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VOLUME if HAVE CASE TODAY T Morning at 1 1 o'clock It v Expected the Case R in Their Hands, THE LAST WORDS ARE SPOKEN BY BOTH SIDES or 's Great Speech Showers H 'i With Congratulations in 'ich Counsel for Defense n i with the Crowd. p,j outdated Press. in i K. Idaho, July 20. Tlio evidence jSII row J. Ml thai in m u'liinont nro at nn end and tomor .ruing tlio jury will bo left to what penalty, if any, Haywood .i for his alleged participation criminal conspiracy, resulting iss.'isination of former Governor berg, with which ho is churned, ior Borah spoko his Inst word to- Tomorrow morning Judgo Wood -mict tho jury, which is expected 10 to consider tlio verdict at 11 o'clock. Great Crowd Hoars Borah . rowd seeking admission to tint Hint tonight broke all records in H t trial in Idaho. Two hundred remained in tho grounds when ura were closed after tho morning and hours boforo thoy oponcd til approaches wore Mocked, o. finally, every inch of. space Ml ' S-i Kll jtwil Th. conn P"l' tli v. Willi the room was filled, sovoral hun ttuod on tho lawn under tho open its that thoy might catch a son from tho impassioned pleading of ung senntor. ili laid the foundation for his ar nt last night. This morning ho be .n analysis of tho evidence, but ilrr I WIS'' ten tbe V conli... .1 himself to tho mttrdor of Stcu ccnlw and the conspiracy. Ho linked ir I to Haywood, Haywood to Swnp- mpkins to Moyer and Moyor to no. Then, selecting only the Pi! I rimn oi witnesses lor tlie defense. la g Orchard's confession out, ho kj 'tic lives nnd movements of the fin i) togothor. Without departing fron 'he record, and ineidontally clear ing u, a nitmbrr of situations loft some whv clouded, he brought tho officers jut rrnbers of the Western Federa tion i igether. Then he took Orchard sw.i from Denver and back again to Dinwr to the hendqunrtors of tho rn Fedorntion. This "was done car uill, almost monotonously. A Dramatic Sccno i t before tho storm, thou Uorah's vu .ind mannor changed. He sprang ml Wl I .ti tion. ilis voice quivered and li.inil upraised and fingers out- " ' 'ill, he shouted: itch them nowl Watch tho five i,ir,itorsl Watch thorn now! Stcti m ii . n is to die in thirty days and tk. in moving on tho scone." T dramatic utterances and tho tftoi figure of the ploador sent a thrill through tho courtroom. For a space of tea gcionds thoro was silence. Then, reL, ,ig, Borah continued with bis mcr ci I igic. Pictured Meeting of Conspirators If Wrought Davis, Copley, Adams and Ea." -ly and all of tho officers and mi m rs of tho Western Federation into ' with Orchard. Without a pause ki- r w picturo after picture of tho ai ii -nociating at various points. From wi i. j.lace, and fresh from every crime, l - night Orchard back ' ' homo to brnw," and then, smiling, leaned to ' '- the jury to ask: liT Why! Always back to UlTl I' ' l it I in I tbi nf, nl ttr , tun Dii r fmii r. unless it was to find thoro the 'wn and pay of his employers I" lieso things, donounced or sneered ounsel for tho defenso, found a mil brilliant paragraph of doXcnso mIi's interludes, and counsel for fense wore driven into a murmur 'test, now tindor tho lash of point in asm, and again, when under a of indignant reproach to cul ' lirittianity, law and order, refino nnd tho homo and tho country I .i ready champion. A Brilliant Defenso state of Idaho, its people and its xecutivo, each in turn were given lluint eulogy. Undor it all Huy- lumsolf was perhaps tho ouo hi tho room who showed tho least '. At times his faco flushed and than once paled under tho attacks rah, in reaching the climax of tho iracios, and, pointing ijio accusing at tho man who, ho said, "was "iniinal forco behind tho Western ition." Left Courtroom in Tears - Steuncnberg, widow of the dead nor, attonded tho morning session, " ft early, almost prostrated by 'notion awakened by Borah's vivid 't Hay wood's mother also left onrtroom in tears, but soon ro 1 to take hor accustomed place tho invalid wife. rh's peroration was delivered in almost pleading tones, in strong it to tho harsher voice in -which h III irt '.f I Hill fiiij tb. 1.,' M Km but the on i tin ) 1.1. I. qui fnii i h. ke of Harrow's argument of justl- '" "I .n. If." ho said, "tho state has pointed 'iit tn you men who are concerned in "" xecution. then in tho namn of the '""iiniod and tho womanhood of Idaho, lo ''lir lllltv witliniit rnni ttr fnx'itv t an man. Tirst Blow of Anarchy 'S I liatnnnil in ihn nlnnnriTit viiin "f tl counsel, pleading for their client, ttti. tamo to mo tho memory of another '.V U LI Li seono and another time. I remombored again that night in dark Docontbor in 1005, a night that added ton yenrs to tho lives of some now in this room. I felt tho icy chill and faced tho drifting sleet as T stood besido the body of my dead friend whoso life blood stained tho snow. "I felt again the disgrace that had como to Tdaho. I saw a murdered man that meant more than murder, for it meant tho first blow that nnnrehv lm.i aimed at my stnte. On that night I said to myself, 'Can time unteach tho lesson of this hour?' "Let us then bo brave in this su piemo moment. If the defendant is in noceut, lot him go free, but if not, lot him tnko the punishment the law pre scribes. You have a higher duty to per form than was ever asked of a jury in Idaho. Somo of you have stood tho test in tho past in tho protection of your homes and your ling, but you nover faced a duty that required a higher courago than now. "In every homo in Tdaho tho thoughts of our people are with you, mingling with tlio thoughts of tho things that made those homos possible, and in every homo throughout this broad land men and women tonight look to you as tho bravo who stand for right and the Hag." Darrow Congratulates Borah At tho close of Horah's address and tho adjournment of court ho was sur rounded and congratulated by nearly ovoryono in tho courtroom, including counsel for tho defense. Darrow said tonight: "Borah's speech was tho finest and ablest I Jiave over hoard from counsel in a groat murdor trial. Borah might have said moro without going outside tho record, but it was noticeable that ho omitted somo things in order to avoid tho slightest tinge of unfairness. " Darrow also paid a tribute to tho conduct of tho case throughout. "Boats Thom All" When Iiaywood reached his coll at tho county jail after tho adjournment he said, speaking to Unh Beomer, the deputy shoriff iuhargo of the jail: "Well, I have heard tho best of them in tho country, but Borah beats thom all." ENTER COMPACT Each Country Will Give the Notice of Intention to En gage in Warfare By Associated Press. BKFIL1N, July 20. ThoNational Zci tttng publishes what purports to bo tho text of a secret agreement between Itus sia and Japan, by which each govern ment is bound to give tho other twenty four hours notice boforo beginning war like activities by calling out either the naval or army reserves. This understanding is limited to Asia and applies to the warfare undertaken alone or with an ally. Tho treaty, it is said, was signed shortly after tho Ports mouth treaty wasjdgncd and is in forco for three years. It was communicated to the Dowager Empress of China. Tho makes no attempt to explain tho signif icance of tho compact. CONTRACT LABORERS FROM RUSSIA MUST RETURN HOME By Associated Press. PHILADELPHIA, Pa., July 20.Ap plication for a writ of habeas corpus for tho release of twenty-seven Russian itnimgrants detained hero upon tho ground that thoy aro contract laborers, was refused today by Judgo Holland in tho United States district court. They will bo deported upon tho steamer Havcrford, which sails for Liverpool tomorrow. Tho Russians said they were induced to como to America by a man named Canton, who promised them work in tho southern lumber camps at $10 a week. MEMBERS OF THE NEW BOARD OF SUPERVISORS By Associated Press. SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., July 26.- Mayor Taylor late this afternoon ap pointed the now board of supervisors, composed as follows: A. 1). Ancona, a physician. Josoph B. Booth, n nowspapor corres pondent. If. U. Brandcnstoin, an nttornoy. Gustav Brenner, a retired merchant. George H. Center, a real estato dealer. A. Compto Jr., an attorney. Bernard Fnymonvillo, an insurance man. Thomas McCeo, a real estato dcalor. K. J. Molcra, president of tho Acad emy of Scionces. Chnrles A. Murdock, a printer. D. D. Murphy, an attorney. Henry Hayot, a morchant. Loring L Bixford, an architect. Lippmann Sachs, n merchant. W. J. Stafford, a coal merchant. Mark J. Sullivan, an attornoy. O. A. Tvoitmoo and J. J. O'Neill. The latter two aro present incum bents, nppointcd by Schmitz, and havo consented to romain in office. PURCHASE OF SILVER BY THE TREASURY DEPARTMENT By A3socinted Press. WASHINGTON, July 20. Tlio treas ury department today purchased 100,000 ounces of silvor for delivery at Now York at C9.-121 cents per fino ounce New Building Completed Tho now brick building on Pino street near tho ice houso is completed and will bo used by J. A. Lowthian as a feed warehouse. RUSSIA AND JAPAN GLOBE, GILA COUNTY, ARIZONA, SATURDAY, JULY 27, 1907 CUSS JURY IS DELIBERATING Delmas' Address to the Jury Was a Disappointment to the Crowd Gathered, HENEY MADE THE STRONGEST ADDRESS He Surpassed His Great Effort in the Schmitz Trial Judge Lawler's Charge to the Jury Was Fair and Impartial. By Associated Pjess. SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., July 20. Tho case against Louis Glass, vico pres ident and general manager of tho Pa cific States Telephone company, charged with the crimp of bribing Supervisor Hoxton in tho sum of $5,000 to voto against an o'rdinanco granting to the Home Telephone company a rival fran chise, wont to tho jury at 5 o'clock this evening after fourteen days of actual trial and a day and a half of argu ments by Francis J. Henoy for tho pco plo and T. O. Coogan and Delphin M. Delmas for tho defenso. Tho leading of Judgo Lawler's chargo to tho jury consumed an hour. At its conclusion tho auditorium of the Tem pi o of Israel, temporarily used as n courtroom, was cleared and tho jury was conveyed in a tallyho to the Fairmount hotel. Glass was placed in tho custody of n deputy sheriff and went to a res taurant with Dotectivo Daly of the de fense, where tho three dined. Ablo Argument by Delmas Tho cntiro morning waS occupied by Mr. Dolmns in his closing argument for tho defenhe. It is conceded by all, including members of tho prosecution, to bo an exceedingly ablo roviow and summarization of tho ovidenco; an able, intellectual effort and a logical presen tation of decided forco; but those whose familiarity with the roputation of the leader of tho Thaw defenso as a foren sic giant led them to expect a really grout speech, and were disappointed. Henoy Mado a Great Speech Honey's argument was In striking rontrast. It was tho judgment of the ,obscrvors that hd exceeded his powerful effort in closing for the prosecution in tho Mayor Schmitz extortion case. Ho spoko without notes and was at no moment at loss for words. Ho combined analysis and review, invective and ap peal, logic and denunciation, and amal gamated with them a fierce fire of tre mendous energy. Brings Up Thaw Defenso In his speech Henoy said: "When tho timo comes for mo to die, I would ton thousand times rather havo built up a roputation for fighting the battles of tho peoplo for right, honesty, decency nnd justice than havo it said I had crossed this great continent to prosti tute my great gifts in defense of a mnn who had shot down one of his fellow men in cold blood in a public theater." As Henoy shouted this defianco Jio faced Delmas squarely and pointed at him a linger, as of scorn. The veteran of tho Thaw defenso did not lift his eyes from tho manuscript ho was read ing or give any other token that ho had heard. Corruption in Offlco "It's a condition wo arc facing in tho United States today, not a theory," continued Henoy; "a condition that has not been created by tho Boxtons and Lonegans, but by tho clashing of mer cenary hands by tho public utility cor poration officials and the baudy house keepers in an unholy conspiracy to sci?o tho political machinery, to have weak men elected to office who can be bought by them in tho furtherance of a diabolical system of corruption that h fast destroying tho rights nnd liber ties of you nnd mo. Only ono thing moro is needed to crush our boasted independence into dust when this in sidious system reaches tho threshold of tho courts into n jury room, God help tho peoplo of tho United States; when bribes can bo slippod under n jury room door without detection, God help the United Stales; when that can bo dono with impunity, God help tho people of tho United States." Zimnicr Attacked Concluding llency said: 'Zimnicr on tho stand told tho court in your hearing his reason for refusing to testify was not that ho feared to incriminate him self. Is thoro a man in this jury box who doubts ho would havo testified if tho attomoys for Glass hail so much as by tho movement of a hand signified their willingness that ho should? This you must consider. You must consider the fact that Mr. Daloy, tho detective for tho defense, whom you sco day by day carrying papors into tho courtroom, enrrying papors to Delmas, was with Kimnior at Carmol by-tho-Sea in a per iod immediately boforo Ztmmcr made up his mind not to testify, that Daley accompanied him out of town and back to town again. "Why would a mnn liko Zimmcr go to jail for five tlays, -and again for ono day, and for fivo days again, and risk three prosecutions on misdemeanor charges by which ho could bo impris oned eighteen months, if he, and ho alone, had tho knowlcdgo that would free Glass from lhis crimo and that would not harm Zimmori " llency concluded his argument with an appeal for conviction, barring a rea sonable doubt.. Judgo Lawler's Charge Following aro tho few moro import- ant sections of Judgo Lawler's chargo to tho jury: - "It is not required tha there should bo direct ovidenco of any oxpressed agi cement of an alleged conspiracy. It is competent to provo that the defend ant was a party to a conspiracy for tho commission of a ciimo by circumstancial as well as by direct evidence. "Common design is tlio essence of conspiracy. This may bo mado to np jiear when parties steadily pursue tho sumo object, when acting separately or together, by a common or different means nil leading tojtho sahio unlawful 1 ('Stilt. "While corroborating ovidenco must create more than moro suspicion, it is not required that it should bo absolutely convincing. It is sufficient if, standing alone, it tends to connect tho defendant with the crime. "Tho prosecution must provo boyond a reasonable doubt: First, tho bribing of Boxton; second, tho connection of the defendant with tlio giving of tho bribe, even if tho bribing of Boxton is proved to your satisfaction; still, if the prosecution has failed to provo tho connection of the defendant with tho crime, your verdict should bo 'not guil- ty.' "The jury cannot find tho defendant guilty without proof beyond a reason ablo doubt that he knowingly and in tentionally paid or participated in tho paying of a bribo to Boxton, and it is not enough to show suspicious circum stances, showing that tho defendant knew' such a bribe was paid, or was in tended to bo paid, by Otliora, unless it bo satisfactorily shown that lie partici pated in the act or advised or encour aged its commission. It is not sufficient for tho prosecution to provo that brib ery may havo been committed and that tho defendant may havo hnd reason to suspect it at tho timo or nftenvards, or that ho acquiesced in it, and derived any advantage from it directly or indi reetly. "Merc proof of a knowlcdgo that a crimo is being committed, or about to be committed, is not in itself proof of the guilt of tho person having such knowledge. A person commits no legal offense by morely refraining from pre venting a crimo of bribery, of tho com mission or intended commission of which ho has knowledge. "Tho failuro of Glass to testify should not bo taken by tho jury.as the slightest evidence of his guilt. "It is not incumbent upon the de fendant to provo his innocence, nor is it incumbent upon him toTcxplnin sus picionable circumstances. He has the right to stand mute and demand that tho people make a caso ngajust him beyond a reasonable .doubt." Jury Sclccta Foreman It is learned that boforo dinner Jurpr Charles P. Fonda, agent for a lire ex tinguishing firm, was elected foreman after a spirited contest. For nearly four hours the jury has been arguing tho caso and balloting for a verdict. That there is dissension among then) is judged by the noise of their voices, heard in the hallways of the hotel. Waiting for Verdict Judgo Lawlcr instructed tho deputies to lock the jury in a suite of rooms at the hotel and allow no ono to approach tho doors of tho suite, not cvon tho shcr- m iiunseii, Tho iurv entered linon its deliberations at 0 o'clock and at 7:30 wore given dinnor. At 9:30 tho attor neys and a largo crowd aro still waiting and no wordjhas been received from tho court or the bailiffs in chargo of tho jury. Still Deliberating SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., July 2C At 11:30 Judgo Lawlcr has reached tho courtroom and has informed thc news paper men that ho will wait until mid night. If tho jury has not reached a verdict by that hour they will remain locked up for tho night nnd tho court will hear from them in the morning. Jury Retires SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., July 27. Judgo Lawlcr went homo at midnight and tho jury retired for tho night. Deputy Sheriff Holland took Glass to a hotel. IhB fliE vVV9QiiliiiiiiiK4iHHISiHiiflHHiSiiiiiiiiuHliBiiHiil HIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHcmIHhji BpH9&9MhHh 1 FORMER GOVERNOR JAMES H. PEAB0DY. James II. Peabody, who wns governor of Colorado during 1003 nnd 1004, became widely known bemuse of iho labor war hi tho mining districts with which be bad to deal. Harry Orchard lmfc testified In tbo Iiaywood murder trial that h? was employed by officials of tlio Western Federation of Minora bj kill Governor Tcnbody nnd made several attempts, but could not find a favor ublo opportunity. The cx-govcruor la n uutlvo of Vermont, SILVEE BELT 1 '"' ' , WAS INSPIRED By IKE TURKS A Former Officer of the Hunch akist Society Says that the Order Is Patriotic. SPIES OF'SULTAN SEEK TO DISCREDIT SOCIETY A New Phase to the Agitation Started in New York Against the Alleged Black Hand So ciety in that City, By Associated Press. NBW YORK, July 20. Rev. Lovont Maitogessian, onqo treasurer of tho Huni'hakist Armenian society, which outsiders say litis fallen from its high C3tnto of patriotism to tho prnctlco of blackmail, gavo today a now twist to the district nttornoj''s investigation of tho organization. Tho priest hail been subpoenned to tell what ho know. This was to the effect that tho present agita tion, directed by tho reputnblo Armen ians against a band of assassins, was inspired by tho Turkish government, whoso hired spies systematically sought to discredit tho patriotic Armenians of this country. Tho pastor of tho Armonian Apostolic church had, he admitted, formorly been a member and treasurer of tho Huncha kist, but somo timo ago withdrow. Ho know nothing of tho murder of tho nig merchant, Tavshnnjian, who refused to pay $10,000 for his life. If extortion had been practiced ho know nothing of it. On the contrary, ho told tho district attornoy, he himself was an object of persecution on tho part of tho Turkish government. JAPANESE ARE GOING TO MEXICO They Are "Appearing at Cana nea and Are Fnding Employ ment in Mines There Duiing tho last two weeks there has boon n rush of Japanese into Cnnnnea, corresponding, nccording to tho reports in Chihuahua and other newspapers in thc "rtliorn l't ' ' KopuWie. to ovponences being had by other cities of . e" ""'l wuu west cuasi purw, Tho Herald, published at Cananca, says that over a hundred Japanese have come into Cananca sinco Inst Monday as railroad passcngors, routed through t tho United States practically in bond from El Paso to Nnco. Thcso men arc comfortably clothed and most of them give in their manner of deportment un mistakable evidences of having .jpoii service ns soldiers. Ono company of about twenty men which came in on foot last Monday, was unquestionably in tho command of an officer, to whom marked respect was given at a halt ing plnco just below the depot, where, after saluting, they woro disbanded r.nd straggled into town. Japanese arriving at Cananea are met by a countryman who seems advised of their coining and directs thom to quar ters where they aro kept until thoy go to work, sajs tho Herald. Duo to scar city of labor for surface work in tho various camps within a radius of twenty miles of tho city all tho men who have so far appeared havo readily found cm f ' ' " - - . ' lilovmnnt. Tlinv aonm in lnatrV U nn.1 aro said by employers to give Excellent Bcryicc. Besides those who havo come to Cananea, many have found work and havo stopped between Cananea and Naco with railroad construction forejs. Many of tho Japanese now arriving havo been in the republic for six months or moro nnd aro deserters from mining camps in the interior whero they were brought practically as contract labor rn. At thcso interior camps they for a timo gavo satisfaction, but as boob as they got a little money ahead commenced disappearing from their work, and in several instances were caught in bodies at Nogalcs and other ports and taken back to tho mines to finish the terms of labor which thoy had agreed to beforo shipping across tho Pacific at tho ex ponso of tho employers. This was nota bly tho caso at Nogalcs a few months ago, when tlio management of the Black Mountain Mining company cOrraled a number of Japs who had reached the town on tho Sonora sido and required thom to go back. Tho objectivo point to whfch- theso es caping Japs and othors whit bavo con cluded periods of work in lh interior appears to bo heading for is tho United States and tho immigration ofKcers of that country have been obliged to exer cise watchfulness in tho last few months to prevent them getting across. In the caso of Mexico tho govornmont admits them under treaty with Japan without hindrnnce. It is the belief that the assembling close to tho United States border which is now going on means nothing moro or less than the wily Japs aro hopeful of being ablo to slip across from timo to timo and land in the country, from which thoy are barred and where thoy accordingly naturally wish to go. That there is an under standing among' them as to a well de fined plan for getting over tho line there can bo little doubt, nnd they doubtless havo forwarding agencies to put them over nnd agents to tako command of them to forwarding points. In several eastern and coast papers of Sunday, morning of last week a lurid story wns printed telling of alleged purpose ot tho Japanpso government to mass -1(5,000 soldiers in Sonora in pre paration for war with tho United States, with tho intent of throwing theso men across tho lino with the opening of hostilities. Tho story further stated a plan to seize Sonora, in much the same manner that tho Japanese seized Ko rea at tho opening of tho war with Russia, nnd uso tho state ns a baso of np'crations. No Japancso havo to this time been seen in this section with nrms of any kind. They appear to be on an entirely peaceful Mission and though they talk little assert that this is the ease and that among their number arc men of all professions who are sim ply looking for locations in which they can better their conditions. JAIL BREAKER 18 CAPTURED AT WTLLCOX J r- Special to tho Silver Belt. SOLOMONVILLE, Ariz., July 26. Tho fellow Lykkins, who liberated six men from tho county jail Tuesday night, wns captured this morning at Willcox by Deputy Sheriff Frank Richardson. Richardson hung to the trail like a bloodhound and run his man to earth beforo ho succeeded in getting aboard a train. Tho two horses stolen hero have been returned, having been abandoned some where in tho desert. Lykkens will bo punished for jail breaking and horse stealing. Nono of tho Mexican fugitives havo been appre hended. TELEPHONE EMPLOYEES LEAVE THEIR POSTS By Associated Press. HELENA, Mont., July 26. A special from Great Falls says that becauso of thc alleged questionable character of two women who havo been given em ployment by the Rocky Mountain Bell Telephone company, in tho central ex change, the remaining employees went on a general strike today. President Pairgrievo of tho Stato Federation of Labor has been notified and ho will endeavor to secure a reconciliation. BASEBALL SCORES IN THE BIG LEAGUES By Associated Press. American At Philadelphia B. II. E. Chicago . . . 3 8 2 Philadelphia 4 11 1 Batteries: Altrock and McFarland; Plank and Powers. ' At Washington R. II. E. Washington . 4 7 2 St. Louis 5 9 2 Batteries: Graham, Falkenburg, Smith, Warner and noydon; Howell, Dincon and Spencer. At Boston R. II. E. Boston . ... 3 7 2 Detroit ...... . 10 4 Batteries; Young, Crigcr nnd Shaw; Mullin and Schmidt. At Now York R. II. E. Cleveland 7 12 2 New York 5 10 7 Batteries: Rhondcs and Bcmis; New ton, Hogg nnd Thcfmas. Second game R. II. E. Clovcland 8 10 2 New York 3 5 5 Batteries: Thielntan and Clark; Mooro and Klcinow. Kational At Qhicago R. II. E. Chicago 7 11 2 Boston 1 9 14 4 Batteries: Lundgren, Pfcistor, Dur bin and Moran; Lindaman,' Dorner nnd Need ham. At St. Louis R. 3 o II. 8 4 E. 0 St. Louis Brooklyn . , Batteries: Karger Rucker and Kitten 0 and Noonan; Number 246 INVESTIGATING THE COLLISION Eighty-one Is ihe Revised List of the Lives Lost on the Steamer Columbia, CAPTAIN OF SAN PEDRO EXPLAINS HIS CONDUCT Says He Could Not Have Taken More People on His Boat .Without Endangering Lives of All on Board, By Associated Press. SAN FRANCISCO. Cal.. July 20. Investigation of the sinking of thc steamer Columbia off tho coast of Men docino county by colliding with tho steamer-schooner San Pedro, whereby, according to the latest revised figures, eighty-ono lives wrcrc lo3t, was resumed today by Captain Bermmgham, United States supervising inspector. Officers and members of tho crow of both vescls wcro examined and tho dep ositions of Captain Hansen and his firsf officer were read. Tho testimony -brought out the statement from Cap tain liermmgnam that it was thc first timo ho had ever known of life pre servers to have been actually effectivo in saving life, qualifying it by adding that the people are usually too fright ened to don them correctly. Captain Hanson in his report denied ho had been unnecessarily cruel in re fusing to tako more survivors on board after ho had rescued seventy-five, giv ing as a reason for his action that his own vessel was in such a condition that it was dangerous to approach her. He thereioro ordered the .other boats to keep off. Chief Engineer William testified that tho San Pedro did "not lower all her boats becauso the vessel was under manned. Tho alleged action of Third Officer Hawse of the Columbia in refusing to givo his cont to a woman was brought out in the testimony of Quartermaster Curran. Tho latter testified there were, unclothed women in thc boat and when Hawso was asked to givo his coat to one of them he had refused, saying tho coat belonged to him. Tho women, said Lurran, had been exposed an hour be fore Hawse covered them with a piece of sail. Hawso interrupted tho pro ceedings by interposing an indignant denial and for a few moments counter denials flew back and forth between tbo two officers. Hawse was placed on, thc stand and testified that ho had offered his coat to Miss Maybclle Watson, tho plucky Berkeley girl, who refused it and asked him to givo it to another woman more destitute than herself. Tho inquiry will bo continued tomor row. AN EMBANKMENT One of the Occupants Killed and Others, Except Child, Seriously Wounded By Associated Press. PACIFIC GROVE, Cal., July 20. A fatal accident occurred this morning at thc loop on tho Seventeen-mile drive. A party consisting of four women, two men and two children started in an automobile driven by A. Zimmerman of Hollistcr. Near tho top of tho loop tho machine was Btoppcd and in restarting it slipped over a bank onto thc rocks twenty feet below, immediately killing Mrs. C. Dca- mer, inflicting wounds apparently fatal to Mrs. B. Shaw and injuring Miss Edith Dempsey. James A. Playler jumped out and saved a child thrown to him by Mrs. Shaw. PERILOUS TRIP OF ACTOR AND HOTEL CLERK ON LIMITED By Associated Press. CLEVELAND, Ohio. July 20. E. R." Buckley, hotel clerk and George Elliot, an actor, of New York, wcro taken from tho top of tho Twentieth Century lim ited, when it arrived hero early today, unconscious from, smoke and exposure. They say they climbed to tho top of one of tho sleepers as the train was pulling out of Buffalo, not realizing tho tcrriblo exposure and perilous naturo of tho trip. After being restored to consciousness tho men wcro arrested. They said they wcro without money and were trying to beat their way to Chicago. Both wcro woll dressed. RICHARD OROKER'S COLT MEETS THREE DEFEATS By Associated Press. LIVERPOOL, July 26. Richard Cro kor's three-year-old colt Orby, winner of the Derby, was beaten' hero in tho raco for tho Atlantic stakes by LinacreJ Earlston and Eastern in the order named. Tho Weather By Associated Press. WASHINGTON, July 26. Forecast for Arizona: Fair Saturday, warmer in tho northern portino; Sunday fair. U J" "tf j "aft Va "?Zi 'A t" V f ca .,$& 's3 r ij -1 '- 'M - ' r1 5S , Wft ?s5 .rta 51 & jf ?w 3wL '01' K. P" -F-WOJ il lW .'tli . '