Wellsville Allegany County Reporter, January 28, 1902

Wellsville Allegany County Reporter

January 28, 1902

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Issue date: Tuesday, January 28, 1902

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Friday, January 24, 1902

Next edition: Friday, January 31, 1902

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Publication name: Wellsville Allegany County Reporter

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Wellsville Allegany County Reporter (Newspaper) - January 28, 1902, Wellsville, New York 1 îf- i ' i ■ îI©«iied'Sc5îiii-WeeMy^ Firet Sectio» Tuesday^ See©iid Section, Fridaym Y., TUESDAY JAKÜÄÄY 28 1B02 Wírmt Section - 8 Fa^»CHIGA60 POLES MEET. Protest Agamsr Alipged Cruelties of Prussia. fO WIPE OUT POMSH LÂNQUAOE {I Was 8ald That German OWela!« In Poland Wera Imbued With Hatred ®nd Contempt ©f the People—Reid-lutions Will B© Forwarded to the Government. Chicago, Jan. 27.—Ropresontativca the 200.000 Poles living In Chl-tago met in fivo massmcettnga in rtlf-forcnt parts of this city last night to protest against the alleged crueltlca of Prussia in her Polish provinces. Nearly all of the speakers maim lalned that the final effort ot the Prua-Blan oiRciala was to crush out oven the language of Poland and that this culminating effort of the German offl-cialB in Poland was imbued solely with hatred and contempt for the people they rule. It was told how children, floBBing by their German teachers for Baying their prayers in their sative language, had been arrested and thrown Into prison, together with Mieir parenta who voiced a protest. Resolutions of protest were adopted ftt each meeting and will bo forwarded to the Prussian government.ADMIRAL SCHLEY IN CHICAGO. Attends Church In the Morning and Drives Through the Parke. Chicago, Jan. 27.—^Visitors were not permitted to see Admiral Schley and ho was given ample time to rest after Saturday's arduous program. After breakfast in their apartments at the Auditorium, the Admiral and Mrs. Schley with Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Munger attended services at the Trinity Episcopal church at 11 o'clock. As their place of worship had not been made public, only the usual congregation was present. The sermon was preached by Rev. W. A. Guerry, chap- • Iain of the University of the South. Sewanee, Tenn., but th© only reference he made to Admiral Schley was when he notified the congregation of the admiral's presence. When the service ended, the congregation stood in line at the door and as Admiral Schley passed out ho shook hands with thorn rlpht and left. Returning to tho Aiidftorlum, Admiral and Mrs. Schley were driven to the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Wnphhurn where they took lunch. After a short drive through the park? the ronplf roturned to their apartments whoro th^^y remained until 7 o'clock. Th<»n fhoy were driven to thp homo of Mr. and Mr.«?. .Tohn Morris. whpro a dinnor in honor of the admirai and his wifo was served. TIto affair was private, only Immediate friends boine invitod. The admiral will be Icept busy Monday from early morning until late at night. Confer on Schley's Appeal. Washington, Jan. 2T. — Secretary ^ jx»ng was in conference with the president for over an hour yesterday presumably In regard to the appeal of Eear Admiral Schley from the findings of the court of Inquiry which was referred by the executive to the navy department for "comment." The secretary was accompanied by Judge Advocate General Lemley and Solicitor Hanna, who conducted the case before the court. The meeting with-the president followed a gathering of these gentlemen at Secretary ling's spsrtœealfl and when they departed lor the W;hite House they Md wltti them bundles of papers which had the appearance of legal documents. Secretary Long declined to say anything for publication regarding the conference. Parade of German Societies. ^ew York, Jan. 27.—Repreaenta-Mvea of the various German societies of New York and vicinity met to con-aider plans for the reception of Prince Henry here. It was decided that there - etoald bo 'on the evening of Feb. 2G, the same even-tag on which the newspaper men of the- country will meet the prince at dinner. It was announced that Dr. Ton Holleben had given his "sanc-;, fcion to the protHî.ssion. It is estimated that more than 30.000 marchers will be in line and Prince Henry will review the parade from the building of the Arion socioty. Fifty-ninth street and, Park „avenue. COLD IN THE WEST« t.®w«st TemperalMf« df lh@ [email protected], With Heavy ©now In Soma Piart®. Guthrie, Ok., Jan. 27.~Tli« coldest day of winter with the themomoter at mm all day and a brisk north wind» coverà all Oklahoma. Larg® cattle in-t«refltfi will greatly suffer, no matter what provision has inmd® to pm-t^t them. The wheat crop will also suffer loss, a.» not enough snow haa accompanied the blizzard to protect tho rank growth. In the now country settlers and eapeclally those in moving wagons of which thero are hundreds, will suffer. In the Indian territory, principally In the Creek nation, where tho full blooda are in destitute clrcumstancea, tho condition» are vejT bad for nnder-golng the rigora of such weather. Catti© Suffering. Topeka, Kan,. Jan. 27.—Clear, calm ftnd very cold are tho weather conditions over tho entire state, according to reports received last night. Cattle on the western ranges are suffering and much loss is likely to ensue tinless the situation shall Imn-ove. Very little wind accompanies the cold and this makes tho condition more fa-▼omble. The coldest portion of the state Is the northern tier of counties. Phillips-burg reports the mercury as reading 10 below with clear oklea and littt*^ wind. In the western part of the s^ate the cold is moderating the mercury being from 8 to 14 degrees below zero. In tho eastern portion of the Kfate the weather Is very near the ^^ero mark. The Know which fell Saturdav is packed tight and the wheat will be well protected. Fell Degrees In Three Hour«. Detroit, .Tan. 27. — A Free Press epeclal from Niles, Mich., says: A terrific snow storm set In here at 7 o'clock. The temperature fell 20 degrees in three hours.The Heaviest Snow of the Season. LaCrosse. Wis., Jan. 27.—The heaviest snow of the season fell yesterday. Tho thermometer is falling rapidly. The mercury now registers 10 below zero. LIBRARIES IN MEXICO. Efforts to Interest Andrew Car» negic In the Plan. FOUR MILLIONS TO BE ASkED FOR CONDITIONS m SOUTH AFRICA« One-Fourlh. of th® Amount to B® Expended In Monterey and the Balance In the Other Mexlcan Cities. $10,000,W Steel Plant to B© Established at IVlonterey. Monterey, Méx., Jan, 27.—If the efforts now making by United States Consul General Philip C. Hanna aro Bucccsnful four million dollars of Andrew Carnegie's wealth will be used in tho establishment of libraries in Mexico. Of this amount one-fourth Is planned to be used in the establishment of a magnificent lii)rary in Monterey. Tho plan contemplates tho expenditure of tho remaining three millions in tho establishment of libraries at Chihuahua, Durango, Tam-pico, Torreon and San Luis Potosí. General Hanna has taken up the matter with Mr. Carnegie direct and feels confident of Bucees.'j. He eayn be expects Mr. Carnegie to be particularly interested in the founding of fi library In this city because of establishment here of a $10.000.000 steel plant and the consequent importing of akllled workmen from the states.PRINCE HENRY'S VISIT.Committee of Commerce and Industry Will Tender Him a Luncheon at Sherry's. New York, Jan. 27.—It was announced last night that Morris K. Jes-up, J. Pierpont Morgan, Edward D. Adams, George F. Baker, John Claflin. Elbert H. Gary. L. N. Goldberber. A. S. Hewitt, Alexander E. Orr. William Rockefeller. James Stiilman and W. K. Vanderbilt will on Feb. 20 give a luncheon to Prince Henry of Prussia at Sherry's. The gentlemen mentioned are known for this function as the roception committee of commerce and industry and the luncheon was arranged because of a belief that it would please the prince to meet men from all over the United States ptomi-ncnt In business life. The invitations will bo limited to 100 and they have already been sent out. ULTIMATE INDEPENDENCE. President Schurman Reiterates Views EKpressed In Boston Speech. Ithaca, Jan. 27.—President Schurman made a statement explanatory of hla recent Boston "speoch In which ho advocated the eventual Independence of the people of the Philippines. The substance of his late speech was to the effort that if the Christians of Luzon and Vlsaya wanted independence and showed themselves capable of assuming it, this country would' eventually give It to them. President Schurman said yesterday that he believed the policy he advocated would, more than anything else, promote the welfare of the Filipinos. President Roosevelt, he said, had declared In his messa.ge to congress that we were to do for the Fill plnog far more than any other nation had done for a tropical people and that we were to fit them for self-gov-emment after the fashion of really free race.s. He said he stood with President Roosevelt in his policy and was against the policy advocated by General ^\^leaton, which would m^an colonial servitude like that of .Tava and India: and that it wa.s iii.st as proper for one to advocate a poifry of eventual independence at the pre.sent time ar. It wonld to nnce the adop tion of G'^nernl Wheaton's nian. since the American people have not yet pasped nnon the question of final Philippine nolicy. GOVERNOR TAFT IN CHICAGO. Bishop Coppin Sees Little Hop# For E??rly Scttlonient of the Wiir. New York. Jan. 27.—The Right Rev. 1«, J. Coppin, who «ailed from this city about a year ago on tho Umbría to take charge of the 14th Episcopal dioceso of tho African Methodist Episcopal church in South Africa, returned by tho same Bhip, arriving ber« yesterday. Ho ia from Fhlladel-phlft and the first bishop sent out by the A. M. E. church to tako charg© bt this diocese, which Ilea south of the Zambesi river and coinprlwea two conferences, the South African and the Transvaal, "I found plenty of work awaiting me when I got out there." he said. "The two conferences were mapped out, but were not organijted and only ft start had been made in their development. We now have between 40 and 50 churches established with over 100 traveling ministera. We have recently bought a large building in Cape Town, whore in Feiiniary next we will open a school to preñare students for a collegiate conrKo. Wo are also hopinir soon to Bt|irt n.n industrial and literary school near Bl«)omfonteln, modeled on the same general plan as the school at TuFkegee. We are seriously handirnpped in this prnjeet by the unsettled condition of tho country owing to the war There seems little hope of the terrible war cloud lifting. You cannot conceive iuuilltlon of afTairf ov^r there. The Roers nre gradually being wiped off the earth. It ia no longer war but aprocessof slow extermination. I'lnrland will never listen to any arbitration proposition which means the restoration of the repuidfe and the Boers will accept no other settlement. Jtist as long as they are able to keep nn this guerrilla method of warfnre they can, notwithstanding the smallness of their number.^ keep thousands of soldiers in the field busy watching them and trying to head them off." Blshon Coppin goes fnnn here to Phlladelnhia where he will remain for two months. hmhi 10 OONORESS. Want Chlnainfn Almittcd to the Philippines. MANILA CHAMBER OF COMMERCE THE WEEK IN CONGRES». Say the Present Restriction Is of No Benefit to th© Filipinos, and Chinese Labor le Needed to Work Lands. Conditions In Negro® Island Unsatisfactory. Manila. Jan. 27. — The American • hamber of commerce here ha» formulated aij appeal to congress, In which it earnestly praya for the enactment of laws allowing Chinamen to entc the Philippine islands, under such restrictions as tho United StateB Philippine commission may enact. Tho present rcatrictivo law concerning Immigration, continues this appeal, is ef no benefit to the Filipinos, as Chinamen, If admitted would not ent..r Into competition with local labor and their entry into the islands is Imperatively needed, as the tobacco, hemp and sugar lands of the achipelago are only partially cultivnted. Without this legislation this country cannot be properly developed. Building In Manila has been badly retarded because of this lack of labuii and for theee r^^a-sonn the American chamber of commerce composed entirely of American citizens representing commercial interests respectfully prays for immediate action in this matter. Colonel Charles W. Miner of the Sixth Infantry reportti the conditions on the Island of Negroa to be vmsatl.s-factory and that 400 bolomen and men armed with rifles, under the commnnd of the fanatical bandit leader. Papa Islo. are terrorizing the people of Negroa. GERMAN PRESS IRRITATED. StillFIRE AT MONTCLAIR. N. J.Owner of Property Had Received Threatening Letters. New York. Jan. 27. — Fire early Sunday at Montciair, N. J., wiped out several buildings in the business section of the town and several other buildings were badly damaged. The loss is estimated at from $90,000 to $100,000 and the 'insurance at two-thirds that amount. The flames started in W. M. Glover's drygoods store, burned this and also consumed the stores of F. Piaget & Co., jewelers; Alfred \Vren.sch's toy and notion store, the office of the Essex and Hudson Gas company and the hardware store of I. Seymour Crane. Mr. Clover mme months ago received a letter which he turned over to the police, threatening his life and the destruction of his property. This leads the authorities to think the fire may have been purposely started.Newfoundland Wants Bounty. St. Johns, N. F.. Jan. 27.—It is argued in some oiliclal quarters here' that if the British government Is prepared to withdraw from the International sugar conference at Brussels, and to provide a bounty on West Indian sugar, in order to assist Great Britain's West Indian colonies which are inhabited by blacks, Great Britain shotild also provide a bounty on Newfoundland fish and thereby as-elst "t'hîB ctiîOTiy, whic^ la whelly. Inhabited by white people. Englishmen, Scotchmen and Irishmen and their descendants. It Is held by certain officials that this action should be taken by the British government as a return tor the renewal by Newfoundland of the French modus vivendi.Lives Lost In Burning Monastery. London, Jan, 27.—In a dispatch from Vienna; the correspondent of The Daily Chronicle says that the newspaper^ of Athens report the celebrated Saijt t'aul monaiitcry on Moant Athos, to have been burned last Thursday night and that the prior and' nine monks perished, while 20 othera jvere seriously Injured. The occupants of the . ippnastery^ were Bleeping at the time the ¡ firjé broke^ out according to the .jAthens papers, and the monastery itself was damaged to the extent of £80.000. , .t".'. .':48c op Hl^ö ^CRîili RT THIS SiS' Ow Simples mû Pfltis -. Mm plisiig fm • Wslls^ill®. ü. V. Prisonera Escape. Pretoria. Jan. 27.—Colonel Wilson last Saturday captured 20 Boers near Frankfort., in. Qra^'nge River colony. He was preparing a|; dawn the next day to move away with his captives when a superior force of Boers made a desperate effort to recapture the prisoners. A hot fight ensued In which all but three of the prisonera escaped and In which a few men were-killed or wounded on both aides. Railroad President Dead. Gloveravllle. N. Y., Jan. 27.—Samuel Elmer, president of the Mountain LaKiTRallriosd compasjF, dav morning aged 42. Says the Government Is Concealing Nothing and That It Is Well Informed. Chlcaso, Jan. 27.~William H. Taft, civil governor of the Philippine Islands, arrived in Chicago yesterday af ternoon from San Francisco. He was met at the depot by President S. M. Felton of the Chicago and Alton Railroad company and went at once to Mr. Felton's residence where he spent the day. I Governor Taft said: "The only answer I have to make to the ideas e-f individual observers, who declare that the true condition In the Philippines is being concealed, or that w© areihugging delusiqno of peace that can never be brought about, is that the government is concealing nothing and that its conclusions aro not based on wild theories, but substantial facts." Governor Taft left over the Pennsylvania road for Cincinnati. -g— State Fair Bill. Albany, Jan, 27.—Senator Horace White will introduce the annual state fair bill In tho senate tonight. The bill wîîl caii for a ^74,000 appropriation to run the big state show. Of this amount $20,000 represents a sum needed to make up an existing deficiency and the remainder will be used to meet the general fair expenses. A bill has already passed the aasembly which permits county fairs to -be held at the same-time the state fair is on. Heretofore county agrie^ltnral associations had to forfeit all state money they were entitled to. If they held tiv.-ih on the 5ame daU' aî' thp •.■statf fair. This bill may cause considerable del)ate in connection with the White bill. _______ ' Government VeBsef Retires»:: Panama. Colombia, Jan. 27.-A small gasoline launch belongiiig to the government and named the General Cam-po, bearing important dispatches for the government and General Castro, was ■ sighted by the revolutionary fleet near Rio Grande, off thé coast of Agua Dulce, southwest of Panama. Two shots were fired at the. General Campo from the revolutionary giin-,|>oat Pad ilia and the former was gbligèa to, Brutal Wife Murder. Boston, Jan. 27.—Mrs. Bridget Kil-roy was beaten to death at her home In East Boston yesterday, the ending of a family quarrel provoked, the police say. by her husband, Michael Kil-roy. while he was crazed with liquor. The husband is under arrest. The couple had five young children. Kllroy is a longshoreman and a giant In strength. He came home in an ugly mood during Saturday night and began to abuse Mrs. Kllroy, his acts ar^u^^'^K neighbors. The children cowered in terror In the bedroom until the eldest boy. aged 13, attempted to leave to find a,.-policemau. The father, however, stopped him and I the children stavr-iT-in a-eomer of the room until daylifii t. The boy says that about 7 o'clock the children heard their mother moaning and that he crept into the kitcben an^ found her on the floor. He gave her ni dfinii cv? water/ She then apK peared to go to sleep, but a little later-she died. • Pennsylvania's New York Tunnel. Philadelphia, Jan. 27.—Samuel Rea, fourth vice president of the Pennsylvania Railroad company, who »will have direct executive charge of the construction of the extensive New York tunnel for that company under the two rivers and Manhattan island, in discussing the reports that the company will be forced to pay exorbitant prices for property in New York for terminal purposes, because speculators have obtained possession of much of the iiroperty needed, said the company would not In any way be handi-cwpod or delayed In the proposed work; that even Vver»> it necessarj'^'to resort to condemnation proceedingfT to secure all tho property riet-r^sarj for terminal purposes, there was plenty Of work in c«nriecticui: witli.llie: Im:^ mense project which could and wouH bo carried on independent of the terminal to give amplQ time to clear up iuch proceedings should they become necessarj'. " Railway Official Dead. • .......... Los Angeles, Cal., Jan. 27.—-W. Q. Neven. general manager of the South-era Call lorn I a and Joaquin :Valley and tho Santa Fe Pacific railway ayptoma, 9n.4deRly last B^ght-.__________ Claiming Not to Have Been Unfriendly. Berlin. Jan. 27.—The German press throughout shows irritation over the alleged British attempts to throw sun-plcion on the policy entertained towards the United States by Germanv before the oiitbreal: of the Sn.misb-Amerlran war. Nearly nl Ithe German newsoaner.«? regard these .nllee-e'l attemntp in the same lleht as does the Deutsche Hfiire Zeitung. Dwenine upon the motive-^ whieh actuated th«^ internellnMnn of HenrA' Norman in the Brii^isb honre of commons .Tan. thnt pnriT snv^: "T'l T ondon renort'i i^ahled to New 't is nl^f^irerl fint Oerinnnv was tiie Instif'ntor of n "i.nn to brln-r nTifUlt 1r>tervr-it Ion in- fTm no^'-ors agninct T^nitAd cjtTte^ Tlii-^. is a f'llreet blow 'n tbo fnce of trntb. what /'f i*^'' Tt mi"''-'»^ nf^r- hnrio on tV.f verWo of Prine.' TTonrv's visit, rrfn + p iH reelinirs In TTnifeil Pfnfrx? ir> i-n<5e tlio r-h^oof iin- flevl^-'Tif ^T'*. ■V(>rni.Tn's Intern^llntion nnd tlio rin^^^'"'' of T ord frnn- borne. a?^ ivoiy ,Tq fTn» o^ the inven-t'ons si^nt n'>ronfl Vtv-Tiut» TiAi:».-snn-per a""er)rf(^«. fMlfilioil " Prince of Wales CnlHIv Received. Berlin, Jan. 27.—The day passed without any disrespect being shown to the Prince of Wales, who. arrived here Saturday evening to represent King Edward at the celebration of the anniversary of the birth of Emperor William next Monday. German crowds have a too deeply abiding re: spect for royal personages and are too thoroughly pollened to jeer them, but, iii a city where the lifting of one's hat is as universal as ordinary civility. It was singular to see the passing crowds with never a hat raised and to hear* no murmur of applause. The last^experience abroad of the Prince of Wales was his departViTO. amid thunderous cheers, from the shores of Newfoundland v.'hlle the strei^tK through which the^ prince wal. obllired to be driven yesterday, on his way to visit the British ambassador here, were without one single British flag. While receiving the most elaborate attentions fmm the family of Emperor "WilliApi and from Germa-n officials •th'® Prln<-e of Wales tntet fe«'r th^ chilling attitude of the German publie. Almost all the newspapers refrain from editorial comment on his visit. Reduction of Revenue and Cuban Reciprocity—Philippine Tarif* nnij- C®partm®nt of Commerce. Washington, Jan. 27.—The houa« leader« have made no programi for the worl: for the preacnt week a« thcr«« are no liK anuros of Importance prefss-log for atiention, although the antî-oleomargariue bill and the Hill bill for the e."'hiUirre.fibUity of gold and filver are h'lth on tlie calendar ,and may t;!l »m up l»efore long. Thun far no exe< t ihiic ha« been fised for eltiii'r of tlieso nieaaurcB and the ier. K -r hill will talee tii<ir ehanccfl as op-f-ortuüity pret-entH itself. There prom!';<■:•; to be considerable tlrnn to siiar«' during the weeîc. af» th<'r<" nre no afiproprlation bills ready to fill the gap when bills of a general nnttne are larking. The rhlr>f interest of the week cen-terB in the opening of the henrlngs b\ the ways and means committee on the reduction of war revenue taxes, Th>' committee gives Monday to this sut» }eet, lit-nrhT: the beer interesta In the mornini^ and the fen interests In the aft'^rnoon. On Tufsday the committee refurn,=i to the subject of Ctii)an reeiprolety. hf.iving more of the representatives of the be t fiigar and also several Cu-ÌM\n planters who have come to the Unltf'l Ftritcs present their viewF of the fTiKc. One of the member.n of the eoinmittee. Ropresentative T/ong. left for home to be gone a week and ti'is l»d to an undenitandlnr among the Rt'publiean members of the com-mUtcc lluit no action on Tiilmn reciprocity would be taken for a week. In the Senate. Washington, Jan. 27.—Tfie senate will devote its prlncljial attention this week to the Philippine tariff bill. It i,H the purpose t)f Senator T.odge. who is In charge of the bill, to k^ep It before the senate persistently until it fs di-^posed of. He does not eount on final action for some time. It is not the pre.sent purpose of the friends of the bill to debate It but the attack? which will be made on it and upon the entire administration of Philippine affairs Inevitably will bring replies from many of the Republican senators. It Is understood that a majority of the senators on the Democratic sine of the chamber will be heard betVire the bill is passed. Senator l.odge will seek the earliest opportiinity to have the nmendm^ntf; recommended by his committee formally adopted, but probably -nMIl not press these when senators are prepared to proceed with set speeches. Senator Nelson will take advant age of evorv chance to have the bin creatlnrr a dennrtment of commerce considered with the hope of securing action upon It during the week If possibly. Accept« Wtasons* Invitation. Philadeiphia. Jan. 27. — Annotmc^ mont has bci'n msde by the committee which had the r»iatter ia charg# that President Roosevelt h»« the invitation of the gra.nd lotfg« Penanaylvanin, Free and Mftsoni!, to be itB gtiesit on Nor. 4 next, at the celebratlom ^ ti« 160th annlvGreary of th6 iniUfttlon of George Washington into tho MaioiHc order. The celebration 1« -to lak« place in the Masonic tempi® Prealdent Rooaevdt bee«»« » Ma«® ftbout two years ago, Joining tha lotft« at Oyater Bay, L. I. Qmrge 'Wm%-ington wan Inltlat«! at Fredertcto-lufg, Md.. on Nov, 4, 1752. Ransom to B© Paid Today. Djumala, European Turkey, Jan. ff. ■—Miss Stone, the captive American inlBslonary. and her companion, Mm®. Tsllka. have been located near Yap-yak, in the vicinity oC th© frontier.! The American delegates conducting the negotiations for the release of th« raptivei!. have arrived at Baniako (aboimt 30 miles sontheaBt cf DJum-lla). and %vill probably pmy over th« ranFOfp money Monday. Boy Drowned Whll» Skating. Owego, N. Y., Jan. 27.—After dragging the Susquehanna river here for iearly 21 honrs, the body of Lamonto Conkiln. the 14-year-old son of m-SherilT Larue Conklln, was brought to the su^^^. He was drowned while Bkaftei:' _ _ McKinlcy Memorial. Cicvelanu. Jani 27.- - At many of tho churehes of Cleveland special Mc-Klniey nseuiorial services were held yesterday. In some of tho churches wher^ no special services were held the life of the late president was eulogized by the miniBters in preludes to their sermons and by IncldentAl mention. Special collections for the McKinley memorial were also taken at many of the churches. Despondency Caused Suicide. Utlca. Jan. 27.—Allen Sterling, 21 years of age, committed suicide Fri-, day afternoon upon the farm of George Thomas, three miles from West Oneonta, where he was employed. Despondency caused by this belief that his sweetheart had tired of him ifl attributed as the cause. NEW PARTY FORMED. Amalgamation of Free Thinkers For Poiitical Purposes. Cincinnati, Jan. 27.—The National Liberal party was or.?ani'/.ed Jiei" .ves-terday by representatives from all j>arts of the country. The preamble to the new constitution wbieli was adopted declared for the separation of church and state lo the extuut of abolisliing chaplains in the arn)> and navy, legislative bfulies and all public institutions, the taxation of ebureh property and the abandonnieiit of Sabbath observame. The party is the amalgamation for political purposes of Free Thinkers, and it is more distinctly in polit ics t han the .^merlcnn secular union. The temporarj- organization was formed at Buffalo last October, with T. J. Bowles of Munele, Ind.. as president and W. F. Jamison of Cincinnati as secretary, who were in charge of the national convention yesterday. but other officers will be elected today. The free love element was not admitted int-a the new organij-.ation, bur the woman suffragists were admitted. Held For Attempt to Shoot. Fort Wayne, Ind., Jan. 27.—Miss Lulu Ortman. a stenographer employed by a local firm, was held at the police station last night on account of an attempt to shoot "Chick" Stah). the Boston American league ball player. Suicide of Prominent Citizen. Plattsburg. .!an. 27.—Dr. James R. Romeyn. a prominent resident of Keesvllle. committed suicide, using a revolver He was 77 years old and wealthy. In view of the fact that the public knew of no trouble which had come on the doctor, temporary insanity iR given as the cause. Mr. Reid Will Head Embassy. Washington, Jan. 24. — General James II. Wilson and Captain Clark who will repre.sent the army and navy at the coronation of King Edward, talked with the president yesterday In a general way concerning their duties on that occasion. Mr. White-law Reid will head the special embassy and on the Invitation of Mr. Reid General Wilson and Captain Clark will spend several days at his ^residence near New York city for the purpose of agreeing on a program for participation in the coronation ceremonies. Captain Clark later visited the capital and was presented to senators by Senator Proctor. Looking'For Rochester Murderers. Binghamtuti, Jan. '35. ,--7 Two mxin, answering closely to the description given out by the Rochester police of the two men suspected of the murder of Jeweler Brown were seen in this city yesterday, but disappeared before being apprehended. The entire police failed to locate them up to a late hour ChiisTinns." The tem-h- Expanding Trade. I.ondon, Jan. 27.-^-Lord'Stratheona and Mount Royal. Canadian high commissioner in l.ondon, lias addressed letters to the press in which he calls attention to the expanding trade be» tween, Great Britain and Tiinada. expresses hi^. belief Ib.if thl.-; trtid« capabb» of much greater deveU)pment and linltates correspondence us to th»/ best nn'ans of a.-^sistinii this ilc-veiopttieiit- by the - dr.ss^ commercial information, et cerera.Cutters* Association.. Milwaukee. .Tan. 24.-St. Paul, Minn., was selected as the ne^t westing place and Henry A. Taylor of To- ThlnBw fise «»lldreii I.lk^. In Quincy tweiity y<'ar.s or so a the present Charles Francis Adanis was on the visitine conmiittee of the largesl scbool in ibe «'eniin* of the town and a t'onscieniiou'^ i'.nil intere.st-ed AUpcrxi^or. He euleroU fme eln^^ room a few duy.s before tli'e liolidars that possessed a wise and eificìont tt iicber. Mr. Adarns notìeed the, blue lingers and protruding toes of some of the pupi!.'« .'lìJ said, "l've been thiuk-ing. Miss B . of giving tlìese <*hiÌdreH Kruger Will Visit America. London, Jan. ,27,.-;-Tho correspondent of The Daily Teleifraph at Brussels saya in a diiipatch th^ Mr. Kruger ha« received fresh invitations fncim. Chicago. New York and Philadelphia to ytsü thpac cities, and that he will probably atart; upon an Äm©rl«äkn tour nest April. o ronto, Oiit , was re-elected president for the ensuing year by the conven- | tlon of the custom cutters' association i ' of America, i ^^^ ^ ............................! doll. As t) Colonel's Widow Pensfoffed. ■ , . . , .... ____i see tn;it X' Washington, Jan. 24.—Tho penaiur Office has granted a pension of $30 a moiith to the widow of Colonel Lfscum of the Ninth infanti^^^^^^^^^^w at Tien Tsin during the campaign In China. er. who had followed his fiances, said. "Ver.v gooii, .Mr. .\d.M!us. as long as it is neith»'r niiilens nor shoes," He lookih! estrenif'ly siirpri.sed, ifut fvidentiy iv's retr(-><-tive juiîtrœefil' wn-tirined her <• nelnsion. for îîie i;'.st afternoon of St 'lool eaéh happy boy rc-;)!!<] a bi;; r«'<l app'e -p.'.d 1 orange and a (iressfd y w»>nî ont Mr. Adams > Iqsn pit Iteacher,/-I I were rii^iV Bójíífcia' Transcript. Report Untrue. Athens, Jan. Investigation here Of the report that i»n attempt had been made upon the life of King George of Greece, in the park at Phaleron, proves tho story t©~ho without fouada-Hoa. - - T ra'ri &i Srred'^ to' .Plattsfj lirg:.'::;:; ■ •' -.....: Washlngtrn, Jan. 24.—The m^ar partment ha- ordered the first battalion of the TuAnty-third infantiy to b© transferred from Fort Ethan Allen, Vt.. to Plattti'iurg barracks,-.N.. T Court of Äfjpeäls'X^ltnifaV.-.....:........... Albany, Jan. 24.—CoB^ «f appeals■ 545. 529. ES4 ^od 523. ' ;