Instead
of applying them whole, as purchased, the
advice is to cut the plaster in two across the
center, and then to apply the two sections
around the b;use of the corn. This metliod
afforded relief at once, and in six montlis
the corns were got rid of. The two sections
can be fitted around the base of the corn ac-
curately and tightly, in a way that is impos-
sible when dealing with a ring uncut. —

Snake Bites and their Treatment.— Dr.
B. Merrill Ricketts (Cincinnati Lanrel-Clinic)
draws the following conclusions : 1. The
copperhead, the coral and the rattlesnake
are the only serpents in the United States
which possess fangs at the base of which is
a sac containing a poisonous fluid. 2. The
result of inoculation depends upon the dose
and the size of the human being or animal.
3. Most of the authentic cases of death by
bite of these serpents have been among
children. 4. No authentic record of death,
as a result of the bite of any of these snakes,
has been found in the adult man by the
writer. 5. If deatli does not result within a
few hours, it is not the venom, but other
agencies, that produce it. 6. The bite of a
cobra is not so deadly as is generally sup-
posed. 7. Over-stimulation from alcohol
and other agencies is, he believes, oftener
the cause of death than virus inoculation.
8. The effect upon the body is more severe
if the virus is injected into blood-vessels. 9.
There seems to be no subject which is sur-
rounded By so much uncertainty and exag-

To Prevent Colds. — Sponge the back,
neck and chest to the waist line night and
morning Mitli cold water ; rub dry witli a
rough towel. For the tired feeling and to
gain strength take four grains of quinine in
capsule and a five-grain Bland pill an hour
or later after breakfast every day for a
month or more ; also take ten drops of the
tincture of mix vomica in cool water tliree
times daily before meals for eight weeks.
Walk four miles daily or ride a wheel an
hour. See that there is a daily bowel move-
ment. Drink eight glasses of water or
lemonade every day.

Stammering and its Cure.— A gentleman
v/ho stammered from childhood almost up
to manhood gives a very simple remedy for
the misfortune: "Go into a room where
you will be quiet and alone, get some book
that will interest but not excite you, and .^it
down and read two hours aloud to yourself,
keeping your teeth together. Do the same
thing every two or three days, or once a
week if very tiresome, always taking care to
read slowly and distinctly, moving the lips
but not the teeth. Then, when conver.'^ing
with others, try to speak as slowly and dis-
tinctly as possible, and make up your mind
that you will not stammer. Well, I tried
this remedy, not having much faith in it, I
must confess, but willing to do almost any-
thing to cure myself of such an annoying
difficulty. I read for two hours aloud with
my teeth together. The first result was to
make my tongue and jaws ache; that is,
while I was reading, and the next to make
me feel as if something had loosened my
talking apparatus, for I could speak with
less difficulty immediately. The change
was so great "that every one who knew me
remarked it. I repeated the remedy every
five or six days for a month, and then at
longer intervals until cured."

the Philadelphia T^ecord Jllmanac.

To Check the Flow of Blood from a

Wound.— Usually whi-n an artery has been
cut the blood is bright red, and "escapes in
jets or spurts. Blood from veins is dark red
or purple and ilows in a steady stream.
Blood from the capillaries is red ; the flow is
slow, oozing, not much blood is lost ; the
flow usually stops itself. Bleeding (hemor-
rhage) from an artery is very dangerous,
and life is quickly lost! Send with all possi-
ble haste for a physician, and at once, and
while waiting for help try to stop the bleed-
ing by pressure upon the artery on the cut
end toward the heart. For wounds of the
arteries of the foot or leg, make pressure in
the hollow below the knee just above the
calf of the leg. Make a knot in a towel or
anv piece of cloth, apron or scarf as large as
the flst ; press the knot firmly down upon
the hollow below the knee; bend the thigli
back toward the abdomen, and bend the leg
below the knee firmly back against the
knot. Oftentimes the bleeding can be con-
trolled by thrusting a finger into the wound
and pressing against the bleeding vessel.

To Remove Foreign Bodies Swallowed by
Children. — T/ir Ameiiciui Medical and .Surgical
BnUitin, in an article on this subject, says
that pins, safety-pins, pebbles, jackstones, •
etc., swallowed by children, need occasion
no alarm, as they will all pass through with-
out harming the child. The greatest danger
is from the castor oil with which the child is
usually dosed in such cases. It is better to
leave the bowels at rest, and give gruel,
crackers, bnked-potatoes, milk — anything
that will constipate the child and make a
pultaceous mass in which the foreign bodies
will be embedded and carried through.
When foreign bodies stick in the throat and
the child is unable to swallow, it should
receive an emetic, or the coin catcher should
be introduced. This is a basket-like affair,
easily used. In one case both a one-cent
and a two-cent piece were removed at the
same time by this instrument.

Hot Water Cure for Neuralgia.— A towel
folded several times and dipped in hot water
and cjuickly wrung and applied over the
toothache or neuralgia will generally afford
prompt relief. This treatment in colic works
like magic. There is nothing that so

firomptly cuts short a congestion of the
ungs, sore throat or rheumatism as hot
water, when applied promptly and thor-

Treatment of Frost Bites.— Frost-bitten
parts should be rubljed with snow or towels
soaked in ice water ; remain in a cool room.
When the skin becomes warmer after tlie
rubbing with snow, wrap the affected part
in cotton wool. When a person is nearly
frozen to death, place him in a cool room,
rub him up and down with flannel soaked
in alcohol or whisky, and follow this by rul>
bing with dry hands. Make artificial "respi-
ration at the start (the same as practiced for
a person rescued from the water). After a
time wrap the patient in warm blankets and
apply mustard plasters over the heart and
spine. Give injection (into the bowel) of
brandy or whisky ; as soon as the patient
can swallow give brandy or whisky by
mouth. As his condition improves grad-
ually give hot drinks and gradually admit
heat and raise the temperature of the room.
Chilblain is the secondary effect of cold.
The person suffering ('mm chilblain mti^t
take exercise out of doors and never loiter

around the fires. Every morning upon rising
he should take a cold-water sponge off from
head to foot, followed by brisk rubbing
with a rough towel. Sleep with warm
stockings on the feet, or with the feet
aifainst a bag or bottle of hot water. If
the chillilain be only a small spot, a\ ash the
Xjart twice daily with cold salt water and
rub dry with flannel, after which rub with
a mixture of turpentine and sweet oil in
equal parts.

When to Clean the Teeth.— If the teeth
are to get but one thorough cleansing dtir-
ing the day, just before retiring is the best
time to give it to them, as there are six or
eight hours during sleep that the salivary
glands are inactive, and faity and starchy
foods that may be lodged "between and
around the teeth are bathed in .'•aliva. a par-
tial digestive fluid, undergoes decomposition,
forming acids which act more or less readily
on the tooth structure at the time of its
formation ; the salivary glands not active
during sleep, acids are not diluted, as during
day a free now of saliva prevents to a great
degree the deleterious effects of acids thus
formed. I think the teeth and gums should
be carefully brushed after each meal with a
medium soft brush, using as a wash, on
damp brush, alcohol, rose water and lister-
ine, equal parts.— Xir. S. D. I'ollerf, in Ohio
Dental Journal.

I Poisonous Properties of Plants. —Con-
cerning the poisonotis properties of plants,
the Scientific American says : " The berries of
the yew have killed many persons, and it is
pretty well-known nowadays that it is not
, safe to eat -many peach pits or cherry kernels
; at once. Among the garden plants com-
! monly in vogue which po.ssess a poisonous
I nature botanists mention the jonquil, while
hyacinth, and snowdrop — the narcissus
being also particularly deadly— so much so,
indeed, that to chew a small "scrap of one of
I the bulbs may result fatally, while the juice
of the leaves is an emetic. There is enough
i opium in red poppies to do mischief, and the
autumn crocus, if the blossoms are chewed,
causes illness. The lobelias are all danger-
ous, their juice, if swallowed, producing
' giddiness, with pains in the head. Lady's
i slipper poisons in the same way as does poi-
: son ivy. The bulbs seem to be the most
harmful. Lilies of the valley are also as
I poisonous. The leaves and flowers of the
oleander are deadly, and the bark of the
catalpa tree is very iniichievous. The water
dropwort, when not in flower, resembles
; celery, and is virulent."

How to Drink Milk.— Many persons com-
plain that they cannot drink milk without
I being "distressed by it." The most com-
mon reason why milk is not well home is
I due to the fact that people drink it too
! quickly. If, a glass of it is swallowed hastilv,
: it enters mto the stomach and then forms in
one solid, curdled mass, difficult of diges-
tion. If, on the other hand, the same quan-
tity is sipped, and three minutes at least are
occupied in drinking it, then on reaching
the stomach it is so divided that when coagu-
lated, as it must be by the gastric juice,
while digestion is going on, instead of being
in one hard, condensed mass, upon the out-
.side of which only the digestive fluids can
act, it is more in the form of a sponge, and
in and out of the entire l>iilk the gastric
juice can plav fr'ely and perform its func-
tions.— CAar/o.'.'f Medi: al Journal.

national Gopernment


Pr('si(letit—\\lLLlA}>i McKiXLEY, of Ohio. Salary, S50,000.

five- rriifhifut— Oaruet A. HoBAUT, of Xew Jersey. Salary, $8000.

Sf<-r>'t<i)-ii of St„te—.h<HS Hay, of District of Columbia. Salary, 88000.

Secrcttui/ of till' Trt-ii.siifi/—L\Mx:^ J. Gage, of Illinois. Salary, «8000.

Srcrtfaif/ >.f }y<i) - Vaahv Root, of New York Salary, $8000.

Sirrittirit of t}tr .V<(<'//— .loHN D. LONG, of Massachusetts. Salary, S8000.

Fostinitst'f <:i-u<'r<il~cnxK\.^s Emokv Smith, of Pennsylvania. Salarj', 88000.

S,,-r<t(n-ii of thr Intrrior—E. A. HiTfHCocK, of Missouri. Salary, 8S0O0.

Attoriio/ Oi'ticral-JnHs \V. (^Kiiii.s. of New Jersey. Salary, $8U(I0.

Srrr^titri/ of .l</r/>/(/f/jr<— Jamks Wiix.x, of lowa. Salary, S8000.

Commissioui r of iicintal Lund Offiei'—hlSGEK HERMANN, of Oregon. Salary, S4000.

Conitnissiotur of f'(ff»'»l^•«- CHARLES H. DuELL, of New York. Salary, 84500.

ConimissioiK'f of I't-nsions—H.. Clay Evans, of Tennessee. Salary, 85000.

85500. All are Major Generals of V(ihinteers.
and are ref.eiyin.a; as such 87500 a year. All
officers receiye allowance for " quarters, fuel
and forage."


Admiral— George Dewey. Salary, 813,500.

i?earyid;;u'ra?s— Salaries, first nine, sea duty,
87500; shore duty, 86375. Second nine, sea
duty, S5500 ; shore duty. 84fi75.— Frederick V.
McNair, John A. Howell, Alliert Kautz, Geo.
C. Remey. Norinan H. Farquhar, John C.
Watson, Wiufleld S. Schley, Silas Casey, Wil-
liam T. Sampson, Bartlett J. Cromwell, John
W. Philip, Francis J. Higginson, Frederick
Rodgers, Louis Kempft', Geo. \V. Sumner, Benj.
F. Day, Alex. H.McCormick, Albert S Barker.

Captains receive, sea duty, 83500; shore
duty, $2'J75. Commanders receive, sea duty,
83000 ; shore duty, 82550.



nt, SsoOn. The fijrures fullowiug each name show when the
an. Republicans in ItaJic, Populists in small caps.


Chief Justice— ^lE].\'iLhE W. Fuller.


linois. Appointed 18^. Salary, $10,.5O0
There are ei«ht Associate Justices, who each
receive 810,000 a year salary. Their names,
with date of appointment, follow: John M.
Harlan. Kentucky, 1877; Horace Gray, Massa-
chusetts, 1881 ; D.'J. Brewer, Kansas,' 1890; H.
B. Brown, Michigan, 1890; George Shiras, Jr.,
Pennsylvania, 1892; Edward D. White,
Louisiana, 1891; Rufus W. Peckham, New
York, 1895; Joseph McKenna, California, 1898.


3fajor Generals— 'Selson A. Miles, Weslev
Merritt and J. R. Brooke. Salary, 87500.

Brigadier Ge7ierals—E. S. Otis, William R.
Shafter, James F. Wade, Henry C. Merriam,
Guy V. Henry and T. M. Anderson. Salary,

Salary, 85000 each and mileage.
erm expires. Names of Democrats in K


J.T.Morgan. .
E. W. Pettus . ,


J. H. Berry . . ,
J. K. Jones . . ,


Geo. C. Perkins .


E. 0. M'olcott . . .
H. M. Teller . . .

0. H. PUltt ...

./. K. Hawley . . .


R. R. Kenney .


S. R. Mallory .
J. P. Taliaferro


A. O. Bacon . .
A. S. Clay . . .


Georqe L. Shoup
H. Heitfeld .


S. M. Cullom . .
Wm. E. Mason .


1901 ' J. H. Gear . .
W. B. Allison




T. H. Carter . .
W. A. Clark . .




Lucien Baker .
1903 W. A. Harris .


1903 ' William Lindsay. 1901
\V. J. Deboe


1901 Donelson Caftery 1001
1903 S. D. McEnery ' ~



W. p. Fri/e . . .
1905 Eugene Hale . .


1901 Geo. L.


George /•'. H


J. M. Thurston . .
1903 : M. L. Uayward.


J. P. Jones. . . .
. 1903 ' W. M. Stewart .


Ii: E. Chandler . .
1903 J. H. Gnllimier . .


W.J.Seuell . . .


1905 John Kean .


Geo. P. Wetmore . 1901
A^. ir. Aldrich . . 1905


B. R. Tillman . . 1901
J. L. McLaurin . 1903


P. F. PeUigrew . . 1901
J. H. Kyle . . . 1903


T. B. Turley . .
William B. Bate


Horace Chilton

C. A. Culberson


Jns. L. Rawlin-



1905 //. C. Lodge


1901 James McMillan
1903 J. C. Burrows .


1901 Anute Nelson .
1903 C. K. Davis . .


1901 W. V. Sullivan
1903 H. D. Money .


1903 : Thomas C. PlaU . 1903 i >/FBMnNT

E. McComas 1905 ' Chaun'yM. Depew 1905 j j,jnathanPo^s
north carolina.
1901 Marion Butler 1901
1905 J. C. Priichanl . . 1903


1901 : H. a Hansbrough . 1903
W. J. Mc Comber



a W. Fairbanks
A. J. Beveridge .



lf|03 , G. G. Vest . . .
1905 F. M. Cockrell .


1901 : Jos. B. Foraker . .

19u5 M. A. Hanva . . .


1901 , G. W. McBnde . .

1905 j Joseph Simon . .


1903 Boies Penrose . .
1905 Vacancy.

P. Proctor .... 1905


T. S. Martin . . . 1901
John W. Daniel . 1905


ion's I Geo. Turner .
^"° A. G. Foster . .



^^'^ j iV. B. Scott . . .


1901 ' J. C. Spooner . .
1903 j chas. V. Quarks


1903 I F. E. Warren . .
C. D. Clark. . .

. 19111



-Democrats, 26 ; Republicans, 53 ; Populists, 7 ; vacancies, 4.

Zbe Philadelphia Record Jllwanac.


Salary of members, S5000 each and mileage. Speaker, ?8000. By the apportionment under the
Census of 1890 the House consists of 357 members.

G. W. Taylor.
Jesse F. Stallings.
H. D. Clayton.
Giuston A. Robbins.
Willis Brewer.
J. H. Bankhead.
Joiin L. Burnett.
Joseph Wheeler.
O.W. Underwood.


P. D. McCuUuch.
John S. Little.
Thos. C. McRae.
William L. Terry.
H. A. Dinsmore.
Siepli. Brundidge


John A. BarJiam.
Marion DeVries.
Victor H. Metcalf.
Julius Kahn.
E. F. Loud,
li. J. Waters.
J. C. Needham.


/. F. Shafroth.
J. C. Bell.


E. Stevens Henry.
N. D. Sperry.
Charles A. Russell.
E. J. Hill.


John H. Hojfecker.


S. M. Sparkman.
R. W. Davis.


Rufus E.. Lester.
J. M. Griggs.
E. B. Lewis.
W. C. Adamson.
L. F. Livingston.
C. L. Bartlett.
J. W. Maddox.
W. M. Howard,
larish C. Tate.
W. H. Fleming.
W. C. Brantley.


Edgar Wilson.


/. R. Mann.
W. Lorimer.
Geo. P. Foster.
Thos. Cusack.
Ed. T. Noonan.
H. S. Boutell.
O. E. Foss.
Albert J. Hopkins.
Robert R. Hitt.
Geo. W. Prince.
W. Reeves.
Joseph 6. Cannon.
V. Warner.
J. V. Graff.
B. F. Marsh.
Wm. E. Williams
B. F. Caldwell.
Thos. M. Jett.
Jos. B. Crowley.
Jas. R. Williams.
W. A. Rodenburg.
George W. SmUh.


/. A. Hemenway.
R. W. Miers.
W. T. Zenor.

F. M. Griffith.

G. W. Faris.
James E. Watson.
Jesse Ocer street.
George W. Cromer.
C. B. Landis.

E. D. Crumpacker.
G. W. Steele.
J. H. Robinson.
Abraham L. Brick.

Thomas Hedge.
JoseiJh R. Lane.
I). B. Henderson.
Gilbert N. Haufien.
Robert G. Cousins.
John F. Lncey.
J. A. T. Hall.
W. P. Hepburn.
Smith McPherson.
J. P. DolUver.
Lot Thomas.

W. J. Bailey.
Charles Curtis.
./. A. Bowersock.


J. M. Miller.
W. A. Calderhead.
W. A. Reeder.
Chester I. Long.


C. K. Wheeler.
Henrv D. Allen.
John S. Rhea.

D. H. Smith.
Oscar Turner.
Albert S. Berry.

E. E. Settle.
Geo. G. Gilbert.
S. /. Pugh.

T. Y. Fitzpatriek.
Vincent Boering.


Adolph Meyer.
R. C. Davey.
R. F. Broussard.
Phanor Brezeals.
J. E. Ransdell.
S. M. Robertson.


A. L. Allen.
C. E. Littkfield.

E. C. Burleigh.
Chas. A. Boutelle.


J. W. Smith.
I Wm. B. Baker.
Frank C. Wachter.
Jas. W. Denny.
«. E. Mudd.
George A. Pearre.


G. p. Lawrence.

F. H. GiUeU.
J. R. Thayer.

G. W. Weymouth.
W. S. Knox.

W. H. Moody.
E. W. Roberta.


S. U'. McCall.
J. E. Fitzgerald.
H. F. Naphen.
C. F. Sprague.
W. C. Lovering.
W. S. Greene.

J. B. Corliss.
Henry C. Smith.
Wash. Gardner.

E. L. HainUton.
W. A. Smith.

S. W. Smith.
Edgar Weeks.
Jos. W. Fordney.
R. P. Bishop.
R. O. Crump.
W. S. Mesick.
C. D. Shelden.


James A. Tawney.
JamesT. McCleary
Joel P. Heatiuole.

F. C. Stevens.
Loren Fletcher.
P. Morris.

F. H. Eddy.


John M. Allen.

Thomas Speight.

T. C. Catchings.

A. F. Fox.
I John S. Williams.
; F. A. McLain.
I Patrick Henry.


Jas. T. Lloyd.
Wm. W. Rncker.
John Daugherty.

C. F. Cochran.
W. S. Cowherd.

D. A. DeArmond.
J. Cooney.
Champ Clark.

R. Bartholdt.
C. F. Joy.

C. D. Pearce.
Ed. S. Robb.

W. D. Vandiver.
M. E. Benton.


A. J. Campbell.


Elmer J. BurkeU.

D. H. Mercer.
J. S. Robinson.
Wm. L. Stark.
Wm. NE\aLLE.


F. G. Newlands,S.R.


C. A. Sulloway.
F. G. Clarke.


H. C. Loudenslager.
John J. Gardner.

B. F. Howell.
J. S. Salmon.
/. F. Stewart.
R. W. Parker.


W. D. Daly.

C. N. Fowler.


T. Sendder.
J. J. Fitzgerald.
Ed H. Driggs.
Bert. T. Clayton.
Frank Wilson.
Mitchell May.
Nicholas Muller.

D. J. Riordaii.
T. J. Bradley.

A. J. Cummin gs.
Wm. Sulzer.
G. B. McClellan.
Jefferson M.Levy.
W. AstorChnnler.
J. Ruppert, Jr.
J. Q. Underhill.

A. S. Tompkins.
John H. Ketcham.
J. H. Livingstone.
Martin Glynn.
John K. Stewart.
L. N. Littauer.

L. W. Emerson.

C. A. Chickering.
James S. Sherman.
George W. Ray.
Sereno E. Payne.
M. J. Driscoll.
Charles W. Gillet.
J. W. Wadsworth.
J. M. E. 0' Grady.
W. H. Ryan.
D.A.S. Alexander.

E. B. Vreeland.


John H. Small.
G. H. While.
Chas. R. Thomas.
John J Jenkins.
W. W. Kitchin.
John D. Bellamy.
T. F. Klutz.
R. Z. Linney.
W. T. Crawford.


B. F. Spalding.


Wm. B. Shattuc.
J. H. Bromwdl.
J. L. Brenner.
Robert B.Gordon.

D. Meekison.
8. W. Brown.
W. L. Weaver.
A. Lybrand.

J. H. Sorithard.
Stephen Morgan.

C. H. Grosvenor.
J. J. Lentz.

J. A. Norton.

W. S. Kerr.

H. C. Van Voorhis.

Jos. J. Gill.

J. A. McDowell.

R. W. Tayler.

Charles F. Dick.

F. 0. Phillips.
T. E. Burton.


Thos. H. Tongue.
M, A, Moody.


GalushaA. Grow.
S. A. Darcnport.
H. H. Birighatn.
R. Adams, Jr.
W. McAleer.
J. R. Young.
A. C. Harmer.
T. S. Buder.
I. P. Wanger.
L. H. Barber.
Henry D. Green.
Mairiolt Brosius.
W. Conned.
S. W. Davenport.
J. W. Rvan.
M. E. Olmsted.
Charles F. Wright.
H. B. Packer.
Rufus P. Polk.
Thad. M. Mahim.
Edw. D. ZieKkr.
Joseph E. Thrupp.
S. M. Jack.
John iJalzeU.
W7n. H. Graham.
E. F. Acheson.
J. B. Sho waller.
Joseph C. Sibley.
J. K. P. Hall.


M. Bull.

A. B. Capron.


Wm. Elliott.
W'. Jasper Talbert.
A. C. Latimer.
S. Wilson.

D. E. Fenley.
James Norton.
John Stokes.


R. J. Gamble.
Charles H. Burke.


W. P. Broicnlow.
H. R. Gibson
John A. Moon.
C. E. Snodgra.'iS.
J. D. Richardson.
J. W. Gaines.
N. N. Cox.
T. W. Sims.
R. A. Pierce.

E. W. Carmack.

T. H. Ball.
S. B. Cooper.
Joseph W. Bailev.
R. E. Burke.
R. L. Henry.
S. W. T. Lanham.

A. S. Burleson.
R. B. Hawlei/.
Rud. Kleberg.
J. L. Slayden.
J. H. Stephens.


B. H. Roberts.

Zbi Philadelphia Record Jllmanac.






H. H. Powers.

Sydney P. Epes.

11'. L. Jones.

//. A. ajopcr.
H. B. Dahle.

E. ,s-. Minor.

W. W. Grout.

C. A. Swanson.

F. W. Cushman.

Alex. Sleirurt.

P. J. Otev.


J. W. Babcock.

J. J. Jenkins.

James Hay.

B. 11. Dornicr.

T. Otjen.

W. A. Jones.

J. F. Rixev.

A. G. Dayton.

S. S. Barney.

W. A. Young.

W. F. Rhea.

I). K. Johnston.

J. II. Dandson.


John Lamb.

J. M. Quarles.

R. H. Freer.

John J. Esch.

Frank »'. .Mondell


Arizona . . . J. F. Wilson. | New Mexico . . . Pedro Perea. I Oklahoma . Dennis Flynn.

Republicans {Italic), 187; Democrats (Kuman), 163; Populists (small caps), 7.



(ireat Britain.
France . . . .


Jos. II. Choate . . . 1899 ' Germany Andrew D. White

Horace Porter . . . 1897 Italy W. F. Draper . .

Russia Charlemagne Tower . . 1899

Argentine Republic










(ireece ....
Konmania . .
Seivia ....
Kcuador ...
Guatemala . .
Honduras . . .


Japan . . . . ,

Wm. P. Lord . . . .
Addison C. Harris .
L. Townsend. . . .
Geo. H. Bridgeman
Charles P. Bryan .
H. L. Wilson . . .
E. H. Conger . . . .
Chas. B. Hart . .
H. N. Allen . . . .
L. S. Svenson . . .

A. S. Hardy . .
A. J. Sampson. .
W. G. Hunter .
W. F. Powell .
A. E. Buck . .

Liberia T. L. W. Smith .

Mexico Powell Clayton .

Nicaragua . . . . )

Costa Rica .... Vw. L. :Merry . . .

Salvador J

Netherlands .... Stanford Newel .

Persia H. W. Bmven.

Peru Irving B. Dudlev

Portugal J. W. Irwin. . . .

Siam Hamilton King .

Spain Bellamy Storer .

K^:::::}w-w-Tho-as .


J. G. A Leishmm
Oscar Straus . . .

Turkey .
Venezuela . . . . '. F. B. Loomis

W. R. Finch


Online LibraryClifton Swenk HunsickerThe Record almanac for the year .. (Volume yr. 1900) → online text (page 8 of 28)