Newspaper Page Text
Ij AND A RGXJ
FIFTY-NINTH YEAR. NO. 237.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 20, 1910. TEN PAGES.
PRICE TWO CENTS
IRA G. RAWN
President of Monon Road
Victim of Midnight
SHOT THROUGH HEART
Believed That He Wounded In
truder, Whom He Surpris
ed at Work in Home.
Chicago, July 20 Ira G. Rawn.
president of the Monon, was shot
through the heart and instantly killed
early this morning by a burglar who
entered his summer home in Winnet
ka, 15 miles north of Chicago. The
burglar was heard prowling about
on the first floor by Rawn, who went
downstairs to investigate. Members
of his family heard him say. "What do
you want here?" and two shots in
quick succession were heard.
Is Found Dead.
When the family hurried to the
first floor Rawn was lying dead at the
foot of the stairs with a bullet through
his heart. The murderer escaped. A
revolver with one empty cartridge was
found near Rawn's body.
Probably Inflicted 'Wound.
No trace of the second bullet could
be found and the police believe Rawn
wounded his assailant. This belief
was strengthened when the police
found a trail of blood 100 feet along
a stone walk east of the Rawn resi
dence. It is impossible to determine
whether Rawn or the murderer fired
Jimmy In Found.
The fact that the murder was com
mitted by a burglar was established
by the finding of "jimmy" marks on
the door, which had been forced open.
The assassination is the climax of a
reien of crime that has driven resl
dents of the north shore suburb almost
to a frenzy. The story of the shooting
of Rawn was told by Ralph G. Coburn.
son-in-law of the victim, this morning.
Wife Tried to Prevent.
"Rawn was awakened by sounds on
the first floor of the house," he said
"He insisted upon going down to ascer
'tain the cause, although Mrs. Rawn
tried to persuade him not do it.
"He descended the stairs and had
barely reached the landing when
every one in the house was awakened
by the report of two shots fired in
Lived Few Minutes.
"T rushed out. as did others. We
found Rawn lying in his night clothes
blood trickling from his breast.
"He struggled, turned over, tried to
speak and could not. Rawn died with
in five or six minutes after the shot
had been fired. He did not regain
Beitan an Teletrph Operator.
Rawn was 55 years old. having been
born Aug. 20, 1S55, at Delaware, Ohio.
He entered the railway service in
1S70, beginning as telegraph operator
for the Big Four. After rising to be
trainmaster with that road he went to
the Kentucky Central railway in 1887
as .master of transportation. Two
years later he became division super
intendent and superintendent of trans
portation of the Chesapeake & Ohio
railroad. In 1S90 he was made general
superintendent of the Baltimore &
Operated Illinois Central.
He became general manager of that
.system in 1904 and in 1907 was made
vice president in charge of operation
of the Illinois Central lines. A year
ago he was elected president of the
Girl Shot by Burglar.
Chicago, July 20. Miss Kate To
mara, 21 years old, was seriously
wounded early today after a battle
with a burglar whom she discovered
in her bedroom. Miss Tomara at
tempted to seize the man and then
tried to get out of the room to give
an alarm. As she ran out the man
fired two shots, one bullet lodging In
h?r right shoulder. The man escaped.
May Not Have Been Burglar.
One man was arrested as a suspect
but released immediately. Detectives
say indications are it was not an ex
pert burglar who entered Rawn'f
home, and there are Intimations that
the killing may have been. the result
of another motive than robbery,
Kawn recently was a prominent wit
cess in the Chicago and Western Indi
ana railroad cases In which alleged
real estate frauds aggregating $800,
000 were charged against former offi
cials of the road. The case against
one of the men is still pending.
Wnj-mnn Scouts Plot Idea.
State's Attorney Wayman said he
was satisfied Rawn's testimony in the
Chicago & Western Indiana fraud pro
ceedings had nothing to do with the
murder. Wayman said he had looked
over the testimony today and he
thought it contained nothing by which
Rawn could have incurred the enmity
of any one.
Fair tonight and Thursday, warmer
Temperature at 7 a. m., 63. Maxi
mum temperature in last 24 hours, S2;
minimum in 12 hours, 02. Velocity of
wind at 7 a. m., 4 miles per hour. Pre
cipitation, none. Relative humidity at
7 p. m., 42; at 7 a. m., 64.
St. Paul 7 .1
Red Wing .4 .1
Reed's Landing .4 .0
La Crosse 6 .0
Prairie du Chien 60 .0
Dubuque S -0
Clinton S .1
lie Claire '. 2 .0
Davenport .0 .C
Below low water stage.
A falling tendency in the Mississippi
will continue from below Dubuque to
J. M. SHER1ER, Local Forecaster.
(From noon today to noon tomorrow.)
Pun sets 7:23. rises 4:43: moon sets
3:29 a. m.: moon farthest south: 9
p. m.. eastern time.. Jupiter's visible
satellites close to planet, two on each
side; sun's declination. 20 degrees 40
minutes north of celestial equator.
WAR ON ENEMIES
Illinois Governor Proposes to
Fight to Finish Lorimer
WILL STUMP THE STATE
Angered by Attempt of Present Mem.
bers of Legislature to Secure
Springfield, 111., July 20. A war of
extermination has been declared by
Governor Deneen on all Lorimer and
Shurtleff men In Illinois. The governor
will at once throw the full force of the
state administration pay roll brigade
against the republicans who supported
Shurtleff for speaker In the last legis
lature , .,, v.
" The governor will himself take the
stump in a few days. He will cut loose
for once in his life, according to relia
ble information, and he will devote his
excoriating remarks about evenly to
the Shurtleff-Lorimer supporters and
State's Attorney Wayman of Cook
Klrnt Blant Thin Week.
The governor may fire his first blast
tomorrow at Carlinville. He will be
the principal speaker at the celebra
tion of the paying of the million dollar
debt on the court house by the Macou
pin county tax payers. The governor
wrote two or three speeches for this
occasion, but cast them all into the
waste basket. The reason for his sud
den change of mind, it is asserted on
trustworthy information, was the filing
of petitions for renomination by prac
tically all of the republican members
of the last general assembly who bolt
ed the Deneen caucus and made the
election of Shurtleff possible.
Plan "Rnklns Fire."
The governor has tentatively planned
to open the battle all along the line
from Galena to Cairo on Aug. 18. It is
his purpose to let loose a "raking fire"
on that day and keep the campaign
fight sizzling from then on until Sept.
Governor Deneen intends to stake
everything on his fight to absolutely
dominate and control the next general
assembly to such an extent that it will
take orders daily from the executive
office and pass only such bills as the
governor wants it to paos.
NO OPPOSITION AS
YET FOR McKINNEY
His Petition Only One for Congres
sional Nomination in the Four
Springfield, 111.. July 20. (Special.)
Following is a list of candidates for
congress and members of the state
central committee who have filed their
petitions with the secretary of state,
together with the time of filing:
For congress in the Fourteenth dis
trict James McKinney, republican,
July 18, at 8:36 m.
Member of the state committee
John W. Williams, democrat, July 18.
at 8:58 a. m.
Naples, July 20. Alexander Hoi
lander, wanted by the federal authori
ties at New York in connection with
the custom house frauds, was arrested
here today. It is stated customs losses
of a quarter of a million dollars are
BUCKS TO BE
St. Louis Stove Company
Reported to Have
ENDS 4 YEARS FIGHT
Led to Sentencing of Gompers
and Mitchel of A. F. of L.
St. Louis, July 20. According to pri
vate advices received here an agree
ment has been reached in Cincinnati
between the representatives of the
Bucks Stove and Range company of
St. Lonis and of several unions em
ploying men at Its plant here. The
matters in dispute between the unions
and the company were settled and writ
ten agreements were entered into by
the parties to the conference to this ef
fect. The plant becomes a union shop
after a fight that lasted four years.
Samuel Gompers, president of the
American Federation of Labor, who
was sentenced to a prison term because
of the disagreement, presided at the
Cincinnati meeting. Mr. Gompers said
at the close of the meeting that the
agreement does not affect his case.
The settlement of the differences be
tween the Bucks Stove and Range com
pany and the labor unions marks the
finale of the most spectacular and bit
ter labor war ever waged. The fight
began in a difference between the met
al polishers in the plant and the own
ers as to whether the men should work
nine or ten hours a day.
Van Cleave Led Klitht.
The differences arose Aug. 26. 1906.
The Bucks company, of which the late
J. W. Van Cleave was president, held
firm against the demands of the polish
ers for a nine-hour day, and the Stove
Founders' National Defense associa
tion backed Van Cleave, whose com
pany was a member of the Tmfiohar'de
Van Cleave declared for an "open
shop." This action led to an open
breach between the shop and the un
ions, and a boycott was declared. The
Central Trades and Labor union and
the Metal Trades' Council approved
the boycott. The case was carried to
the United States supreme court. The
action of the local labor organizations
was approved May, 1907, by the Ameri
can Federation of Labor.
THREE IN AUTO ARE
KILLED BY A TRAIN
Tragedy Ends the Vacation Trip
of Dr. W. J. McEvilly of
Chicago, July 20. Death ended the
summer vacation trip of an entire
family yesterday when an eastbound
Chicago and Northwestern passenger
train crashed Into the automobile of
Dr. W. J. McEvilly of Dysart, lowa,
at Peck's crossing, a half mile east of
Lombard. Besides the physician, his
wife and 9-year-old daughter Marie
were in the machine. All were thrown
several yards by the train and the
automobile was smashed to pieces.
Dr. McEvilly was killed outright,
the rtrild lived for a few minutes after
the accident, and Mrs. McEvilly died
in West Chicago at 2:30 o'clock in
the afternoon without regaining con
Dr. McEvilly and his family left
their home a week ago last night to
go to Anderson, Ind., where the physi
cian purchased an automobile, intend
ing to drive It home.
Dr. McEvilly was president of the
Tama County Medical society. He
was born in Detroit and was 40 years
old. Mrs. McEvilly was 36 years old.
ASK TAFT TO OPEN MEET
President Invited to Participate in
Chicago, July 20. President Taft
will be invited to open the national
conservation congress at St. Paul Sent.
5, according to a decision today at a
conference between the executive com
mittee of the congress and represen
tatives of the twin-cities board of man
agers. Roosevelt will make his ad
dress Sept. 6.
Refuses to Commute Sentence.
Springfield. 111.. July 20. Gover
nor Deneen on the recommendation
of the state board of pardons refused
to commute the sentence of Robert
Martin, who is to be hanged next
Friday for murdering Floyd Harris
at East St. Louis. Martin was sen
tenced to hang June 23, but on recom
mendation of the board of pardons,
Governor Deneen granted a reprieve
until July 23.
Mosquito Bite Kills Baby.
Rockford, 111., July 20. A mos
quito bite received last Friday caused
the death Monday of the 7-months-old
son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kease.
Meet at Lincoln to, Disavow Ac
tion of Members in Last
LEADERS MAKE SPEECHES
Minority Leader Browne Will Be Giv
en Opportunity for Hearing in
Lincoln, Ill July 20. In response to
a call signed by prominent democrats
representatives of the democratic
party gathered here today in a con
ference held to disavow the action oi
the democrats in the legislature who
voted for Senator Lorimer and for the
purpose of formulating plans for good
government in the next general assem
bly. Addresses were made by several
To Give Browne a Hearing.
Ottawa. 111., July 20. Much inter
est was centered in the meeting here
yesterday of the La Salle county
democratic central committee In view
of the fact that the session was the
first held since Representative
Charles A. White's accusations
against Representative Lee O'Neil
Browne was neither indorsed nor de
nounced by the meeting, action being
deferred one week. Considerable
feeling was displayed against him,
but his friends controlled the situa
tion. Both factions agreed to give
Browne an opportunity to be heard at
the next meeting.
Salem. 111.. July 20. The Marlon
county democratic central committee,
at a meeting held here yesterday,
adopted resolutions demanding the
resignation from the state senate of
Daniel W. Holstlaw of Iuka and from
the house of representatives of H. J.
C. Beckemeyer of Carlyle, both of
whom confessed to having received
bribes in connection with the election
to the United States senate of Wil
liam Lorimer. The resolutions con
demned the voting for Lorimer by
democrats as "a crime against the
party and the people." Holtslaw de
clared that the reason he had not re
signed his seat w-as because Governor
Deneen had asked him not to.
TTas FIRST MEETING
Army Engineers Appointed to Advise
in Expenditure of $20,000,000
Washington, July 20. The board o
army engineers designated by the
president to supervise the expenditure
of $20,000,000 in certificates of indebt
edness to complete or extend the exist
ing irrigation projects held its firsi
meeting in Washington today. The
board reported to Acting Secretary
'Pierce of the interior department and
then undertook to outline plans for
iits extensive work.
The meeting was attended also by
General William L. Marshall, consult
ing engineer to the secretary of the
dnterior for the reclamation service
through whose hands will pass all re
ports and conclusions of the board for
his comment and observations before
being submitted to the president.
After organizing the board consulted
iwith Director Newell and other offi
cials of the reclamation service in re
gard to the present status of irrigation
AEROPLANE IS HIT
Flight of Ehrmann In Spain Sud
denly Ends, but Aviator Is
Barcelona, July 20. While he was
making a cross country flight today
Aviator Ehrmann's aeroplane was
struck by lightning and fell blazing
to the ground. The aviator escaped
NO WAGGAMAN AGREEMENT
Heirs of Claimant Object to Com
promise With Catholic University.
Washington, July 20. Objection to
the proposed compromise of the $900,
O00 claim of the Catholic University
of America against the bankrupt es
tate of its former treasurer, Thomas
E. Waggaman, was made today by the
heirs of Dr. Daniel B. Clarke, who had
claims against Waggaman aggregating
$140,000. Clarke was a father-in-law
of Waggaman and three of the heirs
were children of the former treasurer.
The Clarke heirs contend the suggest
ed compromise is against the best in
terest of the general creditors. The
court had set today for the final ratifi
cation of the compromise, but the fil
ing of this exception will probably
defer the matter until a hearing can
be had at the fall term of court.
FIRE BURNS THREE
TOWNS, IS REPORT
Winnipeg, Man., July 20. It is re
ported Jaffray, Three Forks and
Baynes Lake, mining and lumber
towns in the Sloan district, have been
destroyed by forest fires.
Speaker Cannon Casts
Aspersions Upon Those
Who Oppose Him.
MURDOCH COMES BACK
Declares Chairman of House
Has Been "Stand Stiller"
for Many Years.
Kansas City, July 20. Speaker Can
non closed his Kansas tour last night
and this morning left for St. Louis,
from whence he will go to his home
in Danville, 111. He says that he will
spend two weeks campaigning in his
district before the September primar
ies and expects to be renominated.
Later he will be at the service of the
republican national congressional com
mittee. He today expressed the opinion the
attempt of the insurgent republicans
to form a new party "will fall flat,'
W ind Up Tour.
Marion, Kan., uly 20. Speaker
Joseph G. Cannon wound up his
speaking tour against the insurgents
in the Kansas primary fight with an
address here last night. In the morn
ing he spoke at Alma and in the
afternoon at Herington.
After his Marion speech Mr. Can
non left for Kansas City, planning to
go from there direct to Danville.
That his plans might be changed,
however, was Indicated by his .re-mark-c
"No man can say absolutely
what he is going to do."
In his speech at Alma Mr. Cannon
plunged directly into an atteck on
"Whenever," said he, "you hear a
man talking about how in congress
he is going to kick out of the party
traces; telling abqut how he Is go
ing to be a reformer and straighten
out things; when you get a fellow
that talks like that, you want to
watch him. .
Many Insane at Lars.
"I believe in organization when I
see people proclaiming their own
wisdom and that they and God are
a majority, and that they won't work
with anybody else. When I hear that
kind of talk, I sometimes think that
the insane asylums are not large
"Why am I talking this way? Be
cause I am trying to show that we
must cooperate. I believe in two
parties one to watch the other.
There ought to be a well organized
minority to hold the majority in check,
"I have high respect for a man who
honestly differs with me on govern
ment policy. I am a republican dyed
in the wool. I am a partisan and
have been since I voted for Lincoln."
Emporia, Kan., July 20 Congress
man Victor Murdock, Kansas insur
gent in the house of representatives,
following in the wake of Speaker
Cannon, yesterday defended the in
surgent cause and replied to the
speaker's charges made here Monday.
He declared that Mr. Cannon "for
30 years has been opposed to locomo
tion In any direction," charged him
with affiliations with Tammany hall
and declared the greatest thing the
insurgents accomplished in the last
session of congress was to put the
speaker off the committee on rules.
"I did not intend to get into this
campaign," he said. "I have no op
position in my own district and I
thought I would keep out of the con
test, but when Joseph G. Cannon
came into the state to speak against
the things nearest my heart I could
not conscientiously keep out of the
"Speaker Cannon for 30 years has
been opposed to locomotion in any
direction. For over a quarter of a
century he has stood out against
progress. He is not only a stand
patter, but a standstiller. During
his political life he has opposed about
all the progressive legislation that
has been offered and the wonder is
that so much of it has managed to
creep into the statute book.
"He opposed the federal inspection
of meats, he stood opposed to irriga
tion, to currency reform, to pure
food laws and regulations, to civil
service reform, and to practically all
progressive legislation since tne civil
Browne Trial Postponed.
Chicago, July "20. The second trial
of Lee O'Neil Browne on the charge of
bribery in connection with the elec
tion of Senator Lorimer was continued
until Aug. 1.
'' President Leaves for Bar Harbor.
East Port, Maine, July 20. The
Mayflower, having -President Taft and
party on board, left East Port at 8
this morning for Bar Harbor, where
they arrive late this afternoon.
To Arbitrate Boundary Dispute.
Rio Janeiro. July 20. Sir William
H. D. Haggard, British minK- tc
Brazil, will be asked to act as arbi
trator in the boundary dispute between
Peru and Colombia.
IN THE STRIKE
Grand Trunk Continues to Move
Passenger Trains but Not
PERISHABLE GOODS SPOIL
Both Company and Trainmen Claim
to Be Satisfied With the Devel
opments of the Da.
Chicago, July 20. There waa Prac
tically no change in local conditions
on the Grand Trunk today, according
to Assistant Passenger Agent Elliott.
No outbound freight is being accepted
here, but officials of that department
said that they were making good
progress In handling the freight now
on the tracks.
Montreal, July 20. While It la more
Important passenger schedules are
fairly well maintained the Grand
Trunk railway seems still unable to
do anything with freight traffic, which
apparently is completely paralyzed.
Carloads of perishable freight are
standing on sidings and unless it is
moved soon the property loss will be
Spreads to Suhnldlarlea.
The strike has spread to several
subsidiary railroads and it now is esti
mated that there are 16.000 men out
either on strike or by lockout, on about
5,000 miles of track.
Among the reinforcements the strik
ers received were 350 men on the Wa
bash road, between Windsor, Ont..
and Niagara Falls. The Wabash use
the Grand Trunk tracks at this point
Seven hundred miles of track, com
prising the Central Vermont ana the
New London and Nortnern, are affect
ed in New England. There are 230
trainmen out there besides' 400 who
were locked oat at the St. Albans
lOO Ont In Michigan.
In Michigan there are S00 miles of
track affected and 1.S00 trainmen out.
The Michigan roads are the Grand
Trunk Western railway, Detroit,
Grand Haven and Milwaukee, Toledo.
Saginaw and Muskegon, Cincinnati,
Saginaw and Mackinaw, and Pontiac,
Oxford and Northern.
Rail Strike In England.
New Castle, England, July 20. Ten
thousand employes of the Northeast
ern railroad are on strike because of
dissatisfaction over working condi
tions. DR. CRIPPEN NOW
HIDING IN SPAIN?
Scotland Yard Unable to Verify Re
port Wife Slayer Was Seen in
London, July 20. Scotland yard is
still without information other than
that contained in newspaper dispatches
concerning the report that Dr. Crip
pen, wanted in connection with the
disappearance of his wife, appeared re
cently at Vernet-Les-Bains, France. Ac
cording to these stories, the fugitive
spent last Sunday nipht in the French
city. Gendarmes were sent to arrest
the suspect, but when they arrived at
the hotel he had left for Spain.
MONITOR TO STEAM
UP THE MISSISSIPPI
Ampliitrilo at New Orleans ICcady
to Bcjjrin Journey to
New Orleans. La., July 20. With
the arrival here today of the United
States monitor Amphitrite begins the
undertaking of driving this vessel up
the Mississippi river from New Or
leans to St. I-Ouls under the direction
of the Missouri state naval representa
tives who will arrive here fomorrow.
The Amphitrite will be located as a
permanent training ship in the St.
STOPS FREIGHT ADVANCE
Commerce Commission Suspends Xow
Tariff for hastern District.
Washington. July 20. The proposed
advance in freight rates in eastern
classification 'territory was suspended
until November next by agreement be
tween the railroads and the interstate
NAME SUCCESSOR TO HEIKE
Joseph K. Freeman made American
Suj;ar Company Secretary.
New York, July 20. At a meeting
of the directors of the American Su
gar Refining company yesterday Jo
seph E. Freeman, assistant general
counsel of the company, was elected
secretary" to succeed Charles K. Heike
who figured in the recent sugar
weighing seandal. During the inves
tigation Heike testified that his sal
ary was $20,000 a year. He re
signed after his recent conviction and
is now awaiting sentence.
Has First Rain In a Year.
El Paso, Texas. July 20. The first
rain for a year fell Monday in south
ern Arizona and the San Pedro river
has overflowed its banks. The valley
'or 60 miles has been swept, causing
Governor Indicted as Re
sult of Quarrel With
REFLECTED ON LATTER
Remarks About Former Chair
man of State Board of Con- ;
Trol Held Untruthful. '
Des Moines, Iowa, July 20. Gov
ernor Carroll was indicted for crim
inal libel by the Polk county grand
Jury today. The indictment is the out
growth of an investigation by the
grand Jury of the affairs of the Iowa
industrial school for girls at Mltchell
ville. It is alleged in the bill the governor
made libelous statements concerning
John Cownie, former chairman of the
state board of control, in an article
published in the Des Moines Capital
May 24 in which the governor set forth
at length his reasons for demanding
me resignation of Cownie.
Dor Not Apprar,
Governor Carroll was notified over
the telephone by Sheriff Ness that In
dictments had been returned against
mm. Attorney M. H. Copen entered ap
pearance for the governor, who did not
go to the court house. The trovernor
was permitted to remain at liberty
BRIBERY CASES ARE SET
Sangamon Circuit Court IeiKnate
July HO-tfO for Arraignment.
Springfield, 111.. July 20. At the
request of State's Attorney Burke the
Sangamon county circuit court has
set the following eases In the. leg
islative bribery probe for arraign
ment and plea: Senator John Brod
erick. Senator D. W. Holtslaw, Sen
ator Stanton C. Pemberton and Rep
resentative Joseph S. Clark, July 29,
and A. B. Johnston. July 30.
Broderlck Is indicted in connec
tion with the election of William Lor
imer for senator and the "Jack pot"
distribution; Pemberton, Clark and
Holtslaw In the furniture contract
award and Johnston on a charge of
bribing Holtslaw, Pemberton . and
Clark to award the furniture con
tract and for denying in his testi
mony before the grand Jury be bribed
GERMANY JVANTS FACTS
Iteo,iief s Turkey to Explain Killing
of Kaiser's Subject in Syria.
Berlin, July 20. The foreign office
today instructed the German embassy
at Constantinople to demand an ex
planation from the Turkish govern
ment of the shooting of a German
subject by three natives near Halfatn.
Syria. The German Cable company
reported the man was killed In the
presence of a judge and the Gorman
consul during a court proceeding.
CHARITY NETS $500,000
Motorman Who 'Staked" Alaskan
Miner Is Heir to Fortune.
Macon. Ga., July 2". Shortly be
fore the Klondike gold boom W. V.
Miller, a motorman. met J. F. Cur
ley, a miner, stranded and without
funds. He took him in. fed him. aid
gave him money to pay his fare as
far as Birmingham. That was the
last ever heard of Curley until yes
terday when he rereived word the
miner had died In Dawson City,
Alaska, and left him a fortune esti
mated at $500,000.
Insurrection in Honduras.
Washington, July 2". An insurrec
tion has broken out in Honduras, ac
cording to a dispatch received at the
state department today from Tegucl
galpa. The uprising la at Ceciba and
government troops have bcea dis
patched to that place.
THE BEEF JURY
Chicago, July 20. Wholesale meat
dealers from eastern and southern
cities were questioned by the fed
eral grand Jury today In the investi
gation of the National Packing com
pany and its subsidiary companies.
The dealers taken before the Jury
today were Moses H. Joseph, secre
tary of the New York Butchers
Dressed Beef association; I. Hellbum,
William Everett, Henry Blume, E.
Everett and H. Heilblum. Jersey City,
N. Godley and W. L. Godley of Sa
vannah, Ga. Joseph carried a large
number of books and papers Into the
jury room. .