THE EVENING BULLETIN.
MAYSVILLE, KY., SATURDAY, MAY 18, 1901.
BRIGHT RAY OF HOPE,
ilrs. Mclunl y Somewhat Improved.
Prospects are Encouraging.
PRESIDENT MAY ATTEND LAUNCHINO.
Reft eshlngSlunibcrKollowed by Clioer.
ful Waiting As Soon as Mrs. Ma
Klnley Cuti Travel President
Will Uctiirn tu Washington.
San Francisco, May 71. When Mrs.
McKinlcy awoke Friday morning she
asked for a cup of coffee and seemed
to be bright and comfortable. Her
condition was so much improved that
her physicians, after the consultation
at 8 o'clock, decided that it would not
be necessary to have another consul
tation until 8 p. m.
When Postmaster General Smith
called on the president he found the
countenance of the chief executive
exceedingly jubilant. The president
gleefully described the change In Mrs.
McKinley's condition as a transforma
tion. There was only a slight tenden
cy to the relapse that had been so
dreaded In the early hours of the
morning. She passed safely through
that crisis and awoke bright and
cheerful. She asked to be allowed to
wash her hands and asked for food.
The president said If she can hold
her own for 24 hours the crisis would
be passed. The physicians expressed
themselves as astonished at her re
markable show of vitality.
When M. H. De Young called Mr.
McKinley was most cheerful, and
stated to Mr. De Young If Mrs. Mc
Kinley continued to improve he would
attend the launching of the Ohio.
The president's return to Washing
ton largely depends upon Mrs. McKin
ley's Improvement. As soon as she Is
able to travel the president will take
her direct to Washington over the
route already announced. The presi
dent is greatly encouraged over Mrs.
McKinley's Improvement. '
The president personallyrequested
each member of his cabiib to keep
all engagements, and not to permit
the illness of his wife to mar the
pleasures of their trip. They have
been loth to do this, however.
According to late plans the launch
ing of the battleship Ohio will take
place. There will be no banquet by
the citizens Saturday night, and all
receptions and trips that have been
In contemplation have been abandon
ed. The gift prepared by the employes
of the Union Iron works for the presi
dent, who was to have addressed them
Saturday, will be sent to Washington
and presented at some appropriate
time. The Knights Templars will also
send to Washington the beautiful
silken flag with gold mounted staff
which they intended to present the
president in this city.
There has been no cabinet meeting
this week on account of Mrs. McKin
ley's Illness. A meeting will bo held
Monday afternoon at the Scott resi
dence unless the condition of Mrs. Mc
Kinley is such as to render a gather
ing Impracticable. If It takes place,
It will be the first meeting of a nation
al cabinet ever held on Pacific coast.
Governor Nash Poisoned.
San Francisco, May 17. While at
tending the christening of one of the
big trees near Santa Cruz in his hon
or, Governor Nash was poisoned by
poison oak. which has caused him
severe suffering ever since. Ho Is
partially blinded by the rash, and it
was necessary for him to forego somo
of the entertainments arranged in
honor of his visit. Governor Nash will
be able to attend the launching of the
battleship Ohio. All other festivities
here have been declared off on ac
count of tho illness of Mrs. McKinley.
Governor Nash and party will leave
San Francisco Sunday morning for
Sacramento and spend the day there.
Stops will also be made at Salt Lake,
Denver, and Colorado SprlngB. Among
those of the Ohio party who have al
ready been called homo are Mrs. It. S.
Warner and son, Mr. and Mrs. E. I.
Vaughan, and Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Perpetual Ownership Dissolved.
Philadelphia, May 17. The Injunc
tion proceedings begun by the Phila
delphia National Baseball league to
enjoin Second Baseman LaJoio and
Pitchers Bernard and Frazer playing
baseball with tho local American
League club, and to enjoin tho man
ager of that club engaging tho play
ers, were dismissed by the judges of
the common pleas court. The judges
say tho contract lacks mutuality. Tho
court says If tho Injunction were
granted Lajole's services would bo
subject to the Philadelphia Basoball
club for all time. wh.Uo If tho club
cared to do so It could dispense with
him on ten days' notice.
Reward For Missing Bookkeeper.
Memphis, Mnv 17. A reward of
$100 Is offered for tho capture of
Ghafclqs G. Wright, formerly of this
crty', who Is wanted" on the charges of
defalcation and forgery. Wright was
confidential clerk and bookkeeper of
Nelson H.Morris & Company's branch
cold storage and packing plant here.
Ho left Memphis suddenly several
weeks ago, and an Investigation of his
books, it is said, shows shortage of
$3,500. He Is also charged with forg
ing the name of the firm to a check
for $1,800 on a local bank.
UHL AT BEST.
After a Lingering Illness Ho Sank
Into Kternal Sleep.
Grand Rapids, May 17. Hon Edwin
F. Uhl. former assistant secretary of
state and ambassador to Germany
during the second Cleveland adminis
tration, died shortly after noon. Ho
had been 111 nearly a year, suffering
from a complication , of diseases,
among them Bright's disease.
Mr. Uhl was born In 1841, near Avon
Springs, N. Y. Coming to Michigan
when he was a boy. ho finished tho
course in the public schools and grad
uated from the University of Michi
gan at the age of 20. Mr. Uhl located
In Ypsllantl and entered a law firm.
In 1S71 ho moved to Grand Rapids,
where he built a splendid law practice
and became prominent in the Demo
cratic party. He was elected mayor
of Grand Rapids on the Democratic
ticket in 1890 and served two years.
At the beginning of President Cleve
land's second term Mr. Uhl was ap
pointed assistant secretary of state,
and during part of his Incumbency ho
was In charge of the department.
Cleveland later offered Mr. Uhl tho
post of ambassador to Germany and
It was accepted, Mr. Uhl serving until
President McKinley appointed his suc
cessor. While in Germany Mr. Uhl
took a decided stand against free sil
ver and withdrew his support from
the Democratic party In the campaign
of 189G. This greatly affected his
party standing in Grand Rapids, and
when he returned home from Germa
ny he retired from politics.
Mr. Uhl was married in 18G5, and Is
survived by a widow and three
Columbus, 0 May 17. Portsmouth
and Kentucky Fire Brick company,
Portsmouth, $000,000; Caldwell Hard
wood company, Caldwell, $3,000; Will
son Improvement company, Cleveland,
$50,000; Forrester Plaster company,
Cleveland, increase from $10,000 to
$50,000 and amendment enlarging pur
pose; St. Mary's Drilling company, St.
Mary's, Increase from $12,000 to $25,
000; Ohio Foundry company, Dayton,
$25,000; Springfield Home Telephone
company, Springfield, $300,000; Cleve
land Creamery and Produce company,
A Serious Charge.
Philadelphia, May 17. John L. Sem
pie, a prominent attorney of Camden,
N. J was arrested on a charge of
complicity In tho counterfeiting of $20
United States treasury notes. Semplo
was counsel for Baldwin S. B. Bre
dell and Arhur Taylor, who were tho
engravers for the Jacobs and Kendlg
gang of counterfeiters, which was
broken up two years ago by the arrest
In Lancaster of Jacobs and Kendlg
and the subsequent arrest In this city
of forpier District Attorney Ellery P.
Ingham and his assistant. Harvey K.
Corn Corner Ended.
Chicago, May 17. It was reported
In tho corn pit that George H. Phillips
had practically closed out his deal In
May corn. On top of recent heavy
sales for current month delivery be
sold 1,000,000 bushels, and tho price
dropped from 54 cents to 50 cents.
Mr. Phillips refused to say positively
that he was out of his May deal, al
though he said "It looks as though it
Is 'all off." Brokers In close touch
with Phillips "said they thought he had
sold out practically all his May corn.
Train Robbers Overhauled.
Shawnee, I. T., May 17. Five men
were arrested hero, charged with tho
robbery of a Choctaw expresstraln at
Brldgo Junction, Ark., a few weeks
ago. The arrests were made on a de
scription given by Express Messenger
Meador. A fight ensued between dop
uty sheriffs and the prisoners. Ono
man was shot by a deputy sheriff, but
mounted a horso' and made his escape.
Short in His Accounts.
Philadelphia, May 17. George B.
Whitney, former manager in this city
for tho Morris Beef company of Chi
cago, was arrested on a chargo of em
bezzlement. Auditor Ray of tho Chi
cago office is examining tho books,
and says a shortage of ever $10,000
has been discovered. Whitney mado
a full confession and was sent to jail
in default of $4,000 bail.
' i a. i i n
An fcrror corrected.
Montgomery, Ala., May 17. Tho
Seattle (Wash.) dispatch saying that
Felix JohnBton, who committed sui
cide in that city, was probably a
brother of Governor Johnston of Ala
bama, Is an error. Governor Johnston
has no brother named Felix.
MINERS LOSE A FRIEND
Dead Body of I ho 1 1 wit on Priesi
Found In ynv i'ork.
INDICATIONS OF A FOUL MURDER.
Puther Plillllpps Was the Guardli n
Angel of Miners lit the Anthra
cite Coul lteglon Was a
Hibernian and an Kilt.
New York, May 17. The body of a
man found In a house In Ninth avenue
has been Identified as that of the Rev.
Edward S. Phillips of St. Gabriel's
church, Hazleton, Pa., who recently
had a conference with' J. Pierpont
Morgan in reference to the threatened
strike in the iron and coal regions of
The coroner says the Identification
can hardly be questioned, as papers
found on the body seem to prove It.
The police are working on what may
prove to be a murder.
Kirk Stanley, a massage operator,
in whose rooms the body was found,
is under arrest on suspicion.
Decomposition had advanced so far
when the body was discovered that
a cursory examination was not suffi
cient to reveal the cause of death, aud
an autopsy will be held.
Mrs. Be'rnluS, from whom Stanley
leased four rooms, In one of which the
body was found, says her tenant
claimed to be from San Francisco, and
called himself "Dr. Stanley." He was
accompanied by a young woman,
whom he introduced as his wife. The
body was discovered by Mrs. Bernlus'
daughter, who went into Stanley's
apartments to remove some bedding
which was hanging out of the window.
The police were Immediately notified,
and a search of the body disclosed a
number of papers. Among them was
a letter from John Mitchell, president
of the United Mine Workers, and ad
dressed to the Rev. Edward S. Phil
lips, Hazleton, Pa. There were also
several telegrams from Mr. Mitchell
addressed to the priest, a half-fare
railway coupon such as issued to cler
gymen, and several receipts made out
in the name of Dr. Phillips.
It was made public for the first time
after the identification of the body
that two confidential alarms had been
sent out by Captain Titus for Father
Phillips, who, according to this infor
mation, had been missing from his
home in Hazleton since May 28. The
first alarm was sent out May 8, and
the second May 16. Detectives from
the central office had searched the ho
tels and hospitals In this city for the
Police Captain Donohoe after ex
amining tho body, the rooms and the
effects of tho dead man, sent out a
general alarm for the apprehension of
Stanley. Not long afterward Stanley
was seen -walking through Fiftieth
street. When he came to the corner
of Ninth avenue, half a block from his
apartments, he stopped. A police
man saw him. Stanley saw the police
man at the same moment and at once
turned and walked rapidly through
Fiftieth street toward Eighth avenue.
Tho policeman ran after him, and,
touching him on the shoulder, said the
captain desired to see him. Stanley
accompanied the policeman, and when
ho reached the station house was
taken at once to Captain Donohoe's
private office. Ho and the captain
wero closeted together for more than
an hour. The captain then took Stan
ley before Sergeant Shlble and told
the sergeant to lock him up.
Tho prisoner seemed to be suffering
from the effects of drink or drugs.
His manner was that of a man who
was badly dazed. He said his name
Is Kirk Stanley and that ho came
to this city about a year and a half
ago. He said thoy palled him Doctor,
but ho had no diploma. He was a
massage operator and Intended to
open an office here.
Captain Donohoo wns reticent In
discussing tho case. All he would say
was that tho prisoner mado conflict
ing statements. Stanloy denied Mow
ing tho man whosb body was found in
his rooms, and said he had never scon
him before, and that he did not know
there was a body there until told by
Stanley was arraigned In police
court and was remanded to the custo
dy of the coroner. He refused to make
any statement In court.
Stanley Is said to have a wife and
a 12-year-old son living in San Fran
cisco, and Is said to have resided at
the Palace hotel In that city. After
coming to New York he frequently
received $100 checks from Alameda,
Cal. Ho professed to cure rheumatism
by the application of air at a temper
ature of about 400 degrees.
Tho police are searching for the wo
man who was known as Stanley's
wife. Tbey say this woman left tho
house In Ninth avenue May 9, i nd has
not returned. Father Phillips disap
peared May 8.
Father Phillips had been away from
Hazloton for about two weeks on a
vacation. During his absence he Is
said to have attended the ceremonies
incident to tho elevation of Mgr. Mar
tlnelll to the rank of cardinal.
Father Phillips was born In 1S51,
at Hawley, Wayne county, Pa., where
father worked in the mines. He
nded the public school at Pittston,
and finished his studies at St.
rles college, EUIcott City, Md.,and
Charles Theological seminary,
l'hlladelphla. He was ordained to the
priesthood in 1875. He was located
in various parts of the Scranton dio
cese, locating at Hazleton four years
ago. Recently the twenty-fifth anni
versary of his elevation to the priest
hood was celebrated there, and a large
number of priests and Catholic digni
taries from the surrounding country
gathered at Hazleton to do him honor.
Father Phillips was a prominent
member of the ancient order of Hiber
nians and the Elks' lodge at Hazleton.
He took an active part In settling the
difficulties of the Ancient Order of Hi
bernians a fen years ago. He was a
strong temperan:e advocate, and his
Inlluence with the men of all national
ities who make up the population of
the anthracite region was recognized
by miners and mine-owners alike. His
participation In the settlement of the
miners' strike of last year Is still fresh
In tho minds of the public.
Hub Little to Say Hut Suggests Strict
Coiiloiiiilty to Constitution.
Manilla, May 17. Agulnaldo, in an
interview, expressed the opinion that
the American government of the Phil
ippines, in order to be unquestionably
satisfactory, should conform strictly
to tho constitution. Asked whether
he considered the Filipinos capable of
exercising all the privileges guaran
teed by a literal interpretation and
application of the constitution, Aguln
aldo declined to express an op.nion.
Considering tho political and commer
cial future ot the archipelago Aguin
aldo was reserved. He said it was
hardly time to discuss it while in what
he considered to be captivity. Tho
military officials say he Is kept guard
ed principally for hl3 own protection.
Agulnaldo says that he knows of no
enemies, needs no protection, and is
willing to go out unattended if per
mitted to do so. He is said to be
pleased with the municipal law con
ferring full local self-government.
Concerning the provincial law, out of
which the governor Is the only elect
ive officer, .Agulnaldo was uncommu
nicative. It is not expected Agulnaldo will
continue to be prominent in Philippine
affairs, though his friends concede his
exceptional abilltes for leadership.
Nino now American judges called
on General MacArthur Friday. The
general said their duties are of
greater importance than those of an
of the officers who preceded them. Ho
commended the establishment of laws
and a just judiciary ahead of commer
Peking, May 17. Unless something
unforeseen occurs. Field Mattiinl von
Waldersee will return to Europe In
June. He has recoived an Invitation
from tho emperor of Japan to spend
some days there on his return Jour
ney and will probably accept, In which
case It Is generally believed ho will ro
turn through the United States, as at
General Chaffee's farewell dinner the
field marshal assured General Chaffee
he would take the earliest opportunity
to visit America.
Washington, May 17. The state de
partment has recoived a payment of
$20,000 on account of the award of the
arbitration In tho May case from the
government of Guatemala. Tho total
amount of award was $143,000, but
the state department has agreed to
allow this total to be paid In quarterly
installments of $20,000 each, with In
terest at 6 per cent
Manilla, May 17. General M'escar
do, with 328 men. surrendered to Cap
tain Joseph P. O'Nell of tho Twenty
fifth infantry nt San Anatonlo, Zam
Deadly Ellt'ct of tiie Volley Fired by
Soldiers at Albany.
VICTIMS WERE INNOCENT ONLOOKERS
Killing Justified by .Militia OfTleers
Who rny Clti.ens Should Keep
Out of the Way of Conflicts.
Koree of Troops Increased.
Albany, May 17. Two dead, one dy
ing and sixteen suffering from Inju
ries more or less severe, Is the record
of casualtfos resulting from the strike
of United Traction company employes
in this city. Of the three men who
were wounded by the fire of the Na
tional Guardsmen. William Walsh and
E. Leroy Smith are dead. William
Marshall, the nonunion motorman
whose skull was fractured by stones
thrown by the crowd that attacked
a car he was taking out of the barn,
can not recover. Mr. Smith was prom
inent in business, political and social
life here, and was the presiding officer
at the last session of the American
Major General Roe. Brigadier Gen
eral Oliver and Colonel Barnes of the
Twenty-third regiment, which did the
fatal shooting, said that while they
regretted the shooting, the soldiers
had been ordered to stop mob vio
lence and to shoot if attacked, and the
only safety for peaceable citizens was
to move away at the first Indication
The Ninth regiment of the National
Guard has arrived. This will swrll
the number of troops In Albany to
3,000. The Ninth will be stationed in
South Albany, where the United Trac
tion company has a large power house.
A squad of 23 nonunion men who
reached the city early In the day was
escorted by a battalion of the Twenty-third
regiment to the car barns.
A dispatch from Troy said word wns
received at the headquarters of the
strikers from their representatives in
this city that the prospects for a set
tlement were so assuring that strik
ers could prepare to go had; to work
at 3 o'clock. The statement was pre
mature. The conference adjourned
without ccming to any agreement.
Preparing For the Strike.
Washington, May 17. The execu
tive board of the National Association
of Machinists assembled here to he
prepared for any emergency in con
nection with the threatened general
strike. Reports announce that all the
firms at Danbury, Conn., and Norfolk,
Va., signed the 9-hour dny agreement.
The most trouble Is expected at Cin
cinnati, San Francisco and the north
Pacific coast cities. Very little trou
ble Is expected In New England. Hugh
Duran of Chicago says there will be
not over 500 men on strike there. "We
have just adjusted the trouble there
with the Illinois Central railroad," he
added, "and a uniform rate of 25 cents
an hour will be made throughout tho
system for machinists and an increase
of 5 per cent in wages of all other
shop employes." P. J. Colon, the
Sioux City member of the board, says
the Union iron works and the Fulton
Iron works in San Francisco doubt
less will resist the demands. Presi
dent O'Connell said there is no possi
bility of averting a general strike.
Mitchell to Rest Up.
Indianapolis. May 17. John Mitch
ell of the United .Mine Workers
is preparing to take a month's vaca
tion. The nervous strain he has un
dergone during the lart year in the
settlement of strikes that were pend
ing In the anthrnoUo r-glon aud else
wheie make it wcessary for a long
rest. It was stated bv w. B. Wilson,
national secretary of the mine work
ers, that the affairs of tho organiza
tion were naver In better condition,
and that the situation throughout the
entire coal field is mo:o satisfactory
than it has been for n long time.
Bricklayers Locked Out.
New York, May 17. Between 15.000
and 20,000 bricklayers in flf employ
of contractors who are membcis of
the Master Builders' association wero
locked out at noon. President Otto
M. H. Eidlits of the Master Builders'
association said tho lockout was pri
marily caused by the refusal of the
Bricklayers' association to abide by
the finding of an arbitration commit
tee concerning a dispute which arose
between the masons and bosses a foW
Colorado Springs, May 17. Tho
Portland mine, employing 700 men,
was closed Indefinitely owing to trou
ble between' the miners' unions owp
the employment of nonunion miners.
It is not believed tho trouble will
spread to othor mines In tho Cripple
London, May 17. Tho suspension of
Charles Kelraan was announced on
tho Stock Exchange
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