DESPONDENCY AND DEATH. Mrs. Anna Golden Commits Sulclda by Hanging this Morning. Mrs. Anna Golden, aged forty-twe, forty-twe, forty-twe, living at 397 Virginia avenue, committed suicide by hanging this morning about 7 o'clock. A year ago, and within a month of each other she lost her husband and a daughter. Her sorrow has been preying upon her mind ever since, despite the efforts of her children and relations to cheer her. Her husband was Dennis Golden, a blacksmith. This morning she prepared breakfast for her son, Dennis E. Golden, employed at the Atlas works. He left her about half-past half-past half-past six oJclock. - There being no o.ne in the house, she then w ent into a summer kitchen, and, standing upon 'a table in the corner, fastened a piece ol clothes-line clothes-line clothes-line to a rafter, and, having tied the other end about her neck, steppes off. irhe was discovered shortly after by the children of Mrs. Ilosenbaum, her sister, who crme to the house on an errand. She was immediately cut down and an effort was made !to " resuscitate her, but life was extinct. Besides her son, she leaves a daughter, Nora, aged 12. Mrs. Golden has fluently intimated her intention to commit suicide, but her family and friends thought she would ultimately recover her spirits. Last night her son made a special effort to distract distract Ler ni.ind, but it appears without success. success. Mrs. (iolden owned the house in which 6he lived, and she was in comfortable comfortable circumstances. She has two brothers, William and John Lawler, and two sisters, Mrs. Kiiza Farrel and Mrs. Uosenbauiu, living in the-city, the-city, the-city, one brother, James Farrel, Farrel, living in Mexico, and another in Australia. Australia.