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Two Antarctic expeditions that went out in 1901 returned in 1903, and news, was received from a third, the British party, whose ship, the Discovery, was frozen in at

McMurdo Bay, near Mounts Erebis and Terror, March 24, 1902. Polar Research, This was in east longitude 166:42, and south latitude 77:50. A

few weeks later a sledge party, led by Captain Scott, reached a spot in south latitude 82:17, whence they could see the mountains in latitude 83:30, and 14,000 feet high. A relief ship, the Morning, carried food and mail to the Discovery early in 1903. The supplies were transported over five miles of ice, as the former ship could not reach the other. An American sealer, the Terra Nova, was chartered by the British government to revisit the Discover year later. She sailed from Dundee in August, and from New Zealand in December, 1903.

The German expedition, led by Dr. Drygalski, and conveyed by the Gauss, skirted the coast of the Antarctic continent south of the Indian Ocean. It was frozen in February 22, 1902, in south latitude 66:30, east longitude 90, and -scaped February 8, 1903. The ship reached Kiel, Germany, in November, The most important geographical observations of this party was its discovery that a region hitherto supposed to be land, and called Wilkes Land, was open sea.

The Swedish expedition, under Nordenskjold, explored almost directly south of Cape Horn. It found that what was once regarded an island, and named after Louis Philippe, is part of the Antarctic continent. The ship of this party was crushed by ice on February 2, 1903, but quarters were found on an island, where the Argentine vessel Uruguay picked the survivors up, practically unharmed. They reached Buenos Ayres in November. All three expeditions collected a large amount of botanical, zoological, geological and other scientific information, A fourth expedition, under Captain Bruce, that left Scotland in 1902 for the regions southeast of Cape Horn, has not yet been heard from.

Little was accomplished in aeronautics. A full grown machine, built after the Langley model, and launched from the roof of a houseboat on the Potomac, was

tested in October and December. Both times it iailed to fly, but Aerial Navigation. sank to the bottom of the river. On the second occasion it broke

in two. Alexander Graham Bell has made promising experiments with a form of kite, whose dimensions can be multiplied almost indefinitely, with a corresponding gain in lifting power. One made up of sixty cells, and capable of lifting a man and an engine, was repeatedly sent up. Nobody went with it, though. The Lebaudy Brothers, in France, with an airship that is an improvement on the Santos Dumond model, made a new record for distance and speed, covering 46 miles at the rate of nearly 30 miles an hour. They were helped by the wind. In a calm the airship might not have travelled so fast.

Wilbur and Orville Wright, of Dayton, Ohio, in December experimented at Kitty Hawk, N. C., with apparatus like that previously used by Chanute and Lilienthal in soaring. It embodied the principles of the aeroplane, and was driven by a gasolene motor. They claim that a speed of eight miles an hour was sustained for three miles in the face of a twenty knot breeze, Wilbur Wright acted as navigator.

Steam turbines achieved new successes. These engines gave to two new passenger boats on the English Channel higher speeds than had been developed there before.

The first cruiser in the British navy which is to be propelled Turbine Engines. by turbines, the Amethyst, was launched in November. The Ger

man government has ordered two turbines, one of 10,000 horse power and the other of 5,000 horsepower, the former for a cruiser and the latter for a torpedo boat. A special board, appointed by the United States naval authorities, to study the question, has reported in favor of trying this type of motor on at least two styles of vessel. Both the Curtis and Parsons-Westinghouse engines were examined by the board. Another commission, selected by the Cunard Steamship Company and the British government in co-operation, is now considering the advisability of trying turbines on the two new ocean steamships which the Cunard Line talks of building. The example set by Mr. Yerkes in ordering huge turbines for the power stations of his electric railway system in London and vicinity has been followed by two

American corporations. It is understood that Pennsylvania road will install several Parsons-Westir:ghouse engines, each of about 7,500 horsepower, on Long Island, for its electric tunnel service, while the New-York Central, for its suburban service north of the metropolis will use Curtis turbines of the came capacity.

Dr. and Mrs. William H. Workman, of Worcester, Mass., made new records in mountain climbing in the Himalayas. Mrs. Work man reached an elevation of 22,568 feet,

which is much higher than any woman ever went before. The same Mountain

day her husband reached a height of 23,394 feet. The closest apClimbing.

proach to this achievement was made by Zurbriggen, the Swiss

guide, when he scaled Aconcagua, in the Andes. The latter mountain is about 23,080 feet high.

Dr. Frederick Cook attempted to reach the summit of McKinley, in Alaska, the highest mountain of North America. After reaching an elevation of 11,400 feet, he encountered a precipitous cliff about 4,000 feet high, and abandoned the effort.

The Nobel prizes for 1903 were awarded as follows: Physics, M. Becquerel and M. and Mme. Curie; chemistry, Dr. Arrhenius, of Stockholm, originator of the theory of ions as an explanation of electrolysis; medicine, Dr. Finsen, of Copenhagen, inventor of the electric light cure; literature, Bjornson, the Norwegian poet and novelist, and peace, W. C. Cremer, of England, the secretary of the International Arbitration League.

James Willis Sayre, of Seattle, circumnavigated the globe in a trifle over fifty-four days, beating the best previous record by six days. He travelled westward, sailing from Vancouver across the Pacific, and including the Trans-Siberian Railway in his itinerary.

(Reported by R. G. Dun & Co.)

1903. *1902. 1 1903.

*1902. Iron, foundries and nails.


42 $3,632,779 $1,098,906 Machinery and tools..


144 15,595,485 2,681,838 Woollens, carpets and knit goods.


1,933, 247 Cottons, lace and hosiery.


775, 695 Lumber, carpenters and coopers....


5,040,245 Clothing and millinery....


6,487,341 0,615,172 Hats, gloves and furs..


274,594 Chemicals, drugs and paints.


940,075 Printing and engraving.


2,267,918 2,895,436 Milling and bakers..


864,349 Leather, shoes and harness.


2,556, 957 Liquors and tobacco


2,252,288 2,631,522 Glass, earthenware and bricks.


477,064 All other


16,848,890 18,898,525 Total manufacturing

2,812 2,739 $66,391,102 $46,683,625 Traders. General stores..

1,467 1,680 $9,608,753 $10,877, 703 Groceries, meats and fish..

6,637, 170

6,623,597 Hotels and restaurants..


2,886,889 Liquors and tobacco..


5,530,778 4,545, 861 Clothing and furnishing..


5,906, 363 6,744,910 Dry goods and carpets.


7,200,219 6,198,858 Shoes, rubbers and trunks.


2,056, 240 Furniture and crockery

1,860, 775

1,253,839 Hardware, stoves and tools.


2,459,285 2,247,929 Drugs and paints

2,375, 809

1,951,312 Jewelry and clocks..


1, 240, 258 2,027,599 Books and papers..


835, 802 Hats, furs and gloves....


230,673 All other


817 10,259,461 11,017, 187 Total trading

8,030 8,351 $58,705,386 $56,998,399 Brokers and transporters.


630 22,410,272 14,634,165 Total commercial

11,400 11,720 $147,506,760 $118,316,189 Banking



24,977.837 31,616,943 *Report covers twelve months from December 1st to November 30th; all other figures for calender year. During the Civil War records very incomplete. FailFail

FailYear. ureg. Liabilities. Year. ures. Liabilities. Year. ures.

Liabilities. 1857. 4,932 $291,750,000|1873.. 5,183 |$228,499, 9001 | 1889. 10,882 $148,784,337 1858. 4,225 95, 749,000


5,830 155, 239,000|| 1890. 10,907 189,856,964 1859.. 3,913 64,394,000 1875.. 7,740 201,000,000 1891.. 12,273 189,868,638 1860. 3,676 79,807,000 1876.. 9,092 191,117,000 1892.. 10,344 114,044,167 1861.. 6,993 207,210,000 1877.. 8,872 190, 669,936 1893.. 15, 242 346,779,889 1862... 1,652 23,049,000 1878.. 10,478 234,383,132 1894.. 13,885 172,992,856 1863.. 495 7,899,900 1879..

6,658 98, 149,053 1895.. 13, 197 173, 196,060 1864.. 520 8,579,000 1880.. 4,735 65,752,000 1896.. 15,088 226,096,834 1865.. 530 17,625,000 1881.. 5,582 81, 155,932


13,351 134,332,071 1866.. 1,505 53,783,000 1882. 6,738 101,547,564 1898.. 12,186 130, 662,899 1867.

2,780 96,666,000 1883. 9,184 172,874,172 1899.. 9,337 90,879.889 1868.

2,608 63,694,000 1884., 10,988 226,343,427 1900..! 10.774 138,495,673 1869..

2,799 75,054,054 1885.. 10,637 124.220,321 1901.. 11,002 113,092,376 1870.. 3,546 88, 242,000 1886.. 9,834 114,644,119 1902.. 11,615 117,476, 769 1871.. 2,915 85,252,000|(1887.. 9,634 167,560,944 1872.. 4,069 121,056, 000 1888. 10,679 128, 829,878

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Compiled from daily averages by "Don's Review."
High. Low.
High. Low.

High. Low 1872. $76.57 $57.57 | 1883. $79.86 $57.58 1894.

$5249 $47.37 1873.. 69.61 40.83 1884. 66.28 38.68 1895.

56.07 44.48 1874. 58.79 41.79 1885. 63.47 43.45 1896.

50.76 40.71 1875. 53.50 36.14 1886. 71.99 55.28 1897.

59.99 45.64 1876. 47.28 27.58 1887

72.35 09.03


67.04 52.55 1877. 36.33 20.58 1888. 65.09 55.71 1899.

76.29 66.72 1878. 37.77 25.51

66.29 59.55


84.87 68.49 1879. 67.86 33.85 1890. 69.93 53.61 1901.

103.98 84.96 1880. 87.04 51.74

66.78 55.29

116.27 101.03 1881. 101.54 69.93 1892. 68.49 62.32 1903.

109.10 82.62 1882. 94.85 63.77 1893.

66.31 41.71


ADAMS, Willam H., New-York Supreme ( BRYANT, Edwin Eustis, Wisconsin sol

Court Justice, 62, Canandaigua, N. Y., dier and politician, teacher of law, 68, Oct. 12.

Toronto, Can., Aug. 10. ALLEN, Ira R., chairman Republican BURK, Henry, Representative in Congress

State Committee of Vermont, 44, Fair- from Pennsylvania, 53, Philadelphia, haven, Vt.. Dec. 9.

Dec. 5. ALLEN, John B., ex-United States. Sen

CANDLER, John D., former Representaator from Washington, 57, Seattle,

tive_in Congress from Massachusetts, Jan. 28.

74, Brookline, Mass., March 16. ANDERSON, E. Ellery, New-York City CARLIN, William P., brigadier general

U. s. A. lawyer and politician, 69, New-York,

(retired), 74, Livingston, Feb. 24.

Mont., Oct. 4.

CHAMPNEY, J. Wells, painter, 59, NewARTHUR, Peter M., head of Brotherhood of Loconotive Engineers, 71, Winnipeg,

York, May 1. Manitoba, July 16.

CHAILLU, Paul du, explorer and author,

St. Petersburg, April 30. BAKER, the Rev. Dr. George Danielson,

Presbyterian clergyman, president Board CLARK, John Bullock, Confederate brigof Education, Presbyterian Church, 63,

adier general, Missouri politician, exPhiladelphia, Dec. 17.

Clerk of the National House of Repre-
72, Washington, D.

C., BAKER, Jehu, Illinois politician and

Sept. 7. representative in Congress, 80, Belle | CLARK, Thomas March, Protestant Episville, Ill., March 1.

copal Bishop of Rhode Island, 91, MidBAKER, William T., president Chicago dietown, R. I., Sept. 7. World's Fair, ex-president


COOKE the Rev. Dr. Samuel, Protestant Board of Trade, 62, Chicago, Oct. 7.

Episcopal clergyman, 88, Stamford, BISSELL, Wilson S., ex-Postmaster Gen- Conn., Oct. 28.

eral of the United States, 56, Buffalo, CORNING, the Rev. Dr. James Leonard, N, Y., Oct. 6.

pulpit orator and art historian, 76, BEARDSLEE, Lester A., rear-admiral

Munich, Bavaria, Sept. 1. U. 8. N. (retired), 67, Augusta, Ga., COUDERT, Frederic R., New-York lawNov. 10.

yer; 71, Washington, D. C., Dec. 20. BELKNAP, George E., Rear-Admiral U. CLAY, Cassius M., politician, early anti

8. N. (retired), 71, Key West, Fla., slavery leader in Kentucky, 92, White April 7.

Hall, Ky., July 22. BERNARD, Reuben F., brigadier gen- CURRY, the Rev. Dr. Jabez L. M., edu

eral U. S. A. (retired), 71, Washington, cator, author, ex-Minister to Spain, exD. C., Nov. 16.

.Representative in the Confederate conBLAINE, Mrs. James G., 72, Augusta,

gress, 77, Asheville, N. C., Feb. 12. Me., July 18.

DAGGETT, Albert, New-York politician, BLOUNT, James H., ex-Representative

60, Rumford Falls, Me., Dec. 19. in Congress from Georgia, * paramount DAVENPORT, John I., ex-Federal Supercommissioner' to Hawail in 1893, 65, visor of Elections in Now-York City, 67, Macon, Ga., March 8.

Stamford, Conn., Aug. 23. BOOTH-TUCKER, Mrs. Emma, Salvation DAWES, Henry L, OX-Representative and Army leader, Dean Lake, Kan., Oct. 29. ex-Senator from Massachusetts,

86, BOARDMAX, the Rev. Dr. George Dana,

Pittsfield, Mass., Feb. 5. Baptist clergyman, preacher, lecturer | DODGE William Earl, New-York caple and author, 74, Atlantic City, N. J..

talist and philanthropist, 71, Bar Har April 28.

bor, Me., Aug. 9. BOLTON, Henry C., chemist and scien- | DOLPH, John H., painter, as, New-York,

tific writer, 60, Washington, D. C., Sept. 28. Nov. 19.

DOUGLAS, Henry Kyd, brigadier general, BOREING, Vincent, representative

U. S. A,, ex-Actorney General of Mary

land and adjutant general, Maryland Congress from Kentucky. 64, London,

National Guard, 63, Hagerstown, M., Ky., Sept. 16.

Dec. 18. BOYCE, Henry Harrison, soldier, politi

DRAKE, Francis M. ex-Governor

of clan, publisher, 61, New-York, Oct. 14.

Iowa, goldier and banker, founder of BRADLEY. the Right Rey, Dennis M.,

Drake Úniversity, 73, Centreville, Iowa, Roman Catholic Bishop,

of New Nov. 20. Hampshire, 57, Manchester, N. H., DURAND, George H., Judgo Michigan Dec. 13.

Supreme Court, Flint, Mich., June 8. BRONDEL, the Right Rev. John, Roman EDSON, Cyrus, noted New-York physi

Catholic Bishop of Helera, Helena, cian, long Health Commissioner, 46, Mont., Nov. 3.

New-York, Dec. 2. BROOKFIELD, William, New-York poll-ELKINS. William L., Philadelphia capi

tician and business man, 68, New- talist and rallroad man, 71, PhiladelYork, May 13.

phia, Nov. 7. BROOKS, Noah, author and journalist, ESTEE, Morris M.,, U, S. District Judge, 73, Pasadena, Cal., Aug. 16

District of Hawaii, Honolulu, Oct. 27.


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ESHELMAN, B. Frank, Pennsylvania HALSEY, Miss Cornelia B., philanthro

politician, ex-Judge Advocate General pist, 82, Newark, N. J., Sept. 14. Pennsylvania National Guard, 66, Lan

HAMILTON, Schuyler, grandson of Alexcaster, Penn., Dec. 17.

ander Hamilton, soldier in Mexican and FAIRBANK, Nathaniel K., Chicago capi- Civil wars, brigadier general of volun

talist and Board of Trade operator, 73,- teers, 82, New-York, March 18. Chicago, March 27.

HARKNESS, William, rear-admirai U. FARWELL, Charles Bu, Chicago capital- S. N. (retired), astronomer, director

ist, ex-United States Senator from Illi- United States Naval Observatory and nois, SO, Lake Forest, Ill., Sept. 23.

editor of "The Nautical Almanac," 65, FLANDREAU, Charles E, ex-Justice Su

Jersey City, Feb. 28. preme Court of Minnesota, 75, St. Paul, HASTINGS, Daniel H., ex-Governor of Minn., Sept. 10.

Pennsylvania, 53, Bellefonte, Penn., FOERDERER, Robert H.,

Jan. 10.

representative in Congress from Pennsylvania, 43, HAWORTH, Joseph, actor, 48, WilloughPhiladelphia, July 26.

by, Ohio, Aug. 28. FOSTER,

the Rev. Dr. Randolph S., HENDRICKS Mrs. Eliza C., wife of the Bishop of the Methodist Episcopal

late Vice-President Thomas A. HenChurch and religious writer, 83, New- dricks, Indianapolis, Nov. 3. ton, Mass., May 2.

HEWITT, Abram s., manufacturer, phiFRANKLIN, William B., major general lanthropist, ex-Representative in ConU. 8. v., distinguished soldier


gress, ex-Mayor of New York City, 80, corps commander in Civil War, presi

New-York, Jan, 18. dent of the Board of Managers of the HOGE, J. Hampton, Virginia politician National Home for Disabled Soldiers, 80, and orator, Republiean candidate for Hartford, Conn., March &

Governor in 1901, Roanoke, Va., Feb. 14. GATLING, Richard Jordan, inventor of HOLLS, Frederick W., lawyer, writer on the Gatling gun, 84, New-York City, international law,

representative of Feb, 26.

Siam in The Hague Arbitration Court, GHERARDI, Bancroft, rear-admiral U. 65, New-York, July 23. S. N. (retired) 71, Stratford.


HOVEY, the Rev. Dr. Alvan, ex-presiDec. 10.

dent Newton Theological Seminary, 83, GIBBS, Frederick S., New-York politi- Newton Centre, Mass.

cian, New-York member of Republican HURST, the Rev. Dr. John F., Bishop of National Committee, 58, Asbury. Park, the Methodist Episcopal Church, of N. J., Sept. 21.

Washington, D. C., May 4. GIBBS, Josiah Willard, mathematician

INGERSOLL, Charles R., ex-Governor of and physicist, professor in Yale Uni

Connecticut, 81, New-Haven, Jan. 25. versity, 64, New Haven, April 28. GILKESON, Benjamin F., Pennsylvania

INGLE, the Rev. Dr. J. Addison, Protespolitician, Bristol, Penn., Aug. 13.

tant Episcopal Bishop, missionary dio

cese of Hankow, China, 3G, Hankow, GILMORE, James Roberts ("'Edmund Dec. 7.

Kirk''), author, 80, Glens Falls, N. Y., JACKSON, William H., brigadier general, Nov. 16.

C. S. A., owner of Belle Meade stock GONZALES, N. G., editor of the Colum- farm, 67, Nashville, Tenn., March 30.:

bia, s. C., “State,” shot by ex-Lieuten- JOHNSON, Bradley T., Confederate brigant-Governor James H. Tillman, of adier general, lawyer, politician and South Carolina, Columbia, Jan. 19.

author, 74, Rockcastle, Va.. Oct. 5. GOTTHEIL, the Rev. Dr. Gustav, rabbi JOHNSTON, Mrs. Harriet Lane, niece of

emeritus of Temple Emanu-el, New- President James Buchanan, mistress of York, influential Hebrew leader, 75, White House 1857-61, 69, Narragansett New-York, April 15.

Pier, July 3. GRACIE, James King, New-York charity JONES, Benjamin F., steel manufacturer,

worker and philanthropist, 63, New- chairman Republican National CommitYork, Nov. 23.

tee in 1884, 79. Pittsburg, May 19. GREEN, Andrew H., New-York lawyer, JONES, Richard C., Alabama lawyer and

"Father of the Greater City,” 83, New- professor of law, ex-president University York, Nov. 13.

of Alabama, 62, Camden, Ala., Sept. 12. GREEN, George Walton, New-York law- JONES, the Rev. Dr. Thomas W., Metho

yer, former Aqueduct Commissioner, 49, dist Episcopal superintendent of misSpringfield, Mass., Dec. 14.

sions, 73, Philadelphia, Sept. 9. GREENE, Charles E., mechanical engi-JORDAN, Conrad N., banker, Assistant neer, dean Department of Engineering,

Treasurer of the United States at NewUniversity of Michigan, 69, Ann Arbor,

York, former Treasurer of the United Micb., Oct. 17.

States, 72, New-York, Fe 26.

KAIN, the Most Rev, John Joseph, Roman GREY, Sam zel H., former Attorney

Catholic Archbishop of St. Louis, 62, General of New-Jersey, 87, Camden, N.

Baltimore, Md., Oct. 13. J., Dec. 7.

KATZER, the Right-Rev. Frederic Xavier, GUERNSEY Egbert, New-York physi- Roman Catholic Archbishop of Milwan

cian, writer, philanthropist, SO, Fish- kee, 59, Fond du Lac, Wis., July 20. kill Landing, Sept. 19.

KELLY James K., ex-United States GUNCKEL, Lewis B., ex-Representative Senator from Oregon, ex-Chief Justice

in Congress from Ohio, 77, Dayton, of Oregon, 84, Washington, D.. C.. Ohio, Oct. 3.

Sept. 15.

Jan. 22.


KNOX, the Rev. Dr. J, H. M., ex-presia, POND, James B., lecture manager, 65, dent of Lafayette College, 79, Baltimore, New-York, June 21.

PROCTER, John R., president U. S. Civil LADD, Fletcher, associate justice of the Service Commission, 59, Washington, D.

Supreme Court of the Philippines, 41, C., Dec. 12.
Boston, Mass., Dec. 12.

QUIGLEY, Monsignor D.

Roman LEGGETT, John A., ex-Governor of the Catholic vicar general, diocese of

Territory of Montana, 71, Hot Springs, Charleston, 68, Charleston, S. C., Nov. Mont., Oct. 8.

27. LELAND, Charles G., author and journal- | RALPH, Julian, war correspondent and ist, 78, Florence, Italy, March 20.

author, 49, New-York, Jan. 20. LEVY, Jules, cornetist, 65, Chicago,

RAMSAY, Alexander, former Secretary of Nov. 28,

War, U. S. Senator from and Governor

of Minnesota, 88, St. Paul, April 22. LINCOLN, George F., Consul General of

the United States at Antwerp, Belgium, RITCHIE, Albert, Judge Maryland SuBrussels, July 23.

preme Court, 69, Narragansett Pier,

Sept. 14.
LLOYD, Henry D., economic writer, 66,
Winnetka, ill., Sept. 28.

ROBERTS, the Rev. Dr. William C. D., LOEB,

Presbyterian minister, secretary of MisSolomon, New-York banker, 74, sion Board and college president, 71, New-York, Dec. 12.

Danville, Ky., Nov. 28. LONG, John G., Consul General of U. S. at Cairo, Egypt, member Republican

ROBINSON, Lewis W., Rear-Admiral U. National Committee from State of Flor

S. N. (retired), Philadelphia, Feb. 16. ida, 57, Dunbar, Scotland, July 28.

ROBSON, Stuart, actor, 67, New-York, LOOMIS, Dwight, ex-Justice Supreme

April 29. Court of Connecticut, Waterbury, Conn.,

ROEBLING, Mrs. Washington A., wife of Sept. 17.

the constructing engineer of the BrookMcCOLLUM, J. Brewster, Chief Justice

lyn Bridge and his conspicuous assistSupreme Court of Pennsylvania, 71,

ant on that work, 59, Trenton, N. J.,

Feb. 28. Montrose, Penn., Oct. 3.


Henry, originator of press the Rev. Dr. J. S. J., Methodist Episcopal Church official and

clippings service, 47, New-York, June 3. religious organizer,

84, Philadelphia, RUMPLE, John N. W., Representative in Aug. 31.

Congress from Iowa, 61, Chicago, MCCOOK, Alexander McDowell, brigadier RUMSEY, William, ex-Justice of New

Jan, 31. general U.S.A. (retired), corps commander in Civil War, 72, Dayton, Ohio,

York State Supreme Court and reviser June 12.

of evidence code, 71, New-York, Jan. 16.

ex-Representative MOCREERY, James, New-York_drygoods RUSSELL, Leslie W.. merchant, 78, Aiken, S. C., Feb. 26.

in Congress, ex-Justice Supreme Court MCKAY, Gordon, inventor of shoemaking

of New-York, 62, New-York, Feb. 3. machinery, 82, Newport, R. I., Oct. 19.

RUSSELL, John E., Massachusetts polit

ical leader, Democratic candidate for MABINI, Apollonio, Filipino leader, jurist and writer, Manila, May 14.

Governor 1893 and 1894, 69, Leicester,

Mass., Oct. 28. MARSHALL, the Rev. Dr. Thomas, field SARONY, Otto, photographer, New-York, secretary Presbyterian Board of Mis

Oct. 13. sions, 72, Olney, Ind. Ter., Dec. 14, SAVAGE, Richard Henry, author, MATTICE, Burr, Justice New-York Su

New-York Oct. 11. preme Court, 47, Oneonta, N. Y., Nov. 6. SANDERSON, Sybil (Mrs. Antonio Terry), MITCHELL, Henry T., ex-Governor and

operatic singer, 38, Paris, May 16. Chief Justice of Florida, 69, Tampa, SAXTON, Charles T., ex-Lieutenant-GovFla., Oct. 14.

ernor of New-York and Judge of Court MOODY James M. Representative in

of Claims, 57, Rochester, N. Y., Oct. 23. Congress from

North Carolina, 44, SCHENLEY, Mrs. Mary E., Pittsburg Waynesville, N, C., Feb. 5.

millionaire and philanthropist, London, MORSS, Samuel E., Indiana editor and Eng., Nov. 5,

politician, 51, Indianapolis, Oct. 21. SCHOENHOFF, Jacob, economic writer MURTHA, Frank B., theatrical manager,

and statistician, 63, New-York, March 63, New-York, Aug. 10.

14. OLMSTED, Frederic Law, landscape ar

SCOTT, Irving M., shipbuilder, manager chitect, 81, Waverly, Mass., Aug. 28.

of the Union Iron Works, San Francis

co, 64, San Francisco. April 28. OVERTON, Edward, ex-Representative in Congress from Pennsylvania, 67, Towan

SEIP, the Rev. Dr. Theodore L., presi

dent of Muhlenberg College, 61, Allenda, Penn., Sept. 18. PENROSE, William H., brigadier gen

town, Penn., Nov, 28. eral U. S. A. (retired), Salt Lake City,

SHANKLIN, John Gilbert, Indiana editor

and politician, 61, Evansville, Ind., Aug. 29.

Aug. 6. PERSHING, Cyrus LA, Pennsylvania SHERWOOD, Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Wil

Judge and Democratic party leader, 77, son, author, 80, New-York, Sept. 12. Pottsville, Penn., June 29.

SIMONDS, William E., Connecticut patent PHILLIPS, Samuel F., ex-Solicitor Gen- lawyer and politician, former Represen

eral of the United States, 79, Washing- tative in Congress and Commissioner of ton, D, C., Nov. 18.

Patents, 61, Hartford, Conn., March 14


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