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T WEATHER Y MISSWOULIAN N
VOL. XXXVI. NO. 283. MIS NWLA, MONTANA., MAI IIl).\Y MOININ4. I ELiI AIY 12. 1911. PUlE FIVE CENTS HERMANN CASE DRAWS TO SPECIAL PROSECUTOR HENEY MAKES FINAL ARGUMENT BEFORE THE JURY. ASSAILS TlE DEFENSE Attorney Vigorously Denounces Evi. dence Given by Defendant and Picks Defense's Testimony to Pieces Judge Wolverton Will Charge Jury Today and Turn Case Over to It. 'ort ilu, i)r.re.. Fob. Ii. iIV an irgu mnert that hell thes uttemtion of it crowdijd courtreuet nlid with til t Jury giving undivided attentlon. F~rantels J. I letiy brought to a clos' today tie ItllsI of the case agdiint lirner Con grxsmsnan liinger Herinants. chlarged with conspiring to defraud the govern ment of part of the pubilic domain. All that rielains is the charge to the Jury which Judge Chace Wolvertoin will make tomorrow. Mr. Henvy's closing argumient fol lowed the conclusion of t111 untalysl of the testimony and the final plea for acquittal began yesterday by Col onel Worthington. Unlike his opening address. Heney'y manner today was iull uI vigor. He attacked with mercIless teenrity tIhe principal contentions of the defense. ''aking up the testhiuny of Henry tleldrum. former surveyor of Oregon, which the defense yesterday asealled. the prosecutor contended that the de fense placed the wrong construction on some of Meldrum's Washington testimony, and had placed too much importance on testimony which they hud brought to combat it. Ridicules Claim. fEvery indication, H, nel declared. showed that Meldrunm was not perJur uig himself when he said that Her mann and Franklin Pierce Maya formed their constiracy In his office In September. 1901. The testimony of the witness Horoniun, which the defense attacked. Heney claimed, was fully borne out by that of other wit ilsses. The advocate ridiculed the clalm of lack of know 1edge professed by Hermann while on the witness stund, that frauds rn'l'e being perpe tIuted in Oregon and California school lands. Heney rcad from the evidence, letters, testimony. newspaper editoriais and public documents, all of which he ilalnted Hermann had seen before the withdrawal of the BIlue Mountuln re serve was recommended anti therefore knew of Irregularities in this connec lion. He charged that lleremann wat insincere in his stated policy of oppo. sition to the creation of reserves and that, 141 the contrary. he was not ad verse to their creation, except when ent was created in which hIs friends did not have large holdings. Honey closed by declaring tilat the fact that Hermann was not to receiv c remun eration made his guilt Iione the less. HIGHEST SALARIES PROMISED COUNTRY ENUMERATORS IN MONTANA TO RECEIVE SIX DOLLARS PER DAY. leleai, eb. 1 --1.mLn hiam, super visor of the consus for the secouid Montunu district. which embraces all counties lying east of the stocky moun tains, Is in receilt of a conmunication from I. Dana Durand. director of the census at Washington, stating that for all rural work in the forthcoming con sus an allowance of $6i a day will he made. The rate for the cities has not been determined as yet, but this will be on a per capita basis. Mr. Shaw was greatly pleased with thils decision on the part of the direc tor, for it means that Montana country enumerators will receive the highest salary permissible under the law, and he believes that at this rate of pay enumerators may be secured who will do the work in a thoroughly concien tious and capable manner. From this 36, of course, enumerators must pay their own expenses. Eight hours con stitutes a day's w crts In the rural oper ations, while in the cities no restric tion is placed upon the number of hours. Thus an enumerator may complete his district within a week if physically able. The Wom,. bureau has determined upon the use of fire maps for check Ing purposes in the cities, and in this way hopes to avoid the missing of any structures where humans reside. The general plan of the bureau is to enu morate every person where he or she sleeps, and not where employed. To tarry this out further, an exchange system has been arranged, so that one enumerator finding a person em ployed in his district, but residing without, may take.the name and trans mit it to the proper enumerator. OCEAN CLAIMSI HELPLESS PEOPLE STEAMER GENERAL CHANZY IS WRECKED AND ALL ABOARD B3lT ONE PERISH. STRIKES UPON A REEF, Vessel Is Driven From Her Course by One of Most Severe Storme That Has Swept the Mediterranean in Forty Years and Goes to Pieces on Rocks.-158 Persons Die. I ' nlmn a. I' eb. 11.- 1l)ri v n helpl ( Lsly from her enurse. In one of the wildest e lormit thut hue vtswept the Medlter irinnin sea in io years, the French Trasuatluntic tLeaniihiil compani3's steamer Generul t'hunzy crashed at full speed In the dead of night on the treacherous reefs near the Island of 31inorca and all except uni of the 137 persons on board perished. The sole survivor Is an Algerian customs of ficlal. Marcel Ilodel. who was qvscued by a fisherman and who lies tonight in the hospital raving as the result of the tortures through which he passed and unable to give an account of the disaste-. In the shipus company there acre T passengers, of whom 30 were in the first cabin. The crew numbered 70. It is not thought any Americans were aboard. The ship was in command of Captain Cuyol. one of the most careful officers of the tine. In his long ex perience he had never met with a accident. He had intended to retire from the service soon. Passengers of the ('hanzy were mostly officers and officials return lng to their posts in Algeria. accom panied by their wives and children, a few soldiers. some Italians and Turks and one priest. The only Anglo* Saxon names on the passenger list were Green and Stakely. They were members of an opera troupe of 11 that had been engaged to sing in the casino at Algiers. The General Chant' sailed from Marseilles Wednesday noon and was due to arrive at Algiers Thursday afternoon. News Received. Marseilles. .Feb. 11.-News of the 0 rock of the General Chanzy caused consternation in this city whence the vessel sailed Wednesday for Algiers. Relatives and friends of passengers and crew rushed to the steamship of fices, imploring details of the acci dent. They were Informed that, with the exception of one passenger, all on board had perished. The govern. ment is arrangirft to assist the families of the crew who were members of the merchant marine. When the Chunty sailed (r1in thli port. according to details reaching here tonight. Instead of heading direct for Algiers. she hugged the coast as far as Barcelona to ovoid the storm and finally ran under the shelter of the islands of Minorca and Majorca. The engines broke down, however, and the vessel was powerless. The storm Hurled her against the rocks on the north coast of the island of Minorca. near Cluadedlu. and she went clown almost imnelodiately. The sole survivor, Marcel Itude'. took tile news to Palma. Three Americans. According to the steamship com ihanly's hailimng list, the steamer Mara chal 13ugeoud ihould have sailed on Wednesday. but was replaced by the Chanty. Many passengers booked for Algiers had waited to go by the Chan( y because of the great confi denIe ii her captain. The French I ne authorities say that they have hopes that some passengers have escaped and landed on other parts of the island of Minorca. It li believed that three American vaudeville players, halling from Han Francisco. were on board the steamer. Tiheir namnes are Eale Henry and Messrs. Dronda and Delymm. The Chanzy is a total wreck, Steamers have been dispatched from Spain and from points in the Balearic islands to the scene of the catastrophe. Among the.victims was the celebrated Parisilan music hall singer, Francis Dou for, as well as other prominent music hall favorites. The General Chanzy struck at 9 o'clock Thursday night, after Captain Cayol. with all his ex perience, had been unable to cope with a tempest of almost unprecedented violence. Other ships in the neighbor hood had safely ridden out the storm, but the Chancy fell prey to the dle ments, was lifted off her course through the Balearic archipelago and brought on the coast of Minorca, near Cluadedia. Fishermen at daybreak picked up Rodel clinging to a piece of wreckage. TEAMS STILL TIED. Newark, N. J., Feb. 11.-At I1 o'clock tonight five teams were tied in the six-day bicycle race here. Of the other five teams a lap behind last night, one j team lost another lap tonight. The e score follows: Kramer anQ Ienn, I Moran and Lawson, Hehir and Pye, Bedell and Bedell, Wiley and Lawrence, 1,066 miles 4 laps; Krebs and Ander. son, West and Galvin, Mitten and Rupprecht, Collins and Bardgett, 1,066,3; smith and Hill, 1,066.2. In Memory of Abraham Lincoln Asrýý 1;:" neuno pun ittn rut .howts .lbr., humt L'ncoin. his birth plureo, his tieath bed tunt the Inai tyro I preiint it Ith hit sit Totld 'Toddy is tae tolsd .uuumorwr au the buit oirt .% IAtahua l.itin it. the great tar priildentt o the I jniud Sates and ,it u of the umist rimirk thn cltu riulters the nftion hat Ir. dutetd. The occasion tiill he utlerued its it holilay throughout the eoenttty and fitting mttmorial exert ht* will he htld In vairious i tt s. .\ ytar agi today Thuett or It le 4 Pit, fthc prut le nt of the tnited states latl the eornerstolie or the hui 1on Meturial bullding it hich unclouse the little old lot; ctbin in wichtli tihe murtyred president first saw the light of day, and preserves it to posterity The building. located on the luninoln 'aunnl tour IHudgenvillc. Ky. as. foince Ieen ltmpleted. Abraham Lincoln. 160) Born in Itardlitn ou nty. Kut tucky. February 1.. Hule was diescend ed from a quaker famlily which had emigratid from Virginia to Kentucky 1816-ftemovtud with ile tduumii} hu Kentucky to Indiana. 1810--temoved to 111nitIs. where duit Ing the next few years he followed various occupations. including thise of a farm laborer, a sulestniat. a ier chuant and a surveyor. 1832-Scrved -s it captuln tiul after wards as a private in lhi Black Ilawk 1834-Klected to the Illitnis legisli ture as a wi lg itnd t sitvesi tight years. 183--Admitted to the bar and began the practice of law in Springfield. 1847-Elected to congress on the whl: ticket. 1858-As republican candidate fur the ADVANCE IN RANK FOR PEARY OPPOSED SUB-COMMITTEE OF THE HOUSE VOTES AGAINST MAKING HIM REAR ADMIRAL. W'assiiington. iFeb. Ii.- ('o illlllier Robert H. Peary. discoverer of the north pole, will not be given the rank of rear admiral in the navy as pro posed, in recognition of his services as an explorer,. If congress approves the action of the sub-committee of the house committee on naval affairs. The 'sub-committee voted today to report adversely the bill offered by Senator Hale and Representative Alien. The 'utnnittee of six mem03bers voted unanimously against I".- rwing the honor upon Mr.. Peary. A letter from Secretary Meyer was received by the naval eo'nmrmlttee giv ing Mr. Peary's naval record and stating that he should be designated as "civil engineer." and not "corn mander." Secretary Meyer said that Mr. Peary enllisted in the navy on October 211, 1881. and that he had had more thyn 10 years in various leaves of absence. T're secretary spoke of Mr. Peury's discovery of the pole as a "self-ilnposed" but most commendable task, having no military or naval significance, and recomrlended that Mr. Peary be retired as a civil engi neer with the pay of a rear admiral. Representative Roberts, a member of the sub-committee. said that he saw no reason whatever for conferring such an honor as was contemplated upon Mr. Peary. "His discovery of the north pol'," said Mr. Roberts, "has been absolutely of no benefit to the tnited States, to clv'ilisation or to the naval service. as far as I can see. He has been absent from duty in the navy depart ment most of the time he has beet connected with it and has done nothing to entitle him to this honor. I think probably eungress might look with favor on giving himn some other kind of recognition. For instanee, it his friends wanted him to receive a gold medal or something of that sort, I would be in favor of it." The salary Peary would receive as a rear admiral retired for the rest of his life, would have been $6,000 a year. BIDS TAFT FAREWELL. Washington, Feb. 11.-Ilishop J. P. Hartzell, missionary bishop of Africa, Who intends to sail for Algiers next week, today bade farewli to the presi dent. The bishop has been assisted in his missionary work in Africa by former President Roosevelt and Presi dent Taft. N ..: :.. II IIINIIIW~ 4 foilted State's se ate 1he stlagnd in a seriel if joint debatets with the dein orraltic" raneviblte. Sterhent A. Drtuglas 1>"f0 -I~inted prm-idtent to[ thw Inited States on Ihr" republicrna tk ket. 1861- fin April l. tto dals, after the fa lil l of I 'rt ttlanyt'r, hli ivsrsu d .t call for 71.,I)if ii lunteer,. rod Ili, intril of eventtM laed from ii Iith lnint t ort the tamn--. IN6l--April Its. paur tlatined ;I irlak ade of southeri pIrts. 1862--issued a grrnolutnution rlm.a r REFUSE 10 APPEAR BEFORE THE COURI SENATE MEMBERS OF PRINTING COMMITTEE DISREGARD SUM. MONS-QUESTION OPEN. \Vast~iingtuon. i sh II. \\ hether I1le Jroint congressional vranulitter til print ing isan ettiixeiutire tirtiah ttit thll goin Prnitentl utsiilde the jiriuisdi-tuiii if the courtNr will nut e lop r ied,". primartsily , at ansit, (sr twot weeks .lastiee Wright, in Stir :uprosme unort of the Distrlit if i tiirnIjal. iiiay granted in adijouirinient ftr tiia4 period In the nuiindtinili protiiidiigs i roughit against the rotinittei' by tli Valley Papers esnipunsy ill f lutrsin, M1ass., cit Ing it iLii show ause why the bid of the company to Itarnish paper for giv eruiient printitij shruld nit be h tie cepted. The vongrensnwno ofl this ruommitter Allen I- Coop(rt of Ptrennsfivania, Getirgi- ti iturgiit if oWest Virginia and Duii Id . I jInley of iitijith ('aroilin were repretented by itiunsel, itursuatnt to the decision or thiji htnutu' refusing last night to make ii a n-i na appear ances. The un tit's of Ilh, 4m l illrrtteel, lihonever, Jonathain fliiwe'i itf i criegnt. Duntan I'. Fletchet ef I iiridit and ltroed Hmont of Itlah, rEtaliding till tits actlion of tli' si-itite. iuintu i ning hnit the murt halt noit iiijifou n th r thiei. were not rautrlwtiid The paper iiiilany ti ruiititi it it pitition that its l l(hid ril tris'r isi leb lowest submittted and we~ thr owI ul illigully SLOWNESS OF ROADS t CAUSES GREAT LOSS Washingtma, ii*6 11. - w t hnllru of ivestoik byi tin ni d rI tilt- i otii if J1ijOiti I irjiI i; jnuallj ;r, cording to witnjjiit.s lo'e Ihe lil eoninhtt inito Interstl irt jitiji hr day. A hill is bhefir tisj unjjitjlii fixing a minimum rate of Ii mtils- n hour ut which raulrioils ii lil tiri d-jt livi ititoek iltimrinter. F. W. Gooding, prey tdien tit I11 he' tionaul Wool (,rnwe's' .ruratstio, also testified that in rcluund i; ia-inl sluff tintu iuiii ai io cuiii titiil j r.it sus li n shippers. GENERAL MEADE DIES. J iuston. 1'r"1 i1' Lrir nsit r lrnrral r Hobert L. Mitili, t. j 1t1. I ', r-tired, died at lil holm is lxinuiiiiton today, following an ilin'e- or -tral ujoIniths imting all sles iII statts or parts of sta tes which i.liicad be in rebellion crn Jinuiery 1, 1at3. 1864---It-eletcl president by the re tchi'iican Ilarty. 1 n4rt- Entered Itichicn nd i ith the re er al iary nn April 4. t1ic Iays.asfter the eity hatt een evacuatedi by the coinfederat"s. 184.5 Shit ci tohu Wilkes Ituoith at Firid e thiIter. Waslhjngton, si April 14. am siled Ile. fctlluwing day. Burted at Springficld. Ill. MEASURE PROVIDES FOR WATERWAY PROJECIS MORE THAN FORTY-TWO MIL. LIONS OF DOLLARS DESIGNED FOR IMPROVEMENTS. W\1' I ialnK1n 1rb. I I. Watelsrway ij'i''cts throigiiliut the country lit a runt of ii',s:1c- iccl, of iarliii '7s 0a430 Ii 1',1 ellituiin i' intrnii tsi ari provided for ic the ri cier ct a. 'l h irbors appro rix'cctciis b'll r'' po'ted ii t ihe hou'e toh ciy by tit~ comititi oil riiiri rnd laurlow 'l T h i ll wiIIli e called up lit Il- hoi e- 't tiii'nday. TIh 3it000,000 i hiiis it''It. iii I 'icppro cinti the 'elcI i fort ifx a t ii'' i thi l rilay ii' riiii ir cit lii Iis''t'ijr tiie ic 11' i hu itg contiiact sy*itll. Ill Ithe i h1. I,ist," dill i 11) lk l the0 bill Iý1 i t p eparll totals lit tits report or tit.. I il lllifoo rll H niuM a nulmber ofmno sr'rp cl ih it a I - ''ý " t" cecii'''''t t icccght. The fig urci ' ts givicc i re ii''' i' tiriished by tt ci o imiittee. A.ll prcjc cls iriaily u Inr impr io''mint aggregate 1 $2524 017.cic Iiirther prijieto fciv'ra' ly re port, I by liii 'gcin ers c but not asiopt est I,} misure s, amuno ithig to $87, cc0,fn)( rr ' total or $339,7 1ci00i. In ithe ul pr,, j- t bil rIouls ind f 7or .m 00, 1141 i ' 'l i i cii i ", c cili Ia 't ci' $S fn ilsf, II,- t pr e-e t m asatare Tile Ili] ,nsl"- nr nt illy u1 r1 we 1 n l : prnprin Iio f , thl \ sn sus trib aries of the c iii ' u it fix s ci ti cc Ii t ,, 1,"1 i , : nillub1"n ni i'i e I I l)l l .11 al,;ror jl la rl o f II $I5Ii,1,00 i m ade. !' cnunw'ncing woirkI undler lh lu pr l tftr.. I'ccu't 'ucccm -I.c ik'' %\\sc ing' ''in wti''rwai y tic' Lakc ' \'cu'tucingtcu c t'cicI '. (uciutir stt to th'' 'xstint if $2, IL'S i oi it- sicucicletinn i're acii cur I/cl, I i 'ii'cicul l '. 5 II local c 1-up~ ration. The bill .- 1ic cldi'' .tZ.Oii0,000 fa's ''c.''inintiioniics , "ii ic ys and 'nini. Vc t li 'rs 'corn I iciihor', $300,110ii it r anur3 vn is ,111 $Sf,ts00 far it per tic. ' c I l it ''ic 11 iiccati in'unit iittce of ''ic f hgc -se' of 11c Vic' thii . Il plujicti I, c in, iccl, M i> lifi cis i r ''oi'''cial iiitiproveni''t, lower 'Iv u' fr ccci inoitil of Sioux City, $1,000,0t 0; ffi ii: V i" th tc i Fort Benton, Rout . *171,0110, TRIED ON MERITS. Xiii Il cians, Seb. II ---Judge Fiiiter, lits (10 I'nitta State, district court, l'ec iide '. tccy in tihi' 4o-called "bliieisitd flourt cas'' that the hearing I of the petition of the governuuent igiitnst the A'tiia Nilling company of Kantuas should hil tried cn its merits jn this court, and not at Council Bluffs, Icwi. Many ci stern millling mtuethoils ari' inilvnied ]KNOX SCORED IN CAUSTIC MANNER REPRESENTATIVE HARRISON AT. TACKS DIPLOMATIC STROKES OF SECRETARY. GROWS VERY SARCASTIC Congressman Mentions Instances in Which He Claims the Course Pur sued by President's Chief Adviser Was a Failure-Says It Is Difficult to Got Men of Ability. t hltilK lgtux t I Is tit j I rI t ri ~ slate' Katox rriii sub}iestli d camn.t lri n t heIr tit i. hos -e todh y Ity itii resu ntitiL I '1r';n n111 1 it Ii u Ila U ris .t of Nice Yorkt in rtudnleratieon of tii i diplomautic and ceanuanr app~rop0rIat an Dill Mleay i ctld troke.ii strokes macy, aiut Mt. y tiiauni i were justified ).ll), by their sueresa. as in the instance of lPrt aidenat t'lec eland's Venezuelan mues s:ge" But that had not been the cast, wvith motte of the hold strokes or illptomancy ma~de by< Secretary Knox, he( Fai The N uartuaguan embrogilo, the Mast liarimi rnil v:iy matter and the secretary ' deylaration that lie would iutk it lis duty to met, that democratic firors of government Here maintained in ('entral America. were examples of nailure tin the diplomacy of Mr. Knox, he said. ' ' Titi position i s mi untenable.'' he added, referring to the maitntcnancet, of iii' iiciiri' t iii' guverlnients in Central ,f Am rlca. "that some tiny we will be n obliged to retire from It s ttie morti fThere had beeni au olvuious dif ficulty in getting iiir of popular char Luter and ability to nerve the United '.States abroad, said M1r. Harrison. "The 1 rt'rencih inlssion was vacant for months until a rian of proper caliber could be it found." he added. "Take Austria, where a mon (IL. it. Kerens) has been d sent to represent the United States after having his fitness for the pest tIon measured chiefly by the size ift his campulgn contribution. Take thr' EnglIsh m1isslon. After that posiilin hatu been declined publicly by a utet d educator (Dr. Elliot). It has been ' fered by a New York newspaper to Paul Morton and It Mr. Morton IN up 'pointed that act will be to award a self-confessed violator of law and It will becoii patent to lii the world that tIl'e tact i of the rebitter Is to lead to the foot of the throne." This dif fliulty in flinding good Ineu tor foruMgn tissions. Mr. Jiuirlron said. was the rcuolt of the deitructiton of Jiplomacy ly the uceun cable. Messenger Boys. 'Today the atubusaluadorsI arIn ion tften intessuungur boys In knee breeches with swords, cc fii spend their time in 3' being photographed as the hosts if I royalty or In playing the part utf Is 'Hands icruss the sea.' " he continued. i To i an ctive. virile roan such a polition would sie'im utpossible." ''into this atouipulere of decadence, id Mr. Knox has injected a breath of in fresh air by a suggestlomi of 'dollar 00 diplomacy' or the policy of valuing foreign representatlies by the atutunt ' of iash they turn lit ti the channels of it American trade. 'Tlits dollar dipllmli c l nI re doubt cause ita thrill of horror ru it Lii rt mntis of Ihutu lnbuassaltrs who ispent their, duas in till- society of peo. ple ishere the sle'tr' mention of trade' is vulgar." Replying. C'hairmnam Perkinm of the euniunittue on fureigu affairs, said he wei s Inclined to beliv) ' with hiii that It would he Lii upr'aiLcuble' to sec, that republcan tiinis of government were 'stLaulislud in Cuenitral America. but lie diii not hitlleve that the prestige of the I nLiiitId ilis ini thle' tar must luau buan hiujureu. Tlii su;i'('is if American lt'multurm iin umuilta ing taartiu'I'hatiuin in thi- Chiini'ii liii wami un eciutunce iif Ithii iiuuua itficI it o ft r. Knuixti course. 1tr Hlarrisiti askual whumthuer the A titian ihialuu rf that maim hatt nit bIe mmiibtaiiii ithii hminlankrs it New York imhtu iwaci tknim ii as thu. ttmonev itr itt, wisl I.mthucri i tunkirs hal Itir'n iibl Li liit a titan' ur it Loan Gotten. iMir Perkliis rtplled that, hii h t did not know about that phase of the iiatter, the frtt reniared that the loan had comie to the Unite i States. Fly Influence of a "vlety hind and big stink idrninistration ca rnhiiirit" the state department. sail itr Fitl gemrlt, is extending .inrericanri trade in Manchuria. Iii ixtiressed surprise that American shipbuilders had been able to obtain contracts to build two battleships for Argentina and mug geited the toisibility of some coercile measure by the state department. lie spoke of tle loan recently made to liindiirax by A riiiican btikers as pointing to the saine thing These things ware done ii the in terest, he said, of i "select hand if financiers under the protecting attd helpful wing of the state department" on the theory that they involve a beneficient extension of trade Is held. ldepresentative Fasiuett or New Yor) declared in reply that the battleshpi contracts had been mtae possible ny cheaper prices of armor alone. JURY BEGINS ITS WORK TODAY INVESTIGATION OF SWOPE MYS TERY WILL COMMENCE WITHOUT DELAY. VYDE IS UNPERTURBED Physician Accused of Murdering the Uncle of His Wife Goes About the City as Usual, and Says He Is Glad That a Thorough Investigation is to Be Made-Will Tell His Story Later. SVii .i i t ii i.t ,l I lir l .;.b if le I of the fla, ha t Ir omt~torr~nt r" Ii , t last ,lit) ,"I tb" blook" ande I.in n If 'll t-, thythe Knitsiahre sU~nimrnale' Ixay tito iriprtigii tl itil le oy iitl cr will begin the exioiunnti. f iirmaxes. Whil it is not the pur tin ,f ill- . ros e'utr tm rirn h the infeliry. it u 'l l be i i uir t t h a t tis ju y r iu ry w II h " in ; ". vlinn abo~ut to days if ii n iil tr n lie t ie ne IanaIi aitir ste aiyni e In aslft, i tiii viitih the fdathis h11 rtae agiiint ri . tr. i t - .ii r l. now penlding itn Indeprndence, w*II he dit* Iiised. If readn y Iii i kt t- .*tirned there prirba.ly will wr in further ef fort l it pr tileIt ton iihe gryol jury turnintne I odry h lirf s of prbmi neat men. tr. hiyde wial aebout the ,r i as iii ml tetvd ). -eeuingly untperturbed by this .arrest 'it yrvterdaiy on Ili, charghl qprl murdering hill wife' un uri". He nd k he it glad ri grand Jury han been caledl for he bear evg e th( more the case is left to the invuetitathi. oi dis Interested parteies :fnd the more pub licity rt is given. the nutl er lie will abe louret of i.un'plOetI n iWe are not ready to Tulk yet." aed FIIrank P Walsh, the phyi oian's attorney. uDr. Hyde will not tell rie s 1tory until he tells it to the jury that tries him for hia llfen if ever he is tried. Then Ie win eual sxerything and knock the props out frans under all the chargei." An uppuraii ement ofi i" .ii , lu-i. tiite today showed Its total valor to he about i3,it00.00i LASKER RETAINS TITLE. 15erlini. Feb. IL-Dr. Kmanar"um ILasker t of New York retains the title of chress I champion of this world His series of S1re games with itart S'hlechiter of - Vienna, u ht challenged him for the Stitle, resulted in equal series, each c winning one game and eight games be ing drawn BUNGALOW IS BURNED. I. All un~ccutpied blangiulumi near tile ,iresidencee ofi Judge Kure l +. fin the r suth std", hias partially do ~triit id by rfire early this murning. 'T'hl vwimve of the conflagratlon is not known i. ABANDONED VESSEL RECOVERED STEAMER MANAGUA IS FOUND IN BAY, WHERE CAPTORS DE. SERTED HER. , .i ltiinle Irth b. it -The i ii if n i r Ma Ilagita, wtth i"l HJaH forl'illy tlit~il at hler x it.'rf Iby a group of to pyinng Waite -of thu 1'0in rlatiii party' yl i ii t h'liy, wua rl"1aptured tn(day at ';u1 Itiaison, 011 t i n.rthorn rhor if us1 . Ma ilai m', l a rdI lnting t'o I 6 i ti t I l I' 'meat d ry t .e got'ntr liut t' 1' 1 had ibe aii ul' or l by tfn i ttr The billy if in SilN i ' I t' -i Ala l'rwia , i",' r isat-- - .I I ' li her int1 1n v .` lt van It-11rm 1 lea 11s rt 1'11 Iwo \*, Iper aublar ''" ithu l et tiiy ali' I' i~trit 'Tilh litt~t hsM .at,1h i the M dti ' t 1 i'a I, ila .>1ý ,I. urns' .' nt 0! th j' l t . tilo lit.1n 1 ..I tal'"rt "i f r t D a. ' . tt d 1n t I , x IL."il nt .I10,1tn II Inlliabt Stauft,, wilt4 a, g,,." 1( l t'pera, bafIlflle affair. Th:I' nl a.4 'ntilll gisl-111 L' . ' pptnt Wth'I I t s 7111 1" II Iist l. Ii' ,( ' ll.tt ltr''ug 1 gla ~'- .I!Ier It'h I a ali g flo tilll', t xp'r ting. t'. . 1 1 I' Ii 'I~age the I li. 'Ill' ha.1 l.gl 1s II 'I:1Il mp* rlit '. rom P rno o 1 ot m o o th'" w tI't rtn how 'I It," 1 L ,1, 1'1 opin In 11"loim pura il'f lu the A as.n;u.s, bittt re1al'tulr', t, .k Ilk'' be' s Iit, h' Ie arm rivedt REPORT WILD TEMPEST, Algielrs, 1"ta ItI - Shipt arriving hero today retport that it wild ttnpl~eut Its raging In the Mediterranean.