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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORtflKG OHEGONIAST, HOBDAY, JANUARY 8 1900.
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' Was a most disagreeable day, and
thousands of people, contracted a cold, as a con-sennence-of
which every retail druggist will have
many a call to-day for Laxative Bromo-Quinine. The people
know that this prescription seldom fails to cure a cold in one day.
Laxative Bromo-Quinine is the only distinctive cold remedy
5 sold by every druggist in the United btates ana anaaa.
druggist has sold this prescription for years- and can tell
f it's merits;' ask him about it
Look for this Signature
n every bos.
DR. M'fiLYNN-.4S DEAD
SUCCUMBED TO UlUGHT'S DISEASE
AFTER SEVEX WEEKS.-
sadly on the dead priest's appearance.
Ho knelt with the other clergy and said
Hearty Failure at the End-The Priest
Y gsvna .C3 Jcar olAge-Hlsu
- - Last Hours. ""
TCEWBURGH, N. T.. Jan. 7. Bev. Dr.
Edward McGlynn, rectpr of St Slav's
church, died at the rectory at 5:20 o'clock
this afternoon, after an- illness of ahout
seven weeks, of aieart failure, superin
uuced by Brlght's dlafase. A minor sur
gical operation -was jierf Brined on Dr. Mc
Glynn last night, but 4'bls did not affect
the patient nor contribute materially to his
During the night. Dr. McGlynn had sev
eral sinking spells, and the physicians
were called early to his bedside, -where
they remained -until ho cied. At noon it
"was apparent that the end was near, and
Dr. McGlynn received holy communion
Irom the assistant rector of St Mary's,
"who later administered extreme unction.
After high mass In the morning, Dr. Mc
Glynn was anointed.
All efforts toward prolonging life were
made by the physicians, but at 4 o'clock
the priest lapsed Into unconsciousness, his
last audible prayer being: "Jesus, bae
mercy on me." He passed away without
For two days past Dr. McGlynn had been
troubled with hiccoughs, but was able to
take liquid nourishment to the last Dr.
McGlynn was aware that death was near,
(receiving the word tranquilly. This morn
ing telegrams were sent to Dr. McGlynn's
nephew and .niece In Brooklyn and several
Catholic clergymen, his warm friends,
were notified. A dispatch was sent to
Archbishop Corrigan, and his secretary
telegraphed; "His grace will arrive in
Newburgh at S:10."
Archbishop Corrlgan had already made
Jjrrangements to visit Dr. McGlynn, and
"would have come on Monday. The rela
tives missBd the train and did not arrive
until Dr. McGlynn had become uncon
scious. Efforts were made to locate Frank
McGlynn, the actor, a son of Dr. Mc
Glynn's brother, who lives In California.
The cheerfulness that characterized Dr.
McGlynn was exhibited to the last Even
when the physicians were using salt water
to keep him alive a few hours longer, Dr.
McGlynn evinced much interest, and final
ly remarked: "Well, the ways of physicians
The citizens of Newburgh were preparing
a testimonial for Dr. McGlynn, who cele
brated his first mass in St Mary's church
on New Tear's day, 1895, and who had
been in the ministry lor 40 years. People
of all denominations -were to have united
In honoring the priest and a purse was
to have hefin presented to Mm. News of
Dr. McGiyfri's aehth caused profound sor
row. Prayers had been offered in both
Protestant and Catholic churches for his
Dr. McGlynn was first stricken with ill
ness on November 16, at the rectory. He
was seized with a severe cold, ana was
compelled to seek his bed. Though he was
obliged to break engagements to lecture,
no alarm was felt by his friends until the
following Monday, when he suffered a
severe ohIM. -The first serious attack oc
curred November 26, and a day or two
later there was a consultation of phy
sicians. It was announced that Dr. Mc
Glynn was suffering froni chronic kidney
Early In December. Dr. McGlynn suf
fered two attacks of hear-t-failure, and his
relatives were hurriedly summoned. He
rallied, however, and until Saturday night
he appeared to be holding his own and
gradually regained his strength. He was
able to sit by his bedside for a few min
utes each day, but was. not able to leave
Dr. McGlynn was 2 years of age. He
was robust and of fine physique, but he
became greatly emaciated by his long Ill
ness. Arehbls&wp Corrlgan arrived at 8:10 this
evening and proceeded at once to St
Mary's rectors. He expressed deep regret
that ne had net arrived before the end
came. He was much moved when he en-
tprpd th nhflmher nf tioafh nnfl InnVofl
tm the iiace of "the dead, and commented I
General Stanton Critically 111.
OMAHA, Jan. 7. General T. H. Stan
ton, U.' S. A, retired, is critically 111 at
his residence in 'this city. General Stan
ton, who for some time served in the
position of paymaster at Washington, and
was larter promoted to brigadier-general,
came to his home here last fall and just
before Christmas was taken ill with an
affection of the liver. He has retained his
bed ever since, and his ailment has not
yielded to the treatment employed by h"s
family physician. While the life of the
veteran is not considered to be in imme
diate danger, jet his condition is critical,
and is causing the greatest concern to
his friends and physicians.
DItUXKDX. MESSENGER DOES
Prominent Sew Mexico Attorney.
SILVER CITY, N. M., Jan, 7. Thomas
F. Conway, one of the oldest and most
prominent attorneys In the territory, died
hero this morning of Bright's disease, aged
Co years. Deceased has been a resident of
New Mexico since 1865, and "was at one
The Rev. Jolin Fee Is Not Dead.
RICHMOND. Ky., Jan. 7. The report
sent out last week that Rev. John Fee,
tho founder of .Berea college, and the
noted abolitionist, was dead, was not cor
rect Dr. Fee Is recovering. Many floral
offerings were sent to Berea, thinking the
noted, divine was" dead.
Eminent ConErrecntionalist Dead.
CHICAGO, Jan. 7. The Bev. John Mil
ton Williams, D. D., one of tho early pas
tors of the First Congregational church or
Chicago, and for many years a writer of
theological works, died in this city today.
He was born in New Ipswich, N. H. In
Roland Reed Is Better.
NEW YORK, Jan. 7. Roland Reed, the
actor, who has been ill m St Luke's hos
pital for some days, was reported to be
better tonight His condition, however,
Is still regarded as critical.
General Glenney Dead.
NEW YORK, Jan. 7. Brevet Brigadier
General 'William Glenney Is dead in this
city, aged 69 years. In tne civil 'war he
rose to be colonel of the Sixty-fourth New
Stricken "With Apoplexy.
KALAMAZOO, Mich., Jan. 7. Rev. C. c!
Thomas, aged 55 years, was stricken with
apoplexy, tonight in. his pulpit while pray
ing. His -condition ls.serioustl-
CHRISTIAK SCIENCE " FAILED
Two Children Dead Board of Health.
"" Toole Charge.
PITTSBtJRG Jan.- 7. Diphtheria ( af.d
Christian. Science-nave hadraobltter-battlQ
in a. New .Brighton family I or the past
two weeks. Diphtheria has won so far.
Two children are dead, while a third child
and the father are dengerously ill with the
same disease. Frank Martzlof and his
wife have been believer in Christian
Science for three years, and so confirmed
In the doctrine nre they that they haveJ
seen their two little ones die of 'niajignant
diphtheria and were willing to see, their
remaining child suffer rather than take
her case "out of the hands of the Lord."
Not until forced to do so by the health
authorities, would the parents permit a
physician in the house; even the father
refused to give the medicine prescribed,
and the "health officials werer compelled to
take ihe family in charge.
When tho first child died, J Martzlof
called on an undertaker to bury her. When
asked "for 'a certificate of death "he said
there was none and Coroner Taylor be
gan an investigatlcju He found theecond
child in-the last stages of the disease, and
ordered DrJ Boyd to treat him.
The- father refuse, to give the boy the
medicine, and he died a tesy minutes later.
The health officials -are now In charge, and
may be ahle to, save tho child and the
father, both of whom are down with tlie
Beaver Valley people are very much
wrought up over the matter, and it Is
likely that Christian Science, with Jlts
prominent leaders in New Brighton, will
be investigated, by the courts. J
Vicious Attack on tlie Old Man at
t ,IIis.Qvrn Door TlielGcneral 3
Wlll(;Rcco-ter. , Hl
WASHINGTON, Jan. 7. General A. W.
Greely, the chief sJgnAl officer of the
army and the well-known Arctic explorer,
lies in a serious condition at his home
as the result of. an assault committed on
him about S,30 tonight by Joseph, C, Fur
nace, a messenger. In the employ of the
Adams EJ.press Company. Furnace, who
lives in Baltimore, in company "vith ?
friend named George Murphy, spent to
day in Washington drinking until late
in the afternoon, when they started for
a disreputable portion of the town. They
lost their way and finally reached the
northwestern section of the city, beyond
the state, war and navy building. They
first tried to get admission to the resi
dence of E. D. King, but, being unable
to do so, continued on their way up D
Twice they went to the house of Gen
oral Greely. Jhe first attempt to obtain
admission, was made as a frlencl of the
family calling to pay a visit to the daugh
ter of the general. Later they made an
effort and persisted in ringing the door
bell and otherwise creating a disturbance,
until finally General Greely came out to
expostulate with them. They refused to
leave tho house, and, after some words,
Furnace slezed tho general and threw him
down the long flight of steps which as
cend from the pavement to the house,
which stands on a high terrace. The fall
cut a severe gash in the .back of the
general's head. Ho was picked up and
taken into the house o.nd medical aid was
summoned. He remained Unconscious for
about an hour.
Murphy took no part in the assault, but
when he saw what his companion had
done took to his heels. Furnace, who is
23 years of age, offers no excuse for his
act. He was arrested.
Late tonight the physician attending
General Greely said ho would recover.
Of Jack-the-RIppcr' Order.
TORONTO, Ont, Jan. 7. In estigatlon
in connection with the murder of Miss
Sachael Ferguson last Friday night dis
closes the fact that the motive was not
robbery, and that the crime was In all
probability the work of a man of the same
character as "Jack the Ripper." Within
an, hour before tlie murder, two other
young girls were chased and a 'third
knocked down by tlie man in the same
vicinity. A post-morten examination dis
closes tho fact that the skull of the vic
tim was terribly smashed, and that sho
.had apparently been struck down while
nacaim fhv in II rriitft find dra treed to th
..spotjinside the wall, where sh6''was found.
'! ) ,
Nervous "Weakness and Insnnlty.
CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., Jan. 7. Much
interest centers in the examination of the
three leading physicians in this city.-, in the
Julia Morrison case, Dn the question of
her susceptibility. o 'emotional insanity.or
'aberration of mind as -a. result of nervous
weakness, Tho physicians to be examined
attended Miss Morrison shortly after the
killing of Leldenhelmer, and made a study
of- her case. It is thought the case will
not be given to the jury before Wednes.
Creole. BenntleB Aaflnulted Manager.
CINCINNATI. Jan- 7. Moses P. Taylor,
colored theatrical manager, had his con
gress of Creole "beauties" here -the past
week and failed to meet his pay roll.
After the show tonight -ihe Creoles chased
him. One of them cut him with a razor
and he is at the hospital in a critical con-dltloiuj-ThB
women all escaped.
Two More Killed In Clay County.
LONDON, Ky., Jan. 7. In Clay county,
Lige Lewis and Jane Maywere shot and
killed and four other participants seri
ously wounded In a fight that started at a
murder trial. Four of the partlclpanta
were placed in jail.
miners who have been on trial here for
several weeks, charged with the murder
of Mrs. Hanna"Carr, the negress, during
the riot at Lawder, were acquitted by the
jury today. Four of the men w ere prompt
ly arrested on a warrant sworn out by
,tho deputy United States marshal, charg
ing them with violating an Injunction
issued by the United States court
Pastors Employ Detectives.
TOTJEDO, O., Jan. 7. No arrests were-
jnade of actors at Sunday performances '
at the theatera tonight, but the pastors',
union had several detectives in the thea
ters, and arrests w ill be made In the morn
ROUGH TRIP OF THE SUTTON
Off the Horn for U4 Dajs-Came Near
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 7. The Ameri
can ship E B. Sutton, 161 days from Phil
adelphia, arrived in port today, after one
of the roughest voyages around the Horn
ever experienced. She was off the Cape f6r
34 days, struggling against fierce gale
and seas Her cargo was shifted and
damaged, boats were smashed and every
thing movable on deck swept overboard.
The shifting of the cargo threw the vea
sel over on her beam ends, and for a
time It looked as if the Sutton would turn
There are lOOd cases of oil in the cargo,
considerable of which leaked down on
the coal, and Captain Carver for many
days feared fire.
The Japanese steward threatened to kill
the captain, and was brought to port in
LARGE SHIP IN SAN FRA CISCO.
Brought Twice as Much. Cargo as
Any Other Ever There.
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 7. The Paclnc
the biggest steamer that ever entered) this
port, arrived today from China arid Japan,
by way of Honolulu, and was sent to the
quarantine station. She brought no pas
sengers, but carried twice as much freight
as ever before entered the Golden Gate in
a single vessel. She left Hong Kong witn
12,000 tons of cargo, left part of this at
Honolulu and reached here with 9614 tons,
on board, consisting chiefly of rice, tea,
Iron, dates and matting. The Algoa struck
on a. reef at Honolulu, but was not in
jured. She reports that the plague at
that port has been stamped out.
Disabled Steamer Towed to Port.
LISBON, Jan. 7 The British steamer
lago, Captain Nellie, which sailed from
Hull December 7 for Boston, and whlcn
was reported disabled with her snart
broken, by the steamer Electrician, from
New Orleans, for LIvopool, in latitude 47,
longitude 2G, was towed in here today
by the British steamer Cephalonia, from
Table bay, for Southampton.
Cargo of Cotton Burning.
LONDON, Jan. 7. The British steamer
Adato, Captain Mclntyre, from Sabine
Passr via Norfolk, for Rotterdam, put m
at Portland today, with her cargo of cot
ton afire. With a view of preventing
further damage In the second hold, Lloyd's
agent lias gone aboard, assisted by 25
hands, with two salvage pumps.
$3000 Fine Reduced to $10.
PORT TOWNSEND, Jan. 7. The penal
ty of $5000 imposed on the American banc
J. M. Griffiths for entering this port from
New Chwang without a consular bill of
health has been reduced to $10 by the
Miners Acriuitted Four Rearrested.
VIENNA, HI., Jan. 7. All the unioa j from Boston.
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA, Jan. 7. Left up at 9 '30 A. M.
German, ship Aldebaran. Arrived in at
4 20 P. M. and left up at 620 Steamer
Despatch, from San Francisco.
Hoquiam Arrived Jan, 5r-Schooner John
F. Miller, from San Francisco, for Ho
San Francisco, Jan. 7. Sailed Steamer
Czarina, for Seattle; steamer Cqlumbla,
for Astoria; steamer Aberdeen, for Port
land; bark Germanla, for Seattle. Ar
rivedSteamer Washtenaw, from Tacoma.
Portland, Me., Jan. 7. Arrived Van-,
couver, from Liverpool.
Queenstown, Jan. 7. Sailed Etrurla,
from Liverpool, for Now York.
Liverpool, Jan. 7. Arrived Ultonla,
AYLOR'S BRISK. FIGHT
IF BEATEN IN LEGISLATURE, MAY
GO TO UNITED STATES COURTS.
Republicans "WIH Go Through, the
Forni'Of Nominating United Stutes
Senator In Kentucky.
FRANKFORT, Ky., Jan. 7. Republican
leaders, who are on confidential terms with
GcJvernor Taj. lor, intimated tonight that
tho republican contestees may not quit
the fight in the event the legislature and
stQte contest board vote ,to seat Goebel
as governor and the other democratic con
testants. They have by no means given
up hope that they will win In the legis
lature, but are taking time by the fore
lock and are looking around for other
moves In case Goebel should win. It is
generally believed they will seek to raise
a federal question and take the case into
the United States supreme court.
The house will, tomorrow, take up the
Information filed In the senato Saturday,
charging Whallen and Ryan with attempt
ing to bribe Senator Harrell In the gov
ernshlp contest, together with the reso
lution providing for a joint investigating
committee. The resolut!6n is practically
certain to go through.
Senator Barrett, chairman of the repub
lican joint caucus, has called a caucus to
meet tomorrow night to nominate a can
didate for senator. Ex-Governor W. O.
Bradley will be the nominee. He will piob
ably be nominated by acclamation.
DEMOCRATS AT LUNCHEOX.
Br j an Was There, hut Major Har
rison Was Conspicuousl Absent.
CHICAGO. Jan. 7.-J. G. Johnson, of
the democratic national committee, gave
a farewell luncheon at the Sherman house
this evening in honor or Sam B. Cook,
of the ways and means committee. Mr.
Cook left tonight for Missouri to look after
his canvass for secretary of state, after
a year's work with the national commit
tee", with Chicago as his headquarters.
Among those present at tho luncheon were:
William J. Bryan, ex-Governor Altgeld,
of Illinois; Urey Woodson, of Kentucky,
a member of the national committee;
Cato Sell3, of Iowa; Elmore W. Hurst, of
Rock Island, 111.; William J. Abbott, of
the Democratic National Press Associa
tion; Norman E. Mack, of Buffalo; Gov
ernor William J. Stone, of Missouri; Ma
jor W. A. DeFord, of Kansas, secretary
to Manager Johnson; Judge E. F. Dunne,
of Chioago; Sam B. Cook and J. G. John
son. Mayor Harrison was conspicuously ab
sent. W. H. Hinrichsen, of Jacksonville,
111., Is said to be slated to succeed Mr.
Cook asmanager of tho wajg and hicans
William J. Bryan and W. J. Abbott left
tonight for Omaha, where both will speak
tomorrow at the banquet of the Jackson
ian Club of that city.
TO OPEN HIS CAMPAIGN.
Bryan Will Stnrt for tlie Presidency
From Omaha Tonight.
OMAHA, Jan. 7. The annual banquet of
the Jacksonian Club of this city will oc
cur tomorrow night This year it will be
a function of more than usual importance,
for, in addition to a list of speakers of
national reputation W. J. Bryan will take
advantage of the opportunity to open his
campaign for the presidential nomination.
The 'banquet will be held in the main
"dining-room of the Paxton hotel, and it i3
expected there will not be less than 400
guests in attendance.
The club will give a reception at its
headquarters from 2 to 5 o'clock in the
afternoon, and the banquet will begin at
9 o'clock. G. M. Hitchcock, editor of the
Omaha World-Herald, will officiate as
toastmaster. The list of toasts is as fol
lows: Address of welcome, Hon. Ed P. Smith;
"History Repeats Itself," Davis Overmey
er, Topeka, Kan.; "Imperialism," E. W.
Carmack, Memphis; "Democracy What
It Stands For," ex-Governor Hogg, Aus
tin, Tex.; "Our Nation," W, J., Bryan;
"The Press," W. J. Abbott, Chicago 1
democracy's NewiYear," A. J. Weaker,
Falls City, Neb.; "The Jacksonian Club,"
W. O. Gilbert,. Omaha.
Jones for United States Senator..
TOLEDO, 0.,Jan. J.-The supporters of
Mayor Samuel H. Jones, "in his nonpar
tisan campaign, are organizing his strength
'into a party movement, which ha3 for Its
object the control of several congressional
districts in this corner of the state next
fall, and, if possible, the election of Mr.
Jones to the Upited States senate in 1902.
There "Will be -a conference- la f uttheiance
of the plan between the mayor and leaders
of the nonpartisan movement in Cincinnati
and Cleveland as soon as Mr. Jones re
turns from New York.
Will Attend Kentucky BanQuet.
FRANKFORT, Ky.. Jan. 7.-Invitations
have heen sent to. many-.democratic- na
tional leaders to mttend the Bryan- ban
quet, which Is to follow Blackburn's elec
tion as senator here, January 16. Among
those '.who have accepted Invitations are
Chairman James K. Jones, of the national
committee; Senator William V. Allen, of
Nebraska, and Senator John W. Daniel, of
Virginia; Governor McMillan, of Tennes
see; ex-Governor W. J. Stone, of Missouri,
and John R. McLean, of Ohio.
Prophesies Goebel's Success.
CHICAGO, Jan. 7. Urey Woodson, of
Kentucky, national democratic committee
man from that state,, and a member of the
ways and means committee, who came to
Chicago to attend the Jacksonian banquet,
said: , , fL.a.
"Mr. Goebel will be in possession of the
governor's office between January and Feb
ruary. Mr. Blackburn and not Mr. Goebe
lb the man who Insisted on carrjlng the
contest up to the legislature."
LIPTON TO DEFER CHALLENGE
Will Walt to See Work of Watson's
LONDON, Jan. 7. Sir Thomas Lipton, it
is understood, will defer action regarding
another challenge for tho America's cup
until the Distant Shore and another yacht,
in the course of construction, according
to designs by Watson, shall have been
completed for C. D. Rhodes.
Experts say that the Distant Shore will
bo an improvement upon the Britannia
and the Meteor, and that the designs arc
much like those of the Herreshoft master
pieces. It Is noted ns curious that Messrs.
Herreshoft and Watson should not have
known they have been working on simi
The Distant Shore's water line will tie
two feet snorter than the Britannia's, but
her sail area will- be larger.
' Tom Shnrlcey and O'Rourfee.
CHICAGO, Jan. 7. Tom Sharkey, tne
pugilist, who arrived tonight from Hot
"I really don't know just what I wilt
do about O'Rourke managing me in tne
future. Tom has not got anything over
me. I always did the work and he did
his share,. If Jeffries objects to him and
won't fight me unless I break away fTom
him, you can rest assured I will break.
Of one thing I am sure, and that Is If
I decide to split with O'Rourke, I will, in
the future, look after my own business."
Match Bicycle Contest.
LOS ANGELES, Jan. 7. Orlando Ste
vens defeated Lawson in a match bicjele
contest before 4000 spectators. It wa3 a
mile-heat race, two out of three, motor
paced. Stevens won the first heat and
Lawson encouraged his supporters by cap
turing the second heat. The third heat
and the race was won by Stevens by a
wheel. Time, 2:06, 2:12 3-5, 2:12.
larger Stakes Than Ever.
NEW YORK, Jan. 7. The nominations
for the stakes of the Coney Island Jockey
Club are larger In number this year than
ever before. The increase In nomina
tions for the futurity for 1902 is marked,
Easy to tako, easy to operate
'8 FMlS. sz
there being nearly 200 more received tv
date than In any previous futurity.
Deadlock Still Unbroken.
ST. JOHNS, N. F., Jan. 7. Information
from official quarters Indicate that tna
deadlock respecting the French modus
-iHvoririi fa atin unbroken. Tha colony has
presented to the British government a.
statement snowing wnerem tne present ar
rangement could be altered with great ad
vantage to the colony, chiefly in the mat
ter of France withdrawing tha, embargo
on the development or xniimis '2ST himber
along the French shore. No answer has
yet been Teturned. It is taken for grant
ed that Lord Salisbury Is- discussing tna
question with the French government.
Steamer Wrecked Crew Saved.
TAMPA. Fla., Jan. T. Word has been
received' here that the steamer Gazelle
was wrecked last Wednesday night during
a gale, on. a sand bar, near Anna Maria
bayou. A passing steamer rescued, the
To Wind Up Globe Bank Affairs.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 7. Controller
Dawes has decided to appoint Daniel 3.
Wing, temporary receiver of the failed
Globe National bank, of Boston, 33 per
manent receiver to wind up Its affairs.
If Baby Is Cutting Teth,
Be sure and U3e that old and well-tried remedy.
Mrs Wlnslow's Soothing- Syrup, for chlldrea
teethings It soothes the child. 30ftens the Bums,
allays all pain, cures wind colic and diarrhoea.
Pears' soap is
dried a whole
why it lasts so.
good digestion; sound sleepr a
fine appetite and a ripe old age,
are some of the results of the use
of Tutt's Liver Pills. A single
dose will convince you of their
wonderful effects and virtue.
A Known Fact.
An absolute cure for sick head
ache, dyspepsia, malaria, sour
stomach, dizziness, constipation
bilious fever, piles, torpid liver
and all kindred diseases.