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THE EVENING BULLETIN.
1 VOLUME XXI.
MAYSVILLE, KY., TUESDAY, JANUARY 7, 1902.
Held by Congress Monday on Account
Death of Senator Sewell.
REAL WORK OF LEGISLATION BEQINS.
Statesman Return to the Capital After
Their Holiday Vaeution Fore
cant of Proceedings This Week.
Some Measures Introduced.
Washington, Jan. 6. After a recess
of more than two weeks the senate met
Monday, but no business was transact
ed on account of the recent death of
Senator William J. Sewell of New Jer
sey. In his invocation at the opening
of the session the chaplain. Rev. Dr.
William Milburn, made touching ref
erence to the death of Senator Sew
ell. He referred also to the disability
of Senator Berry of Arkansas, and
prayed that he might be able to soon
return to his duties In the senate.
Mr. Kean (N. J.) formally announc
ed to the senate the death of Mr. Sew
ell and offered the customary resolu
tions expressive of the sorrow of the
senate and providing for an immediate
adjournment in respect to his memory.
As a mark of respect to his memory
the senate adjourned at 12:07 p. m..
immediately upon the adoption of the
resolutions. The seat formerly occu
pied by Senator Sewell has been as
signed to Senator Depew of New York.
Senator Morgan's bill to acquire right
of way for the Nicaragua canal is
among the measures in position to re
ceive attention of the senate this week.
It Is not probable, however, that the
right of way bill will receive consider
ation at this time, the disposition be
ing rather to await the action of the
house upon the general subject, and
then have the senate predicate its ac
tion on the house bill. If this course
should be decided on the discussion of
the canal question in the senate will
be postponed for a few weeks. The
committee on the Philippines will
take up the Philippine tariff question
very Boon, but there is yet no indica
tion as to how much time the matter
may consume in committee. Hence
there is no probability hat the sa late
itself will be able to re?.ch that qirs
tion for some time. Senator Fryo Is
engaged on his report on the shipping
bill. A bill will be introduced during
the week to provide for a commission
to select a site and secure plans for a
memorial arch In honor of William
McKinley, late president of the United
States, to be erected in the District of
In the House.
When the house met Monday after
the holiday recess there was a large
attendance in the galleries, but more
than half the seats on the floor were
unoccupied. The chaplain in his in
vocation referred feelingly to the death
of the late Senator SewelL
No business was transacted. Mr.
Ixudenslager of New Jersey announced
the death of Senator Sewell. In doing
so he paid a warm, feeling tribute to
the "citizen, soldier and statesman,"
whose death, he said, was "the great
est loss the state of New Jersey ever
suffered." He offered the customary
resolutions, which were adopted, and as
a further mark of respect the house,
at 12:10 p. m., adjourned.
Representative Jenkins (Wis.) of
the Judiciary special committee, which
is framing an anti-anarchist bill, In
troduced a measure which, in addition
to providing the death penalty for as
saults on the president, requires immi
grants to take an oath not to assault
those in government authority, and
not to publicly uphold the subversion
of the government by violent means.
Congressman Cummings (jn. Y.) in
troduced a bill to appropriate 12,000,000
for a new postoffiea building in New
York city. The bill provides that a
commission consisting of the secretary
of the treasury, the postmaster general,
the postmaster of New York, Morris
K. Jessup, president of the New York
chamber of commerce, and Oscar L.
Straus, president of the New York
board of trade and transportation
shall select the site.
The principal Item on the house pro
gram this weak is Hepburn Isthmian
canal bill, which is the special order
for Tuesday. Nb limit has been fixed
as to the time for debate upon the
measure, but Mr. Hepburn does not
contemplate a long discussion of it.
It is surmised in some quarters, how
ever, that if the proposition of the
Panama Canal company to tell its
property and franchises for $40,000,000
should be made, as promised, this may
hits the effect of opening a wider
field of discussion than at first seemed
York navy yard, who was removed by
order of the president for his strictures
upon Rear Admiral Schley. The office
is officially designated "special laborer
in the department of supplies and ac
counts, navy yard, New York," with
pay at the rate of $2.48 per diem. The
appointment reads "vice E. S. Maclay,"
and omits all reference to the manner
of that Individual's departure from
the service of the government.
Body of a Murdered Girl Recovered
From Chicago Klver-
Chicago, Jan. 6. A body, said to be
that of Carrie Larson, and which had
a weight around its neck, was tahen
from the rier. Louis Thorns. cook
of the steamer Peerless, and Robert
KelsBig, who alKo worked on the boat,
were placed under arrest following the
The body was identified as that of
Carrie Larson. 22, whom Thorns is
alleged to have secured from an em
ployment agency New Ytir's day to
assist him in tne cook's gallery. Ac
cording to Kessig's story Thorns and
the woman quarreled and the latter
was knocked unconscious. Kessig
said the cook compelled him to assist
in fastening a weight to the woman
and throwing her overboard. Thorns
denies the accusation.
1AX TOWED INTO PORT
She Was Badly Damaged In Collision
With the Walla Walla.
STRUGGLE TO KEEP AFLOAT.
Captain Say Watch oa the Steamer
Win Intoxicated lint the t'harae
IsKmphnticitll.y Denied French
liurk With a Mutinous Crew.
Killed His Wife's Paramoar.
Adrian, Mich.. Jan. 6. James Hook
er was shot three times by Bert Far
rington of Milan and fatally wounded.
Mrs. Farrington, who had not lived
with her husband for several months,
was visiting at Hooker's home. Far
rington came here from Milan, went
to the Hooker house. The party se
cured admission and went immediate
ly to Hooker's bedroom. A match was
struck and Farrington opened fire over
the sheriff's shoulder as soon as he
saw the couple In the room together.
He fired five shots before the officers
could overpower him. The woman
was uninjured. Farrington is in Jail.
Deed of Fiends.
Wheeling, Jan. 6. At Loudonville. a
little oil town In the Wild3 of Marshall
county, 30 miles east of this city, a
Mrs. Rowland, 30, who recently show
ed signs of insanity, was spirited to a
lonesome place by three young men.
who have always borne good reputa
tions, and outraged. Discovery fol
lowed and the men escaped. Citizens
were terribly excited, and the sheriff
and a posse of deputies were hastily
summoned from Moundsville to help
hunt the guilty men and protect them
from the fury of the people when they
are caught. Lynching is threatened.
Dowle Case Reopened.
Chicago, Jan. 6. Judge Tuley an
nounced that he would allow the Ste-venson-Dowie
case to be reopened to
admit as evidence certain letters al
leged to have been written by Steven
son to his brother, in which the con
ditions under which the Zion lace In
dustries were established are said to
be at variance with Stevenson's tes
timony during the trial.
Taking a Rest.
Bowling Green, Ky., Jan. C. John
Thomas, cashier of the Wells Fargo
Express company in Cincinnati, who
waa reported to be missing from that
city, is visiting bis parents here. Mr.
Thomas states that he was in need of
a rest, and that, as he was refused
leave of absence, he decided to stop
work awhile and visit his old home.
San Francisco, Jan. 6. The French
bark Max, Captain Benolst, which was
in collision with and sank the steamer
Walla Walla, causing the loss of about
40 lives, and which was towed to this
port, was badly damaged in the acci
dent. Her Jib-boom, made of hollow
steel, was broken and twisted, and the
tip of it trailed In the water on the
port side of the vessel. Her stern was
twisted, and great gaping holes were
torn in her bow. There was one almost
at the water line and another a few
feet above. Only her watertight com
partments kept her from sinking.
The French vessel left Glasgow 120
days ago bound for this port. She wa.s
in ballast and consigned to Frederick
Henry. Her captain had little to say
regarding the disaster, except that his
vessel was closely following the rules
of the road when the steamer came
under the bows of his bark. He de
clared that the lights of the Max were
properly burning and displayed, and
that the men of his crew saw the
steamer a long time before the col
lision. He said: "We could think of
no reason why the men on the steamer .Edward Isslieb of Marion: fourth
did not see us, and as the vessels ap- sistant, B. F. Sullivan of S'ark; fifth
Biennial Seoslon Begun by Fleeting
Officer (ioveruor'H Mcsiutge.
Columbus, O., Jan. 6. There were
usual scenes of activity about the state
house, and especially in the governor's
office prior to the convening of the
legislature Monday for the biennial
session. The first day was devoted to
the election of officers and the reading
of Governor Nash's message. The
slates chosen by the Republican cau
cuses for the official roBters of the two
houses were ratified by formal election
with the following result:
House SpeaKer, Hon. W. S. McKiu
non of Ashtabula: speaker pro tem.,
Hon. A. G. Comings of Lorain; clerk,
B. L. McElroy of Knox; journal clerk.
C. L. Williams of Jefferson; message
clerk, E. W. Hughes of Clinton; en
grossing clerk, L. Howard Jones (col
bred) of Hancock; enrolling clerk, J.
C. Riley of Lawrence; recording clerk,
H. E. Scott of Miami; sergeant-at-arms,
Andrew Jackson of Greene;
first assistant, Frank Newcomer of
Lucas; second assistant. David Yar
nell of Clark; third assistant, Colonel
Fred Blenkner of Columbus.
Senate President pro tem.. Frank
B. Archer of Belmont; chief clerk,
F. E. Scobey of Miami; assistant
clerk, Malcolm Jennings of Fairfield;
journal clerk, L. E. St. John of Otta
wa; message clerk, E. Frank Brown
of Auglaize; engrossing clerk, ex -Ben
ator Blake of Columbiana; enrolling
clerk, Richard Lynch of Mahoning;
recording clerk, L. S. Pardee of Sum
mit; sergeant-at-arms, William King
of Union; first assistant. J. M. Beckett
of Franklin; second assistant, Henry
W. Moody of Medina; ta'fd assistant,
Schley at the White House.
Washington, Jan. 6. Admiral Schley
was with President Roosevelt about
three-quarters of an hour Monday. The
president sent for the admiral to come
to the White House. At the conclusion
of the conference Admiral Schley re
fused to discuss the object of his visit.
Laporte, Ind., Jan. 6. Following a
quarrel with his family Gust Radke
saturated his clothing with kerosene
and set fire to himself. Members of
the household extinguished the flames,
but Radke will die.
Presbyterian Divine Dead.
Winnipeg, Man.. Jan. 6. Dr. Rob
ertson, superintendent of Presbyterian
missions, is dead.
GLEANED A" A GLAN0E.
Made So Brief the Hasty Header May
Read as He Kims.
Recent report that Miss Stone was
released is denied.
Franklin printing plant at Toledo
burned. Lobs $80,000.
Pennsylvania Gas company's plant
at Ludlow, Pa, wrecked by explosion.
Morgan Bates, 54, author and play
wright, died at Traverse City, Mich.
Boers ambushed Scots Greys 40
miles from Pretoria British loss six
killed, ten wounded.
Pleas Hall 45, shot at his home near
nroached we became anxious. Then It
was too late. The steamer had tried
to cross our bows but had failed. Just
before the crash came the steamer
swung slightly to port, as though an
effort were being made to pass to our
stern, but the change in her course
had been too late. The bark struck
the steamer almost amidship on the
port side. For a moment they hung
together and then drifted apart. Our
vessel was so badly damaged we
thought she would sink, and under the
circumstances we had all we could do
to take care of ourselves. By daylight
we had beaten well out taword the sea
and were safe from the breakers, but
our vessel was to a great measure un
manageable. Saturday morning we
accepted a tow from the steam schoon
er Acme, which later was aided by the
The captain added that he thought
the lookout on the Walla Walla was
intoxicated, but this charge is emphat
ically denied by Captain Hall of that
vessel, who says there were three men
on watch at the time.
Second Officer Le Chevalier of the
Max told substantially the same story
as the captain.
Oakland, Cal., Jan. 6. With theit
captain dead, two men in prison for re
bellious conduct, and a crew bordering
on mutiny, the subordinate officers of
the French bark Conetable de Riche
mont, discharging coal at Howard's
dock, appealed to the French consulate,
the commander of the Frehch cruiser
Protet lying in San Francisco harbor,
and the Oakland police for protection.
Mate Thioutin. who is in temporary
charge of the vessel. Is maintaining
his authority with a loaded pistol. The
trouble on board the bark began dur- '
ing her 157 days' voyage from Swan
sea to San Francisco, 30 days of which
were occupied In beating around the
Horn. The delay enraged the crew,
one ot whom knocked the chief mate
down. Another flatly refused to obey
orders. Captain Thoreaux died last
Friday, and since that time the mates i
have been unable to control the men.
Two of the mutinous sailors were ar- '
rested, and If the local courts can not
deal with them they will be turned
over to officers of the cruiBed Protet.
Steamers Collide and Go Down.
Lisbon, Jan. 6. The British steamer
Alfonso, from Newport Dec. 15 for
Gibraltar, and the Spanish steamer VI-
lelva, both loaded with coal, collided
during the night of Jan. 4, off Avoiro,
assistant, Frank Watts c: Highland.
The Democrats voted for the candi
dates chosen at their caucus, Repre
sentative Clement L. Brumbaugh of
Darke for speaker, L. G. Barton of
Holmes for clerk, and the several cau
cus nominees for the minor positions.
except that Andrew Jackson, the He
publican sergeant-at-arms, was unani
mously indorsed for re-election, and
Colonel Fred J. Blenckner was also
unanimously indorsed for third cs
slstant sergeant-at-arms. J. J. Man lia
of Lucas county was chosen for the
minority partership, Harry Frederick
of Wyandoi lor the minority page, and
Miss Kale Moon of Franklin stenogra
pher. The Democrats in the senate
voted for Senator W. F. Roudebush
for president pro tem. Mary P. Nice
of Columbus was chosen for the mi
nority's stenographer, and Clyde Car
ter of the Thirty-second district lor
the minority's page.
In joint caucus the Democratic mem
bers of the legislature voted as follows
in choosing a minority candidate for
United States senator in opposition to
Senator ForaUer: For Charles W. Ba
ker of Cincinnati. 7; John H. Clark of
Cleveland, 14; Judge A. W. Patrick of
New Philadelphia, 8; P. J. Hartigan
oi Columbus, 2. Baker's nomination
was made unanimous.
CRUDE RUBBER CRIP
Charles R. Flint Discusses Details
Concerning the Collapse.
SAYS CREDITORS ARE FULLY SECURED
Five Bankei-t Bold a Million of tlia
'.'onocm' Liabilities Plans Made
For l.lcpiiilailiiK Obligations.
Remit ofa Falling Market.
New York, Jan. 6. In an Interview
explaining the condition of the Crude
Rubber company, which passed into
the hands of a receiver Jan. 4, Charles
R. Flint, one of the men most Inter
ested in the company, said the com
pany owes $ 1.000, 000 to five bankers.
He declined to give the names of the
bankers, however, saying they were
not worrying about the incident and
that it was not a matter of great pub
lic interest. He continued: "The public
can only be interested in the debts
which affect creditors widely distrib
uted, or the banks with which they do
business. This does not affect either.
The 20 banks who loaned the $2,000,000
owing on crude rubber are fully secur
ed. They will get their money from
the sale of rubber. The other $2.0C0.
000 is a contingent liability which
arises from me company's indorsement
of notes given to it by customers for
value received. Of this 1800,000 is oa
the notes of George WatkiOBOD & Co.
of Philadelphia, who hae failed. The
other $1,200,000 is upon notes of abso
lutely solvent companies, and every
dollar of these will be paid upon ma
turity. Mr. Watkihson informs us that
his firm has assets exceeding its liabil
ities by 84011,000. As the firm's assets
consist largely of accounts due from
10,000 retailers, it is fair to assume
that there may be a material shrink
age In their value, but at ..he worst
they will probably have but a small
deficiency. This the Crude Rubber
company will be able to pay out of la
equities in rubber. The sale of the
stocks of the Crude Rubber company
was made after a consultation with
all of the principal creditors and was
made in their interest. There was
81,000,000 worth of crude rubber sold
to the United States Rubber company
at a concession in price. This is to be
paid for In cash at tJO days, and the
money will go to the batiks which have
"The other $1,000,000 worth of rubber
on hand or in transit has been turned
over to the International Crude Rub
ber company to be sold on a commis
sion of 1 per cent. All the proceed,
less t'e 'onimlssion. will he turned
over to the receivers to pay the debts
Ol me company. The creditors are
Mr. Flint says the failure was the
result of a falling market.
The order of Judge Ucora!) appoint
ing William W. Ladd. Jr.. temporary
receiver of the Crude Rubber compa
ny, under a bond of 160,000, was tiled
Monday in the office of the United
States circuit court.
The Gayaort Must (in.
Washington. Jan. 6. The Unite.
States supreme court affirmed the de
i cision ot the United States circuit court
J for the Southern district of New York
in the case ol Benjamin Greene. John
A. Gaynor. William T. Oaynor and Ed
ward H. Gaynor. Greene and the Gay-
I iiom were cuarKea witn oeniK in t om
I plicity with Captain O. M. Carter, now
J serving a term in the United Stated
prison at l.:f enworth. Kan., ou thi
charge of del lauding the government
Louisville, Jan. t. In the federal
court Robert ah k. H. H. Mullen and
J. J. O'Neill pleaded guilty to interfer
ing with citizens in their rights of suf
frage at an election held in thin city
four years ago. They were sentenced
to three months in jail, and O'Neil waB
fined 82,500, while Lock and Mullen
were fined $2,000. They will also be
compelled to pay half the costs of the
trial. They were tried four times, the
Portugal. Both vessels sank: 18 men first and third trials resulting In hung
Pro-Boer Meeting at Cleveland.
Cleveland, Jan. ti.-An audience of
4,000 people attended a pro-Boer meet
ing at the armoiy of the Cleveland
Grays, which was addressed by Hon.
John J. Lent, and the Rev. August
Franz as the principal speakers. Hon.
William J. Brjan. who was in the city
the guest of Major Johnson, appeared
at the meeting and spoke in approba
tion uf its sentiments and purposes.
Mayor Johnson also spoke briefly. Res
olutions were adopted urging the pres
ident to take cognizance of the war,
and especially on at count of the con-
i en I 1:1 1 ii i n :mimw mulntainnH (..- it...
British the Ir nun...el hv (Jn..,,l f a lare 8,,m of monV whiIe "-Pr-
Weyler in Cuba, which was denounced ' 'ntenln "l",lu; work at Savniiuuh.
via,. uicviir aim llic U.IIIHIIH KOUgfll
by habeas corpus proceedings in New
of the Alfonso and one man belonging
80 the Vilelva were drowned, and 24
members of the Vilelva and the cap
tain of the Alfonso were picked up and
landed at Matto Linhoes.
Short Cut Freight Line
Youngstown, 0., Jan. 6. Official in
fnrmotlnn has been received here that i
the Vanderbllt interests issued a secret uet her Monday night, the date be-
clrcular, the BubBtance of which is to
juries. In the second trial they were
sentenced to three years in the Nash
ville penitentiary, but the conviction
was set aside by the feedral court of
appeals In Cincinnati.
Bryan at Wooster Banquet.
Wooster, O., Jan. 6. William J. Bry
an spoke at the annual Jackson ban
Vrunlrlin Kv hv nnlrnnnin oaaaa(M
.l..l.ln orrl It Ma nhnnl.l nrnvtlnha . ' ' . vi w",uuu'
V.vuaiu,.... "" -... K.--" " "- wno flred through the wJndow
tne case me dim may ue ueiorw lao
house for a longer time than Is now
Washington, Jan. 6. Secretary Long
has appointed John A. Kearney of Co
hoes, N. Y., successor to E. S. Maclay,
"historian" and laborer at the New
I Reported that Richard P. Hobson
I' will resign from navy and enter poli
tics aa candidate for congress la Sixth.
0. W. Clemson. 28, of Thornvllle, 04
student at Ohio State university, found '
dead In bathroom at hie lodging la
Columbus, a Cause net known,
the effect that a new low-grade freight
line will be built from Ashtabula to
Newcastle, Pa. The money is already
provided for this Improvement and
will probably be in hand by the middle
Ing changed to insure his presence on
account of his engagement to address
the Jackson banquet at New Haven,
Conn., Wednesday. Mr. Bryan, in an
Interview, says he is not a candidate
for anything, and that It is too soon
of February. The object of tu- new ,l" lulBi n national Pemo
line Is to do away with the inconven- (cratlc platform, but expressed his be
ience of handling low freight, like ore ,lef tnt the platform will ba along the
and coal, through Youngstown yards.
Chinese begin dinner with dessert, or
Russian sakoiiska, and finish with ho
soup instead of hot coffee.
lines of the platforms of 1896 and 1900
Including the money plank.
There Is no poor law In China. There
are no Sundays.
York to avoid being sent to Georgia
for trial. The New York court refused
to grant the writ, and the supreme
court confirms that ruling.
Kentucky Case Decided.
Washington, Jan. C. The United
States supreme court rendered an oplu
ion holding as valid the slate eousti
tion of Kentucky concerning long and
short hauls by railroad companies, anJ
statutes enailcd under that provision
of the constitution. The proceeding
was against the Louisville and Nash
ville Railroad company, which compa
ny was indicted under the law on a
charge or making a greater charge for
a short than a long haul, and a fine
was assessed. The ruling of the Ken
tucky courts faver the state law.
Miss Berron's Wedding Postponed.
New York, Jan. 6 Miss Margaret
Herron of Metuechen, N. J., announces
that her marriage to Dr. Charles Vea
nor Porgall of Manistes, Mich., baa
been indefinitely postponed. They
were to be married In February, after
the unconventional fashion of her So
cialist brother. Professor George D.
Herron and Miss Carrie Rand, but for
business reasons the wedding has been
A bachelor says that love Is a conibi
nation of diseases ati afTection of (Up
heart and an Inflammation of the
brain. Chicago News.