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be false or misleading, in any particular: Provided, That an article of food which does not contain any added poisonous or deleterious ingredients shall not be deemed to be adulterated or misbranded in the following cases:
"First, in the case of mixtures or compounds which may be now or from time to time hereafter known as articles of food, under their own distinctive names, and not an imitation of or offered for sale under their own distinctive nanies, and not an imitation of or offered for sale under the distinctive name of another article, if the name be accompanied on the same label or brand with a statement of the place where said article has been manufactured or produced.
** Second. In the case of articles labelled, branded or tagged so as to plainly indicate that they are compounds, imitations or blends, and the word 'compound,' 'imitation' or blend, as the case may be, is plainly stated on the package in which it is offered for sale: Provided, That the terny blend as used herein shall be construed to mean a mixture of like substances, not excluding harmless color. ing or flavoring ingredients used for the purpose of coloring and flavoring only: And provided further, That nothing in this Act shall be construed as requiring or compelling proprietors or manufacturers of: proprietary foods which contain no unwholesome added ingredients to disclose their trade formulas, except in so far as the provisions of this Act may require to secure freedom from adulteration or mis. branding
"Sec. 9. No dealer shall be prosecuted under the provisions of this Act, when he can establish a guaranty signed by the wholesaler, jobber, manufacturer or other party residing in the United States, from whom he purchases such articles, to the effect that the same is not adulterated or misbranded within the meaning of this Act, designating it."
The remaining provisions of the Act provide the methods of prosecuting offenders and destroying goods imported or offered for import which are adulterated or falsely labelled.
The National Meat Inspection Law. In the Act making appropriations for the Department of Agricuiture for the fiscal year ending Júne 30, 1907, approved June 30, 1906, appear the following provisions regulating the inspectio of meat foods either in the hoof or carcass or in canning and packing establishments:
“For the purpose of preventing the use in inter-State or foreign commerce, as hereinafter provided, of meat and meat food products which are unsound, unhealthful, uuwholesome or otherwise unfit for human
food, the Secretary of Agriculture, at his discretion, may cause to be made by suspectors appointed for that purpose, an examination and inspection of all cattle sheep, swine, and goats, before they shall be allowed to enter into any slaughtering, packing, meat-canning, rendering, or similar establishments, in which they are to be slaughtered, and the meat and meat food products thereof are to be used in inter-State or foreign commerce ; and all cattle.swine, sheep,and goats found on such inspection to show symptoms of disease shall be set apart and slanghtered separately from all other cattle, sheep, swine, or goats, and when so slaughtered the carcasses of said cattle, sheep, swine, or goats, shall be subject to a careful examination and inspection, all as provided by the rules and regulations to be prescribed by the Secretary of Agriculture as herein provided for.
“For the purposes herein before set forth the Secretary of Agriculture shall cause to be made hy inspectors appointed for that purpose, as hereinafter provided, a post-mortem examination and inspection of the carcasses and parts thereof of all cattle, sheep, swine, and goats to he prepared for human consumption at any slaughtering, meat-canning, salting, packing, rendering, or similar establishment in any State, Territory, or the District of Columbia for transportation or sale as articles of inter-State or foreign commerce; and the carcasses and parts thereof of all such animals found to be sound, healthful, wholesome, and fit for human food shall be marked, stamped, tagged, or labelled as 'inspected and passed ;' and said inspectors shall label, mark, stamp, or tag as 'inspected and condemned,' all carcasses and parts thereof of animals found to be unsound, unhealthful, un wholesome, or otherwise unfit for buman food; and all carcasses or parts thereof thus inspected and condemned shall be destroyed for food purposes by the said establishmentin the presence of an inspector, and the Secretary of Agriculture may remove inspectors from any such establishiment which fails to so destroy any such condemned carcass or part thereof, and said inspector's, after said first inspection shall, when they deem it necessary, rejnspect said carcasses or parts thereof to de. termine whether since the first inspection the same have become unsound, unhealthful, unwholesome, or in any way unfit for human food, and if any earçass or any part thereof shall, upon examination and inspectior subsequent to the first examination and inspection, be found to be umsound, unhealthful, unwholesome, or otherwise wfit for human food, it shall be destroyed for food pura poses by the said establishment in the presence of an inspector, and the Secretary of Agriculture may remove inspectors from any establishment which fails to so destroy any such condemned carcass or part thereof,
The foregoing provisions shall apply to all carcasses or parts of carcasses of cattle, sheep, swine, and goats, or the meat or meat products thereof which may be brought into any slaughtering, meatcanning, salting, packing, rendering, or similar establishment, and such examination and inspection shall be had before the said carcasses or parts thereof shall be allowed to enter into any department wherein the same are to be treated and prepared for meat food products; and the foregoing provisions shall also apply to all such products which, after having been issued from any slaughtering, meatcanning, salting, packing, rendering, or similar establishment, shall be returned to the same or to any similar establishment where such inspection is maintained,
“For the purposes hereinbefore set forth the Secretary of Agriculture shall cause to be made by inspectors appointed for that purpose an examination and inspection of all meat food products prepared for inter-Stateor foreign commerce in any slaughtering, meat-canning, saltinig, packing, rendering, or similar establishment, and for the purposes of any examination and inspection said inspectors shall have access at all times, by day or night, whether the establishment be operated or not, to every part of said establishment, and said inspectors shall mark, stamp, tag, or label as 'inspected and passed all such products fonnd to be sound, healthful, and wholesome, and which coutain no dyes chemicals, preservatives, or ingredients which render such meat or meat food products insound, unhealthful, unwholesome, or unfit for human food;
and said inspectors shalllahel, mark, stamp, or tag as 'inspected and condemned' all such products found unsound, unhealthful, and onwlolesome, or which contain dyes, chemicals, preservatives, or ingredients which render such meat or meat food products unsound,
unhealthful, unwholesome, or unfit for human food, and all such condemned meat food products shall be destroyed for food purposes, as hereinbefore provident, and the Secretary of Agriculture may remove inspectors from any establishment which fails to so destroy such
Other sections of the law provide for the sanitary examination of slaughtering, packing, and canning establishments, and the labelling of all such inspected articles of food.
Recory of Events in 1906. Jan. 17. Armand Fallieres wasi elected
April 27. Benjamin Franklin Bi. Centenary President of the French Republie, the bal- was celebrated at Philadelphia. lot in the National Assembly being:
April 28. Stage jubilee of Ellen Terry was liers, 440; Doumer, 371; scattering, 28.
celebrated in London. Jan. 21. King Christian IX. of Denmark
April 29. The International Exhibition at died.
Milan, Italy, was opened. Jan. 22. Steamer Valencia was wrecked
May 2. M. Witte resigned the Russian off Vancouver Island, 129 lives were lost, Premiership. 29 saved.
May 8. Anthracite mi'ners accepted proJan. 23. The Simplon tunnel was opened posals, of the operators in Pennsylvania and to the public.
ended strike. Jan. 23. General Joseph Wheeler died alt May, 10. The Czar opened the first RusNew York.
sian Douma. Jan. 30. King Frederick VIII. acceded to May 14. Carl Schurz died. the throne of Denmark.
May 15. Rev. Dr. Crapsey, Protestant Feb. 10. British battleship Dreadnought Episcopal clergyman of Rochester, N. Y., was launched at Portsmouth.
was found guilty of heresy, Feb. 17. Miss Alice Roosevelt and Rep- May 19. Woman Suffragists made a demresentative Nicholas Longworth, of Ohio, onstration in Lardon. were married at the White House.
May 20-30. Revolutionary disturbances in Feb. 22. The report of the Armstrong Macedonia. Insurance Committee of the New York Legislature was presented.
Henrik Ibsen died in Norway.
May 24. Reunion of Feb. 27. Prince Eitel of Germany ani
the Presbyterian Duchess Sophie of Oldenburg were married
Church (North) and the Cumberland Presbyat Berlin.
terian Church was effected at Des Moines. March 4. Meridian, Miss., was visited by
May 26. International Postage Congress a destructive cyclone.
alt' Rome adjourned. March 7.
May 26. Aug. 30, Strikes, bomb #throwing, The Rouvier Ministry in France
assassinations of officials and other insurresigned
i ctionary disturbances prevailed in Russia March 8. Six hundred Moros were killed and Poland. in battle with American troops and constabulary near Jolo.
May 31. King Alphonso off Spain and the
Princess Victoria of England were married March 10. Mine disaster near Pas-de
at Madrid, Ca'ais, France, killed over 1,000 miners.
June 1. American miners were killed at March 12. United States Supreme Court Colonel W. C. Greene's mines at Canacea, decided that witnesses in anti-trust proceed-'Mexico. ings cannot be excused
June 11. Vice-Presidents Granniss and against their corporations,
Gillette, of the Mutual Life Insurance ComMarch 16. Thirty-five persons killed in
pany, were in licted at New York for fortrain wreck near Adobe, Col., on Denver and gery and perjury. Rio Grande Railroad.
June 11. Public schools, with half a milMarch 17. Earthquake in Formosa killed lion pupils, were upened in the Philippiiies. thousands and destroyed $13,000,000 in prop- June 16. The President signed the Oklaerty.
homa and Arizona Statehood bills. March 19. Ex-Lieutenant Schmidt, the
Jiune 18. Governor Pattison, of Ohio, died. Russian naval mutineer, was executed at
June 21. The United States Senate ap Sevastopol.
'proved of the lock canal for Panama. March 27. The Moroccan conference at June 22. King Haakon VII. and Queen Algeciras reached an agreement on policing Maud of Norway were crowned. Morocco. The conference adjourned April 7.
June 25. Harry K Thaw assassinated March 31. Anthracite imine-workers in Stanford White at New York. Penr:sylvania began a strike.
July 1. Railway wreck at Salisbury, Eng. April 5-12. The volcano of Vesuvius was land, killed twenty-three American passenin violent eruption, causing destruction of gers. lives and property.
July 4. A son to the Crown Prince of April 12. Greene and Gaynor, Government Germany was born. 4 embezzlers, were found guilty at Savannah, July 8. Hostilities broke
out between Ga.
Salvador and Guatemala. April 14. President Roosevelt made an July 12. Alfred Dreyfus was vindicated address at Washington on the “man with by the French court of last resort and rethe muckrake," and advocated an inheri- stored to the army. tance tax.
July 16. Japanese seal poachers were April 18-19. Earthquake and fire destroyed killed in Alaskan waters. à large part of San Francisco. Loss, $400,
July 20. A treaty of peace between Sal. 000 000.
vador, Honduras and Guatemala was signed April 19. Professor Curie, discoverer of ra. at San Jose. dium, was killed by an accident at Paris.
July 21. The Czar dissolved the Russian April 22. The Olympic games began at
Douma. Athens, Greece.
Russell Sage died. April 24. The remains of John Paul July 23. Fourteenth conference of the InJones were reinterred at Annapolis.
ter-Parliamentary Union began in London
RECORD OF EVENTS IN 1906-Continued.
July 23. Members of the dissolved Rus- Sept. 29. Secretary Taft proclaimed United sian Douma issued a manifesto from Viborg, Sitates intervention in Cuba and himself as Finland.
23. Pan-American conference of Oct. 2. The Sugar Trust was indicted at American Republies was opened at Rio de New York for accepting railroad rebates. Janeiro. Secretary Root addressed the conference July 27.
Oct. 6. Automobile race for the Vander
bilt Cupon Long Island was won by Wag. July 31. Mu-inies of Russian troops in ner for France. Finland suppressed with great loss of life.
Oct. 9. Adelaide Ristori died. Aug. 8. The Standard Oil Company was indicted at Chicago for receiving rebates.
Oct. 10. Contractors were invited to sub.
mit proposals for the completion of the Aug. 13. Riot at Brownsville, Texas, in Panama Canal. which negro soldiers of the United States Army killed and wounded several persons.
Oct. 12. The Shah opened the first par
liament of Persia. Aug. 15. King Edward arrived in Berlin on a visit to the Kaiser.
Oct. 12. Charles E. Magoon assumed the
Provisional Governorship of Cuba.
Oct. 13. paraiso, Chile, caused great loss of life and
The legislative assembly of West
ern Australia voted for secession of the State property.
from the Commonwealth of Australia. Aug.
20. Insurrectionary movements in Cuba began.
Oct. 15. Rehearing in the case of Sena.
tor Burton, of Kansas, was denied by the Aug. 24. The Standard Oil Trust was in- United States Supreme Court, and his imdiated by a Federal grand jury at James- prisonment began. town, N. Y., for accepting unlawful conces. sions in railroad rates.
Oct. 15. Japanese were excluded from the
regular public sohools of San Francisco. Aug. 24. The President ordered a simplified form of spelling in the
Oct. 16. Mrs. Jefferson Davis died.
Government Printing Office. He withdrew the order Oct. 17. The New York Central and HudDec. 11.
son River Railroad was convicted at New Aug. 27. Bomb explosion in the residence
York of rebating rates in violation of law. of the Russian Premier, Stolypin, killed and
Oct. 19. The Standard Oil Company, of wounded 54 per'scns.
was convicited at Findlay of violatAug. 26. Russian General Min was assas
ing the Ohio anti-trusit law. sinated by a girl at Peterhof.
Oct. 20. The Clemenceau Ministry went
into office in France. General Picquart was Aug. 28. The Real Estate Trust Com- appointed Minister of War. pany of Philadelphia failed, with $10,000,000 Oct. 20. liabilities.
Anti-clerical riots in Valencia,
Spain. Aug. 30. William J. Bryan arrived in
Oct. 28. New York from abroad and was given a
Eight huin dred persons were
drowned by wrecking of 266 fishing boats off popular reception.
Borto Island, Japan. Sept. 1. The Pope issued an encyclical Oct.
28. Drawbridge railroad concerning the law in France separating the
accident Church and State.
near Atlantic City, N. J., caused the loss
of 70 lives. Sept. 2. The Emperor of China issued an
Nov. 8. President Roosevelt departed on ediet promising constitutional government.
а. visit to the Isthmus of Panama. He Sept. 8. Great naval review off Oyster reached Washington on his return, Nov. 26. Bay by the President.
Nov. 15. The President visited the City of Sept. 8. President Palma appealed to the Panama, the first time a President of the United States for intervention in Cuba. United States passed beyond the jurisdiction Sept. 8. Massacre of Jews at Siedlce, Po
of its flag. land.
Nov. 18. The Mayor of San Francisco Sept. 12. Secretary Root visited Lima.
was indicted for extorting money from res
taurant keepers. Sept. 13. American marines landed at Havana, hut were withdrawn.
Nov. 21. Negm batallion in the 25th
Inf intry, United States Army, concerned in Sept. 15. General Dmitri Trepoff, head of
Brownsville, Texas, riots, was dis the Russian police system, died at Peterhof.
banded by Presidential order "without Sept. 15. A statue of George Washington
honor." was unveiled at Budapest.
Nov. 21. The President landed in Porto Sept. 18. Hɔng Kong was swept by a Rico. disastrous storm, causing great loss of life
Nov. 29. Wreck on the Southern Railway and property.
near Lawyer's, Va., killed President Samuel Sept. 20. General James F. Smith was in- Spencer and others. stalled as Governor of the Philippine Is
Dec. 11. The law separating Church and lands.
State in France took effect.
Dec. 13. The New York “Daily News'
suspended publication. placed under martial law.
Dec. 13. Emperor William dissolved the Sept. 28.
President Palma, of Cuba, re- German Reichstag for refusing to vote supsigned.
plies for the war in Southwest Africa.
Death Roll of 1906.
United States Circuit Count, Pittsburgh, banker, Nov. 3.
Cassier, Louis publisher of Cassier's Adams, "Al.” (60), gambler, New York Magazine, railroad accident at Salisbury, City, suicide, Oct. 1.
England, June 30. Adams, Henry Cullen (56). Representative Castor, George A. (51), Representative in
in Congress from Wisconsin, Chicago, Ill., Congress, Philadelphia, Pa., Feb. 19. July 9.
Cayvan, Georgia (48), actress, Flushing, Adams, Robert, Jr. (57), Representative in L. I., Nov. 19.
Congress from Pennsylvania, Washington, Chichester, Sir Edward (57), Admiral Royal D. C., suicide, June 1.
Navy, Gibraltar, Sept. 15. Albrecht, Prince (69), Regent of Bruns- Christian IX. (87), King of Denınark, wick, apoplexy, Sept. 13.
Copenhagen, Jan. 29. Almodovar, Duke of (54), Spanish Minister Church, Franois Pharcellus (67), author, of Foreign Affairs, Madrid, June 23.
New York City, April 11. Alvey, Richard H. (80), ex-Chief Justice of Clarke, George (66), actor, Norwalk, Ct.,
the District of Columbia, Hagerstown, diabetes, Oct. 3. Md., Sept. 14.
Cieveland, W. N. (73), retired Presbyterian Ambler, Jacob A. (77), former Representa- clergyman and brother ex Presilent tive in Congress from Ohio, Sept. 21.
Cleveland, Columbus, O., paralysis, Jan. 15. Anthony, Susan Brownell (86), Woman Suf- Craigie, Pearl Mary ("John Oliver Hobbs"')
fragist, Rochester, N. Y., heart disease and (39), novelist, London, England, heart dispneumonia, March 13.
ease, Aug 13. Appleton, Nathan (63), author and travel- Cropper, John (56), Assistant Secretary Genler, Boston, Mass., Aug. 25.
eral of the Order of The Cincinnati, WashArthur, Joseph (58), playwright, New York ington, D. C., heart disease, Dec. 7. City, Bright's disease, Feb. 20.
Cross, Joseph W. (98), oldest Harvard grad. Asserson, Peter Christian (68), Rear Ad- uate, Lawrence, Mass., Aug. 18. miral, U. S. N. (retired), Brooklyn, N. Y., Curie, Pierre (47), chemist, discoverer Dec. 7.
of radium, Paris, street accident, April 19. Atherton, George
W. (68), president of Curzon, Lady, of Kedleston (36), wife of Pennsylvania State College, July 24.
the former Viceroy of India, London, EngBailey, James A. (59), circus proprietor, land, heart disease, July 18.
Mount Vernon, N. Y., erysipelas, April 11. Dam, Henry Jackson Wells, journalist. HaBaird, Henry Martyn (71), Professor Emer- vana, Cula, cancer, April 20.
itus of Greek and Dean of the New York Damon, Esther Sumner (93), last surviving University, Yonkers, N. Y., Nov. 11.
widow of a Revolutionary soldier on the Baring-Could, Sabine 1(72), author, Port pension roll, Rutland, Vt., Nov. 11. Elizabeth, South Africa, June 4.
Danforth, Elliot (56), Democratic politician, Barrett, George Carter (68), ex-Justice of former State Treasurer wf New York, New
the New York Supreme Court, Saratoga, York City, Jan. 7. N. Y., tuberculosis, June 7.
Davis, Varina Howell (80), widow of JefferBayliss, Sir Wyke (71), artist, president of son Davis, New York City, pneumonia,
the Royal Society of British Artists, Lon- Oct. 16.
don, England, heart disease, April 6. Davitt, Michael (60), Irish agitator, Dublin, Peit, Alfred (53), South African financier, Ireland, blood poisoning, May 31. London, England, July 16.
Delany, Joha B. (42), Roman Catholic bishBell, William H. (72), Brigadier-General op of Manchester, N. H., appendicitis,
U. S. A. (retired), Arvada, Cal., Oct. 18. July 11. Bennett, Johnstone (36), actress, Bloomfield, Doremus, Robert Ogden (82). chemist and N. J., tuberculosis, April 14.
inventor, New York City, March 22. Bispham, George Tucker (68), lawyer and Dresser, Paul (47), song writer, Terre Haute, author, Newport, R. I., July 28.
Ind., Jan. 30. Blanco, Ramon (7+), soldier, last Captain- Dunbar, Paul (34), negro poet, Dunbar, O.,
General of Cuba, Madrid, Spain, April 4. tuberoulosis, Feb. 9. Boyd, James E. (71), ex-Governor of Ne- Dwight, William (73), professor at Vassar braska, Omaha, Neb., April 30.
College, Poughkeepsie, N. Y., Aug. 29. Breslin James H. (73), hotel proprietor and Dwyer, Michael F. (60), race horse owner,
president of the Hotel Men's Association, New York City, erysipelas, Aug. 19.
New York City, Bright's disease, March 31. Dyer, Elisha (67), Mayor of Providence, R. Breton, Jules (79), painter, Paris, July 5. I., ex-Governor, Providence, heart disease, Brown, Arthur (63), ex-United States Sen- Nov. 29.
ator from Utah, Washington, D. C., as- Eaton, John (77), educator, Washington, D. sassinated, Dec. 12.
C., Feb. 9. Brown, William L. (66), journalist, former Erwin, Robert G. (52), ex-president of the
publisher of the New York News, Great Atlantic Coast Line Railroad, Saybrook, Barrington, Mass., Dec. 13.
Ct., heart disease, Jan. 13. Brunetiere, Ferdinand (57), author, member Field, Marshall (70), merchant and mul. of the French Academy, Paris, Dec. 9. ti-millionaire, Chicago,
pneumonia, Burden, James Abercrombie (73), banker and Jan. 17.
ironmaster, New York City, Sept. 23. Fitz-James, Duke of, Edouard Sidoine (78), Burnett, Swan M. (59), author and physi- Haute Saone, France, Sept. 25.
cian, husband of Frances Hodgson Burnett, Florence, Anna Theresa (76), actress, New Washington, D. C., Jan. 18.
York City, Bright's disease, Feb. 18. Butler, Robert Gordon (46), New York jour- Forsyth, James W. (70), Major General, U.
nalist, South Ashfield, Mass., Sept. 24. S.A. (retired), Columbus, O., paralysis, Campbell, John (84), Brigadier-General U. Oct. 27.
S.A. (retired), Cold Springs, N. Y., Dec. Garcelon, Alonzo (93), ex-Governor of Maine, 25. 1905.
Medford, Massi, old age, Dec. 8.
Garcia, Manuel (101), singing master, Lon
don, England, old age, July 2. Gary, Joseph E. (85), Justice of the Illinois
Supreme Court, Chicago, IH., heart dis
ease, Oct. 31. Gatacre, Sir William F. (63), British Gen.
eral, England, March 6. Gilchrist, Charles A. (73), Brigadier-General
U.S.A. (retired). New York City, Jan. 22. Gliaden, Josepih F. (93), inventor of barbed
wire fence, Dekalb, Ill., Oat. 9. Goodale, Henry S. (71), scholar, agricultur
ist, Amherst, Mass.. heart disease, July 25, Gorman, Arthur Pue (67), Democratic
statesman. United States Senator from
Maryland, Washington. D. C., June 4. Grenfell, Sir Harry (61), Rear Admiral Roy.
al Navy, London, England, Feb. 20. Ilaff, Hank (69), yacht captain, Islip, N. Y.,
June 30. Hall, Henry H. (60), fire underwriter of
New York, East Orange, N. J., heart disease, April 9. Harper, William Rainey (50), presi
dent of the University of Chicago, Chicago, Ill., cancer, Jan. 10, Harris, Thomas M. (93), Brigadier-General
U. S. A. (retired), Harrisburg, W. Va., Sept. 30. Harrison, Lynde , (69), jurist, New Haven,
Ct., apoplexy, June 8. Hartmann, Karl von (27), metaphysician.
Berlin, June 6. Hendee, George W. (74), ex-Governor of
Vermont, Morrisville, Vt., heart disease,
Dec. 6. Henderson, David B. (66), ex-Speaker
of the United States House of Representa
tives, Dubuque, Ia., paresis, Feb. 25. Herring, Fanny (74), actress, Simsbury, Ct.,
May 18. Herring, George, philanthropist, London,
England, appendicitis, Nov. 2. Hitt, Robert Roberts (72), Representa.
tive in Congress from Illinois, Narragan
sett Pier, R. I., heart disease, Sept. 19. Hoar, Rockwood
Representative in Congress from Massachusetts, Worcester,
Mass., Nov. 1. Hodge, Edward B. (65), secretary of the Board of Education of the Presbyterian Church in the United States, Philadelphia,
Pa., June 15. Hogg, James Stephen (55), ex-Governor of
Texas, miner, Houston, Tex., March 3. Holyoake, George Jacob (89), author and
social reformer, England, Jan. 22. Hoppin, James Mason (86), professor emeritus of art at Yale University, New Haven,
Oi., Nov. 15. Houghton, Henry O. (50), founder of Riy
erside Press, Swampscott, Mass., pneumo
nia, June 14. Hughes, Aaron K. (85). Rear Admiral, U.
S. N. (retired). May 5. Huntington, Daniel (90), painter, ex
president of the National Academy of De
sign, New York City, April 18, Ibsen, Henrik (78), poet and dramatist,
Christiania, Norway, apoplexy, May 22. Irving, John Treat (94), author and lawyer,
New York City. Feb. 27. Jacobi, Mary Putnam (63), physician, New
York City, June 11. Jewett, Daniel T. (99), ex. U. S. Senator from
Missouri, St. Louis, Mo., Oct. 7. Johnson, Eastman (82), painter, New
York City, heart disease, April 6. Jones, Sam (37), evangelist, near Little Rock,
Ark., Oct. 13. Ketcham, John H. (74), Representative in
Congress from New York, New York City, Nov. 3
Ketchum, George A. (81), dean of the Med
ical College of Alabama, Mobile, Ala.,
May 29, Kodama. Baron Gentaro (51), Japan:
ese General, organizer of the army start
in the war with Russia, Tokio, July 22, Langdell, Christopher Columbus (80), profess
sor of law emeritus at Harvard University,
Cambridge, Mass., heart disease, Langley, Samuel Pienpont (72), Secretary of the Smithsonian Institute, Aiken,
S.C., paralysis, Feb. 27. Lapponi, Giuseppe (45), physician to the
Pope, Rome, Italy, pneumonia, Dec. 7. Lawson, Sir Wilfrid (77), British stateeman,
England, July 1. Lister, Samuel Cunlifte (Lord Mashain)
(91), inventor, Swinton Abbey, England,
Feb. 2. Lockwood, Daniel Newton (56), lawyer and former Representative in Congress, Buffalo,
N. Y., diabetes, June 1. Logan, Walter Seth (19), lawyer; New York
City, July 19. Lovell, Caroline (89), oldest American ac
tress, Englewood, N. J., Oct. 18. McCall, John A. (57), president of the New
York Life Insurance Company, Lakewood,
N. J., Feb. 18. McClellan, Thomas N. (33), , Chief Justice of
the Supreme Court of Alabama, near New Orlèans, La.; heart disease, Feb. 10. McDonald, William H. (56), actor, one of the
founders of the “Bostonians," Springfield, Mass., pneumonia, March 27. McIver, Charles D. (46), president of North
Carolina Normal and Industrial College,
Sept. 17. McMahon, Martin T. (68), Justice of Gen
eral Sessions, New York City, April 21. McMichael, Morton (62), ex-postmaster of
Philadelphia, Philadelphia, Pa., April 17. MoNeill, George E.
(70), accident underwriter and labor leader, Somerville, Mass.,
May 19. Mack, Fra:ık W. (15), journalist, Santa Ana,
Cal., Oct. 24. Malone, John (56), actor, New York City,
apoplexy. Jan. 15. Marshall, William Edgar (71), painter, New
York City, pneumonia, Aug. 29. Martin, Luis (60), general of the Jesuits,
Rome, Italy, cancer, April 18. Meehan, Patrick J. (71), editor of the New
York Irish-American, New York City,
April 20. Miller, Edmund Howd (37), professor of analytical geometry at Columbia Univer
sity, typhoid fever. New York City, Nov. S. Mims, Livingston (76), fire and life under
writer, ex-Mayor of Atlanta, Altlanta, Ga.,
March 5. Mitre, Bartolome (85). ex-President of the
Argentine Republic, Buenos Ayres, Jan. 19. Mordaunt, Frank (65), actor, Bedford City,
Va., roct. 15. Morris, Benjumin Wistar (87), P. IE. bishop
of Oregon and Washington, Portland, Ore.,
April 8. Morrison, Lewis (61); actor, Riverhead, N.
Y., Aug. 20. Moses, Franklin (60), ex-Governor of
South Carolina, Wirthrop, Mase, asphyxi
ation, Dec. 11. Most, Johann (60), anarchist, agitator, Cin
cinnati, O., erysipelas, March 17. Neill, Henry M. (68), cotton expert, killed
by street car accident in New Orleans,
La., Sept. 12. Nevin, Robert J. (67), former rector of the
American Protestant Church in Rome, Mexico City, Mexico, Sept. 20.