T DEATH OF A GENERAL. Lieutouant-Genornl Sir Edward Nowdigatc-Nowde- gate has died at Nuneaton. The deceased officer was born in 1825 and entered the army in 1842,' joining the Rifle Brigade. He served in the Crimean campaign, and was wounded at hikcrman, and also in the Zulu war. 1879. where lie had com- mand o f the Second Division. He had commanded the South Eastern District, and also held the position of Governor and Commander-in-Chief of the Bermudas. Sir Kdwavd, who was a J. P. for War-j wickshire, married the second daughter of ihe late I Very Rev. Thomas Garnier, Dean of Lincoln, and] assumed the name of Newdegate in 1837. on suc- ceeding too the estates of the late Right Hon. C. N. Newdegate.
CANADA STRIKES OIL. A despatch fi-oiii Montana, to the Kew York Sun, states that a company which has been boring for oil on Canadian territory, just across the line from Kintle Lake district, has struck a "flow- ing well," from which it is reported at Montana oil is coming at the rate of 3.000 barrels a day. Great excitement prevails in the district, as this is the first flowing well of oil ever found there.
SHOOTING AT A CYCLIST. At the West Riding Assizes at Leeds Mr. Justice Bruce passed a sentence of twelve months' im- prisonment upon a miner for shooting at a cyclist. ) A dispute arose between the cyclist and some foot passengers in consequence of his riding on the foot- path. In the course of it the prisoner pioduced a screw-gun from his pocket, put it together, and fired at the cyclist, who was struck by a number of the shots.-The prisoner urged in defence that lie had no idea the gun would carry so far as to hit the prosecutor.
ALLEGED THIEF INJURED. A man giving the name of Edward Crawley, and who is alleged to have stolen a cab fiom a rank in Piccadilly, London, on Saturday, obtained a fare shortly after midnight., and on reaching Act on on the way to Ealing the cab collided with an electric tramway standard and was overturned, throwing the passenger into the road. Crawley sustained a fractured thigh, and is now in Acton Cottage Hospital.
PRISONER'S DARING ESCAPE. Another daring escape from the custody of warders —the second in less than a week—was made at Holloway Railway Station on Saturday. The prisoner was a man of fifty-five, named Dallow, ,.alif(s Johnston, who h;;d been arrested in the West End for failing to report himself on ticket-oi-leave. As he strongly denied 'is identity the West London magistrate remanded him to Holloway Prison for identification, and he was taken by train by two warders, being handcuffed for safety. Whilst the officers were passing the barrier with him he seized the opportunity, and slipping off the handcuffs vaulted the barrier and dashed up the Ilolloway- roid. A chase was instantly laken up a.ter him, but he outdid his pursuers, and turned into the Camden-road, where, curiously, his intended destination, the prison is fituated. Here he had the best, of the race easily, and in a quarter of an hour from leaving the train the runaway had made good his escape.
COSTLY BROKEN AXLE. 'ilie haRring of the action brought, by Mrs. Gladley, the widow of one of the victims of the Hackney Downs railway accident, to recover damages from the Great Eastern Railway Company has been concluded before Mr. Justice Lawrance. Mr. Lawson Walton, for the plaintiff, said that the railway companies had constantly resented what they considered to be the tedious requirements put uponthem. in this case the omission to test the axle which broke and to provide a communication cord was a lack of the care and skill which the public were entitled to exact. The JUIY. after an absence of an hour and a half, found that there had teen negligence on the part of the railway company in not testing the axles, in not providing communi- cation cords, and in allowing over-crowding. They awarded £ 450 damages.
CHARGE OF STEALING CATTLE. At Carlisle a domestic servant, named Margaret -Coulthard, aged twenty, and her brother Henry, aged fourteen, a labourer, have been charged with stealing two heifers from a field at Wetheral.— Richard Irving, farmer, The Croft, Welheral, the owner of the cattle, slated that the father of the accused was a resf ec. able man. One morning the witness found some of his cattle straying on the road which leads past the field in which they had I been secured. A white and a red heifer were xnissing.—Another farmer, David Irving, stated that lie saw four cattle being driven along the road g (' c towards Carlisle on Monday morning. A woman I was walking behind, and there was a boy or a man in a cart with them.—Evidence was given by em- ployees of Harrison's Auction Mart at Carlisle tc the effect that two heifers were taken into the mart by Henry Coulthard, who said that they belonged to Mr. Ivi.-oi, Cumrew. He requested that the cattle should be sold. The boy and his sister were present in the sale-ring "when the animals were sold to different owners for £ 4 10s. and F.9 10s. respectively. A cheque was made out for the amount, but the young woman asked for money instead, remaiking that she was to receive £ 5 for herself from Mr. lvison. The amount was accord- ingly paid in coin. When arrested Margaret Coult- hard had in her possess on S-4 14s., and a receipt for zP,9 for a bicycle which had been bought from a shop at. Penrith.—The prisoners were committed for trial at the Cumberland Quarter Sessions, bail being allowed.
YOUTH'S REMARKABLE CAREER. A young man wTio was indicted at the Middlesex Sessions last week in the name of "Charles Cooper, 'twenty-six, stableman," but whose real name is -George Bunce, and his age twenty, was shewn tc have had a remarkable career of crime since he entered his 'teens. The present charge was one ot obtaining board and lodging at Hanwell by repre- senting himself to be an officer of the Crimina! Investigation Department. Bunco is a Willesden 'boy, and was a trouble at school. After leaving school he lost all his situations through dishonesty. He then enlisted at liounslow, but his mother shewed that he was under age, and he was dis- missed the service. He was employed at Ilarlesden, but ran away and enlisted again, and was once more dismissed on account of his youth. Later he enlisted at Kingston as Walter Carson, in the East Surrey Regiment, and was passed for service in South Africa. As soon as he got his khaki outfit he deserted, and in various parts of North London, Tottenham, and Willesden defrauded householders on whom he V, r quartered himself by posing as a recruiting-sergeant sent to the district: to obtain enlistments for service in SotAl-i Africa. lie was sent to prisun for that offence, Lut an scon as he was released he started swindling in a slightly different form. He was wounded, he said, in the war, and was employed by the War Ofiice to 'ind the relatives and friends of soldiers who died in South Africa and had left property, lie obtained board and lodging, and borrowed money from his dupes. He was punished Sol, that. His next adventure was in khaki. He had become a corporal, and wore the South African ribbon. This was in July of last year. lIe was Corporal George Smith, of the King's Royal Rifles, when he called at a job master's at South Hackney and hired a iiorse and phaeton "to take his wife and children for a drive." He drove away, and at the iirst place lie put up at he left the "phaeton and arrived at Herticrd cnftlie horse. He pulled up at an hotel and asked a policeman to hold the horse, telling the i man that lie was servant, to Colonel Jenks, 2nd I East Surrey Regiment, and was sent in advance to prepare for a camp at Hertford. He ordered six policemen for the camp. He fared well at the .hotel, went out for a ride the following morn-) ing, and turned up at Welwyn as a corl oral in the Royal Dragoon Guards. Here a. do, was the ,caus.e of his downfall. He said it was his colonel's, ,hut iT was the property of Mr. Allied J. Reynolds, J.I\, of Digswell, one of whose sons identified it. He was arrested, and in October was sentenced at the Herts Quarter Sessions to nine months' hard Jab our. As soon as he was released he went back to his old methods, posing as a sergeant in the Dragoons, as an oflicial of the London United Electric Tram- ways, and then as a detective. Sir Ralph Littler imposed a sentence of eighteen •,months' hard labour.
'The market place of Knaresborough contains the oldest chemist's shop in England. It is estimated that the deposits under Pl in the Post Ofiice Savings Bank are 60 per cent. of the whole number. BANQUET TO LORD KITCHENER AND MR. CHAMBERLAIN. Mr. Chamberlain and Lord Kitchener have been presented with tiie freedom of the Grocers' Com- pany, and entertained ate a banquet in the company's hall in the City of London. Mr. Cham- to the toist of "Our expi-t.ssed his gratitude lor the honour accorded to him. He paid a tribute to the patience, tenacity, and infinite resource displayed by of the great and difficult, tasks that had fallen to him. In Lord Milner we had a great administrator, who was specially qualified to complete the work which Lords Roberts and Kifchener had so well begun. It would be Lord Milner's duty to lay the foundations of freedom in South Africa. In the reorganisation of the newly-acquired territories he foresaw some- thing tllat would make the Empire more than a mere geographical expression. Loid Kitchener, also acknowledging the toast, especially thanked the Grocers' Company for their rontrilJut iOIl to the Khartoum College, which was making most satis- factory progress, and which lie hoped to open on his way out to India. There could be 110 doubt of the benefits which would come to the people of the Soudan through the college.
"COL." LYNCH COMMITTED FOR TRIAL. "Cornel" Lynch was again brought up at Dow. street. Police-court, London, on Friday, on the charge of treason, and made a long statement OP his own behalf, explaining that when he went out to South Atrica it was with the sole intention of acting as a war correspondent, and that he had no mission from Dr. Leyds personally. He was naturalised as a burgher in order to be able to go freely among the Boer forces for journilliptic purposes, and was invited to assist in organising and to command the troop which came to be knowr as the Second Irish Brigade. Ile fought as a burgher, but never asked for or received any pay. The prisoner described the circumstances of his return from South Africa and his candidature for Gal way, and denied having ever had or shewn any personal feel ng- against the British troops. After some discussion between counsel the prisoner was com- mitted for trial before either the King's Bench or coiliiiiissioii.
COLONEL FORESTIER-WALKER KILLED. A telegram from Cairo announces that Colonel Forestier-Walkcr, Assistant Aujutant-General to the British Force in Egypt, was killed on Thursday evening on the railway at llelouan, whilst walking to the station aft r dinner. Colonel M. C. B. Forestier-Walker served with the Bechuanaland Expedition in 1884-5 as Aidc-de-Camp and Acting Assistant Military Secretary to Charles Warren, for which he was mentioned in despatches. He took part in the Burmese Expedition in 1891-2, including the operations in the Chin Ilills, as Intelligence Officer, and he was also with the Lushai Column, a riodal and clasp. Ho served with the Cliitral Relief Force, under Sir Robert Low, in 1895, and was in command oi the 1st Battalion King's Itond Hi nt's from July 30th to the close of the operations, again receiving the medal with clasp. Ile was appointed Assistant Adjutant-General to j the British Force in Egypt on December 28th, 1893.
ALPINE FATALITIES. Signor Gaetano Negri, Senator, who has been staving for some days at the bathing-place of Varazze, Liguria, has been killed by a fall while ascending the mountain near Santa Caterina. A schoolboy named William Arcyki, accompanied v a friend, while making the ascent of the Saleve, near Geneva, fell over a precipice and was instantly killed. The Vienna papers report from Ferleiteri, in the Eastern All that the body of a painter of Dresden, named Franz Mueller, has been found near the Glochnerhaus. The deceased had started off on an excursion without a guide, and it is presumed that he succumbed to an apoplectic stroke result- ing from exhaustion.
REFITTING II. M.S. LED A. His Majesty's torpedo gunboat Lelh, Lieutenant- Commander William Sims, been has paid out of commission at (Chatham Dockyard, preparatory to being sent to a private shipbuilding yard to be brought up to date by being litted with new machinery of 6,000 horse-power, being 2,500 in excess of her present engines, while water-tube boilers are also to be substituted for her present h comotive boilers, which are in a defective con- dition. The alterations will involve an expendi- ture of over £ 50.000, but. it is expected that the speed of the Leda will be increased from 18'7 knots to 21 knots per hour.
DAMAGES FOR A JILTED WIDOW. At the Liverpool Assi/.es Sarah Sherrington, a Blackpool widow, forty-nine years of age, sued Lawrence Wood, aged fifty-nine, a retired iron moulder, of Huddersfield, for breach of promise. AMiile staying at Blackpool last Easter the defen- dant. who was a widower, was introduced to the plaintiff with a vi< w to courtship. Matters pro- gressed as far as getting the license, when defen- dant suddenlv married a Lytham huh Plaintiff was awarded £ 75 damages.
ACCIDENT TO THE SCOTCH MAIL. The Scotch mail, while climbing the hill at Beat- tock on Friday morning, had an accident. At the summit the flange of one of the engine wheels broke, and the train was brought to a stop. The gas tank burst, but no further damage was done. There v.as some alarm for a tim" among the passengers. If the mishap had occurred a few minutes later, when the train was descending the hill, there would have been a serious disaster.
DESTRUCTIVE PKAWN TRAWLING. Mr. George Holmes, the Sol way fisheries in- spector, in a report to the Cumberland County Council, draws attention to the destructiveness of pawn trawling to sea fish other tiian prawns. He recently boardt d thiee boats. Oa the first he found <50 quarts of p:nwny. and 665 immature fish; 011 -i etcond boat, one q' ait of prawns and 209 in,mature ifsh; 011 the third 40 quarts of prawns and 1,135 immature iisli. This was the result of oil,, drag of an hour's duration. Many of the fish wi re dead. Shrimp trawlers were quite as destruc- tive among small iisli.
WESLEYANS AND DR. BEET. In the course of their proceedings last week the Wesleyan Conference, sitting at Manchester, dis- cussed Dr. Agar Beet's case, and, being one of discipline, the president ruled that no report be given to the public of the discussion, only the findings of the Special Committee. Tile first charge brought against Dr. Beet was that he violated th* promise made at the Hull Conference not to publish anything further. The finding 011 this ,i.,lt was that Dr. Beet had not kept his pledge, as it was understood; but the committee regarded it as arising from a serious error of judgment, ratller than from a want of good faith. To this the Conference agreed. The second charge was that Dr. Beet had published doctrines contrary to Methodist standards. The finding was that the teaching "falls short of and contravenes the doctrines universally held and taught in the Methodist Church." The Conference agreed to this, with the deletion of the word "universally." The conclusion of the committee was: "That'; in regard to the whole case, and ill view of the clue solemnity and admitted mystery of the subject, and the necessity of allowing som" freedom of 1 soiii" opinion on It, and out of regard to f he fidelity of Dr. Beet to tin* general body of Methodist doctrine, we recommend, provided Dr. Beet does not teach in the pulpit the doctrine of his book, and, further, that he does not publish anything further 011 this subject without, the consent of tho Conference, that Conference taken.) further steps in the matter." Dr. Beet voluntarily accepted these conditions, and the Conference agreed to this election to 'Fiieolo, recommendation. The election to the Theological Chair at Richmond College was then taken, with the result that the Rev. Dr. Agar Beet was re- appointed. the ><>tiiig being as follows: The Hpv. Frederick l'latt, 5; Thomas F. Lockyer, 255; Dr. Agar Beet, 3L9.
The West, Indian mail steamer L Plata arrived at Plymouth Oil Friday, two days late, owing to machinery breakdown. Thomas William Wrightson, twenty-seven, time- keeper, who was sentenced to death at. Durham for' the murder of his wife at Gateshead, Kas been reprieved, the sentence being commuted to penal Servitude for liie.
STRANGE WILL CASE. I EXTRAORDINARY ALLEGATIONS The case of Blake T. Parker, which has been heard in the Probate Division before Mr. Justice U(V«}11 Barnes, was of a somewhat sensational ••^rurs. It appeared that the plaintiff, Mr. Ilenrj slike, propounded the will of the late George toward Parker, of Seacombe, Cheshire, the will l/dng dated November 24th, 1897, the testatOJ uving died on May 12th, 1901. TIt" defendant .'leaded that the will was not duly executed, and :hat at the time it purported to be executed the leceased was not of sound mind, memory, and Jnderstanding, he being subject to delusions and Jts of violence and mental depression. Lord Coleridge, K.C., and Mr. May appeared for lie plaintiff; Mr. Barnard for the defendant. Henry Blake, examined by Lord Coleridge, said that the testator had said to him that his (the testator's) wife and his son had occupied same room. The son, however, had strongly denied that there had been any sort of immorality. Mr. Barnard, in the course of a brief address, said that unhappiness had first arisen in the home about 1890. The testator had suffered from this unfor- tunate delusion, and believed that wrong was being "ommitted, whereas the son in fact, had sl-pt in :he mother's room to protect her from the testator's violence. The son and mother had felt the absolute necessity of contesting this will because they felt that they must clear their character from this most Ddious charge. Mr. George Abraham Parker, examined by Mr. Barnard, said that the testator was a very violent man, and had treated him very cruelly when he was B. boy. The testator had at. times complained of pains in the head, and said he felt as if a red-hot poker was piercing: Ids brain. He al-o had fits of depression. Immorality had never entered his (wit- ness's) mind, and lie was sure that it could never have entered his mother's. She had asked him to sleep in her bedroom because she was frightened. He slept on her bed and she slept on the floor. He was very surprised when lie read what was in the will; it was, in fact, an "eye-opener." There was no truth whatever that there had ever been any immorality. Cros-examined by Lord Coleridge: He agreed that it was not usual for a grown-up son to sleep in his mother's bedroom. She could have locked the door, but the testator could have got a dupli- cate key. The mother did not suggest that as a reason for the necessity of his sleeping in her room. The witness did not consider that his own bedroom was in hail of his mother's, although they were in the same passage and on the same floor. Mrs. Parker having denied entirely that, there had ever been any immorality between herself and her son, Lord Coleridge, in addressing the court, em- phasised the fact that it was not his case to prove that immorality had taken place, but that there were circumstances which went to shew that the inference the testator drew from them was not such an inference as would indicate that the testator must have been suffering from an insane delusion. To the testator it was "disgusting," as lie himself had put it, that the mother and the grown-up son should be sleeping in the same room, and the con- tention put forward on behalf of the plaintiff was that there was nothing insane in his taking that view, although he might have been wrong as to anything immoral having taken place. Mr. Justice Gorell Barnes, in the course of a very careful review of the evidence, said that the sub- stance of the defence was that the facts shewed that the deceased suffered from a delusion. True it was that the amount in dispute was very small, but to the defendants the importance of the case was considerable, because the will referred in terms to the rcasons why the testator had excluded his widow and his son George from the benefits of the property he had to dispose of, while lie gave the same to his sister and her children. In substance those reasons charged his widow and son with mis- conduct, and he referred also to their persecution of him. The importance, therefore, of that far out- weighed considerations as to the smallness of the estate which was involved in the dispute. The question which the Court had to determine resolved itself into this Was the testator in fact labouring under an insane delusion when he executed his will ? The law to be applied to the facts here was not in doubt, for the delu- sion was clearly one which, if the testator had been labouring under it, would have affected his disposing power, and his mind would not in that case have been free from such a delusion as the law required the the mind of a man to te free from when making his will. It was to his (the learned judge's) mind fairly clearly established that so tar back as 1890 the testator had formed this idea in reference to his wife, but it. that time there could not have been any suggestion as to anything peam-t her and her son. In 1896 the doctors thought that he was labouring under an insane delusion, and it was clear that there was then more than friction existing in the household. He (the learned judge) thought that the mother and son did in that there might be some danger, and that which was done in August of that year was done for that reason. After hearing wtiole of the lie .•greed with the doctor, whose view it had been that when the testator executed the deed of separa- tion he did it in pursuance of his delusion. The proper conclusion f the whole matter, therefore, was that the will was made under an insane delusion as to the conduct of his wife and his son, and it was in fact a delusion without any foundation whatever. The will would accordingly be pronounced against, and costs would be allowed out of the estate.
STRANGE RAT STORY. An old woman in the almshouse at Walton has had a painful experience of the savageness of a rat. She was awakened in bed by the rat biting her face. Next dav, while she was sleeping in a chair, the rat again attacked her, getting on a table and biting her face. A man who was passing with a dog was called in, and the rat was killed, but it bit the dog in the struggle for mastery.
A DU At BELL'S BANK SENTENCE. It has been made known in Douglas that his Majesty has been pleased to remit the sentence of five years' penal servitude passed on John Shimmon, late manager of Dumbell's Bank, for alleged fraudulent misappropriation of the bank's moneys and securities. Shimmon will now have only to complete the remainder of the sentence of three years' penal servitude passed upon him in respect of the publication of false balance-sheets, and it is expected hc will be liberated next February. The' justice of Shimmou's conviction fcr misappropria- tion was doubted in legal circles as he professed his ability and willingness to repay all the money he a drew out of the bank.
RAILWAY REFORM. The North-Eastem Railway Company intends to send a further number of its officials to America this autumn to study trans-Atlantic methods of railway working. It will be remembered that the general manager of the North-Eastern, Mr. Gibb, and several of his colleagues made a trip across the Atlantic a year ago, from which a number of in- teresting reforms have since resulted. The latest of these is the proposal to convert the suburban and coast lines near Newcastle from steam to electric traction. This will allow the accommodation to the public to be greatly increased, as light trains, con- sisting of three coaches each, will be run at intervals of ten minutes or a quarter of an hour, instead of only one or two heavy trains an hour, as at present.
DEMANDED CONJUGAL RIGHTS. Sir F. Jeune, sitting in the Divorce Court, had before him the petition of Ilrs. Lilian Florence Chevalier Lawson for a restitution of conjugal rights with her husband, Edward James Lawson, an army officer. Last April the petitioner wrote to her husband asking for a reconciliation after six years' separation, but he declined to go back to her, and signed himself" Your friend and well-wisher.—His lordship granted the decree asked for. Mrs. Elizabeth Edmunds also sought a restitution of conjugal rights with her husband, Dr. Percy James Edmunds, of (ireat Marlborough-street. Last vear the wife sought a judicial separation, but the petition was dismissed. In August they came together again, but once more differences arose, and they separated a second time. On January 5th the wife wrote a letter asking for her rights as a wife, but the only reply he made was to send her a cheque for P,2 2s. for her maintenance.—His lord- ship granted the decree asked for.
The judges who are considering the operas sent in for the Moody-Manners £ 250 competition will not give their decision until next May. A number of frauds have been discovered in Barcelona L'niversity. Certain persons are said to have received false "degrees in medicine and law. One of the leaders in the recent insurrection in Southern Chili has been captured and executed, and his head is being exhibited at the scenes of his exploits as a warnine to the population.
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