Newspaper Page Text
VOI. Ii. NO. 269.
BOCK ISIiAlO), Ilslu. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBEK 2 U 1101.
PKICE TWO CENTS.
Jury Finds Czolgosz Gui'ty
After Being Out Th'rty
MURDER IN FIRST DEGREE
Attorneys Make Addresses
and Court Delivers
Buffalo, Sept. 21. After being oat
35 minutes the jury rendered & ver
dict that Czolgosz was guilty of mur
der in the first degree.
Buffalo, Sept.. 24 The trial of
Czolgojz for the m order of President
McKinley was resumed at 10 this
morning with every prospect of its
conclusion this morning. The first
bit of evidence directly connected
with the shooting was offered in the
shape of the handkerchief which
the prisoner usel around his hand.
It was dirty and stained with blood.
There was a large hole in it and the
corner was torn. Secret Service De
tective Gallagher had possession of it.
JadgeLewts Addrjssas J .rj.
The people's case ended. Judge
Lewis asked permission to address
the jury, which was granted. The
addresa lasted 25 minutes.
At 3:10 District Attorney Ptnney
ummed up the case and at 3:27 the
court addressed tic jury with the
KU UE1-KN8K TO MAKE.
Scenoa to Ita tha Mtnatlon With the
Coaoaal Actios for the Aaaaaala
P.TifT.'i!.. fept. 24. Leon V. Czolgosz
-as placed on trial yt.-terday morning,
clsrged with the murder of lYesident
WilMam McKinley. He entered a plea
t-:' "iiilty," which wets ubseipiently
chansed to T.ot jnMIty" by irire-tion of
the court. All the eveuts of the day
indicated that the trial will i? s-hort.
Court cotirened at 1 a. ui.. ind within
two hours eight juror had been kc
ci:iel. Technicalities were not raitetl
by examining counsel, but it was sig-i:ti-ant
that every man who said he
had not formed an oriuiu on the cae
was excused by tiie district attorney.
Those who acknowledged that they had
formed an opinion, or tated that they
were prejudiced, but- admitted that
their opinion could be changed by evi
dence, were accepted by each side.
Justice Trumaa t. White, true of the
!deyt and most experienced of the u
I reme court judge, was on the beuvh.
Prlaoner'a CouimI Hakea a Statmant.
Immediately after the opening of the
court, and after the prisoner had
pleaded. Jurtice Loran L. LewSs. sen
ior counsel fcr the defendant, an
nounced that he and hi colleague, for
mer Justice Robert f. Titus, and Carl
ton E. Ladd. were ready to act in be
half of the prisoner. "I thought it
best," he said, "for my colW,gue and
n.yfelf that I should say something
regarding our presence here as attor
neys for the defendant. When
the circumstances of my selection were
told to me I was extremely reluctant
to accept. Cut the duty had'lccn iin
Ied. and I considered it my duty, in
f.ll the circumstances, to defend this
man. I ask that no evidence be pie
tented here that the court will not
permit the eeertan-e of any evidence
unless it would be accepted nt the
trial of the most meager criminal in
' the land."
J a dire Pro in U av Fair Trial.
"I am familiar with these circum
stances." said Justice White In reply,
"and I wish to say I will give you
every assurance that the prisoner will
have a fair and impartial trial, and
that during the progress of the trial
lie will receive such treatment a the
law demands in any criminal cabe."
The work of securing the Jurors wns
then undertaken wtth a celerity that
"ns nmnzlng. Before the day wa-s '
over the entire panel bad been wom.
the Jurors had listened to a description
of the Temple of 3rusic, where the J
erima occurred, snd had been Jslji.by. .
three surgeons what caused tTie aenrn
f the president. They had also
learned why the fatal bullet had not
PHTSICIAXS GIVK TESTIMONY
Two Thin. Explained That Had Prelooe
Ij rte.o In lb. Dark.
The presentation of the govern
ment's case began shortly before 3
o'clock when Assistant District Attor
ney Haller began, with much delibera
tion, to address the Jury. He ppoke
Aery briefly. "We shall show," said
he, "that for ome days prior to the
shooting this defendant had premedi
tated the shooting of the president. He
knew that on the tith of September the
president would receive the populace
in the Temple of Music; that on that
lay ho went to the exposition, pot Into
line with the people and approached
the president; that he had a weapon
icncealeu in Ws band, and as the
president extended his hand in kindly
greeting he fired the fatal riiot.
The first witness, Samuel J. Fields.
chief engineer of the Pan-American ex
position, deacrittod the ground floor
plan of the Temple of Music, and was
followed by Perry A. Bliss, a photog
rapher, who presented view of the
interior of the building. The remain
der of the afternoon was taken up
wirh tiie testimony of three physicians,
two of whom had attended the presi
dent during his last days, while the
other ierformed the autopsy.
The latter. Dr. Harvey It. Gaylord.
was the first of the trio to be called.
He described the location of the
wounds 1u the stomach and the direc
tion of flie bullet. The fa-use of deatli
was attributed tothe gunshot wound,
but. fundamentally, he said, it was due
to the changes back of the istomach. lu
tiie pancreas, caused by the '"breaking
down" of the material of the pancreas
as a result of the passage of the bullet.
Dr. Herman Myuter followed, and
Iris testimony was of importance, inas-
DR. MATTHEW D.
much a tt nrought out rue r.ict that
fhe reason why tiie fatal bullet had
not lcni located at the autopsy was
Imviiiiw of the unwillingness of the
"pri-sident's relatives to have th body
further mutilated by their instruments.
Ir. Mynter. and Ir. Mann, who fol
lowed him. both testified that the pii
mal -auso of death was the gunshot
wound in the stomach. One effect of
Uiis wound was. they s-a-'d. to cause the
gangrene to form lu the pancreas, and
the Kxt of isisoiied tissue was as large
n silver dollar. Ir. Mann also testi
fied that the reason the bullet was not
located when the oeratlon wris per
formed at the hopital In the exiosition
grounds was that to have searched fur
ther for it would have necessitated re
moval of the liowels, and the patient
was too weak to risk doing that.
The prisoner during the morning
evinced no interest whatever in the
proceedings, but as tbe testimony was
introduced he pa id. more attention to
what was said and looked, at the.va
lous witnesses closely.
Political l'rleon'er Who la tJaderj-olnB
Most LI eat he a Treatment.
New York. Sept. 24. According to
the story told here by a Venezuelan
who reached Newt York a few day
ago. General Jose Manuel Hernandez,
btad of the Conservative party in
Venezuela, who is a political prisoner,
i undergoing treatment even worse
than that of Dreyfus on Devil's islaud.
His political and military strength was
recently shown In the organization of
a revolutionary movement on the fron
tier under the leadership of General
Rangel Garbiras. This uprising, w men
President Castro called a "Colombian
Invasion." was In reality a Hernandea
movement. It is sa'id.
"Immediately following this." said
one of Hernandez former fellow pris-
oners, now here, "began the syste
matic attacks on General Hernandez,
whk-b bis friends fear will end the vet
eran's career. The first move was to
transfer him to the darkest dungeon
in the foul-smelling old fort- A buge
ball was fastened to his ankle. He bt
held Incommunicado that is. no one
Is allowed to see him, nor is he permit- i
ted to communicate with the outside ;
world. He is even denied the usual
exercise about the prison yard. His
keepers take a fiendish dellgtit in
throwing large live rats, spiders- and
other vermin into his dungeon, particu
larly when he sleeps. The ration al
lowed General IIernand-z . are only
half those required by a man of his
Nicholas Hernandez, who lives in
New York. Is a son of General Her
nandez. He says this statement of the
(ituation is confirmed by rejKrts reach
ing him from ether sources.- General
Hernandez vlsiteJ New York a few
rears ago. . ... .
TO POSH OUR TRADE
In London a United States Cham
rvr of Commerce There
WOULD BE OF VEEY MUCH USE
In the Matter of Finding an Outlet
for Our Productions in
London, Sept. 24. It seems possible
that a United States chamber of com
merce wlli be established in London
before long. The rapidly growing
colony of United States business men
here has been demanding something of
the kind a good while, and at last
definite steps are being taken to that
end. Perhaps the movement or the
establishment here of a. Canadian
chamber of commerce and of another
for Australasia may have something to
do with hastening the organizatoin of
the United States institution. Accord
ing to S. G. Hobson, London represen
tative of The Iron Age, there is no
branch of United States trade in Eng
laud to which the advantages of a
commercial association of the kind
proposed appeal more strongly than to
the iron and steel manufacturers.
No Doubt of It. Benefits.
'There is no don lit about the bene
fits that would accrue from an organi
zation of the kind "we hope to estab
lish," said Hobson in an interview.
"In the iK'giiiiiing, to popularize Amer
ican trade here, it is essential that
our traders know one another. If
MANN. . DR. HERMAN MTNTER.
WHOSE TESTIMONY WAS
American trade is to be a real factor,
American traders must help one an
other. Every American representa
tive in I-oiidon constantly is iir receipt
of inouiri as to who are the makers
of certain American specialties. If he
knew he could refer the inquirers to
the manufacturer Immediately and put
the la tier in the way oT business.
London Daalera Wide Awake.
Such a fianilcr would facilitate
trade relations lctween American
houses and Iiritish companies who
wish to trade their good. Dealers
here are wide-awake to the possibili
ties of American products and are anx
ious to obtain fhe English agencies,
but the replies they receive to their
proposnls often are surcharged with
suspicion, and oftener than not the
negotiation end in nothing. An
American trade association could ac
complish a good deal in the direction
of getting lower freight rates; In other
word, toward, solving the Americau
traders' greatest problem.
Combination of Small Shipment.
"If the nieniler8 of various trades
knew each other better different ones
wiio had comparatively small ship
ment of freight coming over could
combine them and nave a substantial
sum every time this was done. An
increase in volume of trade always
tends to decrease rates, and lower
rates, of course, would mean the pos
sibility of lower prices. Then there
are in England many annoying little
dock charges, which. If American deal
ers were organized, could be abolished
8nggeate the Combine Syatem.
Ixuidon. Sept. 24. The Liverpool
correspondent of The Standard, after
reviewing "the American Invasion" of
various fields recently, proceeds to
say: "There is discernible in commer
cial circles in Liverpool a growing 1e
lief that it Is only by recognizing the
trend of affairs and copying the Amer
ican svstem of trusts and ronvmnn
tlons that the invasion can be resist
ed. The Lancashire cotton trade is
also marked down by the Americans.
Last vear 10O new mills were started
in the cotton-growing states, and this
year J0 more. It Is the avowed inten
tion of the Americans to manufacture
at the place of production."
HOW ABOUT THIS, ELGIN?
Story That Soma of Her reoplo Ceiueed to
Aid a Mao In XHatreea.
Elgin, Ills.. Sept. 24. WiUi a deep
wouud'ln bis scalp from which the
blood gushed iin a strcr.m and with
many bod vfjunds on 'his fate, Henry
Dnkln, aistant ty engineer, strug
gled with hi assailant Saturi'-ay night
for teu minutes while his fiancee. Miss
Harriet Byrllngame. vainly Fought as
sistance from residents in the neigh
Inrhofi! ef Iurk and Gifford streets.
Her, screams and entreaties were met
with locked dcors. and but for the
couraze of hsr betrothed Jie wcqllHavg
loen murdered liefore her eyes while
ltelglilwrs watched the struggle for life
from the windows.
As Miss Burlltigame and Dakin
strolled along Park street about 8
o'clock a strange man clad in the gar
ments of a. "workman canie across the
street and without the least warning
dealt Da kin a stunning blow on the
head wtitli a club, wtiilch laid his scalp
bare and all but bereft him of his
senses. No cause can be assigned for
the attack, but the police were fur
nished with a good description of tho
SIGNS OF A WRECK FOUND.
Craft May Ilav. Foundered on the Lake
Off it. Joseph.
St. Joseph. Mich., Sept. 24. Evi
dence that tome unknown pleasure
railing yacht is now helplessly adrift
in Lake Michigan or rim the craft has
foundered and crew perished during
the heavy gule that prevailed ou the
lake for the hist week was brought
about by the finding of a broken spar
by tbe life-saving crew of this city Sat
urday evening. The spar is thirty feet
long and was found just outside the
Captain Steven said: "I liave not
learned of any accidents along this
shore, but the fact remains that this
spar shows a new break, and I am
satisfied that some unknown Railing
yacht was caught in the gale and its
rigging carried away. It is a question
as to whether a yacht under such cir
cumstances could make port in safety."
The Shooting of K. I. Goree.
Guthrie. O. T., Sept. 24. Colonel II.
R. Howell and his son .lames, at their
preliminary trial at Lawton on the
charge of assaulting It. T. Goree at
McKtright. on Sept. 14. with an intent
to kill, have been bound over to the
district in $.".00O bonds each. They
were unable to furnish bail and were ,
sent to Jail. Colonel Howell shot Go- .
tee in a quarrel oyer. a. laud deal.
CONNECTED WITH PRESIDENT
' DR. CHARLES M'BUP.XET.
READY IN THE TRIAL
DISGRACE OF A NAVAL MAN.
MaU To It Tied to Prevent Making a
Scene at tbe Mi Kinley I nntral.
Toledo. O.. Sei . 24. Robert L.
Eastman, of this city, a seaman In the
Ohio jjuval reserves, was sent to the
police station Friday upon the return
of the reserves from Canton, where
they were on duty during the presi
dent's funeral, to await trial by court
ma '!. He became unruly at Can
lo d In order to prevent a dis
grar scene at the funeral ceremo
nies ho 'was tied hand and foot to
stakes driven In the grouud. He was
also pinioned to the car seat upon the
Sunday afternoon friend of East
man appealed to Tolice Commissioner
Uortsmitli in behalf of the young man
and the commissioner went to the sta
tion and ordered' his release. Lieu
tenant Commander Melton, of the Na
val reserve, when Informed of the
matter, ordered Eastman rearrested.
STRUCK FOR A HOLIDAY.
rretldent'a Funeral Cau.e Trouble In a
Terra Haste Plant.
.Torre Haute. Ind., Sept. 24. One
shift of men at tbe south roiling mill,
owned by the Republic Irou and Steel
(onipany, was discharged beesiuse the
n.en took a day off for the McKinley
funeral. The management of the mill
issued orders laving off. out of respect
to the president, the shift tlui-t would
bave worked from 3 a. in. to 3 p. m.
The night shift was ordered to re
port at r:30 p. in. The n'ght men held
a meeting and unanimously voted to
insist c;i a lay-off for as long a time
as the day shift. When they failed to
report for duty they wre dismissed.
The local lodge of the Amalgamated
Assos:.i-tlon has taken up the matter,
and all the men In the plant may be
POISONOUS VACCINE POINTS
Caed on Cow to Prevent Anthrax It Killa
The in by tho Uundred.
Chicago. iSept. 24. Dairymen near
Harrington, thirty miles northeast of
Chicago, are in a panic over the fatal
results of using poisonous vaccine
lolnts for the prevention of anthrax.
Cows are flying by the hundreds and
there are fears expressed that the kI
sou in the vaccine i contagious and
that the disease I likely to spread
over the entire northern end of the
state if some radical a-tIon shall not
be quickly taken.
As a precaution all the carcasses are
gatthered Into heaps and burned, but
the farmers say that the. sick cattle
have run through- bushes -and rubled
against fences, thns spreading th In
fection In every field nf the dairy dis
trict. The state official have begun
action to prevent further; danger from
spreading- ot te tils??- .
PROMISES ARE MANY
But Performances Are Few,' Is
the Burden of Shaffer's
HELP OFFERED BUT NEVEE GIVES'
Labor Leaders Accused of Going
Back on the Amalgamated
Terms of Settlement.
Pittsburg Sept. 21. The Associated
Press has secured an advance copy of
the -statement 'by President Shaffer, of
the Amalgamated Association, giving
a history of the late strike of steel and
tin workers from its inception, and the
terms of the settlement. The circular
will be mailed to all districts at once.
I'icsldent Shaffer says la the circular
that the statements contained therein
give a fair and truthful account of occurrences-
leading to and compelling a
settlement of the strike, and denies
that the Amalgamated broke any
agreements. After a statement of -the
causes that led up to the strike the
statement proceeds s follows:
Especially Relied on Gompers.
"We were in fairly good condition to
win without help, but looked for aid
from other labor bodies, some of which
were pledged, and to the general pub
lic, but especially relied upon the
American Federation of Labor, with
which lndy we have been a hi 11a ted
ever since its inception, ar-d towiml
whose support we have never failed to
contribute. Our strike advanced, and
we were confident of winning until
OF MURDERER CZOLGOSZ,
the newspapers deliberately and nui
liciously published statements which
'ivore replete with lies. Our people be
gan to doubt and upbraid; some, who
had lteen otlicials deserted us. and aft
erwards, like J. I). Hickey, of Mil
waukee, accepted the terms of the
trust, and 'scabbed. Hundreds who
hired not shccp" at home went to oth
Not a, Cent from the Federation
The American Federation gave us
not one cent. The report that finan
cial help came from the national lodge
of the mine workers is Absolutely false
wt received nothing. Perceiving
that lack of money, loss of public ap
proval, desertion by hundreds of our
own people, and neglect by other or
ganizations, would render it imios
sible to gain a decisive victory, we en
deavored tosave what we could. I
niarnged for Mr. Gompers. of the A.
F. of L. to meet Mr. Morgan to effect
a settlement. Mr. Morgan gave uj
his vacation, went to New York and
waited for Mr. Gompers. wiio failed
to Appear.- nor has he since explained
why he n-egletted our interests.
MAKES CHARGES AGAINST MITCHELL
Promlned Sympathetic Strike That Iid
"We were called upon at the na
tional office by John Mitchell, of the
t-nited Mine Workers: Mr. Easley, of
the Civic Federation; Mr. Henry
White, of fhe Garment Workers, and
Professor Jenks, of the Cornell uni
versity. These gentlemen Inquired
carefully into our strike, and Mr.
Mitchell stated that If we would pre
sent a proposition which he outlined
he would demand acceptance by the
trust or call out the miners; and he
said he felt sure Mr. Sargent would
rail out the trainmen to strike also.
Wo sent the proposition to the mem
bers of the executive board, which
voted in favor of the proposition, of
which the following is a copy:
We, the representatives of the
Amalgamated Association, hereby
agree that the ssnle shall be signed for
the mills which were signed for last
year, with the understanding that
union prices siiall be paid in the mills
now cm strike, and that no striker shall
lose his posit ion because of connection
with labor organizations, nor shall he
le prevented from continuing his mem
bership If he desires.
"I notified Mr. Mitchell and Mr.
Ea-sley of the acceptance of the pro
position. ind on Sept. 4 obtained the
following telegram: The telegram, is
dated at New York. Sept. 4.1:
' 'We have had an extended coufer
erce wltli Messrs. -Schwab. Cory. Pres
ton. "Graham and McMurtrie. of the
United States Steel Corporation, and
presented your proposition for the set
tlement of tbe present pfrike. It was
rejected. We can. however, secure
settlement on the fcllowteg toasls: Tfce
signing of the agreement for cTl mills
vhich were union last year, exeunt
Old Meadow. Saltsburg. Hyde Park,
Crescent. Iroudale. Chester, Cam
bridge. Star and Moiiesseu. There
w-ll tie no discrimination against the
re employment of any one by the com
pany by reason of his connection wath
the strike, and no questions will be
asked as- to the memlership of any
man in any union.
" We are convinced that these are
the best conditions which can be se
cured as a result of this strike; that
it is the last offer for an agreement
whicfl the company will entertain, and
that we must bo in a position to ac
cept these conditions today or all nego
tiations will be off. From the facts
demonstrated to us of the present situ
ation of the strike, that the mills al
ready in operation and several others
which will be in operation within a
day or two. we are strongly of the
opinion that, the interest of your trade
and your organization demands that
these terms be accepted. We unquali
fiedly recommend their s-oceptan-oe by
you. and at once. This is signed by
Mitchell. Gomiers, Sargent, Jenks,
White and Easley.
"Mr. Gompers- iby phone) said to
your president: 'Mr. Shaffer, I, as an
individuald recommend that you take
a stand for the proposition. I have
done the same, and would do so again.
We refused to hold further tleplion-ic
intercourse wtith him, and waited for
the coal miners and railroad men to
be called out. They were willing to
come, as thousands assured us. but
they have not been called, and the
trust was more sure that with other
organized labor bodies against us we
must be defeated. Our people became
disheartened: they sent letters and
telegrams asking the board to settle.
That body gave full iower to the na
tional otheers, and the latter requested
your president to seek a conference.
He was successful after many difficulties."
JOHN H. PRTOR.'
-.. DR. ROSWELL PARK.
TERMS OF TIIE SETTLEMENT
Agreement to Remain in Force for Three
Years, bnt Terminable Earlier.
"The conference was held lu New
York. Sept. 14. and tbe subjoined set
tlement made. We give the actual
'American Tin plate: First Scale
Fhall be the prices agreed upon at
Cleveland and found in-tscale book.
"Second This contract is between
the A. A. and the A. T. P. company,
the latter being a distim-t and separ
ate company lu itself,
"Third The company reserves the
tigbt to discharge any employe who
shall, by interference, aibuse or con
straint, prevent another from peace
ably following " his , vocation, without
reference to couuet-tion vlith labor or
ganizations. "Fourth Non-union mill shall be
represented as suc-Ii no attempts
made to organize, no chart era granted;
old charters retained by men if they
"Fifth Individual agreements shall
lie made for mills of improved charac
ter until they are develoied, when
scales shall be made to govern.
"Sixth Scale Is s-igned for mills be
low:. Elwood (Intl.). Middletowu (Ind.),
Atlanta (Ind.i. Lisbou. Caunosburg,
Elwood City., Falcon. Gas City, Joliet,
Connellsville, Johusown. La Belle,
Laughlin. New Kensington. (two mills),
Newcastle (two mills), Muskegon,
"Seventh Agreed that the company
fhall not hold prejudice against em
ployes by reason of their membership
with the A. A.
"Highth This agreement is to re
main in force three years from July 1.
1901. but terminable at ninety day6
notice from either party on or after
Oct. 1. 1002.
"Brethren, this last clause is to be
voted upon by the tin lodges, and an
swer given immediately. If you agree
to a three years' scale with ninety
days' notification vote 'yes. If you
prefer the yearly scale, vote 'no.' Do
thw at once, or the above will become
law- by default. Note This agree
ment is onlv for the scale year ending
June 30. 10O2.
"Sheet Steel Company: Scale as
printed is signed for mills of last year,
but Hyde Pirk and Canal Dover.
"Steel Hoop Company: Scale as
printed signed for mills rfgned for last
Shaffer closest by saying he 1s will
ing to resign if the members- think he
is inefficient and incapable.
Got Out a ad Got In Again. "
St. Joseph, Mo., Sept. 24. John
D. Woolery, wanted at many points
for numerous crimes, escaped from
tbe state bospltsl for the Insane here
Sunday, after an attempt to liberate
other desperate men, among them
Buck Keith, a noted highwayman of
St. Louia. . WoQlerywas recanted
Arrest in St. Louis That Ap
parently Reveals a Plot in
THE STORY OF ED SAFHNG
Says He Tied the Handker
chief and Implicates
St. Louis, Sept. 24 The Post Dis
patch todaj says: Ed Sailing was
arrested this morning charged with
petty larceny, and is believed to be
an accomplice of Czolgosz. When
taken before Chief of Detectives Des
mond he made a confession in which
he is said to have given all the details
of the plot to assassinate McKinley.
He implicates Frank Harrigan, of
the Dewey hotel, Philadelphia, and
says that the Monday previous to the
assassination Harrigan met him and
Emma Goldman in the Michalobe sa
loon in this city and arranged the
details of the murder.
He declares he was present at Buf
falo at the time President McKinley
Saya Be Tied Handkerchief.
was shot and tied the handkerchief
abont the hand in which Czolgofz
carried the revolver.
Desmond is convinced Saftig is tell
ing a straight story.
EMMA GOLDMAN RELEASED.
Woman Anarchist Whom Czolgoas Said
Inspired Him Liberated.
Chicago, Sept. 24. Emma Gold
man, the anarchist, was released from
custody today, there being no
evidence against her. She was driven
to the home of Abraham Isaak, the
anarchist editor. There was no
demonstration when she left court.
TWO FIREMEN KILLED
IN A CHICAGO FIRE
Chicago, Sept. 24. Henry D.
CTHolloi&n and Otto Miller were
killed and four other firemen seri
ously injured by falling walls while
fighting a fire early today that dam
aged Frennd Brothers1 oil and var
nish plant in Canal street to the ex
tent of $60,000. The fire resulted
from the explosion of iofi&mable
SCHLEY'S COUNSEL DIES.
Sadden Passing of Jere Wilson Necessi
tates st Postponement.
Washington, Sept. 24. After the
Schley court of inquiry had been in
session 18 minutes word was received
of the sudden and unexpected death
of Jere Wilson, counsel for Schley, at
the Sboreham hotel from acute indi
gestion and kidney affection. The
court immediately adjourned UDtil
Jenlonsy Causes Murder.
Kollo, Mo., Sept. 24 Ltst night
J. S. CrosweM, instructor in tbe
school of mines and metallurgy, shot
and killed Miss Mollie Powell, of this
city. Jealousy was tho cause. The
Agntoaldo'a Bodyguard Surrenders.
Manila. Sept. 24. Agulnaldo's body
guard, Major Alhambra. two cap
tains, two lieutenants and twenty-nine
men. with twenty-eight rifles, surren
dered about forty miles north of Ba-
ler. island of Luzon, to Captain
George A. Doichuiendy, of the Twenty-second
1'nired States Infantry, Sat
urday, took the oath of allegiance and
IMsaatrona End of Voyage,
St. Joseph. Mich., Sept. 24. An elec
tric launch under command of Charles
Fairland. which left Chicago early
Sunday, bound for St. Joseph, arrived
off thi port at 10 o'clock Sunday night.
It ehlfted lu rudder and went ashore
a mile ecuUi oX tiie bar tcz at midnight, j