Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on May 8, 1905 · Page 2
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 2

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Monday, May 8, 1905
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2 i MONDAY EVENING OAKLAND TRIBUNE MAY 8, 1905 COLLIDE IN ID' OCEAN Strange Sea Disaster in Which One Lifer is Losi. -- Vineyard haven, Mass., May s. With thfe arrival here today of the tug I'atienot) came news of onq, of the most lemarkable marine disasters in the his tory of Vineyard Sound tshipphiif. ; Tlie Joy Lino bicumir Aransas bound Uiin Boston for New York was &t,ruek by the coal latito barge Olendower in .to w "from , i'hllaUeliliia for lUiston and sunk lifMesi ' S than fifteen minutes latei but out of forty-seven passengers and a crew of twenty-nine iu the utefrtmr most of whom were asUeb at tho time of Hie collision only one lite whs lost. Miss ilmie Kully, twenty-aeen yeai'a of tje, ism-dence unknown, was, misiii wneu ttie roll of ias.engers was failed. The i'ne oi tne ct.lliMon was about.-a UUle ana a half BOUUiuurl ot i'uiiuK Kip bnoals lnjiitsiujK AttifoUfth the aeelilenl happened at estea;.y morning ana at a point only thirty-threo miles, uisiant irora this poll, the survivors did not arrive 'hi re, until early' .today, the lhu.lt Jug which prevailed nei-.uating sjnw liuvigation. The disaster was due to tne log. 'the Aransas, Caotaiii flood m command, left Honton (Saturday afternoon and was well acrohi jti.e bay beiore ant Ian into the fog. The uteamer rounded Cape Cod and 1roceeded slowly down the cane shore., t was about midnight on Saturday when the steamer began to thrtad her way cautiously across the perilous Nantucket shoal. At l:Ju o'clock Sunday morning When about a mile and a halt from tf.e pulluek Jtip ahoals lightship, the fatience With 1 a tow of three railroad barges, loomed up through the fog. The tug : cltared the Aransas, but the barge Oien-tiowcr struck the steamer amidships on ' the starboard side opposite the engines, tearing open a great hole through which the .sea poured like a cataract, flic barge was not injured. The engine and lire looms of the Aransas were ltooded and inme of the ilfemen berely escaped being caught by the torrent of wafer. It was seen that the steamer was sinking awl orders to lower the boats were given. Mont of tiie passengers and crew wore In their berths at the time of the collision, but all were awakened by the crash. They dressed "hastily and rushed , upon , deck. Although there was great excitement there was no panic and the discipline of the crew was excellent, every man taking his appointed station. While some of .the passengers were being transferred to the steamer's boats the Patience came alongside the rapidly ttinkirg Aransas and took off "those who ' hud not taken to the boats. Those who had taken to the boats were then trans-. erred to the. Patience or the ' barges in tow. Among the passengers were five women and one child. All were saved except Miss Kelly. Mate Crocker remembers that he assisted Miss Kelly to the ladder leading to the Ufa boats, but ' she was not seen aiterward. Few of the passengers saved anything i except their clething and small handbags. A soon as trie Aransai had disappeared beneath the waves, the tug Patience With the survivors on board put bout and headed for this port. Some of the passengers belonged in Providence and others in Boston and New Ynrfe. The Aransas had a full cargo of general merchandise most of whl.-h it is understood was Insured. Among the passengers on board the Aransas was. Percy Keating of San Francisco. The officers of the tug Patience disclaim any responsibility for the collision. They say that the Olendower was the stern barge of a tow of three. The barges were lit and were pro"editig slowly on account of a fog according to the officers. Preparations were being made by the tug to anchor the tow and await clearing weather. The tug was just nearins: Pollock Hip when the Aransas cam along in the mist and struck the towing hawser of the Olendower. The blow 'forced the how of the Olendower Into the starboard side of the steamer, the heavy Mow miking a hole In the Aransas intrf which the water poured with a rush thnt carried down the steamer within llfteen . ' minutes. PLAN SEA AND LAND BATTLE (Continued From Page 1.) Oyama'a offensive is pressed home a climax should be reached at about the .time the sea fight between Admirals Boje8tvensky and Togo is expected. .General LInevitch'a headquarters are at Gunshu pass, f MAKE NIGHT VISITS. AMOY, May 8. Shipping reports brought by vessels trading between this port and Hongkong show that Japanese vessels visit Amoy' in the Bight time, undoubtedly maintaining communication between this place and Formosa. ' A line' of Japanese scouts Is report-1 d here, around the south end of ' Formosa into the Pacific ocean and .around the north end of, the island, : opposite Tam-Sui. ; The. censorship of messages from Formosa continues. . WILL GIVE, CIVIL RULE. TOKIO.-May 8. The Japanese government is maturing plans to convert the military government of Manchuria into -a civil government. .A civil police is expected. General Kamio will be the adminis- trator of ' the Liaotung peninsula, but the administrators of Manchuria have not yet been selected.' Taxes ' sufficient to pay the administration will be. Imposed. . . RAILROAD PROFITS. TOKIO. May 8. The profits of the government railroads for the fiscal year amount to 11.500.000 yen (about 15,575,000). exceeding the estimates i by about 2,000,000 yen (about $1,000,-! 000.) . , ' ' ' . SIGHT FLEETS. , SAIQON, French Cochin China May . 8. The RuMlan feQjAi blj K,oi. troma arrived here today, which in-dicates the approach of the fourth division of the Russian Pacific squad-run commanded by Vlce-Admlral Ne-bogatoff. Sixteen French . laden steamers are oft Cape James near Here, The jnaln Russian eqvjadron is said I to be oft the coast pf Annam. NEBOGATOFP OFF SAIGON. HONGKONG, May 8. A special dispatch from Saigon. Cochin China, I ' ' ' i i reports that Rear Admiral? Neboga- f toft's division has appeared off Saig-on. A Russian ' cruiser was off Hon-kohe bay, a short distance north of Kamranh bay May 5, when the British steamer Charterhouse, which arrived here today, passed that point. The latter also- noticed a collier leaving t,he bay and 'steaming est, but the main Russian squadron wjas not seen. The British Kteamer Aingola from Mururan; Japan, was stopped by a Japanese cruiser , tn the Straits of Korea. After being questioned about her cargo and destination she was allowed to proceed. . (Continued From Page 1.) trouble was last Friday. My sister Chariot ta told me that she had talked with Collins about It. He told her to tell me to say nothing about the affair, and above all tp talk with no reporters. "He gold if I opened my mouth he would not give me a cent of my money, referring to money which he owes me. I went directly to the hotel, and examined the register. I recog- nized his handwriting. Then I went to his office. Collins told me that the I whole think was a joke put up by some or nis mends. AGNES NEVER MARRIED. "My sister Agnes was never married. much less being the wife of - Collins. The first time I ever knew of his connecting his name with her as his wife was the day following her death' four years ago. He had a case In court and had It postponed, telling the judge that his wife, had just died. "I have quit work to see that my sister gets Justice In this case. "It is true I had some trouble with Collins at the time of Agnes' death over $1600 that I had saved and given into her custody. He drew that money from the' bank by asserting that she had been his wife. At the time of the disbarment proceedings .1 brought this matter up, but. could not prove it to the satisfaction of the court. "When Agnes died Collins let her body lie at the house two days, right up to the day of her burial, without letting her, parents know of her demise. They were very angry over it." FIRST WIFE PROSTRATED. Mrs. Charlotta K. Collins Is prostrated over the stand taken by her husband, the bigamous relations he has assumed, the blight he has placed upon her name and children. She has lived with Collins sixteen years, and Is the tnother of his three children, George D. Collins, 15 years of age; (irnuel Collins, 12 years old, and Maty Collins, 7 years old. Speaking on the subject she said: t a r- - t- ii- ' . -.s I am indeed George D. Collins wife and I cannot see why he should deny me," she said.' "Agnes died a single woman. "I never knew of my husband being infatuated with any other woman and cannot believe he has forsaken me for another," she said. "He spent both Tuesday and Friday nights with me j after his return from Chicago. He told me he occasionally went to the theater with Women, but that they were his clients. I expect him to come home to me after this thing is over. "My reason for not making a state- ment of the truth at the time of the disbarment proceedings, when Mr. Col- lins claimed Agnes fiad been his wife. was that my son begged me not to, saying jit would bring disgrace and disbarment to his father and take away his means of earning a liveli hood. Now that he has married an other woman I do not feel that I should protect him." i Mrs. Collins is, willing to prosecute hejr- husband, in case he is guilty, but she still has a lingering hope that he was not really married in Chicago. She will prosecute him for bigamy if he w:as. Her marriage to Collins took place in St. John's Church, she says, Rev. Father Connolly officiating. pCv CURRAN, BEST MAN. ' Attorney Curran, a long-time friend of Collins, recalls the' nuptials as foi- ilows: "I remember the occasion very well," said Attorney Curran, "and well I might for Collins and I were school chums and men who have gone to school together and witness each other's mar? riages do' not often forget these events. CQllins vas married to Miss Charlotta E. Newman some time in May, 1889. I cannot recall the exact date, for that is a long time ago. The ceremony took place in a little .Catholic church on Eddy street, the name iof which, I think, was St. John's, and Father Connolly officiated." FAMILY PHYSICIAN. says mm COLLINS IS A BICA1IST, FORMER COUNCILMAN B.C. CUVELLIEFt ITS Kill (Continued tie girl.wejit to the roof. After they had left the elevator I started to- descend, but had gone only a few stories when there was a violent ringing of the bell from the eleventh story. I returned and found -the trio very much excited. Thev said there was a dead man on the roof. I was so excited that. I failed to take their names. I went to the roof, saw that they were right and then hastened to summon Dr. Curdts and Policeman Mulgrew. Dr. Curdts pronounced the man dead, although the blood was still oozing from the mouth." AT HIS HOME. At the Cuvellier home, 1223 Union street, a group, comprising dren, sat moaning, gfief-stricken his five chil-The bank- roof tragedy has thrown Mr. Cuv-ellier's family info a state of utter anguish. They cannot discuss the awful incidents. - Bereft of both parents the Cuvellier children at present can only comprehend that a dark cloud of woe has unexpectedly enveloped them. HAD BEEN ILL. "Mr. Cuvellier had been ill for several months," said the family i housekeeper this afternoon. "His condition produced nervous pros- J 1 1.- 1 .1 nation aim ne uecanie uesponuem. See Dr. Rinehart who was his physician and he may explain more fully. I have told all that I know of Mr. Cuvellier's condition." P. V. Bellingall, one of Mr. Cuvellier's intimate, old-time friends, was disconsolate when told of the suicide. Said he : THINKS OF CHILDREN. "It was only Friday last that Charley said to me, 'Pete, you've always been my friend ; if anything happens to me, look out for my children.' . T" I thought he meant that, being in poor health, he . believed he might die suddenly. But I never dreamed of his taking his own life. They told, me at Vignier's today that Cuvellier had declared his intention of shooting, himself, so I suppose it was premeditated." PLANNED A VISIT. That Mr. Cuvellier soon to visit Santa Cruz with his daughter-in-law was shown by two Southern Pacific railroad passas found in the dead man's street, said last night: "I have been the family physician 'st ho Collins home for years. The i ' lady whom- I nave always supposed was Mrs. Collins was not the one who died several years ago, because I have seen her many times since. I never knew her first name, but always presumed she was the wife. I attended her about seven years ago, when the little daughter May was born." NEW WIFE CONFIDENT The young bride told of her marriage with Collins on April 23, and how she-was surprised when the San Francisco 1 ituat,on was made known. "of urae, Mr. Collins told me he ! had been married some years ago," she said"and that his wife was dead." She knew that he had three children, but did not expect to have them removed from the custody of the- person who now has ' them in charge. She was unaware of the notoriety that wua his at the time disbarment proceedings were filed against him last year. - MRS. McCURDY HAS FAITH Mrs.. S. A. McCurdy, mother of the young Mrs. Collins, said that she was present when the marriage . was solemnized in Chicago. . "My; daughter x-f3 lawfully, and legally married to :r. Collins, and I am sure there must be some mistake about him having a wife living here in San Francisco," slie said. , "1 saw that marriage per. formed and will not believe that he has deceived me." , ( COLLINS SAFE FROM JURY Judge Lawlor today stated, that Collins could not be proceeded against In this State, and that the Grand Jury had - no jurisdiction in the matter-Collins was married In Chicago. If there was an offense committed it was committed in Chicago and must ba punished there. BOARD OF EDUCATION. . ' An adjourned meeting of the Board of Education will be held this evening to receive bids for laying the foundation of the Grant school and for finishing the work on the Frahklin school.'" ' Bids will also . be opened; for the sale of -bouse on property recently acquired by the board fox new school house alia. Frbm Page 1.) pockets. They were made out in the names of .B. C. "Cuvellier and Mrs. H. E. Cuvellier and were good until July 31st for Santa Cruz and return. FIRM'S STATEMENT. (Special to THE TRIUNE.) SAN FRANCISCO. May 8 Deep regret is expressed by the members of the firm of A. Vignier & Co. over the tragic suicide of Former City Councilman B. C. Cuvellier of Oakland. A representtative of the firm stated to THE TRIBUNE this afternoon that Mr. Cuvellier's buslenss affairs were in excellent shape and he was occasioned no worry from that quarter. "Mr. Cuvellier was last in this place of business on Thursday or Friday, I have forgotten which," said Mr. Michael, of the firm. ' "He has, however," been sick for the past two months or more, and consequently did tiot trouble himself very materially over his business affairs. "In every way, however, the firm's matters are n fine shape, and everything Is running smoothly, and so Mr. Cuvellier had no need to trouble his mind about the business. "When he w'as here last he still complained of feeling 111, but I noticed nothing which would indicate to me that he was .melancholy or despondent. "While he was naturally a little depressed over his Illness and inability to properly attend to his affairs, he did not exhibit a symptom which would lead one to believe that he meditated ending his life. 'What paused him to commit suicide in so -tragic a manner I can not imagine unlev it was his illness over which he brooded. "Mr. Cuvellier was always sf a cheerful nature in business and social life and he is almost the last man whom I would expect to hear of enaing his life. "It is regrettable a sad occurrence, and the sympathy of the members of the firm is extended to the family' of the deceased." Dr. Rinehart of Adeline street had been treating Mr. Cuvellier only four or five days. The doctor pronounces Mr. Cuvellier's ailment as "nerve failure" from overwork. He was not sick physically,' but the nervous trouble which had seized upon his system prevented sleep, making his nights hideous and bis days torments. This morning Mr, Cuvellier called at. Dr, Rinehart's home, ate breakfast and said that he intended to go sea Julius Kruttschnitt's son. Dr. Rinehart proposed arranging to send Mr-Cuvellier to St. Anthony's Hospital for a rest cure. Mr. Cuvellier said that he felt -much better than for several weeks. He said he would go and make arrangements for money to bi used at St. Anthony's Hospital. H accompanied Dr. Rinehart as far as' Market street. There they parted. with Mr. (juveiner in apparently a cheerful mood and looking forward to a betterment of his condition. SICKNESS IN RUSSIAN ARMY GUNSHU PASS, Manchuria, May 8. In view of the exaggerated reports of sickness in the Russian army pub lished abroad, the Associated Press is authorized to give the official figures furnished from headquarters of the number of sick in the entire region from Baikal east of Vladivostock. In hospitals, wounded 769 .officers and 14,904 soldiers; sick, 45 officers and 772 soldiers. In hospitals for convalescents, wounded, 216; sick, 33. Last week 65 sick patients died and 42 were discharged. Convalescents, wounded, 437; sick, 500. Among the sick are the following cases: Contagious dysentery, 39; typhus, 218; grippe, 204; fever, 92; an thrax, 39; scurvy. 71; , smallpox, 30; catalepsy, 16; diarrhoea, 449; unspecified. 129. CHINESE LOSES CASE , WASHINGTON, May 8. In the case of Jji Toy, the Supreme Court of the United States todax held that the decision of the Secretary of the Department of Commerce and Labor Is final In Chinese exclusion cases, "i Ju is the son of Chinese parents, but claims to have been born In the' United States. His exclusion was ordered after a temporary visit to China and he took the case to the Federal courts. WILL LEAVE SON ALONE. .NORFOLK. Vs May 8. The parents of young Leo Flelschman. who, after a small fortune had been spent in an effort to locate him. was lound enlisted as a naval apprentice here, have decided not to take him oiit of the navy. They say they have been informed that with application to hit studies the lad will have an opportunity to enter Annapolis Naval Aeadmey, and, aa he likes the navy, they will leave bin sfvVj wjUb AsLoavoUa la viaau JURY GIVES GioiBtrj 1 . V DEFENDANT i Minister's : Daughter is Given a Purse After Acquittal, The -jurors in the case of Miss Alice B. Courtright, Who was acquitted of. the charge of being insane, have raised a purse of $28 which was presented to her today, with the following communication: "Oakland, Cal.. May 3, 1905. Miss Alice B. Courtright. Oakland, Cl. Dear Miss Courtright: The undersigned, members of the jury in the trial of the matter of Miss Alice B. Courtright, an alleged insane person, hereby take pleasure in extending to you thfir best wishes, and congratulations upon the verdict which j we unanimously found today that you are perfectly sane ana we wish to further congratulate you upon, your favorable appearance, ladylike and intelligent demeanor while upon the witness stand for two days undergoing rigid and searching examination, and hereby requests that you accept the slight token of our appreciation, in. the sum of $25.50. which is hereby handed to you. in the friendly spirit in which it is given.. "Sincerely yours, ' "DON F. MILLER, Foreman of Jury, "C. H. WISE. "A. BISTORIOUS, "J. M. FREITAS, "A. P. PARTRIDGE, "D. H. BROWN. "ENOCH HUGHES, "S. STIVERS, "A. ABOTT. "T. B. GRAN ART,. "F. W. MOORE. "E. L. REED." HEIRS EFFECT A COMPROMISE The heirs of the estate of the late Jose Mcllwaine have compromised their differences and the estate will be divided between his four sisters and his son, the sifters to take a half and the son a half. Young Mcllwaino was practically disinherited by his father who left his entire estate amounting to about $50,000 in trust to J. . H. Jellett who was to pay his widow the income of the estate and after her the income should go to his four sisters, Elizabeth, Marie, Martha and. Sarah during the lifetime of his son who should be given such amounts as Jellett thuught was proper for him to have. Young Jellett got his mother to contest the will . and charges were made against Jellett that he would not let the boy have sufficient money to buy a new suit of clothes to go to his mother's funeral in. Before the contest was finished however tfie mother died and according to the will they are entitled to the income as long as young Mcllwaine lives excepting such amounts as may be deemed necessary for his needs by Jellett. Rather than have continued lawsuits, however according to a petition Xt letters of administration filed by T. F. Meek ori Mi.. Mcllwafn's- estate they haVe '.compromtoed their difficulties and the four "sisters have agreed to allow the young man to get half of the estate and they take half in lieu of the income to which they are entitled under the will with the provision that they can iave the whole amount at the death of the young man. "An order was made by Judge Ogden this morning distributing the estate of Jose Mcllwain to Jellett who has rendered "his final accounting and shows that he has collected some $9,813.28 from the estate and spent $:i. 269.49 including $l,l4o.24 as his commissions leaving a balance of $6,543.79 Still on hand. TOURISTS VISIT LOS ANGELES TWO CITIZENS FROM LAKE COME WEST. SALT LOS ANGELES, May 8. The special train over the San Pedro, Los Angeles and Salt Lake Railroad, bearing a party of 200 citizens of Salt Lake City and Utah, arrived in Los Angeles at 8:30 this morning. Among the party are many State fll cials of Utah, Including Governor John C. Cutler, city officials from Salt Lake City and many prominent business men, representatives of both the Mormon and Gentile Utah citlsenship. Among the State officials who are of the party, besides Governor Cutler, are Attorney-General M. A. Breeden, State Auditor J. A. Edwards and State Treasurer James Christiansen. Mayor Richard Morris and several members of the City Council and other city officials are also with the party. They are here for a stay of several days as the guests of the Los Angeles Chamber of Commerce and tor an informal jollification over the completion of the new Clark road joining the two cities. BOMBS FOUND IN WORKMAJ'S HOME LODZ, May 8. The police today discovered two bombs In the house of a workman on Leiszno street. The workman, his wife and child and four men armed with revolvers were found on the premises and were arrested. The bombs were unusually large and fully charged with explosives of great force. GERMAN MISSION TANGIER. May 8. The German mission, headed by Count von Tatten-bach-Ahold, has arrived at Alcazar- Keeber. 90 miles northeast of Fes- where It was met by an Imposing de tachment of cavalry which w ill escort the mission tp Fes. A number of troops have arrived here to escort the British minister Gerald A. Lowtber, to Fea. UH& PEMOYER BROADWAY FOURTEENTH "Quality is renttmbered long after price is forgotten' AN INDUCEMENT IN BLACK GOODS Tomorrow 1000 yards of staple black dress goods will go on sale at one-Half their selling price. A glance at them as displayed in our windows will convince you of their desirability. CREPE ETA MINES ) VOILE ETAMINES 1 50c the yard TWINE ETAMINES J .BARGAINS IN THE ART DEPARTMENT We receive annually from one of the best known importers of china their entire sample line. The consignment includes dinnplates, cups and saucers, vases, creamers, olive trays, gold glass, terra cotta and bronze statuary, jardinieres, tankards, steins and numerous other samples of French, German and Austrian ware. As we buy these at a small fraction of their original cost, we can afford, to sell them at less than half the amount you will pay for them next fall. Aside from the price concession, the fact that there are no duplicates in the line should go far toward making you a purchaser. Elegant imported vases from 25c to $3.00 Cups and saucers ' 25c to $3.00 Creamers, odd plates, olive trays, etc from 25c to $1.50 Bohemian gold glass nappies, vases, bonbonniers - $1.00 to $5.00 Austrian terra cotta statuary v Large busts 18 inches high $2.50 - Handsome bronze finished vases 30 inches high $4.50 Large jardinieres and vases suitable for floor and table decorations Real Mettlach and Dresden steins Imported brass and copper tankards Terra cotta tobacco jars and ash trays TAFT i, PEMOYE BROADWAY FOURTEENTH POLYGAMY III HAW FEDERAL GRAND JURY MAKES REPORT POSTOFFICES NEED MORE AUDITING. HONOLULU, May 2, via San Francisco, May 8. The Federal Grand Jury, which has been investigating among other matters, a report thv.. polygamy was practiced here In tha Mormon colony, has made its final report to Judge Dole. The report says that there is no evidence that polygamy was ever practiced in the Hawaiian Islands. Regarding the heavy postoffice defalcation in the office at Koloa, Kauai-the jury stated that it showed a need of a more' effective and prompt audit system and more inspectors, the Koloa office, in which the shortage amounted to $27,000, not having been inspected for about two years prior to the lima when the shortage was found. The planters association has announced a raise In the wages of Japanese plantation laborers, taking ffoct May 1. The effect of the advance generally Is to raise the pay of th? common laborers from $16 to $18 a month, the allowances of living expenses In addition to wages remaining the same as before. A AFFECTS MARKET, LONDON, May 8. Vague fears of possible complications over French neutrality in the Far East affected the tone at theopentng of the Stock Exchange today. The markets were Inclined to sag. Paris, however, showed an inclination to buy its favorites rather than sell, indicating a belief ther that the neutrality question will be amicably arranged. The uncer tainty concerning the American market and the possibility of international difficulties over an American speculative account tended to increase r the feeling of nervousness. . FOUNTAIN FOR THEM. CALCUTTA,. May 8. Lady Curxon, wife of the Viceroy, Intends to pres ent a nanasome iounuun to tne . city of Calcutta as a mark of her grati tude for the notable welcome accorded her on returning to India , after her long: Illness In England.' - v MARRIAGE LICENSES.. The following marriage licenses were issued by the. County Clerk to-day: JoironH S. rutra Centerville ....22 Austila Silva, San Francisco Is William Schord. San Francisco.. 42 Henrietta Maoalpln. San .Fran Cisco..... 10 $4.00 to $8.00 25c to $3.00 $5.00 to $10.00 25c to $1.00 I CASE III COURT MOTHER OF FAMOUS WOMAN BEGINS SUITS FOR LANDS. WASHINGTON, May 8. The Baroness Caroline von Rouques, ' mother of Mrs. Florence Maybrlck, who is the plaintiff in a suit against D. W. Armstrong Involving large tracts of land in Virginia and Kentucky, has arrived here from New York, where she landed yesterday from Havre. Mrs. May-brick did not accompany her, being detained in New York by a fractured knee cap, but is expected in a few days, when she and the Baroness will go to Richmond to give testimony in the suit. The hearing of evidence for the plaintiff was transferred from this city to Richmnod because of questions raised by her counsel as to the admissibility of certain letters and which h claimed Imposed upon her an unnecessary expenditure of money. Exposure To cold draughts of air, to keen and cutting, winds, sudden changes of the temperature, scanty clothing, undue exposure of the throat and neck after public speaking and singing bring on coughs and colds. Ballard's Horehound Syrup Is the best cure. Mrs. A. Barr, Houston, Tex., writes, January 31. 1902: "One bottle of Ballard's Horehound Syrup cured me of a very bad cough. It is very pleasant to taae. At Aisnrt s arug store, Tenttt and Washington streets. If you once try Carter's Little Liver Pills for sick headache, biliousness or Constipation, you will never be without them. They are purely vegetable; small and easy to take. Don't forget this.. CAUSES SATISFACTION. ST. PETERSBURG. May 8. The extreme strength developed by M. Shipoff, president or the Moscow Zemstvo, at the Moscow Zemstvo Congress, is the cause of great satisfaction to the moderate lib erals. He delivered a strong speech against the radical constitutional program and although twenty-four orators opposed him vigorously when the question was put to a test he caputred 80 out of 123 delegates in the opposition camp. EASTERN TEMPERATURES. CHICAGO May 8 (7 a. m.) Tempera tures: New York. Philadelphia. 56; Boston. 54; Washington. 60: Chicago. 56; Minneapolis. 62; Cincinnati, 68; St Louis. r CASTOR I A - For Infants and Children. Tbs Kins! Yen Hare Always Bcught Bears the Signature ef Anrlt KhMverft. Look out for "em." Two waon-loeds of cross-legged canvas cot beds. (9 cents each. 408 11th at, corner store ot H, Scneilhaas.

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