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11 m-- OGDEN CITY, UTAH, MONDAY" FEBRUARY 2171921: MIDNIGH1 LAST EDITION.
jfOGS SLUG OGDENITE; ROBUCKET OFFICE I Stormy scenes at impeachment hearing I llll UPGN fjpilS frd of Judiciary to Be 'SSd. Ohio Lawmaker 3 TellsCommittee .pfactTand less ESPEECHESHELD NEED "'Xr of Chicago Jurist 'rKis irate: So Do Mem M bers oiComm'ttce -ot bweball while serv :BVi bench, might go unchal- f thrmo'l back of It were 'wsM. "mrVrat. Ohio, declared to- J4,Sf hOU?e jlld." Vr high crlm s and mls- gMfcfaMrntlon to the ration of Sme court of the District of w-..aKa to ainf damage of ""SlUitMt the big league baso Ktons in suits brought un - 5r.nu 'rust ias i.n.l tne in curd'', of Player Chicago for nM sE?j o' cames. M r W e 1 1 y ss 1 1 1 " jUK.l l-.K I MI'IUI. bi thf matters were pending ';,.,ri this dlcal trust made FEU kTih'V select a federal Judge BEj W'aa It because they Kit tell the' people we n r. not J tid '.'. t. Il BC IU8I J !- mi 4t our head" Was It be- isaev ZTihtfe bas-h-dl magnates v m 'WM w a favorable sentlmen in that the supreme court or !!! Irtrfct of Columbia woulu be re- tfTSj Lj" mal ijttkr qi ti u t8U i,. connection Mr Well i rUtti from Chicago, th- W irfr e.ihiuld. '' ' Hf th matte as saying that Judge IFefc JU a federal Judge "was worth Kwj Ftehml(Cht wWh to ask. ' riioaa ftit res the Intent. Mr city 1 b U fcti dOfS th. .e t r.ot nr.! td tlj si th( htv of briben V WM fife nagnates who were fined iiczikd to employ Judg'- Iand- UM iu! would prevent the indicted tTfl p- employing him ?" ki cat lscaim; diia '.'! vi ;-;-e Larlis has a right to ! I 1 fc fiecapots of Illegal combina- . I a" Bid Mr V f-'.ty. ' but he should sthiS &!1 our Judlclao' into 111 re- ospii i If the country approves the fc;rq ink of Judge 1-andls, then the B I Til be called upon to presen H -aalard for our Judicium be- ,,'tifl slierear? others who would be 1 d to employ some Judge 'for he n'M irU iny price he might wish to lo si I Ai ti i do not believe that the jM Mtusoul Is so dead as lo permit HJ Unto escape our duties in this la b I '- Tirt STORMY S( DT.S. ttjy (strhai stormy scenes occurred H :he house Judiciary committee -llh the presentation of ini- 1 Est charges against Federal lif iltBdla by Representative Vel- ' 2 hi? charges as outlined be-; TVfTJ li'hoii. M7.b nnH Hllh- I W 1 I crossflr of ejuestlons. j ptntttlve Walsh, Kepubllcan, Byft lachujtt., wunted to know if !W had any pi .1 k..j (MM icting a siipi ai i t :luA ted laseball, had rieKlecled his ctbaj aidnUes. rtda you are tn lnc to catch a am" Sroa'Tesot to follof hlH tracks." &jff It replied. 1 am trj'lng to lief a nvfolf " l Kll'i u the facts and don't M Mny speeches ' admonlshe-il i M Si3 , . 9 t? rn' r lh' 11 offered a1 jflj R Iron 01 ; i Attorne . I lyn e" J1 ,S1 crimln.i! and J09 oth'-r Jf Pndlni In Judge Landls' j !Ry were tried last yeai ' ST, -r(Vui; '' ,w, LW"T rtol'.-,j l!,ni r3..0'1 i ir'K ,0 Insulted by Sl iu??C!,J u"- chairman. "I iTl ii ana-wer." ZAi uV was outrageous that r hould be drawing $42.- Sl" Ui?1' Republican. New C&l lh'; c"ntmltte-, wantc i aKn a" Indictment could be Jfl fcgW TO BRASS TACKS, ite9 hsb.', 6 10 8h(JW that Lhen 5 "'-arf l""- b'lhing 4tH fcbuZ' Mr elty shouted. ,0iU m wa made In ie( ard S kttteu; nU0r 'hrowlns games , jVK CJl? J'"':" Uin'i b " j roincia 0u,v ""THIEF FLEES jjjj tR0MjrrAH PRISON -"3 A m fnm & A L'he h.ii aK the PIlc0 Rl- l3 rindK l"t!le" "-uiomoblks ' a ; '",d ,w children living ; ; i " " 1 Here Are Principles in Spirit Test I - Mrs. Ruth Starkweather Doran and Professor Thomas Lynn Bradford. NINE VICTIMS, TOLL OF STORM 11 NEW YORK Eastern States Get First Real Blizzards of Year; More Snow Predicted NEW YORK, Feb. 21. New York's millions of workers, faced with lm-piiir.-il transportation facilities as a result of the 12 1-1 Inch snowfall yes terduy experienced difficulty and suf fering In getting to places of emplo -merit today. Service from outlying districts was hampered by snow drifts two to ten feet In depth. In sections close to the heart of business travel was impeded to a great extent Thousands of men with Improvised facilities for removing the snow, were at work in an effort to clear a way for traffic. Th0 storm, which began before 1 o'clock Sunday morning, continued un abated Until shortly after 10 o'clock last night. Nine peraOna lost their lives, either directly or Indirectly as a result of the storm and hundreds were injur. -cl MORE STORMS Mil DIOTED. WASHINGTON, Feb. 21. Another snowstorm over the greater portion of the territory cast ot the Mississippi and north of the Tennessee -North Carolina Uric Is probable tonight or Tuesday, the weather bureau's forecast todaj sa.ld Generally fair weather prevailed In the east today after the storm of yes terday. 1 At Hoston there was 16 inchc-s of snow on the ground this morning. Temperatures throutfhont this terri tory' were low today, but the bureau i;m Id they would rls slowly except In the Florida penlnsula. N floods FE VRED. DUBL'QL'B, la.. Feb. 21 Because of little rain last fall, a nearly snow ICM winter and the Ice already gone out. old river men today predicted there would bo no spring floods on tho Mississippi river. oo JEWS TO MAKE PLAN OF EUROPEAN RELIEF NEW Y'OUK. Feb. 21. Appoint- ment of 25 prominent Jewish business . i oi y country t" visit and n a six weeks' study of conditions In Poland, Austria and other countries, then formulate a sound program look ing to permanent benefits for "ruined .Jewish populations." was announced here todaj rroposed members of the committee include .luiius Roaenwwald and Albert D. Itsker, Chicago .and Mortimer Ftelschaker, San Fiancisco. H. P. FLETCHER ;T0SEfKS 1 GHAS.E. HUSHES Former Ambassador to Mexico i to Occupy Post of Under Secretary of State WASHINGTON. Feb 21. By The Associated Press). Henry P. Fletch er, former American ambassador to Mi xico. in to be undcT-secretary of fit.it'- In the Harding administration ! The tender of the position to Mr Fletcher, who Is here after spending considerable time in Florida with President-elect Harding was made through Charles E. Hughes, whose selection as secretary of state was announced Sat urday by Mr. Harding. According to Information hefr Mr. Harding had Mr. Fletcher In mind for Service in some diplomatic capacity and in selecting him for und'T-secre-tory of state consulted Mr Fletcher's wishes. There had been reports that Mr. Fletcher might be named ambas sador to Toklo- Mr. Fletcher, who is a Pennsylvan ia!), has been In the diplomatic ser vico for many years, serving undi r Iho Wilson administration until recently when he resigned, oo HAVANA WILL TALK WITH WHITE HOUSE HAVANA, Feb. 21. Tests of the re cently completed telegraph and teio-' phone cable between Havana and Key West have provi d entirely satisfactory. It Is dclal'd by officials of the Cuba1 Tele-phone & Telegraph company In-1 auguratlon of tho new service is ex pected In about three weeks. It Is planned tei oren the new ser-1 vice by establishment of ronneetlon. between the nutlonal pulaee In Havana and th- White- HoilSe In Washington iiiil President Mario G. Menocal, al most on the vorgn of his retirement,' will exchange greetings with Wprren O, Harding, who will then be the American president. j The new enterprise, which will make possible telephonic conversotlonn be tween Cuba and any part of the United , States, cost approximately $2,000,000, according to officials. AO TENOR SLEEPS WELL, EATS HEARTY MEAL i NEW YORK, Feb. 21. Enrico Caruso spent tho night In restful Mlnmber and was permitted to eat a hearty meal when he awoke this I morning. Ho appeared bright and I was smiling and talkative 0 KILLS HIMSELF TO TEST THEORY OF SPIRIT WORLD And Now Living Partner of Ex periment Says She Has Received Message SCIENTISTS STIRRED BY GREAT ADVENTURE Detroit Professor Declared to Have Described Activity Beyond Veil (N E. A Starf Special) DETROIT. Mich.. Feb 19. The world today awaits expectantly scien tific Investigation of the startling ad venture In spiritism of Prof Thomas Lynn Bradford and Mrs. Ruth Stark weather Doran. Prof. Bradford killed himself at 9 on the night of Feb. 5 to make "the great adventure." He hoped to solve for all time the age-old problem of life after death by trying to com municate from beyond the grave with Mr9. Doran. Now she says that sho has received a message from him. Prof Bradford. one-tlmc athlete nrd actor turned In his later life to studying and writing on the occult. Finally he published a curious adver tisement for "someone interested in spiritualistic science." This advertisement was answered by Mrs Doran, member of ono of Detroit's oldest families, writer, lecturer and member of the Protestant Episcopal church. Tho professor and Mrs. Doran held several conferences at her home. WRITES FIXAFj MESS AG 1 Shortly afterward Prof. Bradford's body was found, fully-dressed. In hl6 gas-filb-d room. The unfinished man uscript of a book on which he had been working lay beside bis typewriter. One half-written page was still In the tnai Ulnc. It rea. I " and It Is thr'vt.ii scientific facts thai I propose t demonstrate clwarli i tin phenomenon of the spirits, and prove t.iiat ail tin- phenomena nr, out' side the domain of the sopernaturml." Mrs. Doran. speaking of her final conference with the professor, says: "His last words to me, a few hours before his death, were that he would prove to me. In a very simple man ner, that the dead can communlcato with the living. "I answered his advertisement through a simple desire to know moro about a thing In which I was little j versed. 1 am not a Spiritualist, nor a believer In the psychic." Prof. Bradford, after making all preparations for reporting his exper iences In "the unknown" to Mrs. Dor an, opened me gas j-t ami scareea on Ills great adventure On Feb. 12. one week later. Mrs Doran announced she had a vague presentiment that she would h'Mr from the professor that evening Psychic students throughout the city agreed to concentrate at 9 lhat even ing on the professor, to "accelerate lh.- return of his spirit." Ieadlng spir itualistic pastors urged their congre gations to Join In the "concentration 1 SO N'.l S IN 1 nterprise. Mrs Doran, with u few friends gath ered In her home, said. "1 am not engaging In this adventure as a Spir itualist. I feel It my duty to do so as a human being. Certainly If 1'rof. Bradford does communicate to the world through nu-, a great step toward convincing mankind that the dead can talk will be taken. I have never heard spirits lalk, but I realize that does not mean they cannot communicate. I am engaging In this with an open mind." At the appointed hour, just a week after Bradford's death, Mrs. Doran was standing In her parlor Three witnesses, none of them believers In spliltlsm. were present Curtains were drawn. Ono lamp lighted tho room dimly. For BeveTal moments Mrs- Doran stood silent, staring at a dark corner Then she said: "I feel a strange presence. I b( -llevo It to be the spirit of the profes sor. A week ago I scoffed at such a thing. I wonder if there ate many concentrating their thoughts on this now? I wonder " She placed her hands on her tem ples and directed. "Turn out the light " This was done". A moment's silence Then. "1 hear his voice It Is faint, but It grows more distinct. It Is the pro fessor. "Writo this!" Then, In short staccato sentences, in a low voice, sho dictated the message. One of tho witnesses wrote as sho spoke. I i 9TIMONIAL l lOCURAOY. Half an hour later she said. "The voice grows weaker." The clock struck 10. The lights were turned on. Mro. Doran appear ed flushed She road the notes she had dictated and placed her elgnature under them as a testimonial of their accuracy- This Is the message. "I am the professor who speaks to you from the Beyond. I have broken through, the veil The help of the liv ing has greatly assisted me "I simply went to sleep. 1 woke up and at first did not realize that I had passed oj I find no-great change ap parenl I expected things to b- much different. They are not. Human forms are retained In outline but not In the physical. "I have not traveled far. 1 am still much, In the darkness. I neo many persons They appear natural. "There Is a lightness of responsibil ity here unlike in life. One feels full (Continued on I'tigf Two) DIE QUESTIONS BEFORE LEAGUE I AT PIS MEET! Allied Attitude Toward Danzig and Armenia to Be Vital Topics STRIKING OUT ARTICLE TEN TO BE DISCUSSED Switzerland's Opposition to Plans Causes Some Ire Among Members 1AR1S Feb. 21 ( By Tho Associated Press. ; The council of the league of ! nations met In the Petit Luxemburg ! palace shortly before noon today un- I iler fhe chairmanship of Dr. Gaston dn Cunha, Brazilian ambassador to ! France and President of the counell. The council decided to re-appoint j four members of the Sarre valley gOV ! ernlng Commission whose terms have i expired. M. Rault. French president of I the commission, Major Lambert. Bel i slum. Count do Moltko Hvldtfsldt, Denmark, and R D Wauich Canada. It was decided to Invite iSonnanjr, I Hungary ond Ecuador to send repre sentatives to the transit conference to be held in Barcelona, inasmuch as the I assembly of the league at Geneva rec dmmended that oil Interested ttates I be re-presen I ed DisoasSJlO'n as to the publicity to b given (he council's proceedings will I be continued this afternoon, opposi tion having developed to full publicity, ! such as was asked for in the resolu tion to Lord Robert Cecil, of Great Rrito.ln. and HJalmar Brnntlng. of ! Sweden, put through the Geneva assembly. IMPORTANT QUESTIONS PARIS. Feb. 21. Questions of great Importance Wars laid before tho eun 1 ell of the learrue of nations when It I mot here today. These problems In - Iud d the silled attitude toward Dan i zlfg and Armcnl'i, the proposed pi, -bis-clte in Lithuania and plans for the re lief of Armenia. In addition, a commission to study amendments to the covenant of the league was to bo named Three of these amendments wore especially lm i portant. IRTH LE 10 VGAIN ' mi' v. . in - r 1 ;i '. t ; i-.'-v.i by C J. Doberty a Canadian delegate, and I proposed that Article X, about which storms of opposition havo raged, should be eliminated from the cove nant Two others were sponsored by Honor!" Pueyrredon. Argentine for- in minister One would proclaim as members of the league all nations which have not announced their de sire to remain outside. The other would provide thrt all members of the league council should be elected by the assembly. FOR S IRRE i I I v It was expected that the adminis trative commission for the Sarre val ley weuld be re-appolnted. The council met at the Petit Luxem 1 on.-j; pulacr, residence of Leon Bour i geols. former president of the council. Dr. Gaatoa da Cunha. Brazilian am bassador to France and president of the council, was In iho chair. M. Bourgeois represented France. Arthur J Balfour was the British del egate while Italy, Spain, Belgium, Japan and China wero represented, respectively, by Marquis Tmperall dl ' Francivllll. Count Qulnones do Leon, 1 Paul Hymens Viscount Ishll and Dr. I Wellington Koo. Officials hoped the i discussion of the agenda would be : completed b March 8. SWISS IN ur Sw itzerland's ref.isul to allow league contingents to cross that country on their way to 1 ithuanla would bo dis cussed early during tho meeting. It i wns declared. While It was not expected the coun- I ell would act upon suggestion that the capital of the league be removed from Geneva, such action Is being dis cussed In league circles It Is known one member had refused to attend tho council had tn- masting been bold at Geneva. v j PAPERS SAY SENTRY WILL BE CONVICTED ToKIO, Feb. 20. (By Tho Associa ted Press.) Conviction of Toshlglro Ogaaawara, the Jupaneso sentry, who shot and killed Lieutenant Langdon. of the United States cruiser Albany at VI ullvostok lato in December lo fore cast bj a number of newspapers here, in hiding the usually well-informed JUi Shimpo. They declare not only will the sentry be found guilty but that several high officers will beocmo Involved In the case. It Is asserted the officers of tho cen try's rejjlmcnt may bo found culpable because their Instructions to the sen try would have been Justifiable only I in times of war. It is declared Ogacawara will be found guilty becaue he pursued Lieu tenant Lungdon more than tho 80 pacea prescribed lo the regulations, i Belief is expresssd, however, thai his j punishment will be slight. BANDIT SEIZES $2700 OF BANK MESSENGER MBMPHIB, Tenn.. Feb. 21. An un identified man shortly before noon to day held up a messenger employed by thS Memphis branch of the federal re ISrvs bank, in the center of the busi ness district, and robbed him of a tatohel raid to have contained about $.'.700 in currency. COCK FIGHTING REVIVAL CAUSE OF 111 ARRESTS TORONTO, Ont., Fob. 21. R- vlvnl if et k fighting, banned I i law twelve w-nrs was revealed here tod a with tbe arraignment of 111 prisoners tuken In a raid cm the National Conduit building yes terday. The prtSOUOm ludnde I prominent business men of Toron- to, Hamilton, Chicago, Brant fnrd I and Niagara Falls. Twciltgr-flve live lighting cork? and three" hens and five cocks which had losr their live in battle before the police arrived, were -on-flscated Ono of the birds hod steel ! spurs SttflM hftl and B ."-el of dagger- ! pointed "niallcd spurs'' was found i in o pocket of one of the prisoners. It w;us understood that the raid ing squad hud been secretly in fonned more iium week ago that the illic it iiattP-s were to tukc plo-e. It was Intimated s loser In tK-ttin on a flKbt hi Buffalo. . V.. in t week gave the tip. Inspector David McKennoy said he had lxen informed that c-ock fights had Ik-'-h -tuf-d recentl In many cities of Canada and the United States. DHEfllYIS GIVEN POST IN NEXT CABINET Harding Makes Definite An nouncement of Choice for Attorney General ST. APQtj'BTINJB- EC h Definite announcement that Harry M, Daughterly, of Ohio, had been chosen for the attorney-generalship under the comlnc administration was mad hero today by President-elect Hard ing. The president-elect said he was convinced that Mr. Daughterly would "make u great attorney-general.'1 When his attention was called to recent netSSpaper attacks on Mr. Daughterly, he replied: The opposition to him has made mo more than ever convinced that 1 would liko to have htm In the cab inet." Appointment of Mr. Daugheri. who was the Harding pre-eonventlon manager, ha I )e-ii generally expected. Besides Mr. Daughterly, the president-elect today conferred with Aver Ill Harrlmah, of the Harriman ship ping interests, and said afterward he was much impressed by the argument of shipping men who want the gov ernment to go out of the shipping business." The president-elect said he regarded tho suggestion to abolish the. shipping board and creating a new executive departmont to deal With shipping problems, was "worth thinking about." "I think there Is a growing feeling." he added, "that the shipping board method of handling the problem Is of doubtful value." FARMERS LOAD CORN FOR STARVING ONES CHICAGO. Feb. 21. The first car of corn donated by American farmers for the starving people of Europe and Asia will b loaded at Eureka. 111., today, according to word receiv c-d by th Illinois Agricultural SSOClatlOB. Farmers will deliver their contribu tions of corn at the Eureka station where a shelter will shell the corn Into tho cars- The first corn movement which Is the forerunner of the countrv-wlde do natton of the cereal sponsored by the American Farm Bureau federation, will be consignee! to the Hoover Euro pean relief committee in New York. Some of the latter shipments will bo sent to China. nf ! VILLA SCOURS HILLS FOR BANDITS' LOOT 4 MEXICO CITY. Fob It. Francisco Villa, the former bandit chieftain. Is searching the mountains of Durango for loot burled there years ago by leaders of bandit Travelers reach ing this City from Torreon say that Villa, with a considerable body of men Is scouring the mountains for many miles In search of thSSS RiySterl ous cache-s. UNION RELIEF PLAN FOR IDLE MEN FAILS CHICAGO, Feb. 21 Plans for al leviating tbs unemployment situation by .shortening the hours of men now at work were abandoned today whSO the Chicago Federation of ljhor failed yesterday to act on the propocls sub- j ndttcd two weeks ago. Charges wero made by President I John FltspatrlOk that "the men w ith snug Jobs uro uninterested in the fato I Of their less fortunate companions." HEAVY FROST HURTS TEXAS PEACH CROP WACO. Texas, Feb. 21. A heavy frost this morning Is believed to have damaged the peach crop here. SilNBOUNO I BANDIT Pi I Robbers Then Proceed to Loot Cash Drawer in Ticket THIEVES GAIN ONLY SMALL SUM FOR WORK Three Other Robberies Keep Poiice Busy. Suspects Under Arrest Semi-conscious from a blow with the butt end of a revolver, and with hands firmly tied together. William Oram, about CO years old. nlghtwatch man at the lnterurban station, stag- N gered from the basement of tho build Ing, where ho had been attacked, and N spread the alarm of the first of a series of four robberies that occurred In Ogden last night. The lnterurban robbery' occurred between twelve and one o'clock last night. Three men were In the gang. Oram says- They entered tho-.bulld-ing and went to the basement. Here they unscrewed all the lights from their sockets but one. Oram entered lo ascertain why the lights were out. and was struck a severe blow on the I They searched him. procuring his I keys. The robbers then proceeded to ransack the ticket office of the sta- tion. About Z in change was ob- tainod. The robbers then proceeded i to the express office, but did not ran- sack this portion of the building. Tho ' newsstand also escaped. HE ID BAD Mi COT j I Oram was taken to the police sta- Hon and given first aid treatment I His head was badly cut as tho result. of the blow Which had boon given ; him. He then returned to his pogt land worked out the remainder of his jt shift. Shortly before 3 o clock this morn- pjpH ' Ing. the patrolman whose beat in- eludes Washington ave nue and Twon- ty-thlrd street, reported thut the ' Consolidated Machine company had ' been entered. Police discovered that j men had been in tho office of tho J building and had opened tho safe. ! They apparently had been disturbed, ' however, and everything was intact. I. E. Duffln. manager of tbe store. ' was summoned Ho reported that j everything was nil right. The officets Mr. Duffln departed from tho store shortly after 3 o'clock. U BBERS RETURN Early this morning, when tho store was opened up for business, St was discovered that the sufe again had been opened and searched. Tho rob- bers had made away with $34.8." in silver which was hidden in the vault. They were unusually careful, it Is Jm J . claimed, and left no finger prints or other clues. The vault had boen care- fully; searched, and tho records that Rere removed from the pigeon holes Tf carefully plied on the floor THIEVES LI AVE ADVICE Across the top of two piles of rec- nrds was written tho following mes- "You need a night watchman be cause we can watoh the cops too." Tho message had been scrawled in lio h-high letters, as though tho writer had wunted to be sure that the mes sage was not overlooked. The third report of a robbery came from J. A Morlarty, S03 .Twenty-fifth street. The loot in this lnstanco In eluded suits, hats, shirts, a mackln aw, a lady's coat witn a fur collar, a georgette waist, an ivory comblna lion set and other articles. John O'Brien. 2 8 years old. 115 pounds la weight, and about C feet 6 Inches In height, is suspected of hav ing perpetrated this robbery, In com ' pany with another man of about the same description. O'Brien and the I other man were befriended by Mr. Morlarty because they claimed to be broke and with no place to go LEAVE OLD CLOTHES The men exchanged their eld gar ments for th-j clothing In the Morlart;' homo and departed, The fourth robbery' reported was from the tailor shop of J. W Purcell, i 2481 Washington avenue. Thieves entered the shop at about H 3:10 o'clock, as near as can be de termined, and made away with four suits of clothes and two overcoats, the total valued at 1300 In all of tbe robberies, no finjesr print nor clue was found, excepting in tho Morlarty case. g SUSPECTS NABBED Following the reports of the rob- jffll beries, the police department started an extensive search for suspicious characters. As the result of the drag nei which was spread ovor tho city, f tho following were arrested and uiu being held for investigation: Will lam Summa, Alton Dye. William f' Lumpkin, Horace Chlndale, FY d Koch and Edward Wllloughby. Those men were taken Into custody between 1 o'clock and 6 o'clock this morning. Telegraphic descriptions of the ar tides stolen from Purcell and the Morlarty home have been sent out from the police station. Reports from the police indicate that there is a pos tdbllliy that the Consolidated Machine company robbery, tho Purcell Tailor robbery and tho lnterurban station robbery may have been perpetrated by tho same gang. This morning night watchman LN Oram surveyed the men who are being bH held under Investigation. He could not Identify any of them as the mm who struck and tied him. ' Hill