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Shot by One of Our Policemen. A Full Account of the Affair. Jolm Cohagran Under Bond. From daily of Mar ltt.l Last night at about half-past eleven o'clock, a large party of young people were assembled at the residence of Mr. Fred Kolkmeyer, en joying the celebration of the wedding of Mr. K.'i daughter, little dreaming that the pave raent In iront of the doorway would be iho scene of bloodshed a few minutes later. Exactly the circumstance of the shooting teem to be known only by the participanta.lt Is said that Bob. Brennan was seen coming down nigh street from the direction of nermann Ilaar's residence, and when directly in front of Kolkmeyer's house, Policeman John Coha gan came across from the opposite side of the street, and catching him by the arm. jerked him out into the cutter, when a short scuffle ensued, ending with the sharp report of a pis tol and the falling of Bjb. Brenoan heavily to the ground. Cohagac says Brennan was cutting at him with a knife when be shot. Brennan denies haying a knife at all. A thorough search was made of his person and the street around, but no knife could be found. The wounded man was placed on a litter and conveyed to bis boarding house, Mr. Christ Kolkmeyer's, where an examination of bis wound was made by Drs. Willis Winston, Thompson and Mathews, revealing the fact that the ball had entered the abdomen a little to the right of the naval. At half-past twelve he seemed to be suffering fearful agony. Brennin Is a young man about 23 years o age. He has been !n the city three or four months, and wbs employed by nenry Kolk meyer. The Journal of yesterdity contained a brief account of the shooting on the night previous, of Robert Brenuan by Policeman John Ceha Ran. The act of a policeman in shooting a citizen is necessarily attended with complications, and the people are ever ImpatiePt in such cases to know all the circumstances, extenuating or otherwise, For the satisfaction of this reas onable desire, we.haye obtained the following tull account.: JOHN IIARTMAK'S STATEMENT: The Journal reporter met Mr. John Hart man, from whom he received the statement hereinafter set forth. When the reporter met Mr. Hartman he was on his way up town with Mr. Fred Kolkmeyer, but at the request of the reporter and Mr. Stampfli, he and Mr. Kolkmeyer returned to the spot where the shooting occurred, which was in front of Mr. Kolkmeyer's residence, and there described the circumstances attend ing the shooting, as he witnessed them. The residence of Mr. .Fred Kolkmeyer, in front of which the shooting occurred, is ou the south side of High street, about midway In the blocg between Broadway and Mulberry streets. Mr. John.Hartman'8 statement was substan tially as fojlows; I attended the wedding at the house here last night; I had been to take Jake Hubler's children home, and was return ing here to the party; it was half past eleven, and dark right here, (placing himself on the pavement in a line with the lower side of Fred Kolkmeyer's house) ; I met Bob. Brennan ; we both halted ; I said : "Good evening, Bob ;'' and he said: "Good evening, John." I remarked that it was a pretty warm evening, to which he made reply that it was. He then stooped a little and looked into the house where the peo ple were dancing; he then started on down High street, toward Mulberry, and I to go into the house ; I bad taken but a step or two in that direction when a man met and passed me whom I did not recognize ; In a second more my attention was arrtsted by a scuffle between the man who had passed me and Bob. Bren nan; I heard nothing said by either of the men ; I thought they were perhaps havng a playful wrestle; they seemed to have each other by the arms ; they scuffled out into the tide of the street; I could see them by the light of the lamps which shone out through the window ; then the man who had passed me poke ; I recognized the voice at once as that of John Cohagan, city policeman; be said: "If you cut at me again, I will shoot you ;" almost immediately John Cohagan fired, and Bob. Brennan tell. Reporter: "Did not Cohagan tell Brennan that be was under arrest, or to come along with him V Hartman: "He did not speak a word until he said, 'if you cut at me again, I will shoot you.' He did not say what he wanted with Brennan if anything. Not a word passed until Coha gan threatened to shoot. I then beard bis voice and recognized it." Reporter: "Did Brennan have a knife in his hand when this threat was madef "Hartman : "He did not. At least I did not see one. The men were very close to each oth er, and until Cohagan threatened to shoot, seemed to have each other by the arms. After Brenuen was shot, Mr. Fred. Kolkmeyer, jr., myself and several others got lamps and looked for a knife bat could And none. Subsequently Father Hoag searched the pockets of Mr. Brennen and found no knife about him." Reporter: "After Brennan was shot what then occurred." Mr. Hartmin : "When Brennan fell Cohagan was standing over him and said : 'What dH you cut at me fori" 'Bob. Hreanan answered: "I never cut at you.' John Cohagan aald : "I was cut at once ; be fore, and you can't do it again-" He said something about shooting again. He had his pistol out and was' pointing it excitedly towards him In the direction or the house, and I said : 'Don't tboot into the bouse.' Brennan made several attempts to rise and Anally lay half In the gutter and on the walk. I saw he was badly hurt, and I;sald to Coha gan: "In the name of God,;John,what did you shoot him for." Cohagan replied that he was hallooing and yelling up town, and that he "had had it with blm; that Geo. Opel, Joe Hartman and this man (meaning Brennan) "bad had a set to up town." I told Cohagan that he would better be careful what he said about Joe Hartman. Joe Hartman is my brother, and be bad been at Fred. Kolkmeyer's all the evening. Cohagan alterwards said be was mistaken about It being Joe Hartman who was with Opel and Brennan up town. Cohagan then asked me who this man,meau log Brennan, was. I told him bis name, and that he was working In the stone quarry for Henry Kolkmeyer and boarding at Christ Kolk meyer's. Cohagan then started as if to go away. He then turned to me and said, you watch him and I will go for a doctor. Cohagan then left, and pretty soon Dr. Mathews and Dr. Curry came. Afterwards Dr. Willis Winston came. Brennan was taken up on a litter and carried to his lodgings the west attic chamber of Mr. Christ Kolkmeyer's residence, corner of Mul berry and McCarty. Immediately after the shooting a crowd gath ered, and the excitement was very great. Father Hoag, of the Catholic church, oppo site, came over, and in the great peril to the life of the wounded man, was left alone with him for a time, and received his confession. . On Cohagan's return from calling the doctors, lie sbowfd me where his vest had been cut, as with a knife. He did not show me the cut before he started away. FRED KOLKMEYER, JR. came to the door in time to see the shot fired. He heard what passed between John Hartman, Bob. Brennan and John Cohagan. He also called to Cohagan not to shoot into the house. JOHN COHAGAN'S STATEMENT. After obtaining the foregoing statement from Mr. John Hartman, we went in search ot Mr. John Cohagan. to obtain from bim his version of the affair. Falling in with Dr. Mathews, we were informed that Cohagan was probably at home sleeping. But having heard Cohagan's statement, the Doctor kindly detailed it. It being substantially the same as that published in the 'tribune, we reproduce it: Between 11 and 12 o'clock last night, police man John Cohagun, while standing near the City Hotel, was attracted by load shouting and hallooing up High street, near Capt. Maus' store, on the corner of Jefferson. Proceeding in the direction of the noise, he saw three men moviug along Hie sidewalk on the north side cf High street, acting in a very boisterous manner. Others were attracted by the un usual noise, among them Dr. W.A. Curry ol the Jefferson House. Cohagan kept along the center of the street and did not overtake the parties until they had reached the corner or High and Washington Sts., when he crossed and remonstrated with them. On his near approach, one or the party, subsequently ascer tained to be George Opel, broke and ran down Washington Street in the direction or the Capitol. One or the men followed on a run after Cohagan, shouting "G d d n you. what are you running after that man for?" About midway down the block, Cohagan over took Opel, and at this moment the man who was pursuing came up and struck the police man. Cohagan let Opel go, and the man who had struck him, Robert Brennan by name, turned and ran back to High, Cohagan after him. At the corner, Brennan turned and cliuched him, and, after a scuflls, threw him in the eutter, at the same time, as Cohagan says, cutting him (Cohagan) with a knife, and slashing bis vest. Brennan then ran down High towards the Convent building, and Coha gan, as soon as he had regained bis feet started in pursuit. Just in front of Fred. Kolkmeyer's Brennan was overtaken, and Cohagan caught bira by the coat tail. Brennan turned and the men again clinched for a tustle. Just before Brennan seized Cohagan, the latter said to him, "Don't make another cut at me, or I will shoot you." They scuffled for a few moments face to race, when Cohagan got his pistol out and fired. Dr. Mathews adds that Cohagan has several cuts in his vest over the region or the heart and that be has also a hole in his bat. The Doctor is or the impression that these cuts in the cloth leg were made in the tussle at the corner or High and Washington. Dr. Mathews was present at the taking or the wounded man's statement by Father Hoag; in his statement Brennan denied having a knife. But the Dr. made search, and says he found in the course of it a document that will settle all controversy on that score at the proper time. THE STATEMENT OP BRENNAN. At about 10 o'clock yesterday we called at the chamber where the wounded man is lying and found County Attorney Edwards present, with Judge Long.taking tho wounded nun's dy. iog s tatemeut, Mr. Edwards and the wounded man having been Informed that the chances for recovery were precarious In the extreme. Wo heard the statement read over, "but at the Bug Bastion of the officer in whose custody it re mains, Its publication at this time is deemed Im proper. It will not be out or place to remark, however, that in his statements the wounded man deelares that at no time did be have a knife; that at no time did he have a quarrel with Cohagan; he had seen the man but once r twice in all his life; that when ho shot him Cohagan exclaimed "I've got you now"; that when Cohagan came up to him he was looking back into the window where the dancing was going on. ne bad taken several glasses of beer. The party to which Cohagan refers as pursu Ing and which he overtook at Washington street, it seems, was George Opel, Emll Smith and Brennan. They were all on the way home. Or any fight between Brennan and Cohagan, Opel has no personal knowledge. Emll Smith was not around yesterday ,as the reporter could find. THE ARREST. On receiving Brennan's Statement4 P PAHA cuting Attorney at once filed lore Justice Long, that a crime has been I committed. A warrant was at once Issued and John Cohagan was placed under arrest. Appearing before Judge Long, the prisoner gave bond for bis appearance from day to day, uum mo renuu oi ttrennan s wounds is finally known, in the sum or $2,000. with Dr. T. Mathews, Fred. Binder and Chris. Hercben roeaer as securities. Thus the matter rests. At last accounts the wounded man was resting ea.v. knbert Brennan is 23 years old this coming July. Ilia parents live in Chicago. He Is or irixn lineage and a Catholic. He was at work in Kolkmeyer's quarry getting out railroad uauatiing. is a single man. Later: Robert Brennan's wound has proved foul. He died from the effects at about three o'clock yesterday afternoon. Stray Steamer, Southwest IIauuok, Maine, April 30. About seven o'clock Sunday rooming the sfieaniBr CIMMtIA OF IIAMI1URO. one ot the steamers ot the New York and Hamburg iine, arrived at this place. Ac cord ins; to Captain Bodenbenssen's state ment she is chartered by. an agent ol the Russian government. She proceeded first to fort mllic, KuBsia, and there took on board COO men, mostly Finns and steerage passengers. She sailed from Port Baltic April 20th, and passed around north of Scotland. Captain Bodenhenssen wasun der the orders ol one of the cabin passen gers, and when off Cape Sable, as he shaped his course for Cape Cod, he was directed to lay his course for the South west Harbor. He has no cargo, only ship stores, ana is now lying here WAITING ORDEK3. He professes utter ignorance of the des tination of the vessel or men. No person has been ashore except Capt. Bodenhens sen and the gentleman in charge. The collector of the port has not yet boarded the ship, and no person has been allowed on board. The ship is lull ot men and keeps steam up continually. Ellswobtii. Me , April 30. The pas sengers on the steamer Cimbria at the southwest harbor prove to be the regular ly organized ship's company ol sixty offi cers and six hundred seamen of the Rus sian Imperial navy, under command of Count Grilenburg. On her arrival a long dispatch in cypher was sent to Admiral Lessonsky at St. Petersburg, and the offi cers seem to be awaiting a reply. The ship has a large amount ot stores on board, including eoal for ten days' steaming. No ARMS NOR AMMUNITION are visible, unrl Ihn r,fTii-rra nftho etna mot deny that there arc auy on board. The of- fn ,nn nn4 ......... I' , L . . t iivcia uuu uiew in iue steamer numoer 110, and are all Germans. Capt. Boden henssen Was taken nut. nt nnnther ctnnmni- and appointed to the command of the Cim- una, iiireu uays auer sne reacnea Ham burg, and she took in stores and passen gers as rnnidlv ah nnsaihln Cant Unrlon. r. -J (. . . uuuLU- benssen has asked for a bill ot health from this port. The Russian officers are verv reticent about the object of their visit, and o.cu piviGDj iu un iuuiHut ui taeir uesii- nutinn rw .Via i.vinA . 1. ! .. 1 ' here. Amnmr the, lifTlCprH is a Pnoolan nn- .-.. u m ..uumiiu I ' J bleman of high rank, who was with the Grand Duke On his visit tn this pnnnlrv None ot the officers have yet been on shore, except the captain and purser ol tho ship, and the paymaster ii the Rus sian corps. The collector has boarded tho ship and found her . PAPERS ALL RIGHT, corresponding to the captain's statements. The formal entry will be made to-day, and a list ot her passengers furnished as soon as it can be made. They observe no spe cial secrecy, but permit the associated press representative to freely go about the vessel. They think they may remain here some days. The shio came in without n local pilot and no inquiry is being made tor a pilot. She is not disabled. D ECOIt ATION-D A Y. Its Observance at the South Jeff Davis' Sentiments. MACON. Ga.. Anril 9fi Mftmnrlnl-rla. was celebrated with ereatoarfimrmir: Tha Confederate monument corner-stone was laid by the brand Masonic Lodge ot Georgia. An elonnent letter n .rffrunn Davis was read, and an oration declared by Gov. Colquitt. The largest crowd ever known on Memorial-day was present. in a teiier io me Memorial association of Macon, in rpsnnnsA tn nn Invit.iinn n deliyer an address, Jefferson Davis says: Let not any of the survivors impugn their faith by offering the penitential plea iuhi -iney Deuevea tney were right." Let DOSteritV leam bv thlsmnnnmpnt. that trnn commemorate the men who died in a de fensive war. That they did not, as has been idlv stated, snhmit tn tha orhitro ment ot arms the questions at issue, ques tions involving lnauenaoie light Inherited and held in trust for posterity, but they strove tor the State sovereignty which their lathers left them, and which it was their duty if possible to transmit to their children. T.flt this ttinnnmnnt. taanU l,a. heroism derives its lustre Irom the justice oi tne cause in wmcn it is displayed, and let it mark the difference between a wr waged lor the robber-like purpose ot conquest, and one to repeal invasion to defend a people's hearths and altars, and to maintain their laws and liberties. Such was the war in which our heroes fell, and theirs is the crown which sparkles with the gems of patriotism and righteousness, with a glory undimmed by any movement of aggrandizement or intent to inflict ruin on others. We nresent them tt. nn, terity as examples to be lollowed, and wan security ior me verdict ot mankind, when knowledge shall have disnallnd mia. representation and delusion. .It is not unreasonable to hope that mature reflec tion and a closer study of the political history ot the Union may yet restore the rights prostrated by passions developed in our long and bloody war. II, however, it should be otherwese, Then from our heroes' grave shall come In mournful tones the answer lit; Ann if our children must obey, ' Twill less debase them to submit. l Yours faithfully. JEFFERSON DAVI8. The Fool Catther. First bo gave a lot of cheap finger rings bwbv, worm aooni a iarintng eucn, and then threw A lnt nmnnv tha nrnnil Next he offered one dozen rings.neither kuiu, silver nor Drasg. ior ten cents each, Hftrincr P ma mnnh On.. . j " ft. - J no ujukii no tuu TTauii IU . 1 ... ........ - ... ue uoerai witn me ana I'll be liberal with yon.,' and alter disposing of the dozen he paid back ten cents to those who had paid iou turns ana nity cents to tnose who had paid a quarter. ' His next move was to offer a dozen lockets at twenty-five cents each ; 'but you can pay as mucn more as you like only be liberal with me and I'll be liberal with VOU." The lnoU-Pta went nfF at 1,'ooln tale, and after they were sold he paid tho vjuoitci van, tu iuusu who uau investeu only that amount; to those who gave fifty cents ne pam a dollar and to one or two who paid a dollar he gave two dollars. The next was the sale of gentlemen's Vest Chains. He sail! hn nhnnlit nnW .ull nine for one dollar each repeating that ii jiru ii uo uoerai wiw me, why 1 11 be liberal with you pay as much more for the chain as you wish to bim who gives uuerauy, mucn to mm s&au be given.' The chains were soon sold at prices rang- lujc irom one io iwo dollars eacu. .Finally, said ho would sell a few more, and com menced handing out the chains lor one, two, three, tour acd five dollars each. Alter disposing of about twenty-Aye he asked those who had purchased to hold up their chains. Every purchaser's hand Im mediately went up towards the buggy in which the seller was standing. Then he said 'The sale of pure silver watches will The Democratic War Wnnnp Tt i becoming more and more evident that the Democratic ourtv will he fnrrnrf tn trot ii n. on the "fraud" platform this fall, whether it wishes to or not. Tho simple fact is that the party has no issue. It has done nothing in Congress but what is bad ; it is entirely on the defensive. nH nm.t vn "fraud" to divert attention from its own shortcomings. Of course it won't help them much, but then nnthlncr ran Hn that There are unmistakable evidences that the people are out of all patience with this perpetual effort to keep the issues of the last campaign unsettled. One can see it everywhere in the universal querv :"Vhat is this stuff about Florida? H.tve you read it P For mv Dart I am sn HrpH nt tha whole thing I can't read it at all." Out. side of political circles the whole business is regarded as an unmitirntPl nnrn unit so tar as the agitation has any effect at all it is to create unpleasant feelings toward the men who are keeping it going. New York Tribune. " " The Proposed HiiMuiTn CIbuvvp The greenbacks with which the Natiooaks propose to flood the country are not the good oldfashioned Republican greenbacks. uui a luuureucai suosiitute.Tne republican greenbacks sav "th ITnit.ad Stnt as firim . we to bearer dollars in aold.n Tha Nationales are to sav "This is a dollar." Without anv tiromisA. nnrl avomkrulTi knows that the statement would be a "flaunting lie." Still, if the Nationales succeed, "workino-mfin" will ha to lake these paper dollars at par. Albia Union. Selling Girls to Pay the Preacher. WVOMINO. Iowa. Anril aft A rotW novel auction sale was cnnrintori at. tha town hall the other nlo-ht hv tha Vraahv. teiiunj, Judge Holmes acting as auction eer, it omen were masked, put up and sold to the highest bidder. The property sold readilv. notwithstandi nor tha hud times, the money being appropriated lor church purposes. Out in Grundy Cen ter. I am informed, t.hnv nut. a o!rl im In a corner and let the boys kiss her at 25 j cents a neaa in order to raise mouey to pay the preacher, but to hnva tha to!- ones sold out entirely is quite a nove feature. Special Dispatch to the Post. Ol. LOUIS .ntir Hflt Tha fnlllnrinn. In formation Will be Ot servinn tn thnsa - IU1IUTIIU" IU- templating taking advantage of the bank lufbmw; j.ne prevailing idea among business men generally is that the repeal ol the bankruptact will take effect from the precise time at which the president affixes his signature. This is erroneous, as in the passage of laws congress knows noth ing ot the fraction oi a" day. The con gressional statutory day begins and ends at midnight. Any petition in bankrnntev therefore, which is filed on the same dav i t . . i . . ... .... J mo pieaiueui. signs me out win Do value less. Arrangements have been made, however, by which the president will ufsignate me aay on which Uo will sign iuo uui, uuu, no a matter oi accommoda tion, the clerk of the United States dis trict court for the eastern district ot Mis souri will keep Wis efflce open until mid night ol the day previous to the presi dent's signing the bill. Wa will nan tha Highest Market Price Vn nil nftlia 1 1 . i . , '"iiuiiuiK niiiuiea, or we wu BUTTER0' yU n P6r ent') eomml88lon 1 CHEESE, EGGS, POULTRY, LARD. TALLOW, FEATHERS. POTATOES, APPLES, GRAIN, FLOUR, FEED, FUR, HIDES, WOOL. PEANUTS. BROOM CORN, DRIED FRUITS, HAY, HOPS, &c, &o. Liberal cash advances made on large con signments of staphs ajtloles. Farmers, Ship, ders and dealers In general merchandise should YrltJ?r Ptt1?"0 Prloe Current and Stencil, Ae. When writing us, state whether yon wish to ship on consignment or sell, if you wish to sell.nuine the article, amount of each and your i Very -Lowest Price for same delivered F. O. 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