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. . 1 i ii i 1 1 i - S AL13UQUEKQUE, NEW MEXICO. THURSDAY EVENING, Al'ltlL 11. 1907. Th Evwtfng Cltlxatt, In AdvtRM, M per s-aas. Pllvfd by Cirriw, M eanta par meK. Danny's Reform Togs Don't Fit Him Any More RAILWAY WRECK THAW'S FATE E VOL. 21. NO. 86. BROKE WSm iihtm nnnrninni m -r, ll ,- a.. i ill iiinmiiiR.f.r. IN CANADA FATAL REMA NS III mi M n u u rn ,u u Willi I 111 I L 111 Ul 111 I U ' II ' BALA C WED CHAN Pretty Los Angeles Girl Says She Would Advise All of Uncle Sam's Daughters to Marry Little Yellow Men. NOUSO DOMINEERING IS QUE OF HER MANY REASONS Wong Does Not Smoke. Chew or Swear and Has Never Taken a Drink In His Whole Life. "I had three proposals of marriage in my life time find I broke an en gagement to marry an American young man of good family connec tions in order to wed a Chinaman." Thiswas the statement of Miss Callle Fclber Stocks no, Mrs. Teong Wing Won, the pretty American girl who yesterday morning, married Teong Wong, a wealthy Chinese doc tor in the office of Jose ti. Homero, in this city. It was thought yester day that the couple had taken a train for Los AngeleR, where they have en gaged apartments at 402 Temple. Instead they are still in Albuquerque hut expect to leave tonight for Den ver after which they will go to Los Angeles. In two months, the Ameri can girl, who preferred a Mongolian to one of her own nationality, will leave with him for the land of the poppies, perhaps never to again see her native land. "1 don't care for that." she said last night. "I am willing to go will ing to do anything almost, to be with the man 1 love." A reporter found the bride and groom Just as they left the Harvey Curio rooms at the Santa Fe station. They were walking arm in arm and talking happily. "Why did you marry Wong?" The answer came without hesitancy from the girl. "Hecalise 1 loved him." "Was there no other reason?" "Absolutely none." "How did you meet him?" "I was teaching English among the chlncso for n li In connection with mlHsioi.aiy work. Jri .the Metho dist church at Los Angeles." "Wong," she continued, "was one of my pupils. His family is one of the bust among the Chinese nnd high ly connected in China. Wong is a doctor and studied medicine for four years. He is a native-born, his child hood home being Kan Francisco. "1 tell this not In defense of my action in marrying him for I do not consider that a defense is necessary. Why shouldn't I marry a Chinaman if 1 want to?" Th question was not answered. Should All Marry Chinamen. "Mra Wong would you advise all American girls to marry Chinamen in preference to American young men '.'" The girl studied for just a brief mo ment, then Rhe tossed her head, her face Brew serious and she answered: "It is rather an unexpected ques tion but I can nnswer it. 1 MOST CERTAINLY WOULD ADVISK TI1K A M E RH.'AN C.1RI.S TO MARRY t'HIMAM EN IN PREFERENCE TO AMERICAN YOUNU MEN." "Why?" Again the girl hestitated just a little. "I'll answer that too. I do not . want to condemn American young men but agttn she tossed her head the Chinese men are better men in a good many ways, taken as a class. 1 want to be rightly understood as referring to the educated, higher caste of Chinamen nnd comparing them with the same class in this, my native land. First and foremost, Chinamen are not so domineering. When you are engapred to an American young man. he thinks he owns you. He de mands so much but gives so little. The Chinaman, when you are en gaged, gives all and demands so Ut ile. He Is loving, kind, courteous there is nothing within reason he will not do no sacrifice he will not make for the girl he loves. That is reason one. "Reason two: You will never hear a cross word from a Chinaman to the woman he loves, I simply hate cross words. A quarrel unnerves me for a week. I can not stand it. I know what the domestic life among Chi nes' means. It is as near perfect as I think a marriage can be. How much of it will you find with the average American young man? "Reason three: Wong does not smoke, chew tobacco, drink or swear, show me the American man without at least one of these vices. Most of them have all. "Reason four: Tlif Chinese have the greatest respect In the world for i woman she is an Idol. Americans respect their women some of them. Reason live: Wong is never jealous. Knows She Will lie) Happy. "These are my principal reasons f.ir advising American girls to marry chinamen. 1 still have others. I know Wong will make me happier than any American young man 1 have ever met ind 1 know I shall never regret my choice. See how good he Is to me." The girl held up both of her shape ly wrists. They were encircled by two bracelets, wonderful pieces of Chinese Aorknianship, wrought in gold and ebony. Sue h work Is found only in the land of the Mongolians the sec ret of thaj workmanship is older than iivllia.it ion. These bracelets cost a .Treat deal more than the diamond ring an American man would give ne. They are the same, from a svm "ln' standpoint. Wong smiled approvingly. "Cfurtep much inunee," he said in on. ken English. The girl Inughed happily. Wong U a l.inqiilst. Wio.e." tihe saJd. "is Just learning ' t'lish, Ills fattier never taught him word of the language an- it Is m ! difficult for ltl in even yet He i . .ks Spanish, French and is learn--eveial other tongues." :'ieii ihe girl told of the troubles tiaJ to find some one to perform mil-rtage ceremony. "Our engagement was known to our parents and immediate friends," she said. "When we left Los Angeles, I promised my mother that I would be married by a minister If possible, but that If all refused to perform the ceremony, then we would call In a justice of the peace. I kept my word. As soon as we reached Albuquerque yesterday morning, we went to the Savoy hotel and secured apartments. We then started out to find a minis ter. Minister Refused to Marry Tlicm. First wo called upon Rev. J. C. Rollins, 1. D., pastor of the Metho dist church. 'I do not believe in races Intermarrying and will have to re fuse to marry you,' he told us. That was disheartening. We started to find another minister when Wong suggested that we use the telephone. I rang up Rev. Hugh A. Cooper, pas tor of the Presbyterian church. When he came to the phone I said: "Doctor would you object to uniting In mar riage a white girl and a Chinaman'.'' "He appeared surprised. "'Are you the girl?' he asked. " Yes sir. I"m the girl,' I said. He hesitated a minute then said: 'I am sorry but I do not believe in the in termiirrlage of races and I shall have i to refuse you I "We trieu others. It was always the same. Then 'II icy Called a .lust lev. " 'Come on Wong,' I said 'It's no use we'll have to be married at the court house.' That was where we were, married. I should have liked to have been married by a minister but 1 am not sorry for what I did." "I am not sorree, too," said Wong laughing. Wong Has (mmI Qualities. And now tills little Mongolian, pre ferred by this girl to one of her own nation. . He Is short, stockily built and his mannerisms are those of an American. He is yellow, slant eyed flat nosed. This much may be said In his favor. He is bright, intelligent and clean cut for one of his race. While his English is broken, he can make himself reasonably well under stood and can talk intelligently upon a variety of subjects. Then too, he undoubtedly loves his American bride He said so and his actions indicated that he meant it. Last evening he wore a suit of well made, neat fitting black clothes, a fancy vest and derby hat. "I never took a drink In my life. he said in broken English, "and I never Intend too. I will be good to my wife. Tlio Ilrldi- Is Pretty. Mrs. Wong is a brunette, pretty, vivacious and was well clothed. She is slightly taller than her husband. Physically, she does not nppear strong, but she said you know Wong is a doctor." Roth shook hands with the reporter as he left. "Don't write too much about us,' said Mrs. Wong, "We don't want no toriety." "Right." said Wong, "Don't want it in paper." "Good-bye." Today Mr. nnd Mrs. Wong were the center of curious eyes as they walked about the streets seeing the city. NEGRO TRIES 10 CREMATE HIS WIFE i Trinidad, Colo., April 11. Roy H Heney, a negro, was brought here Tuesday from his home In Terclo, 3S i miles west, and given thirty days In the county Jail for an assault on lilt" ' ... I ' . I L. I . . ,.. a, ... i ne. ,vif,iiinuii ueciare nency Sinn ped her and then chased her into the yard, where she ran around nude si-reaming for help. He also broke up most of the household effects, It was alleged, and saturating the pile with coal oil, started a bonfire. While the fire burned Hency, it was testified, tried to push his wife Into the flames, but she eluded him and was rescued bv neighbors, who caused his arrest. BLANCHE BATES TO CLING TO BELASCO New York, April 11. A rumor was afoot on the Riallo to the effect thai Klanche Rates, the California actress, had decided to leave David lielascu, under whose management she ha played with great succes for severa' years, and that next season she would star under the direction of Klaw f Erlanger. When David Relasco was aske.l about the report, he said: "There is absolutely no truth p the story that Miss Hates is to leav my management to join Klaw & Er langer or any one else. The rela tions between Miss Rates and myself are must cordial &nd we ni-e aira,). making extensive plans for next sea ; son." Miss Rates was Interviewed fit ducah. Ky., and denied most emphati cally the rumor "I wonder if Mr. Relasco would trade me for a yelluv. dog," she said, navely. "I certainly could riot be induced to leave him under ,ii y circumstances." EVEN BASE BALL SEASON HAS OPENED IN SEVERAL BIGjITIES Eastern Weather Is Very Un propitious, and Chicago Not Much Better. St. LOUIS CONDITIONS ' BETTER THIS AFTERNOON New York, April 11. Weather per. mining, the base bull season will open today. The snow and rain of the past few days make the outlook in the east somewhat dubious, but reports from the west make it reas onably cerfiln that the schedules of both the .National and American leagues will be carried out there. Weather I nfavoi-ahle. Chicago, April 11. The base ball season of the National league for lfH(7 will open this afternoon with a game between Chicago and St. Louis. Weather conditions are unything but of the base ball variety. Was Ik'tU-r In Afternoon. St. Louis, April 11. Lowering clouds and a cold wind this morning threatened to prevent the opening of the base ball game between the American league clubs of Chicago and St. Louis. Ry noon, however, the conditions were more promising. MERCHANT'S WIFE JIM I'M FROM RRIDGE TO DEATH. Portland, Ore., April 11. Mrs. Ig natz Loweiigart. wife of a prominent merchant of this city and a daugh ter of Garrison Oerst, deceased, who was formerly u San Francisco capi talist, committed suicide today by Jumping from the Ford street bridge which is sixty feet high. She had long been a sufferer from nervous prostration. RIRDIXfi OX CONTRACT TO CONSTRICT SUBWAY liOOl. New York. April 11. Today is the last day for receiving bids for the construction of the Centre street, Manhattan section of the McDonald subway loop, on which proposals are being received by the rupld transit commission. It is said that no less than half a dozen contractors ate sending in proposals. CARLO PICHIONI IS CHARGED WITH ASSAULT At o o'clock this afternoon Judge Craig will be called upon to njr whether or not Carlo i'lchlonl is guilty of assaulting ex-Alderman Caesar Grande. According to Mr. Grande I'lchlonl sat at his table last night and told him that he (Grande) was English, to which Mr. Grande took offense. "You get out of my house," said Mr. Grande "and don't come back again." Mr. Grande con ducts a saloon and store on north Rroadway, and last night as he stood leaning over his bar, Pichlonl came In and Insulted him again. "I started after him." continued Mr. Grande, "and he knocked me down. A man In the saloon interferred until I could get on my feet, and then I went after Pichlonl with a club. Ithen had hlin arrested." Pichlonl is a stone mason. I E X X S Y I . V A X I A I.EM.SI.ATl'RE roit president hooseyki.t H l T '( ) 1 1 H t T t I Special to The Evening Citizen. Delegate Andrews is in Penn- 4 sylvunla for a few days. The Pennsylvania legislature endors- 4 ed Roosevelt. Roth democrats ami republicans In numerous other legislatures have done likewise. A few more attacks from H irrlman may make 4 Roosevelt the only candidate of both parties. A large atlas is being pre- pared showing the history of the reclamation service to the pres- ent time. 4 ftnuititrriirti HIS FRIENDS DON'T KNOW GRAND JURY DISCARDS WHAT GRAHEY SAID ABOUTJEARST Vice President of Pacific States Telephone Com pany Is Indicted.- CHARGED WITH OFFER TO BRIBE SUPERVISORS San Francisco, April 11. The grand jury has decided to pay no at tention to the unsupported statement alleged to have been made by "Eddy" Graney, blacksmith and prize-fight referee, as to money improperly used by the agents of W. R. Hearst at the cr.n.ary election In 1904. I-oiils Cihtss Indicted. Louis Glass, vice president of the Pacific States Telephone company, ap peared before Judge Law-Ier today to answer Indictments charging him with tendering a bribe. Other Indictments Coming. It is stated that another indictment not yet returned has been tiled against Glass. Ry agreement the first case was postponed one week so that all indictments may be heard at the same time. Sheriff O'Nell re ported that he was unable to find A. K. Detweller, the Toledo capital ist, and serve on htm the bench war rants for arrest. WILL NOT TALK ON Refuses Comment of Any Kind on the Georgian's Sen sational Scheme. Washington. April 11. President Roosevelt today declined all requests to make a comment f r publication upon the proposition made by John Temple Graves, of Georgia, at the Rryan anniversary club banquet at Chattanooga last night, that Uryaii should at the forthcoming demo cratic national convention nominate President Roosevelt for another term. 'BALL LARGELY ATTENDED The ball, which the Shrlners gave to the Masonic fraternity last night at the Masonic temple, was such a suc cess, from both a financial and social standpoint, that the Shrlners have about decided to make the ball an annual affair. An enjoyable time was (had by the 150 couples present Resides the excellent dancing pro I gram furnished by Kills' orchestra, , an exquisite lunch was served by the 1 Alvarado management. The Shrlners punch, or camel's milk punch, served by the refreshment committee was pronounced the betU ever, by one and all. The grand m an h yas led by Miss llolzman and Mr. Samuel Plckard. The walls of the hull were attractive ly decoruted with different Shrlner and Masonic emblems. Mes.srs. Chamberlain. Hahn and Rullard com posed the commiMee having charge of arrangement. PRESIDED s HIM CRANK IS ARRESIED AT THE PITTSBURG Had Open Knife Up Sleeve Said He Wanted to See Carnegie. DISTINGUISHED VISITORS ! ARE CLOSELY GUARDED Pittsburg, April 11. Carrying penknife which was open and purtlv concealed In his cuff, Frederick Sla gel, aged 83, was arrested in front of the Hotel Schenley this morning Slugel was trying to gain access to the main lobby of the hotel, when he was seized by a policeman. He begged the officer to let him en ter, saying he wished to speak to An drew Carnegie in reference to the sale of a patent for milking cows. This incident caused a very close watch to be kept on some of the no table guests who are today partici pating in the founder's day exercises at Carnegie institute. Uniformed policemen and detectives by the score are hovering about all the prominent men. (See full description of the occasion on page 2.) 1 1ll-: RRITISH I.KASING CO. MUTTS AT CKIPPLK CUKKK Cripple Creek, Colo., April 11. A deferred meeting of stockholders of the Rritlsh American Leasing com puny is being held today for the elec tlon of a board of directors. The company has for the past four months paid 10,0(10 to its stockholders, all obtained from ore mines from the Dante on Rull Hill. Through the Train Tunnel, a chute eight feet wide by 160 feet long has been developed Recently a streak carrying high values has been uncovered in a stope and it Is expected that the values will he considerably augmented and the dividends will be increased. THE ALBUQUERQUE ELKS HAVE MONEY Tiie local lodge of Elks installed their newly elected officers last night and had one of those times that gives the order the non de plume of "The Rest People on Karth." The Elks' lease-holding committee having In charge the Klks' opera house and the more vital financial enterprises of the order, returned a satisfactory state ment as to the lodge's nuances, and the committee in charge of the fur nishing of the Elks' club rooms, which are on the lirst floor of th opera house building, reported that the equipment of the club had been fully settled for. Lunch followed the work session. The tinal games of the pool tourney between the Elks and the Commercial club will be played at the Elks' club tonight. ,m fyl DIRECTORY ADS Pcopln desiring advertisements In the New City Dlr-octory, which will be Issued from this oftice early in May, will do the Citizen 4 Publishing company a great fa- vor by getting their copy In as soon as possible. The Citizen will begin publishing the names 4 4 on next Monday and as the names of advertisers will be set up In large black type. II will 4 4 save double setting it all are 4 4 turned in at once. Don't forget to watch the lists to see If your 4 4 name and address are correct. The new directory will lie the 4 4 iiiost complete ever issued in 4 4 this city. Nine Adults and Six Children Missing In Wreck on Canadian Pacific. NEARLY MILLION LOSS BY COTTON IN SOUTH Steamer Brussels Goes Ashore on Way to Antwerp But Without Loss. Montreal, April 1. Nine adults and six children are missing as the result of a wreck on the Canadian Pacific west of Chapleau, Ontario, yesterday. FUUM DESTROYS COTTON IN INDIAN TERRITORY Oklahoma City, April 11. A spe rial to the Times-Journal from Chickasaw, I. T., says -that the cotton compress at that place, together with vast amount of cotton, was destroy ed by fire today, causing a loss estl mated at 11,000,000. The compress was owned by the Traders Compress & Warehouse company. They esti mate the loss at $850,000, -covered by Insurance. STEAM EK BRUSSELS WENT AiSHORE IN HARWICH I'OG. London, April 11. The Great East ern Railway company's steamer Brus sels went ashore in a dense fog off Harwich last night, while outward bound for Antwerp. She remained fast all night with about sixty pas sengers aboard, but was not consid ered to be In any danger, as she was resting on a soft bottom. WOMEN'S CLVRS IN SESSION AT WIIAKTOX. Wharton, Tex., April 11. Delegates began arriving In this city today for the gathering of Women's clubs, call ed to meet here from the 11th to the luth. An informal reception wfi given today to the first delegates, and luncheon was served as an intimation ot what the entertainment of guests Is to be. Tonight the delegates will assemble for "president's night." This will be held at the opera house. Friday morning the business session will . begin, with adjournment for lunch at o'clock. The afternoon will also ba consumed by business. ".IJoiirnln rl R for a ride to the Crown tt Hodges plantation, the erstwhile home of Lieut. O. V. Hor ton. Friday night, at the handsome home of R. Ii. Huston will be tender ed a big reception. POLICE STILL INVESTI GATING BARK Detention of Suspect in City Jail Depends on Con ductor Thomas. Unless the corps of Santa Ke detec tives and the oliicers detailed on the case from the Albuquerque police de partment turn up something by to morrow regarding the killing of Fe lipe Ilanaelas, the man whose body was picked up at Barr station Mon day morning, after an engine had ground it to pieces, the police depart ment will have to free the three men held In the city Jail pending Investi gation. There have been no developments in the case since the arrest of the men Tuesday night, and, though the police are confident that the men sus. pected know more about how Ramie las lost his life than they care to tell. there apparently is no way of getting this information out of them. All profess to know anything about tht killing at all, yet it is a well known fact that they were discussing the killing when arrested. The fragments of Ilanaelas' shut tered body were laid at rest In Santa Rarbara cemetery this afternoon. after funeral services held from the chapel of Strong's undertaking par lors, presided over by Rev. A. M Mandalarl, of the Immaculate Con ception church, and with the lower ing of the body Into the grave prob ably went the last evidence of one of the crudest crimes ever commit ted in New Mexico, The leg, which was torn from the body and carried away by the engine and could not be found when the prlnclpul pieces of lle.ili and bone were, picked up, was found about a quarter of a mile from where the engine hit the boils' and was burled in San Jose cemetery by some natives. The leg occupies a grave by itseir. The gruves of tne body and the leg are several miles distunt from each other. Though somewhat discouraged over their inability after three days' work to dig up some definite information regarding the mysterious ileuili of I'.anaelas. the police have not given Up all liopu of success. The sheriff at Jerome, where Ranaelas was work, ing previous to coming here, has been telegraphed and an attempt being made to ascertain who Ranae las left there with and If anybody was with htm immediately previous to hi death. The testimony of Conductor Thomas, who was at liarr station at the lime of the tragedy. Is uwulted with Interest. Thomas, it Is under stood, saw several natives examining the body after the train hud run over It, and If he identifies the three men held In the city Jail as the same men he saw- examining the body, this may furnish a clew that might be followed to convincing evidence. Thomas is at present out on the road A great deal of credit 1.- due the lo cal police force fr the Interest 11 members are taking in die c.-e. A yet the sheriff' olliee has failed to identify it.-elf with the ease ll.lt - ever Jury Had Reached no Conclu sion When They Went to Their Noon Lunch. THAW REMAINS HOPEFUL AND AWAITS RELEASE Jury Asked for Rereading of Tes- Umony and tor Plats of the Roof Garden. New York. April II. After what in believed to have been a fruitless night of discussion and ballotfing. the Jury in the Thaw trial was liberated from the conference room at 7 o'clock this morning and taken to breakfast. The night had been a hard one for many Jurors, who showed the strain In their faces. The Jury returned to the criminal courts building from breakfast at 9:02. They seemed In better spirits. If the Jury should come Into court and report disagreement there Is lit tle doubt that Justice Fitzgerald would send them back to continue their deliberations. If finally dis charged without agreement. Thaw will be remanded to the Tombs; to await his second trial. This would mean another summer In the city prison for him, because his case could not be reached again until late In the coming fall. THAW REMAINS CONFIDENT OF ACOl iri'AIi VERDICT Several newspaper men railed at the Tombs early today and Thaw told them that he felt still confident and hopeful of a favorable outcome. The guards say that Thaw has packed up his effects ready to leave the prison at a moment's notice, should he be acquitted. When the jury returned after breakfast they went at once to the jury room and resumed their delib erations. The members of the Thaw family were at the criminal courts building shortly after 10 o'clock. The Judge came In a few minutes later and went to his chambers. , At 10:30 three newspapermen were admitted to the court room through the Judge's private entrance, but the doors were not opened to the public. .iruv Asks for exiiiiutk ani ThcrYIMUNY 'litAeJMt.KJPTS A few minutes later the Jury asked for some of the exhibits and the dis trict attorney's messenger delivered to the officer In charge of the Jury such documents as were in the dis trict attorney's possession. At 11 o'clock the Jury was culled to the court room and Thaw was sent for The jury asked the Judge to give ex hibits in case, including a plan of Madison Square roof garden, letters from Thaw to Attorney Longfellow; the Thaw will and codicil: the Corn stock letters; Delmas' hypothetical question and Jerome's hypothetical question. They also asked that the testimony of Meyer Cohen, one of the eye witnesses for the people, be read to them, nnd that the testimony of Harry S. Rlalse. another eye witness, be read. The jury's action is taken to indicate there is still a possibility of a verdict, though not soon. NERIOI S DIFFERENCES OF OPINION (EXERAI.IjY CONCEDED It Is generally conceded that serious differences of opinion have developed among the jurors as to the evidence, and that a verdict of any sort Is still remote. The examination of the Thaw letters and other documents called for, will require much time. SPECI'LATIOX AS TO W HAT C.U'SED Jl'KY'N ACTION The action of the Jury In asking for the exhibits and testimony, lias led to much speculating as to the trend of their long discussion. One of the most widely discussed theories Is that the Jurors either wanted to refresh their memories to the testimony which Went to show either deliberation or preniedlalon upon the part of Thaw, or else they wanted to have the story of Thaw's actions on the night of the tragedy rehearsed once more in order that thev mav Judge as to his ration ality. .U RY Mki:s ADDITIONAL Ki:;ii:sT nut immi:.me.tk The Jury called for and had read other parts of the testimony, Includ ing the testimony of Evelyn and Hamilton, am, that portion of the Judge's charge relating to Insanity. The Jury retired to the jury room for luncheon at 1 :30. Justice Fitzgerald went out to lun cheon shortly after the Jury had re tired, announcing that lie woul l not he back until 2:U or 2:30. EVELYN'S MOTHER HOPES FOIt THAW'S ACVUTTAL Pittsburg. April VI "No matter how cruel Harry Thaw and Evelyn have been to me. I would like to seu the Jury acquit the defendant for the comfort 't would be In Florence. I sincerely hope the jury will acquit him and soon, for the sake of my daughter and what ll means to her peace of mind." This was the state ment of Mr. Charles Dolman, moth er of Evelyn. .11 RY VVIl R MORE OF REl.MVs' Si MMIMi I I' The court room was opened at 3:01 this afternoon and the Thaw Jury came in and asked for a reading of Ju.lue' instructions regarding the testimony of the defense's alienists. The Jury retired again at 1:29. The Jury asked to have home of Delmas' oiminiiiK up address read them, but Justice Fitzgerald would not permit it. saying it was not in evidence. The Jury also asked to he Instructed as to uh.it weight should be given to the opinions based on hypothetical quew lions. Fitzgerald had that part of his I'll li ve read in whiih he said that ophuiions were mt to be given con sideration as facts to the jury. JEROME liXPIflS. Milliner WML MM IN RE .l EN Jerome and the attorneys for tlte defense were of the opinion after th Jury retired the second time that a Verdict of some siirt mihl be ex pected within a short time.