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- DAILY KoTHly SILVER BELT !" AK1ZUJNA O'UME I GLOBE, GILA COUNTY, ARIZONA, SUNDAY, JULY 28, 1907 Number 247 BKI OF THE WEEK'S ACTIVITY nnmer Relaxation but ;htly Affects Progress of ling in the District, MARKED IMPROVEMENT DURING PAST FEW DAYS he Gibson Mine Has a New Stiike and the Globe-Arizona Finds a New Body of Shipping 'Ore. about eight foot wide lins boon struck showing considornblo good ore Tho now striko will mid to tho oro supplies of tho miiio mul no doubt shipments to tho'Binoltor will bo increased in tho iionr future. At presont tho company ib hauling about twolvo tons u day, which is purchased by tlio Old Dominion com pany and shipped by that compnny lo Douglas. Tho Glnbo-Arisronn is now paying its way in dovolopmont and promises to becoino ono of tho. big mines of tho district, Tho oro struck in tho shaft is four foot in width. 110 PLANS A 11 REM However, He Will First Go Af ter the Necessary Funds to Carry Out the Work, (ni.lering -tho fact that July, tho ,.u nner month, is a timo when a nu faitU I rot' ' l'i f f-l I KH)U I IR ticn Tl. bl relaxation of activity is to bo 1, mining operations have boon itisfnotory. Tho effects of tho ,.1 colebration of tho national lias been felt by several of tho . - - 1 .1....1!.... Mining companies win jhuiiiiciiuii , r will show a falling off in con- Old Dominion will probably in tho neighborhood of 3,000,- ,mU and tho Oibson Copper com- j4B - -lupmonts of oro will total about lKi tons. Improvement has been wrki i during tho past few days and tie in nth will close with mining opera tive thrnugiioui 1.11000 uisiuui. Old Dominion (iiinpnny oxporieneod a run of k aUitha smelter for ton days, tk, furnacealfor somo unexplained rea- wn treeiihffup,'' and tho result being i ma1" n.il reduction in the output of ,vlll,,r This diflionlty has boon oyor rin. Hid the ontiro battery is now run iing t tho full capacity and making a targe output. On Friday 423 bars wore turml ut and yesterday's run was tqualh satisfactory, unncmont wuu ike furnace trouble, several accidents bpticrod resulting tho serious injury of fmpl" ee. . Mining operations and construction ork hie progrqsscd without intormp tn, r reserves at tho mine and smel t hao ineronsod and tho grade of Kf hai been well maintained. The rn from the dwp levels show a greator ffremtage of sulphur and nearly all the iriphnles required for successful smolt- ug ari now proiiuccu irum mo emu fu 's own minos, which is of prime impuitini-e. The winze from tho Uth lrfl is down 100 feet and thoro will be mi pause i sinking until tho frith let el is reaehedJ8omo time in Septem ber The north crosscut from B shaft, w tin- loth le.-el, at 300 fcot has run ntu uuartzite. Other dovolopmont work 8 progressing favorably, and oro rot lerui are continually growing. , I Miuplu's of all kinds arc coming in t UhU and an immonso stock" of coke i b bfin accumulated. Suporior & Boston Among tho new companies developing properties in Globo district none has hotter prospects of "making good" than tho Superior & Boston. Tho com pany is controlled by mining mon of oxperionco with ample funds at thoir command, tho local management is good mid tho property is one of tho most promising fii th Olobo district. Work is being actively prosecuted at three points on tho property, with excellent prospects of developing good oro at all of thorn. Tho showing on tho BInek Oxido claim is exceptionally good. Tho west drift lias been run 180 fcot in hematite showing moro or less carbonate, and tho soppor has increased until thoro is now ftvo foot of oro in tho fnco, going five to jnx per cont copper and carrying uu oxcess of iron". Thoro nre sovonty-fivc tons of this ore on tho dump, and upon tho return of Superintendent II. V. Snell bins will bo erected and ship ments of oro will begin. Tho winzo from the tunnel level is down about joventy-fivo feet and has encountered wine ore. Tho -indications nro that a good mine will bo opened on tho Black Oxide. Tho Great .Eaatorn Bhaft is down 300 feet and nt 80 fcot deeper n lovol will bo opened to correspond with tho jOOifoot level of tho Black Hawk mine of tho Arizona Commercial Coppor com pany. Tho best oro found in tho Blnck Hawk is on this level, close to tho lino of tho Groat Eastern, and tho Suporior & Boston is reasonably suro of striking tho samo oro shoot when thoy crosscut tho Black Hawk vein. The Limcstono shaft is ISO fcot deep and is going down as rapidly as throo shifts can sink it. Tho Great Eastern shaft is equipped with a steam hoist and tho Limestone (Continued on Pago Six) FOREIGN CRITICISM WOULD HAVE CUT-NO ICE BASEBALL SCOPES , IN THE BlG LEAGUES The Policy of Japan Would Have Been the Same Had Its Neighbors Objected Will Disband Korean Army, By Associated Press. National , At Cincinnati K- H. E. Cincinnati ....- ..,........ 3 4 0 Now York 2 2 7 0 Butteries: Coakloy and McLean; Taylor, Wiltso and Brcsnahan. . . ' t At Pittsburg - R- II. E. Pittsburg -. - 6 7 1 Philadelphia ...... ........i . 3 10 "3 Batteries: Lcifcld;"JWiIlis and Gib Hon; Moran and Dooin; Second game R. II. E. Pittsburg ..... ......... -.. 3 6 1 Philadelphia .- 0 2 "2 Batteries: Camnitz and Phelps; Riehio and Jacklitsch. " At St. Louis ' K. H. E. St. Louis --L. 2 4 3 Brooklyn .,....,...'.. 4 11 , Batteries: Beobo and Marshall; Scnnlon, Bergen and Bitter. - HAYWOOD JURY HARD AI WORK Began Their Deliberations Dur ing the Blistering Heat of the Day at Boise, JUDGE WOOD'S CHARGE FAVORS THE DEFENDANT TIE "HIGHER UP" MEN President of Southern Railway and CityTicket Agent Are Hauled fnto Court Ul J1. H Hi. fit' t i Wl f th r' ii ' W r lit ti ! I I . Gibson Copper Company An imwrtant striko of sulphide ore tu m.il last woek in tlio JCoynoIils toDml, 7mi feet from the portal, of sul- fbw ..r. that goes 30 per cont coppor ounces silver to tho ton. Ilus ii I ore found in tho Gibson nrino ii.-s anv appreciable amount of in.l it makos tho striko all tlio i. riant. Tho intention is to the Reynolds tunnol 2,000 fcot .it with tho now shaft 210 foot tin- 1th level, and tho opening t mnel is likely to result in 'un it p development.-. in the new shaft is at present ! raising from tho 3d level i progressed 00 foot. A steam !.i inir installed at tho new shaft until the largor hoist ordered I, and sinking will Boon bo The south drift on tlio 4th ' f.et from tho present work- i is being driven through tho 1 the 10-foot ledge, which car- tt-t of 30 per cent sulpiride Ik whole 10 feet runs 4 per r At this point tlio ground tho hanging wall, releasing nkn of ore, one as largo as a The showing on this level l fine. Tho crosscut on tho toward tho now shaft lacks f.et of completion. Whon .t distance farther an upraise itnl. ii drift on tho 3d level, 700 tl shaft encountered a fault ' r.issentting 10 feet tho vein found, carrying 30 per cent I level lias proved remark being in pay oro tho entire i the exception of about 80 ;Bv Assoviatcd Press. "f'ASHEVlLLE, N. C, July 27. Suit ing his action to the word of Governor tilatin, who yesterdny nnnounccii tnni railroad ollieials "higher up" should bo reached, Police Justico Boynolds to day issued warrants simultaneously for tlio arrost of President W. AV. Finlcy of tho Southorn Hallway and Ticket Agent Wilson on a chargo of violation of tlio two cont law. Finloy was ar rested and released on habeas corpus proceedings early this afternoon, while tho ticket agent, who was taken from his iost of duty, compelling numerous passengors to board the trains without tickets, was arraigneil .in mo ponce eourt this afternoon and tho hearing postponed until Monday. By Associated Press. S120UL, Korea, duly 27 Comment ing on tlio approval by the foreign press of Japan's procedure in Korean affairs, Marquis Jto's ofiicial paper says: "Though not a voice lias boon raised against Japan's right to freo notion on tho poninsuln, foreign criticism would not havo dotorrcd us from doing what our dignity and vital interests impera tively demanded, but it is good to know that wo are working with tho approval and sympathy of our neighbors." Ito Will Disband Army The first consideration of tho Japan ese residency will be, it is said, tho obtaining of funds, but it is thought that a loan is not contomplntcd in viow of Japan's financial disadvantage. Mar quis Ito's plan of gradual reform is understood to mean the disbandmont of tho Korean army, thus diverting a mil lion yen annunlly to tho administration and enabling a reformation in taxation without increasing the burden of the peoplo nnd saving much which is now peculated. Tho number of new Japan ese troops will equal tho present quota of tho Korean army. Marquis Ito announces that ho will vigorously enforce reform iu tho govern ment ofiices. Japanoso Troops Arriving About twelve hundred troops nro ar riving daily. General Okazaki has been placed in command of all tho armed forces in Seoul, tho military, gendarmes and police. It has been forbidden to publish military information of every kind. ' . . emperor congratulates xxo Mnrquis Saionjc, premier of Japan, sent tho congratulations of tho emperor to Marquis Ito expressing gratification over his services in Korea. A monetary gift from th6 emperor to bo distributed among tlio soldiers and police, accom panied tho congratulations. Tho Japan ese foreign minister, Viscount JFayashi, was received in audience this after noon by the emperor. Ito Makes a Statement Ito, who accompanied llayashi, gave tho Associated Press, before starting to tho palace, the following statoment: "Tho agreement reached is a great roliof to both nations and insures mu tual welfare. Though tho unrest has existed, tho country hns quiotcd since tho agreement was arrived nt. Tho troops asked for nt tho beginning of the . . i.i .. :..:.. rpi.ia At Chicago It. H. E. Chicago . 4 10 0 Boston 0 4 1 Batteries: Iieulbach 'and Kling; Boultes and Nocdham. American At Philadelphia Chicago : t Philadelphia .. H. II. 7 10 2 J E. Batteries: Walsh and Sullivan; Wail' doll, Bartley nnd Schreck. A Pathetic Incident of End of Trial Was Tragic Collapse of the Aged Mother of the De fendant Haywood. At Washington Washington dr.. St. Louis ...? Battories: Smith and Wa.-ncr; Qlndo and Spencer. t B. 8 1 II. 12 7 E. At Cleovlnnd K. H.E. Cleveland ..- . 11 10 1 Now York ,.10 17 Batteries: CInrkson, Jofts and Clarke; Orth nnd Klcinow. At BoBton B. II. E. Dotroit .. ......... 5 0 2 Boston . ............ 4 7 2 Battories: Donovan and Schmidt; Glaze, Pruitt and Shaw. RIFLES!!! Oil MESABE HOE All Miners Who Desire to Re turn to Work Will Be Pro tected by the Officers B- Associated Prcrfs. DULUTII, Minn., July 27. All is quiet on tho Mesaba rango today. Thb crucial point in tlio striko is expected Monday, when efforts will bo mauo to start a number of mines. Itiflcs have been distributed among tho citizens and deputies and tho promise of protection to all miners who desire to return to work will be carried out. V' . Bill 4 ' .! f I t Jr, n mine is maintaining its .ivy production, two sums break enough ground to ist running tho entire twen- irs, in ordor to raiso tho 300 and waste that comes from lecls. Thirty-sovon teams l hauling oro to tho Old -ini'ltor. n mine will havo a very luipmont when all of tho ordered arrives and .is in 1 eqtiipmont will include plant to furnish lights for d tho surface works. Tho Stato Wins UALIKGH, N. C, July 27. Tho state of North Carolina has won in its fight to have tlio passenger rate of two cents observed by all tho railroads pending an appeal to mo conns iiy mu uii.ia. Tho Governor Is Firm A promiso of obedience" to the law by tho Southern railway and tho Atlantic Coast lino, which since July 1, which was tho date sot for tho law to go into effect, have been violating tlio law, was given this afternoon at a confer ence which tho railroads sought with Governor Glenn. Tho governor stated that as a precedent to any agreement ho might make, tho two and ono-quartcr een rato must first bo put into effect. Tho first conference was a private one. After it ended Governor Glenn stated that at tho beginning of tho a il. -..!,. n.l .ntiMflnnlnliviiil COnierCllCO lliu raniuuw iijiiv. stated that they wcro ready to ngrco to tho 2',-cont rate, tho lattor to bo tested in tho original injunction case, and if necessary taken on a writ of error to tho supremo court of the United States. Tho 8th of August was agreed upon as tho timo for putting into effect tho 2Vi-Ccnt rate. By Associated Press. Governor Glenn tonight gavo the fol lowing statement to tho press regarding tho outcome of tho state's ugni ior um rato law: ' "I consider tho victory in tho mnt tcr of tho state against tho railroads as ono of tho state's rights. It is a great stop forward for stato 's rights and if all the othor states will continue n. fi.rf.t tin.! insist upon thoir senators and representatives trying to curtail tho growing power of tho federal courts in tho future there will bo no troublo to control nnd direct tno riiiiri,- other corporations." Oi., tic, ,. o Globo Consolidated "dent McCarthy of tho 'lidntcri reports tho Gem depth of 810 fet and- tho ft at n depth of 745 fcot. greasing rapidly in sinking "ng is running nicoly at tho recent troublo aro now arriving. This is a necessary precaution in view of tho cxistenco of seven thousand Korean troops. A largo Japanese garrison will bo required hereafter in -order to pre vent a possibility of danger from the Korean troops. "I am figuring on the future, but tho details of my plans havo not been re solved. Our position, formerly ono of advice, is now ono of direction, but wo shall and must go slowly nnd steadily. Tho stipulations of tlio new convention dispose of the accusation that Japan intended to gradually annex Korea. Increaso of Revenues a Problem "Annexation is opposed by mo as unwise and unnecessary. Tho draft of tho agrcomont was made- from proposals brought by llayashi in which the sug gestions of tho government were in nc cordanco with mine. "Tho agreement, carefully expressed, after amending tho differences of tho two governments, is that tho right of decision was with myself, but Tokio, and thoso with tho real interests here, will support mo. "Tho protectorate is a great burden and tho increase of tho revenues a great problem. Portunately tho rovenncs aro increasing gradually, but at first great expenditures will bo necessary, as was the case in Formosa, wnoro it iook over twolvo years to increaso tho revenues from six to twenty nino millions annu ally. "Tn tho progress of Korea ignorance is tho greatest obstacle. Noxt was tho court of tho misguided emperor. Tho -neonln aro beginning to understand that I want thoir interests first, noxt to thoso of tho Janamwo, against whom I can do nothing-inimical." Great Strugglo Monday DULUTII, Minn., July 27. On the Mesaba and Vermillion ranges today both sides are resting, seemingly re serving their strength for tho great strugglo which is expected to begin on Monday, when an attempt will be made to operate the idle mines. The western Federation is making preparations for a long struggle, if tho indications aro to bo trusted. They opened a co-operative store at Hibbing today, at which tho idle miners will bo allowed to trado on credit. Other co-operative stores will bo opened. Several mines partially resumed work tonight with, small crows and no efforts wcro mado to interfere with them. The Oro Handlers Subdued DULUTII, Minn., July 27.-;Tndica-tions late tonight point to a settlement -within a day or two of tho differences between the Duluth, Mesaba & Northern l ail way and the striking oro handlers on tho docks hero and nt Superior. Striko in Silk Mills SCKANTON, Pa., July STI--Seven-teen silk mills nro affected, tho most of them boing closed down entirely, by a strike of tho operatives for a shorter day. W HNDD A GOLD ORIGK An Oklahoma Banker Buys an Expensive Lemon from a Smooth Swindler and Tho Globo-Arizona s reported of 12 per cent ' west of the shaft at tho Inft. Oa tho second lovol feet from tho shaft a ledgo ONE KILLED AND SIX . INJURED IN RAILROAD WRECK PETERSBURG, Va., July 27. A licnd-on collision occurred tonight a short distance north of btony rcoK, no tweon tho Atlantic Coast lino train No. 85 (Florida Special) and tho Bccond section of No. St), noriiioounu. xu. .. gincs were badly damaged. Engmcor Bradshaw of No. 85 assumes tho blamo, saying ho forgot tho orders. Fireman Hardy Dorhan was killed and six othors I injured. ALABAMA SENATOR DIED AT HOT SPRINGS LAST NIGHT By Associated Press. ASIIEVILLE, N. C, July 27. United States Senator Edward Pcttus of Ala- bnma died at Hot Springs, N. C, nt 10 o'clock tonight. Senator Pottus died from tho effects of a stroko of npoploxy with which he was Hoizcd whilo at tho breakfast tablo yesterday. His entire body was paralyzed and he nover regained consciousness. Ho cele brated his 8Gth birthday at Hot Springs last "week and on that occasion his un usual vigor was tho subject of interest. By Associated Press. GUTHRIE, Okla., July 27r-A spe cial from South McAlcstcr sayj) that J. J. McAlcstcr, president of tho American Xationnl bank of that city, was swin dled into paying $10,000 cash for a worthless brass brick. Tho brick wns offered to tho banker by a man repre senting himself to bo a minor. It wns appraised at tho government otuco ami Btatcd to contain 80 per cent gold. AVhon tho deal, was completed tho Mc Alcstcr banker was given an imitation instead of tho brick tho appraiser examined. 'Fair Weather Predicted By Associated Press. WASHINGTON, July 27. Forecast for Arizona: Generally fair Sundny and Monday. By Associated Press BOISE, Idaho, July 27. In n small, brilliantly lighted jury room on tlio sec and floor of tho squaro brick courthouse of Ada county tho twelve men who for many .weeks listened to tho mass of testimony offered against and in dofenso of Haywood, are now wrestling at a late hour touight with tho problem of a verdict. Outside on the green lawn tho silent bailiffs watch to see that no trespassers should como within hearing of the dis cussion which conies through the open windows. Inside tho courtroom a group of newspaper men sat and chatted with Judgo Wood and tho court officials. The general public was excluded early in tho day and tho stairways and passage leading to tho jury room was closely guarded. Judge's CliargovFavors Haywood It was four minutes past 11 o'clock this morning when the jury, after re ceiving, tho instructions of tho court, which wore decidedly in favor of the defendant, retired to their deliberations, nnd so far they havo failed to agree upon any ono of the five propositions laid down to them by tho court. These wore murder in the first degree, murder in tho second degree, voluntary man slaughter, involuntary manslaughter and not guilty. When the luncheon and dinner hours arrived tho jurymen, many of them well nlong toward their allotted terms of three score years and ten, wcro escorted to tho house where thoy havo made their homo over sinco tho beginning of the trial and there tho meals were served. Leas than twenty-fivo minutes was occupied with tho luncheon and but a -f cw 'minutes for tho dinner, the iurors being apparently anxious to re turn to their duties with all possible speed. A Blistering Hot 'Day Today has been ono of tho hottest of tho summer and tho southwestern exposure of the jury room mado it a target for the blistering afternoon rays of tho July sun. Onco secluded from the formal atmosphere of tho courtroom, tho jurors quickly stripped off their coats and collars nnd prepared to make the confinement as comfortablo as s siblc. A glimpse into tho jury room late today showed tho jurors lounging about in comfortablo attitudes and seemingly content with tho progress they aro making. Hopo for a Verdict Despite the long timo tho jury has boon out today, there still exists hopo among thoso who followed tho trial that some sort of a verdict may bo reached. That affairs have not como to a dead lock was indicated during the after noon, when tho jurors sent a request to Judgo Wood for somo of tho most im portant documents introduced into tlio case as exhibits. Thcso had to do di rectly with the alleged conspiracy against Steuneuborg The exhibits asked'for wore telegrams which Attornoy Fred Miller of Spokane sent to Orchard the day following his arrest at Caldwell, where tho assassina tion of the formor governor took place. Jack Simpkins is said to have engaged Miller. Tho second exhibit was a cy pher telegram which Simpkins sent to Haywood two days later, saying he could not get a lawyer to defend Or chard. Tho third was a copy of a let ter Orchard said ho received from Pet tibono in tho Caldwell jail telling him that "That was sent to Jnck the 31st" and lastly the jury called for six drafts Haywood sent from Denver to Simp kins, ono boing for $100 dollars, dated December 21. Haywood's Mother Collapsed The tragic event of tho day wns tho collapse of Mrs. Etta Carruthcrs, tho aged mother of Haywood. Completely broken down and suffering from nervous prostration, sho was taken to St. Luke's hospital, whore it was Bald tonight that, while her condition is not sorious, sho will require attention for some time. The strnin of tho long trial told moro keonly on tho mother than any other member of tho prisoner's family. Sho was not in the best of health when sho reached Boiso from her homo in Salt Lako City. For several dnys past it had been noticed that she seemed stead ily to fail. Today as tho jury retired and her son was led awny to his coll, Mrs. Carruthers reached her arms about his great broad shoulders and tenderly kissed him. This was tho only demon stration in tho courtroom, which was but half-filled as Judgo Wood delivered his chargo and instructions. Mrs. Haywood, tho defendant's in valid wifo, has stood tho heat and strain of the trial with apparently no ill effect upon her already delicato health. A Falso Alarm Tho judge, evidently anticipating thnt tho jury would bo long at thoir task, suggested to tho twolvo mon in tho box hefnrn him at tho end of his chargo that thoy take chair cushions with thorn noon a throng of Waiting re'portotw and officials were thrown into a fever of excitement by ono of tho bailiffs rush ing frantically into tho courtrpom. There was a general rush for positions nnd tho jury was expected to report. Thb bailiff, however, mado bis way to tho jury box and there took possession of two cushions which had been left. Must Bo No Immunity In tho chargo much strdss was laid upon the testimony of Orcfiard nnd the jury was instructed to scrutinize such testimony closely and to take into con sideration any evidence which indicated that immunity or a promise of favors had induced tho accomplice to tnke-'the stand against tho defendant. Tho judgo laid emphasis upon every assumption of which tho dofendant might bo found not guilty nnd declared that before a conviction could bo secured tho prose cution must not only remove every rea sonable doubt, but tho jury must be convinced to a moral certainty that the dofendant is guilty. Ono- of the- most important of Judgo Wood's instructions, as viewed from tho defense, was tho following: "i Overt Act Must Be" Shown "To find a person guilty of a con spiracy to commit a crimo it is neces sary for you to bo satisfied from tho evidence, boyond a reasonable doubt, thnt tho party accused shared in the criminal purposo; that in this case, if you find the defendant did no overt act in carrying out a conspiracy, and did not enter into nn unlawful agrement, then, even though you should bo satis fied from tho evidenco beyond a reason able doubt that tho dofendant knew of a conspiracy nnd did not dissent from it, then such knowledgo of a conspiracy on the part of tho dofendant would be insufficient to warrant you in presum ing that ho is guilty of the crirao as charged.'' Satisfied with the Charge , Tlio chargo to the jury was in keep ing with the scrupulous, fairness 4hich characterized the trial from the j first and tho attorneys for the defease de clared thoy are moro than satisfied ' Tho state's attorneys, while realizing. .the court, if it leaned at all, had gio the benefit of every doubtful point w!:law to tho defendant, are aLso satisfied Jnrors in Sullao Mood f j After they returned from their din ner tho jurors sat about the jury room with their backs against the wall and seemed to bo in rather a sullen mood. Occasionally one or two would walk to a window and stand gazing out without talking to ono another. John II. Mur phy of Denver, general counsel for the Western Federation, is very ill tonight in St. Alplionso hospital. It is reported that his life is all but despaired of. Ho is suffcririg from tuberculosis and has been too ill to attend the trial for a fortnight At 8 o'clock tonight Judgo Wood decided to change tho jury's quarters- anil give them accommodations in one of the larger rooms of tho court house. Up to this time there has been no sign from the jury room that there is any chance of an agreement. An Unofficial Verdict Tho unofficial jurors, appointed by the Socialists to attend tho trial, tonight issued the following statement: "We, the Independent Labor jurors, having attended tho Jrial of Haywood, having duly considered the evidence presented by tho state and the defense, affirm that the persecution of the work ing classes of America in this instance has failed, despite the strenuous at tempts of capitalism, and in tho name of the united workers of tho land, we hereby dcclaro our verdict to be not guilty." Waiting for the Verdict Tho court session which began this morning when tho jury was instructed by Judge Wood will continue without interruption until tho jury reports that a verdict of agreement is impossible. Judge Wood has not ventured an opinion as to how long ho would keep tho jury locked up to secure a verdict. Tho great trial, which began the aw day of May, has been most expensive both to tho stato and to tho Western Federation and both sides arc enxious for a decisive outcome. Quiet in Boiso Boiso continues quiet tonight, as it has been throughout the trial. Few persons loitered about tho courthouse grounds, as thorp seemed to bo a gen eral opinion broadcast that a verdict would not bo reached tonight. Court will bo in session all day Sunday to receive a verdict or nny other communi cation from the jurors. Haywood Eotired Smiling Haywood, who listened to tho reading of the judge's charge with the same utter lack of any telltalo expression upon his face as during tho days of the incriminating testimony of Harry Or chard, wont back to his cell to await tho jury's decision with a smile playing iibout his lips. During tho afternoon ho sat for several hours on tlio tdiaded courthouse lawn, laughing anif chatting with his wifo and dnughtor. Ihe news of his mother's illness seemed to dis turb him far more than tho tiitof tho scales which hold his fato iv tijo bal ance. - perish LAKE DISASTER n Mid-lake, Fire Breaks Out in Steamboat and .Passen gers Jump into Water, COWARDLY ACTIONS OF MEN PASSENGERS Tried to Save Themselves and Allowed Helpless Women and Children to Be Drowned in the Lake Yesterday, By Associated Press. AUBURN, N. Y., July 27. The steamboat Frontcnac was burned nnd beached opposito Hurley's point on Lako Cayuga today and nine lives were lost. Tho victims, all women nnd chil dren passengers, were drowned. Several other pasbcngers wcro severely burned before tho boat was beached. Sho lies tonight burned and blackened in seven feet of water. Tho bodies of tho women and children havo been recovered. Tho following wcro drowned: MRS. HOMER GENUNG of Free-, villc. CARL GENUNG, her seven-year-old son. MRS. ZALIA McCREERY of Cohocs. MISS LIDIA BENNETT of Frank fort. MISS STELLA CLINTON of Ithica. MISS MARIETTA SULLIVAN of Syracuse. Six-year-old daughter of Howard Able of South Bloomingburg. Two unidentified women. Fire Occurred in Mid-lake Tho steamer, an old side-wheel, double-deck craft, which has plied between Cayuga and Ithica on tho lake for twen- ty-five years, left tho former place this afternoon for the upper lake, carrying fifty passengers and a crew of twelve. In mill lake tho fire broke .out in tho engine room and, fanned by a stiff wind spread quickly after the section boat. The crew of twelve behaved splendidly, fighting tho flames, at first, but seeing nothing cocld be saved, turned all their attention to the passengers. Life pre servers wcro put on every ono that could bp ound in tho brief time, but in, .spite of their efforts--ninc -perished.""" Captain Brown directed the work of the crew and was the last to leave tho burn ing boat. Cowardico of Men In strong contrast to the bravery of tho crew was the panic and, in some nstances, the cowardice of the many men among the passengers. In their efforts to save themselves they seriously impeded tho work of tho crew. When tho flames were first discovered in midlake, Captain Brown turned the bow of tho little steamer towards the shore and set the crew to work to sub due the flames if possible and calm the passengers. It is not known just how the women and children were thrown into tho. water. It is thought they became panic stricken and cither jumped or worq forced overboard in the rush to get at tho boats. Eleven Said to Bo Missing SYRACUSE, N. Y., July 27. A spe cial from Auburn quotes Coroner O'Neill as stating tonight that undoubt cdl more bodies will be found. A re porter at the scene wires that eleven arc still missing. A late dispatch from Union Springs states that another body has been recovered, 'llio wrccK was burning at midnight. It is believed tho fire started from a lighted match carelessly thrown near tho bow. hIiaIes A For the Second Time.Refuses to Arbitrate the Claims of American Citizens so THE GLASS JURY IS ST1XL DEIJBEEATINa SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., July 27. At 11:30 o'clock Judgo Lawlcr camo into the courtroom, and after stating that tho sheriff had informed him that tho Glaus jury was still deliberating, instructed that tho jurors bo locked up for tho night. Tho jury has been out thirty-one hours. i ALLEGED ASSASSIN'S ACCOM PLICES QUICKLY EXECUTED By 'Associated Press. CARACAS, Venezuela, Thursday. Tho foreign office yesterday handed American Minister Russell tho answer of tho Venezuelan government to tho second note of Secretary Root regarding tho arbitration of tho five American claims. The government persists in its refusal to arbitrato the claims in ques tion. Tho opinion is held here in some Quarters that this answer may lead to a sovering of diplomatic relations be tween Venezuela and tho United States. into tho jury room. Lato in tho after-1 city. MEXICO CITY, July 27. Word was received tonight in shape of a letter from Guatemala City saying that eleven of tho ninotcon men charged with com plicity in tho attempted assassination of President Cabrera were ordered exe cuted Julv 25. No verification of tho reported executions has reached this Washington Not Surprised WASHINGTON, July 27. Tho stato department officials wcro not surprised to bo informed of tho second refusal of President Castro to submit to arbitra tion tho claims of certain American cor- porations and individuals against tho government of Venezuela. It is believed h,cro that in rejecting for tho second timo tho Unilcd States' proposition to arbitrato these claims, tho Venezuelan government is seeking to tako advantage of the fact that Tho Haguo conference is just about to em bark upon tho consideration of tho famous Drago doctrine, involving the right of a stale to forcibly collect dcuta J duo by another to its citizens. af'w. j. . ' - sage?. .TA-&.S: .' it-j-it.' r - -, tv-S. . ft,.- . 'jflHIgal & 3 't ,4 , ILK m t n - up- - . Ti.j i ; ft t- 1 'Jiff" T. '' a& - -v n ..?. ffigi jiC f h ? $r - agSioi-!