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The Abbeville press and banner. [volume] (Abbeville, S.C.) 1869-1924, February 24, 1904, Image 2

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CONSTANT ACHING.
Ba-k aches af! the time. Spoils yo*
RDDtriito. wearies the body, worries the
mind. Kidneys eause it all acd Doan's
Kidney Pills relieve
frr a
u VI > T t- r\ caff In i ?i mv L'iH.
ITOUl'JC. 11 &VV1UVA tv/ ociuc iu ujj utu
ney?. Doan'.s Kidney Pills rooted it
oat. It is several mouths since I used
them, and up to date there has beeu uo
recurrence or' the trouble."
Doi.n's Kidney Pills for sale by all (
dealers. Price 50 cents per box. Fos- 1
ter-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
The population of Ireland, which i
fifty years ago was over 8,000.000, is j
now 'ess thai: 4,500,000. i
Only 900 people in 1,000.000 die of
old i
Mother Gray's Sweet Powders for Children
Successfully used by Mother Gray, nurse in
the Children's Home in New York. Cure i
I^erishness, Bad Stomach, Teething Disor- ^
ders, move and regulate the Bowels and
Destroy Worms. Over 30,000 testimonials.
At all druggist?, 25c. Sample mailed Fbee.
Address Allen S. Olmsted, Le Eoy, N. Y. i
Den t think because a man is an expert ]
mathematician that he always counts with 1
tee :a:r sex. t
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for children
leet hing, soften the gums, reduces inflammation,allays
pain.cures wind colie. 25c. abottle
It isn't an oasv matter to see happiness *
through another man's eyes. t
Rheumatism'* Killing: Fain.
Lff: in quick order after taking 10 doses
of Dr. Skirvin's Rhcumatic Cure, in tablet E
form. 25 doses tor 25c., postpaid. Dr. 1;
Skirvin Co.. La Crosse, Wis. [A.C.L.] r'
When ignorance is bliss it is foliy to dis- F
cover that you are a fool. c
% j,
Piso's Cure cannot be too highly spoken of
as a cough cure.?J. W. O'Beiex, 322 Third E
Avenue, N.. Minneapolis, Minn., Jan. G. 1900. v
It is impossible for a woman to preserve 0
a secret so it Trill keep. a
The ImproTed Dinry.
"This," explained the bookseller, "is
our latest patent diary. We tkiiik it c
is the cleverest thing ia that line ever
devised." e
The shopper turns the leaves idly. ?
"Bat I cant see where it is different c.
from my other," she observes. s
"No; Well, if you will look at all the p
dates after January 23, you will see r
thai in each space has been printed: c
'Got up, at breakfast, lunch aud din- s
ner, and went to bed.' That insures v
a complete diar*' for the year."?Judge, j n
^/BSBnB&SBr \ j^pr
r t I .'.>r -ST
Miss Rose Henne
a poetess and elocuti<
Ky., tells how she v
inflammation and owz
Lydia E. Pinkham's 1
%
" Dear Mrs. Tixkham : ?I have be<
?f Lydia E- Pinkham's Vegetable <
acknowledge it, hoping that it may help
"For vears I enioved the best of hei
do so. I attended parties and reception
chilled, but I did not think of the re:
months ago while menstruating, and tl
and congested ovaries. I suffered excru
My attention was called to your Veget
cures it had performed, and I made up i
see what it would do for me. Within
at the close of the second I was entirely
" I have advised a number of my 1
themselves as well satisfied with the r
HKNNEflSY, 410 S. Broadway, Lesrngton.
The experience and testimon
women of America go to prove b
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
at once, by removing the cause,
normal and healthy condition.
"Dear Mrs. Pin-kham : ? About
eician about my health which had i
longer able to be about. I had sev
pains across the abdomen, was ver
trouble grew worse each month. T1
I soon discovered that he was unabl
try Lydla E. Pink ham's Vegetable
it was doing me good. My appetite
< ing, and the general benefits were w<
" You cannot realize how pleasec
*>ina fnr nnlv t.hrfip. months. I found I
trouble, and have been well and heai
monthly period, as it now passes witl
Miss Pearl Ackers, 327 North Sum
When a medicine has been s
more than a million women, you c
"I do not believe it will help me.
to get a bottle of Lydia E. Pinkl
write Mrs. Pinkham at Lyon, Mi
ice is free and helpful. Wfite to
APflflA FORFEIT if w?cannot forth wit
dilflftlll &boT* testlmooUla, whioh will prgri
Berlin's Wealtti.
The income tax statistics for 1903
show that the highest Berlin income
returned by a single individual amounted
to over $740,000. The next highest
was over $653,750. The taxes paid on
these amounted, respectively, to $29,100
and $26,150. In Berlin the municiDal
taxes, which throughout Prus
sia are assessed in accordance with
local necessities on income, amounted
to exactly 100 per cent, of the income
tax. The two incomes mentioned
are the only ones quoted at over $500,000
a year, but there are thirteen who
pay taxes on incomes between '$250,
000 and $500,000. There were thirtythree
incomes of between $125,000 and
?250,000, and 021 between $25,000 and
?125.000. The number of those taxed
. a ^^rto ona
[>n incomes ui auuve <puv ?>aa <ji>,o.7ir,
while there were 378,484 who paid
taxes on incomes below $730.
Humor in Boston Charity.
The editorial management of Charities
has succeeded in infusing an element
of humor into the publication,
ivliich will certainly help to attract
ay readers to the journal. The last
ssue contains a pot pourri of excellent
iests, the best of which is the follow*
ng, credited to Life:
"Papa, what is charity?"
"Charity, my son, is giving awav
what you don't want."
"What is scientific charity?"
"Scientific charity is giving away
vhat you don't want to someon? else
vho does not want it."
"What is organized charity?"
"Organized charity, my son. is givng
away something that you don't
vunt to some society which will give
t away to someone who does not want
t."?Boston Transcript.
Reaching the Home.
There is not a single advantage !
vhich any method of publicity can
>oast over the newspaper. The maga;ines
make the point that they go into
he home; but the reputable and enter- ,
rising newspaper is not only regular- i
v welcomed and read in the home (woaen
being the most devoted of news- i
>aper leaders)?it is read on the street
ars, in the office, store, counting 1
oora and wherever men can snatch a
aoment for reading. For every woman
rho reads a magazine there are hun;reds
who read the newspaper.?Phil- (
deipma necora.
Caution and Counsel.
Boastfulness or flippancy is not sue- '
essfu! advertising for a printer. Claim- 1
ng everything is not convincing and 1
xcessive volubility fatigues. Get a
;ood point and talk to it with modest
onfidence and the logic of common (
ense. And don't forget the period in
uuctuation, knowing when you have
eached it and stop there. This will I
arry your reader with you over a
hort journey and be will part company
nth you reluctantly and be glad to
icet you again.?Progressive Printer.
,
1
ssy, well known as
onist, of Lexington,
/as cured of uterine
iritis by the use of
Vegetable Compound
sn so blessedly helped through the us?
Compound that I feel it but just to
some other woman suffering as I did.
alth and thought that I would always
s thinly clad, and would be suddenly
suits. I caught a bad cold eighteen
lis caused inflammation of the womb
ciating pains and kept getting worse,
able Com pound and the wonderful
tny mind to try it for two months and
one month X felt much better, and
well.
udy friends to use it, and all express
esults as I was." ? Miss Rose Nora.
Ky
ly of some of the most noted
eyoud a question that Lydia E.
will correct all such trouble and
and restoring the organs to a
; two years ago I consulted a phy3ecome
so wretched that I was no
ere backache, l)earing-down pains,
y nervous and irritable, and this
le physician prescribed for me, but
e tx> help me, and I then decided to
Compound, and soon found that
was returning, the pains disappear3ll
marked.
I I was, and after taking the medi:hat
I was completely cured of my
ty ever .since, and no more fear the
aout pain to me. Yours very truly,
iner St., Nashville, Tenn."
accessful in restoring: to health
:annot well say withont trying it
" If you are ill, do not hesitate
lam's Vegetable Compound and
is*., for special advice. Her ad-day.
Delay may be fatal.
h produce tbe original letters surd signatures of
i thair absolute genuineness.
Lydia E. rink bam U?d. Co., Lyoa, Uau.
mtflEHTEMBIHET
Installed Secretary of War as Successor
to Elihu Root.
IMMEDIATELY ASSUMES CHARGE
N>w Head of War Department Sworn
and Presented to the General Staff?
Extraordinary Military Honors Shown
Retirlna: Socretary ? Done at Preal
dent's Direction.
Washington, D. C.?William H. Taft
took the oath of office as Secretary of
War. and at once assumed his new
duties. The ceremony took place in
the large :eception room attached to
the Secretary's office in the War Department,
and the transfer of authority
from Elihu Root, the retiring Secretary,
to Mr. Taft, while simple, was
more impressive than any similar affair
in many years. Before the tappointed
hour, Mr. Taft went to the
department from his hotel with a little
parry; 01 persuum uieuu^ an?
members of his family. These included
Charles P. Taft and Miss Wilby. of
Cincinnati, and H. \V. Taft, of New
i'ork; L. R. Wilfley, Attorney General
for the Philippines, and J. D. Sehraidlapp,
of Cincinnati, a personal friend.
They went to Secretary Root's office,
where the retiring Secretary, in a few
well chosen words and with a good
deal of feeling, surrendered his portfolio
to Mr. Taft. The party then proceeded
to the reception room, where
General Chaffee, Chief of Staff, in full
uniform, took charge. The room was
cleared of all except those who took
part in the ceremony, the party of Mr.
raft's friends, and the members of the
General Staff. Mr. Taft and Secretary
Root took their places at the long
table, where John Randolph, a notary,
administered the oath of office to the
incoming Secretary. Then congratulations
were showered on Secretary Taft
and farewells were said to former Secretary
Root. Every army officer on
duty in Washington was aligned at the
ioorway, and the brilliantly uniformed
column passed before the retiring and
incoming secretaries. Secretary Taft
was in the best of spirits, and he had a
smile and good word for every one.
while Mr. Root showed the relief he
felt in laying down the cares of his
sjreat office. After the military men
had passed through the room the heads
r?f bureaus and most of the employes
of the department were admitted, and
each of them received a pleasant greeting.
After the reception Secretary
Taft, with his personal friends and
family, went to luncheon.
President Roosevelt walked from the
White House to the home of Mr. Root,
[n Jackson Square, to say goodby personally
to the retiring Secretary and
Mrs. Root. As the President came up
Executive avenue Troop F. of the Fifteenth
Cavalry, was lined up in front
)f Mr. Root's house, ready to escort
him to the station. The President
ivent at once to the former Secretary's
study, where he was soon followed by
General Chaffee and his assistants,
Major Generals Gillespie and Bliss.'
Secretary Taft came a few minutes
later. After ten minutes spent in con
ImnOA
pcrsauou uie pai icn mc uvuou*
The extraordinary military honors
shown the retiring Secretary were
done at the direction of the President.
Hanging in his office as the new
Secretary was inducted into the duties
>f his post was the picture of his
father, Alphonso Taft, who was Presilent
Grant's Secretary of War in 18TG.
Thus father and son have held the
same portfolio, this being the second
Instance in the history of the War
Department, the first being presented
In the incumbency of Simon Cameron
under Lincoln and James D..Cameron.
Iiis son, under Grant. There is a single
Dther case of the kind in Government
liLcory, where GideoA Granger was
Postmaster - General under Jefferson
and Madison, and Francis Granger, his
son, under Harrison and Tyler.
TREASURY DEFICIT IN JANUARY.
Expenditures Exceeded the Receipts
by $G,783,183.
Washington, D. C.?There was a
large deficit in the United States Treas
ury for the month of January, although
there is still a small surplus for the
fiscal year which began on July 1,
1903. The expenditures of the Government
exceeded the receipts in January,
by $0,783,183. There has been no January
deficit in the Treasury since the
early part of the last decade. The
disbursements were larger in every
principal department .of the Government
last month than they were in the
same month of last yeaV, and there
was a decrease in receipts amounting
to more than $4,000,000.
The receipts from all sources were
S41.583.370. as against $45,996,337 in
January. 1903, and the aggregate expenditures
were $48,372,553, as against
$42,032,243. The largest increase in
expenditures, as compared with January.
1903, was for civil and miscellaneous
purposes, the increase being
nearly 53,000,000.
Confessed to Murder.
Joseph Miller, alias Meunier, walked
!nto Police Headquarters at Detroit,
.[icb., and gave himself up, admitting
hat he stabbed Mrs. James F. Seville
to death.
Liberia's President in Office.
Advices from the Republic of Liberia
say that the new President, Arthur
Barclay, was inaugurated at Monrovia
on January 4.
Uruguayan Rebel Victory.
Advices from Montevideo say it is
officially admitted that 1500 Government
troops operating against the insurgents
have met with a disaster. The
revolutionists captured the ammunition
of General Muni/., the commander of
the Uruguayan troops.
Cotton Merchant a Suicide.
Abraham M. Bank, a cotton merchant.
of Now York City, embarrassed
l>y tho high price of ' otton, shot himself
rather than face bankruptcy.
World's Fair Pointers.
Largest pipe organ ever built, 145
stops: pipes five feet in diameter.
The approximate cost of the entire
St. Louis Exposition will be $30,000,000.
A team of polo players i'rom Ham-1
burg, Germany, will take part in the
World's Fair. '
For the Atlanta building in the
ivionei \jjiy ai uiu tiuuisuiuu x un.uaoc
Exposition $5000.
The Mines and Mining building at
the World's Fair will cover an area
of 525 by 750 feet.
? ?
STAGE FOLK STRANDED
Greatest Distress Amon? Actors in
thr. History of the Country.
The IroqnoU Theatre Fire Has Caused a
Lr>s? of Millionft to the Theatrical
Wdrld.
Chicago II!.?Nearly 6000 stage folic
are stranded In Chicago, it is estimated
by agents. With the number being increased
daily through the closing of
theatres and attractions in neighboring
cities and States, Chicago, because of
the Iroquois fire and its results, is now
the centre of the greatest distress that
has overtaken the amusement business
in its history in this country.
Showing a sereuity puzzling to the
public and even to those in close touch
with the theatrical profession, managers,
agents, actors, actresses, chorus
girls, stage mechanics, bill posters and
numbers of other crafts identified with
Hia mimir world are awaitinsr want.
Idle groups stahd""about in hotels and
besiege the agencies. Hunger shows
in the faces of sbme. They spurn offers
of engagements at "panic salaries."
They murmur unpleasant criticism
about some of the alleged "benefits
planned iu the name of the profession.
"It is .1 case of the survival of the
fittest, and probably the starvation
of the rest." said one old-time manager.
Millions in amusement investments
have been and are being swept
away. The collapse following thn Iroquois
Theatre disaster is not local in
scope. There are the same discouragements
in varying degrees throughout
the country, and the stranded employes
of attractions driven on the
rocks are seeking refuge in New York
and Chicago.
As the ereater number of companies
are disbanding throughout the Middle
West, Chicago is feeling the results
worse. Of the four big producing concernS
in Chicago in the field of melodrama
two have closed all their attractions
and the others have called iD
most of their shows.
DOMINICANS FIGHTING.
General Jimenez Gets Supply of Am
munition *rom ine unerotee.
St. Thoma3, D. W. I.?Advices have
been received here to the effect that
General Jimenez was at Monte Cristl
on January 29 and preparing to resume
the contest, having received a large
supply of ammunition by the steamer
Cherokee from New York. A gunboat
appeared in the offing of Monte Cristi
0.1 January 18 and was supposed to be
waiting to intercept the Cherokee.
The gunboat sent a boat in toward the
shore, but the insurgents prevented it
from landing by artillery fire. To this
the gunboat responded by bombarding
Monte Cristi on the following day, but
she did slight damage, and finally
steamed away before the Cherokee
arrived and landed her ammunition.
There has been hard fighting around
Monte Cristi and Santiago de los Ca
balleros. Hundreds o? men nave Deeu
killed and business is paralyzed.
CASHIER $241,000 SHORT.
But It is Said That the Franklin Bank
of Cincinnati Will Not Lose a Cent.
Cincinnati, Ohio.?The report of the
experts who have completed their examination
of the books of the Franklin
Bank, of this city, shows the former
cashier, Henry Burkhold, to have been
$241,000 short in his accounts.
Burkhold was superseded as cashier
several months ago, and has been so
prostrated by his financial collapse that
ho is Dot expected to recover. .ionn j.
Kilgour, President of the Franklin
Bank, says there will be no prosecution,
and that the bank and the creditors
will not lose a cent.
Burkhold has given Mr. Kjlgour power
of attorney to sell securities and settle
up his affairs, and out of the $2,000,000
of Burkhold's holdings it is
thought about $30,000 will be left for
his estate.
WILL NOT GIVE UP ZEIGI.ER.
L ov. Odell Declines to Houor the Missouri
Requisition.
Albany, N. Y.?Gjv. Odell lias decided
to deny the. request of Gov.
Dockery of Missouri for the extradition
from.this State of William Zeigler,
who was indicted for bribery in
connection with the baking powder
scandal in the Missouri Legislature.
The Governor reached his decision
after receiving an opinion on the case
from Attorney-General Cunneen. He
holds that the fact of the indictment
is not alone sufficient ground for ex4
flirt 4- SV mnof
UcUUUUU. 111" CUIIlCliUO Hint ??. luug I#
also be proved that Mr. Zejgler is a
fugitive "from Missouri.
The evidence as to whether Zeigler
was in Missouri at the time of the alleged
offence, Mr. Cunneen holds, is in
Zeigler's favor.
Mabel Parker Sentenced.
Mabel Parker, the forger, was convicted
in New York City, and sentenced
to the Reformatory for Women.
Her husband will serve ten years in
Sing Sing.
[
Rebels Recapture Town,
i A dispatch from Santo Domingo says
that after a desperate fight the insurgents
recapured the town of San P-jdrc
de Mucoris.
Official Ends Life.
Public criticism caused Ira Lucas.
Supervisor of the town of Clymer. X.
, Y.. to commit suicide by hanging him!
self.
Detective Shoots Hoy.
.Tames C. McKenna, an Erie Railroad
detective, of Jersey City, N. J., was arrested
there for shooting James Condon
in the back while chasing him
across the railroad yards.
M. Comtesse Kills Himself.
M. Comtesse, son of the President of
lite Swiss Confederation, orumitted
suicide by shooting himself with a revolver
while riding in a c;ib at Paris.
France.
College and Educational Notes.
The Rev. W. C. Huntington, dean of
the Boston University Theological
School, has been elected President of
the university.
Property in the residence district of
New York City, owned by Columbia
University and valued at $10,000,000,
is to be sold.
Three new schools and at least twenty-two
new buildings, of which the official
total estimated cost is $3,000,000
or more, will be erected at the University
of Chicago within the next leu
years.
r-".
RUSSIA SENDS ft my
Urges Withdrawal of All the Exacting
Claims.
SHE REFUSES TO GIVE WAY
Qualifying Clauses in Her Note Would
Leave Heal-Control of Manchuria in
Czar's Hands?Japan Mint Be Satisfled
With Sphere of Influence in
Southern Korea.
St. Petersburg, Russia.?The report
that the St. Petersburg reserves have
been warned to hold themselves in
readiness is quite untrue. Even the
large contingent of the guard regiments
here and at Tsarskoe Selo has
not been notified to prepare for active
service, which would be the case if the
supposed large number of troops in the
Eastern provinces had proved insufficient.
Equally false is the pretended knowl-.,
edge of the reply of Russia, which is
construed as giving way to Japan's demands.
Such reports are laughed at in
the Foreign Office. On the contrary,
it will be found that in the very friendly,
almost paternally, worded reply
which this country is about to make,
and which it is sincerely hoped will
pave the way to further negotiations,
Japan will be reminded that Russia
also has a minimum, and that she cannot
give any binding promises to Japan,
which country must be satisfied
with a sphere of influence in Southern
Korea, leaving the north as the sphere
of influence of Russia.
Russia further urges the Japanese
Government to withdraw all impossible
demands.
All knowledge of the alleged mediation
proposed by Prince Ching at Pekin
is denied here, and a specific denial is
given to the assertion that the Russian
Minister there invited Prince Ohing to
take such action. The report that 1000
Rijssian troops are to occupy Antung
is also contradicted, it being Intimated
that as this is one of the open ports of
the United States the report might
have been put out to arouse a renewal
^p IIia Cfofz-.a
KIL iiuaiiif Icc^iUn lu ll": umicu oiai.?, i
It has been ascertained that there
was practically no division-in sentiment
among the Emperor's advisers at
the recent meeting. In this connection
it is pointed out that much of the criticism
abroad with regard to the delays
incident to the formulation of the present,
as well as the former Russian communications,
is largely attributable to
ignorance of the complicated machinery
and deliberate methods of the Russian
Government.
Tokio, Japan.?The Government does
not, it is said, possess any Russian information
concerning the character of
the forthcoming note, although it has
received various reports, the majority
of which say the reply will be satisfactory.
None, however, emanate from
a source which warrants their full acceptance
as cori^ct.
In the judgment of many the character
of the i?ote does not warrant the
belief that Count Lamsdorff, the Russian
Foreign Minister, has given out
the slightest intimation of its contents.
Even that carries little assurance, for
the Russian and Japanese conceptions
of what constitutes a fair bargain vary
materially.
The presumption that Russia has
made concessions does not in the least
.warrant the conclusion that there will
be a peaceable settlement of the existing
difficulties. Her entire proposition
will be carefully scrutinized, and every
con tinge-:cy of the situation closely
weighed. If the reply should prove to
be completely unsatisfactory to Japan
the outcome of the conference is manifest.
Should it give partial satisfaction
an exchange of notes is possible,
although there, remains slight room for
additional diplomacy.
TEXAS BANKERS ARRESTED.
Director and Cashier Charged With
Embezzling $50,000 at Henrietta.
Fort Worth, Texas.?E. B. Carver,
one of the leading bankers and stock
men in Texas, a director in the Farmers'
National Bank at Henrietta, and
Cashier Henry B. Patterson/ of the
same institution, were placed under
arrest by Deputy United States Marshal
Dryden. They were taken before
United States Commissioner Dodge.
Carver furnished bonds for $4000 and
Patteraon for $750.
The charge of embezzling $50,000 of
the bank's funds was preferred by National
Bank Examiner Weir, the information
being filed by United States
District Attorney Atwell, of Dallas.
Carver was once President of the Gulf
and Brazos Valley Railroad, and one
of the leading stock men. in Texas.
He owns a large number of cattle on
a New Mexico ranch.
COLORADO FLIER WRECKED.
One Person Killed and Thirteen Injured
on the Missouri Pacifie Road.
Kansas City, Mo. ? The "Colorado
Flier" on the Missouri Pacific that left
Denver for Kansas City was derailed
near Miller, Kan., while running at the
rate of forty miles an hour.
The engine and a rear car, a Pullman,
alone remained on the track. The
baggage car. smoker and a chair car
were thrown into a ditch, upset and
shattered- One person?W. L. Brown,
of Ransom, Kan.?was killed and thir
teen injured, one seriously.
At tlie time of the accident the train
was two hours' lato- and mating up
time. It had no orders to stop at Miller,
and went by at full speed, being
derailed on the outskirts of the town.
Speech on Scaffold.
Harry D. Egbert, who was hanged
for murder ac Salem. Ore., made a
speech from the .scaffold. "My friends,"
he said, '"take me as a mark. Keep
your children off the street, and above
all out of the saloons. Bad raising and
bad company is the cause of my downfall.
I have repented my sins."
Negro Murderer Executed.
For the murder of II. I>. Byrd, a plantation
superintendent. Tom Caruthers,
colored, was hanged at Abbeville, Ga.
Prominer.t People.
General Frederick D. Grant has relinquished
command of the Department
of Texas.
King Peter of Servia is said to be
prepared to abdicate and allow the
Powers to name his successor.
Henry Harland, novelist, who has
been spending a few weeks in tike
United States, will soon return to Eng.
land.
Lord LamLngtoD. tie new Governor
of Bombay, has been made knifht-coinmander
of the Older -* Indian
Empire. ' vi
:4r;':"^'v r^''rv : ' ~'V ;' <l}.' " ' "A
y
MRS. MAYBRICK SET FREE |
American Woman Finally Released
From British Prison. (
Her Life Sentence For Death of Huhband
Terminates After a Serri-'
tude of Sixteen fears. |
London, England.?Mrs. Florence
Maybrick, tlie American woman who 1
was serving a life sentence for having
poisoned lior husband, was released
from the Aylesbury Female Convict
Prison at 6.45 o'clock on the morning
of January 25, on special license.
Her mother, the paper says, had vis- ,
ited her Saturday. January 23, and .
evidently was the bearer of important 1
news, xne uovernor ot xue prison
on Sunday conferred with the prison t
officials with a view to arranging for j
the departure of the prisoner, which
was carried out very quietly.
Mrs. Maybrick, accompanied by one i
of the-prlson matrons, entered a closed' <
carriage and drove to Aylesbury Station,
where she took a train'for .Lon- j
don. She drove from Euston Station j
and from there went to a private home 1
not far from the metropolis^ Sire- will t
remain at the home for a short period [
in order to recuperate-and to await j
the completion of .certain formalities ?
which will give her a freedom of move- j
mcnt not allowed by persons on ordi- s
nary tlcket-of-leave.
Mrs. Maybrick, the paper concludcs, <
during the last few months in prison, j
was employed in the lightest work as a 1
reward for good conduct. ^
The release of the famous prisoner f
hrinco nn flnri nnp fit thp mnst Pele
brated criminal cases in the history of
England. At the age of thirty-nine (
years the once noted American beauty j
-leaves her cell, white-haired and blasted
with the prison pallor. Since the ]
death of her husband, in 1888, after a ,
most unhappy married life, she has (
faced a sentence to death by hanging, (
has seen a gallows erected outside her .
prison window, on which she was to ,
die. has received a commutation of her j
sentence to imprisonment for life, and j
finally, has been released after serving s
nearly sixteen years.
The British Government was np- ,
pealed to again and again, the officials '{
of the Home Office being in almost ,
constant receipt of petitions in which ,
new evidence was given and new rea- '
sons for seeking a pardon presented. !
When it was officially announced that
the officials of the Home Office had 1
finolltr o rrrnarl to rolonsp IVfrS. MflV
brick, after her many years of im- j
prisonment, there was the greatest rejoiclng
among the members of the In- J
ternational Association of Women, 1
who from the time that they had had ,
the sentence of death imposed upon
her changed to life, imprisonment. 1
fought for her release. It was stated ^
then that after her release she would 1
probably go with her mother to her .
home in Rouen. France, and that later .
she would return to America to live in .
Louisiana.
STEAMERS IN COLLISION.
(
Coast Liners Collide While Running ]
Slowly in Clear Weather. 1
New York City.?The Wilson line '
steamshin Colorado. Captain Cox. from
Hull, while rounding the southwest
Spit in the lower bay, collided with the !
outward bound Bristol City line
steamer Boston City. Captain Carey,
from New York for Bristol and
Swansea.
The Boston City had a large hole '
torn in her port side forward of the
bridge and her bridge was smashed, j
She began to fill rapidly and was run
into shallow water to prevent her sinking.
(
The Colorado, after the accident,
stood by and took off some of the crew !
of the Boston City and then proceeded
to her dock. The Colorado suffered '
but slight damage. One or more of ;
her forward plates were started, which
let some water Lnto her forepeak. Both ,
ships were running slowly when the
accident occurred.
KILLED IN A MINE SHAFT.
Five Men Lose Their Lives by an Explosion
While They Were Coming Up. <
Mahanoy City, Pa. ? Five roekmen
met death by an explosion of dynamite
at the Maple Hill colliery near here. (
They were returning in a steel bui-ket
to the mouth of a new shaft which ,
they were engaged in driving. Their
bodies dropped back into the pit, a distance
of more than 300 feet. ,
All five were employed in the night
shift and had charge of the drilling
and blasting. They had propped and
charged six holes at the bottom of the
fhirfv nmmrts of dvnamite
and were being hoisted to the'surface
to explode it by an electric current
from the engine room. As the bucket
neared the mouth a surplus quanaity
of dynamite that they had taken down
in a former trip to blast in some manner
exploded, possibly through a jarring
of the bucket.
The men were hurled upward, thr>ir
bodies striking the side timbers. They
they fell back into the pit.
Suicide in Hospital Ward.
In the presence of nurses and patients
in a large ward at the Pennsylvania
Hospital, at Philadelphia.
Michael Soloman, forty years old, ccui?
in-j Htf ohnnHnf? himself ill
I11IUCU ouitmb KSJ wuvw?.0
the head.
Okabandja Still Besieged.
A dispatch received from Swakopmund,
German Southwest Africa, says
that since January 21 three men have
been killed in sorties from Okahatulja
rgainst the besieging rebel native?.
Bribery Indictments in Milwaukee.
The Grand Jury of Milwaukee. Wis.,
wonnd up its work with eleven more
indictments. Seven arrests were
This completes a total of fifty iudii-trnents
by the jury in its session, which
have extended over the largest part of
two months.
Embezzler Caught.
Charged with embezzling $20'Vj r.f
the city funds of Nashua, N. H.. two
years ago. while City Clerk. Harry A.
Bailey is under arrest, at St. Louis. .Mo.
Sporting Brevities.
The American Association of Baseball
Clubs is to adopt a schedule providing
for 154 games.
Benny Yanger refuses to box Aurelia
Herrera at Butte, Mont., on February
25, if Tim Hurst is engaged to referee.
The third test cricket match between
Australia and England, held at Adelaide,
Australia, was won by the former
by 2L6 runs.
The Board of Arbitration of the
trotting turf have ruled agaiast performances
made with tu? &U1 of wind
shields.
VIM I AM ft WHY (MR
'! 1 laLI/lill U> II III I IIUI WUIW
I "v >
I
:ormer Secretary of the United States
Navy Passes Away.,
*' **
- V
:ND CAME AFTER RELAPSE
%* .
Peritoaiti* and Blood Poisoning Set la
After a Severe Attack of APPendl"
citls? Connolidator of Traction LiaM
?A Man of Repoated Succes?e? 1?
juar^o JCiUiorpriBrn.
y
New York City.?William Collina
fVhitney, former Secretary of the Navy, l_
n President Cleveland's first Adminl?ration,
street railway financier and
iportsman, died at his residence, 871"
[Tifth avenue. His death was due to
)eritonitis and blood poisoning following
an operation performed for append
llcitfe. *
Mr. wnitneys conuiuuu ironi iur- ^
:ime that the operation was perforated, j
t was admitted by those intimate with (
:he family/ was much more serious
:han indicated by the bulletins issued;
rhese bulletins were not signed by the
physicians in attendanceKbut were issued,
it was explained, by Mr. 'Whitley's
private secretary, , JThomas Began,
is coming from the household, ^ y '
The comparative suddenness, of Mr.
Whitney's. d,eath was a. great sTiock
:o his friends, many of whom hastened
to make inquiries as to his condition1
vhen the news of his illness was
irst made public. It is now under'
stood that his condition was so grave.,
hat among those familiar with. the\
?ase no hope was entertained for hi#
'ecovery. , .. .
The operation, to perform which Dra.
Bull and Walker were- hastily... summoned,
Dr, Bull being (tailed in .-from
>ut of town, disclosed the fact that the '
ilsease had attacked Mr. Whitney in a.
particularly virulent form. When the
lppendix was laiji bare, it is under*
stood, it was found to be in a highly
n flamed condition, and pus was flowing
freely from the sat.
The sick man was nearly sixty-three
rears old, and although an excellent
L'onstitution helped him to rally slightly
lfter the operation his age militated'
lgainst him, and great physical depression
rendered him still less able to
withstand the progress of tbe disease.
The case was complicated by peritonitis,
which set in after the, opera*
tion. aijd was fully developed two days.
Inter, although according to reports
sent out he had passed a favorable''
night with less fever and inflammation,
those who knew had faint hopes of hip
recovery, and these quickly dlsap
peared before tne ravages or toe oiooa
poisoning.
Mr. Whitney had been unconscioiia
For an hour when the end eame. Witlt
him at the last, his dyinjJ hands clrisped
in theirs, were his son and daughter,
Harry Payne and Dorothy Whitney;
Two honrs before death the condition
t)f Mr. Whitney seemed to show improvement
over that of the precedingilay.
Dr. Walter B. .Tames, the family
physician, who had remained beside
the patient throughout the night, and
Diorning, felt hopeful for the first time
since the o^ration was performed.
It seemed then as if science had,
stayed* the, hand of death and that
Payne Whitney, the younget son. and
Adelaide Randolph, the step-dafghter,
who were hurrying homeward on special
trains from the South, would fintf
a convalescent father to greet them.
Mr. Whitney underwent a sudden re-1
lapse and passed from acute pain into
mercirui unconsciousness. .mm
William Collins Whitney was bom
r on way, Franklin County. Ma$s.< on^B
Tuly 14, 1841. He catao from the bPsfl^B
rnritan stock of New England, being
descendant in tbe eighth generation otl^B
John Whitney, an English Puritan,^#
who settled in Massachusetts in 1635.
On his mother's side he was descended^K
from William Bradford, Governor of^B
Plymouth Colony. ag|
After preparing for college at thefj^B
Williston. Seminary, at Easthampton.HB
Mass., young Whitney entered Tale inH|
TWO and was graduated with honorsu^H
Ho enme here nnd entered the law^H
office of Abraham It. Lawrence. 8H
But while he practiced law ii<> rildH
not abate at all his interest in pplitics,^H
unci in the Blaine-Cleveland campaiga^H
of 1884 worked bard with his charac-^H
toristic skill in organization for the^H
election of Mr. Cleveland. The dayH|
nfter Cleveland's inauguration Mr*E
Whitney was appointed Secretary ofl
the Navy. He afterwards devoted hlm^H
self to securing control of the surfac?B
railroads of Manhattan, and succeede^H
in building up the great rorporation^H
known as the Metropolitan Street Rail-H|
way Company. |
BIG FIRE IN KXOXVILLE. H
Business Section of the Tennessee CitjBH
Burned Over. jffig
Kaoxville. Tenn.?Fire in the heart ofH
the wholesale district here caused
loss of nearly $400,000 and cost th^H
lives of two men. ]KH
The dead are William A. Maxey, CapHfl
tain of Hose Wagon Company No.
and John J. Dunn, a former fireman^H
who was assisting the regular tiremeo^^B
The tire started in the six-story PhofBB
ni.x Building:, on Gay street, betweeiMH
Wall and Union avenues, and th^^H
wholesale hat and millinery house oKE
Murphy & Robinson. jSffl
At the height of the tire Chattanoog^H
was called on for aid. but was later ncHH
tified that help was not needed.
Five Hurt in Elevator. BW
Five men were seriously injured b^BH
the falling of an elevator in the Arthi^BS
l -iM: U Va?. V\x-1- r'Jtr. flBld
ouiuuu^, in i^c?' M.kjk tx viij .
More Trouble in Macedonia. HgB
A dispatch from Sofia, Bulgaria, saj^M
th<* chiefs of the Macedonian revoI^EH
tionary organization .in the interir^^H
have sent circulars to the members
the organization ordering a renew^BB
of the insurrection. HH
Bunk Cashier Cone With $21,000. EH
Lee DeFord, cashier of the Bank SB
Alraaiont, Mo., is a fugitive from juM9
: ice, chars#*! with embezzling
of ;lio bank's funds. The bank is
the hands ot a receiver.1 5&H
Relieved. by Martial Law.
(tovernor Pen body. of Colorado.
revoked his order of December 5, p^hH
claiming martial law in Teller Coui\^^H
Military Commander Verdeckbergj^^H
sued a proclamation announcing
peaco ;i:ui soon oruec are lUiir hh
stored."
.Mississippi Town Wip?d Out by fSRHB
The town of Hoiiandale. Miss.,
line of the Yazoo and Mississippi \bHH
ley Railroad, was destroyed by
only two bouses escaping. The los^^M
estimated at $200,000. HH

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