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TWO STEAMERS IN COLLISION ON PUGET SOUND. Bteamer Jeannie Strikes the Steamer Dix and Latter Disappears—Cause of Accident was a Misunderstanding of Signals—Water Was Smooth as Millpond—Jeannie Was Not Injured. Seattle, Wash., Nov. 29. —In a collis ion between the steamship Jeannie, be longing to the ...aska Coast company. Captain P. H. Mason, and the Puget sound steamer Dix, belonging to the Alki Point Transportation company, 41 people were drowned Sunday night. There were 70 pasengers on board. " The cause of the accident was a mis understanding of signals. The Jeannie struck the Dix on her starboard side just abaft midships, and keeled her over. She filled with water, then right ed and went down stern first, sinking within five minutes of the time of the collision. The Dix was on aer way to Port Blakeley from Seattle, and the Jeannie was going from Smith Cove to Tacoma to unload ore for the smelter. List of missing: Albert McDury, lumber surveyor. Pigott, filer. C. Boyer, manager of the store. W. Boyer, his brother, employed in store. Fred Boulet, filer, employe of the Port Blakeley sawmill, Port Blakeley. Peter Buzzattie, barber. Ralph Clark, clerk in store; both from Port Blakeley. Mrs. Granger, Spokane. August Nelson and wife. Port Blake ley. James Smith and wife and boy, Port Blakeley. Mrs. T. C. Ford, wife of superintend ent of the Port Blakeley Mill company. Frank McQueris, officer, of a ship anchored at Port Blakeley. C. J. Kenney, hospital steward. Fort Worden, Wash. John Keating of St. Paul, Minn. — Parker, engineer of steamer Dix. C. Dennison, mate of steamer Dix. (At the wheel when collision oc curred.) Bazitia Garcia, lately from Manila, a Filipino. A. Webster, lumber surveyor. • Belair, filer. Martin Hansen, caulker. William Mayers, caulker. Albert McDonald, lumber surveyor. Swen Swanson. William Bracefield, longshoreman, employe Port Blakeley Mill company. Peter Larsen, oiler, Port Blakeley. Roland Price, son of the postmaster of Port Blakeley. Roland, from steamer Dir. One deckhand from steamer Dix, name unknown. Three Chinese. Five Japanese. Water Smooth as Millpond. The Jeannie was not injured in the least and no member of her crew was lost. The master of the i>«x was saved. The collision occurred while the Sound was almost as smooth as a millpond and after the boats had been steaming within sight of each other for a quarter of an hour. The Jeannie was backing when she collided with the Dix and the impact was very slight. The Dix was struck aft of amidship on the starboard side. She listed heavily to port for a brief period, righted herself, then sank stern first. There was hardly time to launch life crafts or boats she was al most entirely submerged. Passengers Jump Into Water. Passengers jumped from the decks Into the water; women screamed and officers and men called orders that could hardly be heard above the din. The passengers of the Dix who could swim made their way to the sides of the Jeannie and were dragged aboard. The Jeannie was not moved until after all who had reached her had been hauled aboard. Then she cruised about, picking up several who had managed to stay above water. It was after 10 o'clock before the Jeannie left the scene of the catastrophe and steamed to the Virginia street dock, Seattle, with her 39 survivors. BLIZZARD IN COLORADO. Trinidad Reports the Storm Extend ing Into Panhandle of Texas. Trinidad, Col., Nov. 19. —The worst blizzard experienced here in a dec ade is now raging. The Colorado & Southern railroad reports the storm extending into the panhandle of Texas. The Santa Fe reports a blizzard along its line clear to Kingsley, Kan. Crazed Mother Burns Body. Chicago, Nov. 20. —Crazed by the re cent death of her 19 year old son, Mrs. Stella Bowman made up her mind that her son had gone to eternal suf fering and that only a human sacri fice would save him. She covered her self with gasoline and applied a match. Though rescued before she died her injuries are so serious that her life is despaired of. Killed Over Game of Dice. Chicago. —In a disagreement over 20 cents in a dice game, Lyman Lawrence fatally shot Frank Pryor. Pryor is dy ing. Lawrence was arrested. Grandfather Kaiser WIlh«Im batter eat off those mustaches. ROOBEVELT TO PORTO RICO. After Parting Speech at Colon to the Workmen. Colon, Not. 19. —President Roosevelt and his party sailed Saturday night at 10 o'clock for Ponce, Porto Rico, on board the Lnited Stotes battleship Louisiana. After riding on horseback through the muddy streets of Colon Saturday afternoon, the president went to the residence of Mr. Biers, general man ager of the Panama railroad, for din ner. At half past 3 o'clock, President Roosevelt reached pier No. 11, where there was an enthusiastic gathering of at least 800 persons, principally canal employes, at Cristobal and other points along the line. Here the president ascended the bandstand and made a 30 minute 'speech. In giving his impressions of the work on the canal, he said he was pleased with what had already been done and paid his respects to those who had adversely criticized the work. The president said he also was so impressed with the magnitude and greatness of this work that he would like to see one of his sons engaged thereon. He congratulated all the heads of the departments on the work being done. In conclusion the president said he would like to remain longer on the isthmus, but it was necessary for him to get back to his work in the United States. The president went off to the Louis iana at 9 p. m. He was accompanied by Surgeon General Rixey, Secretary Latta and the secret service men. The Louisiana sailed at 10 p. m. A ball was given Saturday night at Cristobal to President Roosevelt and his party by the employes of the canal commission. It was a very brilliant affair. PEARY PARTY ALMOST STARVE. They Had to Eat Fourteen Dogs on Way Back From tne Pole. New York. —In a special from Syd ney, N. S., the World today gives some details of the hardships endured by Lieutenant Peary and his men in their futile dash for the north pole. After reaching the most extreme Greenland settlement, it is stated, 70 Esquimaux and 100 dogs were secured and then, taking the ice, the steamer Roosevelt drifted on and steamed through the barrier of 82.27 degrees north, where winter quarters were taken up, being the farthest north winter quarters in the history of Arctic exploration. Arrangements to secure the ship and make all comfortable were completed by February 7, 1906, and on that day Peary, with Esquimaux and three teams of dog§ made his start for the pole. Other parties also went out in charge of Captain Bartlett, Dr. Wolfe, R. G. Marcin, J. Clarke and M. Ryan, respectively. These were relief parties, and they kept 50 miles apart. During the first part of the journey moderate weather prevailed and Peary made good speed. Before his return to his ship, 117 days later, however, conditions changed and terrible suffer ing from hunger and privation was en dured. Undeterred, Peary went further for ward into the Arctic night until he reached the highest point ever reached by any explorer, 87.06 north latitude, within 153 miles of the pole. Before he started on the return voy age the food supply had almost given out. During his return Peary encoun tered a fierce snowstorm which lasted a week and which drove the party out of its course. Peary immediately set out to recover his lost course, but be fore he succeeded hunger threatened and Peary was compelled to kill some of dogs. The commander enjoyed the luxury of dog meat equally as well as his Esquimaux. When Peary re turned to the ship only three dogs out of 17 remained, 14 having been eaten. Mupk ox and deer killed on the road by Esquimaux helped the famished men. Clarke, with one of the relief parties, also went astray and he was compelled to kill some of his dogs to provide food. Clarke, it appears, was unable to find his way back, but Peary luckily came across his tracks and went to Clarke's rescue. Clarke, it is stated, has not yet recovered from his trying experience. Germany's Old Age Pensions. The 25th anniversary of the late Prince Bismarck's announcement in the relchstag that the emperor was determined that the state should sys tematically assist the working people, male or female, by accident, sick and old age insurance, was commented on widely Saturday in the German press, which approved or disapproved of the results according to the political opin ions of the commentators. The socialists, following the policy which they adopted when the laws were passed, found fault with the in surance as being inadequate and not radical enough to really provide for the "casualties in the industrial war fare and the disabilities of those worn out in the service of capital," but the whole body of liberal and conservative opinion appears to be convinced that the laws are beneficial. During the last 20 years $555,750,000 has been paid out for sickness: $232,750,000 for accidents and $13,500,000 for old age. Brigands Massacre Greeks. Athens.—Reports are being received here constantly concerning the activity of brigands in the Salonica district. It is declared that a number of men, wo men and children have been massacred at Kossiuco and Rammeli, and that a band killed 15 Greeks in the neighbor hood of Niacusta and carried their mutilated bodies into that town. NEWS OF THE WORLD SHORT DISPATCHES FROM ALL PARTS OF THE GLOBE. A Review of Happenings in Both Eastern and Western Hemispheres During the Past Week—National, Historical, Political and Personal Events. The Bank of Henderson, lowa, was dynamited recently by robbers. They secured nearly $3000 and escaped. a St. dispatch says Congress man John W. Gaines of Tennessee is seriously ill with appendicitis in that city. Constantine, Algeria, the sixteen miners who were entombed by a fall of earth in a deep gallery of the Ain- Smara lead mines were taken out alive the next day. The postofflce at Latah was broken into and robbed recently of about $400 in stamps and $23 in money. The ministry of commeroe at St. Petersburg has declined the proposi tion of the Hamburg-American Steam ship company for special concessions in the transportation of Russian emi grants from Baltis ports. Cincinnati.—Mayor Dempsey recent ly appeared before the grand jury as a witness. It is believed that he was called to testify regarding his state ment during the recent campaign that he was ofTered the equivalent of $50,- 000 as a bribe. Berlin. —In the reichstag Saturday a supplementary budget amounting to $7,30§,000 was introduced to meet the expenses of uie war in German South west Africa, making $26,500,000 for the fiscal year ending 31, 1907. The transport Sheridan is being tak en to San Francisco for repairs. King has been hastily re called to Madrid from his hunting ex pedition. It is believed that a cabinet crisis is impending. Sir Thomas Lipton has sailed from New York for his home in England. An explosion wrecked the main building of the Melrose Fuse works in the town of Melrose, near Oakland, Cal. Three other explosions soon fol lowed, setting the works on fire. Ten Chinamen who were in an adjoining structure escaped, as did thirty girls. About 400 pounds of black powder, which was being put into fuses, ex ploded. Ix>ss about $20,000. In a desperate duel with cleavers in a packing plant in Chicago, Benjamin Jones and Samuel Route, butchers, literally hacked each oth6r to pieces in the presence of 400 other workmen. The men are said to have quarreled over a woman. Both are dying at the county hospital. Senator Piatt says he is not serious ly considering reported resignation. Belgrade, Servia. —Crown Prince George, who is reported from Vienna to have become insane, is not yet un der restraint, though his excesses and scandalous escapades arouse doubts as to his sanity. An official note alleges that the sensational reports are pub lished to impress the bourses and cause the failure of the new Servian loan. Albany, N. Y.—William R. Hearst, Independent league and democratic candidate for governor, has certified that he had spent $256,312 in promot ing his canvass. This was divided as follows: Independence league, $198,- 870; democratic state committee, $57,- 000; traveling expenses, $500. London. —The strike of the Clyde boilermakers, which began September 29, and in which 10,000 men were in volved, has come to an end by the men returning to work. They did not gain one of the points in dispute. STANDARD OIL DENIES CHARGE. Tells Stockholders Nothing Wrong Was Done. Directors of the Standard Oil com pany met recently and decided to issue to the stockholders along with the dividend a brief statement setting forth the the management firmly be lieves it has acted honestly and legal ly and reassuring stockholders that, in the opinion of the board, there is no cause for alarm. It was stated that as the whole matter has now been taken before a legal tribunal, the Standard Oil com pany has made no reply to the charges, nor is it intended to do anything that could be csnßtrued as discourteous to the administration. The company's full answer, it was said, will be made at the proper time and place. Steamer Rams Big Bridge. Duluth, Minn., Nov. 21.—The big steel steamer James E. Davidson, Cap tain Albert Reed, of the Tomlinson fleet, collided with the Northern Pa cific bridge across the Duluth-Superior harbor at Rice's point, and took out one of the abutments, throwing a span, 165 feet in length, into the water. The accident is said to have been due to the steering gear of the vessel becom ing useless at a critical moment. Canadian Steamers Ashore. Fort Williams, Ont., Nov. 20. —In the terrific gale which has raged on Lake Superior for two days the Canadian sfeamer Theano, Captain George Pear son. struck a rock four miles east of Thunder cape, and was totally wreck ed. The American steamer Philip Minch and the Canadian steamer Strathcona were also blown ashore during the storm, and the former may be a total loss. The crews of all three steamers are safe. FOOTBALL GAMES SATURDAY. Seattle. —There was no games be tween Wasmngton and Oregon. Wash ington left for Eugene Thursday night, but could get no further than Tacoma on account of the washouts. At Denver —Colorado college, 4; State School of Mines, 4. At Washington—Univeisity of Vir ginia, 0; George Washington, 0. At Topeka—Washburn, 42; St. Mary's, 0. At Amherst—Amherst, 0; Williams, 0. At lowa City—lowa university, 11; alumni, 0. Cornell, 28; Swarthmore, 0. Oberlin, 0; Western Reserve, 0. Amherst, 0; Williams, 0. Brown, 12; Vermont, 2. Philadelphia.—Mighty Michigan has fallen. Outplayed, outgeneraled, out kicked and outclassed, the erstwhile mighty wolverines were dragged down to a 17 to 0 defeat here by Pennsyl vania, which has generally been re garded as the joke of the season among eastern football dopesters. Cambridge, Mass.—Harvard evened up old scores with Dartsmouth by ad ministering the first sound drubbing the Crimson has been able to give the green and white for several seasons. In a game full of unexpected plays and excitement, her eleven licked the New Hampshire boys 22 to 9. Princeton, N. J.—Princeton and Yale played a tie game in their annual gridiron contest, neither side being able to score in the 60 minutes of hard play. Princeton, touted to win, failed to show her expected superiority to the Yale warriors and Yale played a surprisingly strong game after the poor showing she made earlier in the season. Pullman, Wash.—By defeating the Spokane Amateur Athletic club by a score of 8 to 0, W. S. C. maintains a clear record of five games without a single score being made by the oppos ing team. Walla Walla, Wash.—Slow playing, fumbles and an abundance of punting characterized the Whitman-Idaho foot ball contest here, in which the loc£l players defeated the visitors by the close margin of 6 to 5. Lincoln, Neb.—Nebraska went down to defeat before ner old enemy Kan sas by a score of 8 to 6. —The University of Chicago defeated the Illinois football team here by an overwhelming score of 63 to 0. Minneapolis.—The Carlisle Indians humbled the pride of Minnesota, the premier western football team, by a score of 17 to SPORTING NOTES. Princeton.—Yale won the intercolle giate championship gun shoot here, with a score of 200. Princeton was second, 197; Pennsylvania third, 194; Harvard fourth, 156. George Memsic made quick work of Charley Neary in the fight between the two at Los Angeles the other night, dropping the Milwaukee favorite in the second round of their bout before the Pacific Athletic club. FERNIE STRIKE IS OFF. John Mitchell Orders Fernie Strikers to Work. Fernie, B. C., Nov. 20.—The follow ing telegram has been received from John Mitchell, president of the United Mine Workers of America, from Min neapolis, dated today: "Agreement made by Burke recog nized by international union and men will return to work." This finally settles the question de spite the fact that the district and lo cal officers of the union, with their following, amounting to about 25 per cent of the local union, were unwilling to accept the settlement made by Mr. Burke. The Michel union and about 50 per cent of the members of the Fernie local union accepted Mr. Burke's set tlement without dispute and went back to work without waiting to hear the result of Messrs. Sherman and Pat terson's interview with Mr. Mitchell. There is nothing now for the mal contents to do but obey the instruc tions of President Mitchell and apply for places in the mine. This ends a strike which had far reaching results. Attractions at the Spokane. The attractions booked at the Spo kane theater for the rest of the month also for the month of December, are as follows: November 20-21, James O'Neil in "Monte Cristo." November 22-24, Gans-Nelson fight procures. November 25-26, "Arizona." November 27-28, Aiuerta Gallatin in "Dorothy Vernon of Haddon Hall." November 29, Maxine Elliott in "Her Great Match." November 30 and December 1, John Griffith in "Richard the Third." December 3-4-5, Florence Roberts in "The Strength of the Weak." December 7-8, "Sis Hopkins." December 13-14-10, Max Figman in "The Man on the Box." December 16-17-18, "Peggy From Paris." December 20, The Juvenile Boston ians. December 21-22, Kerry Gow. $ December 23, week, Stewart Opera company. December 30, "The Yankee Consul." Train Runs Away; Kills Ladd. Leadville, Colo., Nov. 21.—Conductor Frank Ladd is dead and Brakeman Burnside is fatally hurt as the result of an accident on the Alpine branch of the Colorado & Southern railroad. Society would be safer were the Pittsburg millionaires to wear mnule*. NEWBQFNORTHWEST WASHINGTON, IDAHO, OREGON ANB MONTANA ITEMS. A Few Interesting Items Gathered From Our Exchanges of the Sur rounding Country—Numerous Acci dents and Personal Events Take Place—Fall Trade Is Good. WASHINGTON NOTES. Snow evidenced its existence in Spo kane for the first time this year Sat urday afternoon. The Pacific Coast convention of the Ad Men's league will be held in Spo kane for the first time. The largest sheriff's sale of livestock ever neld in Douglas county takes place on November 26 at the State Land ranch, 12 miles northeast of Leahy. Thirteen hundred head of cat tle belonging to Kirby Bros, of Nez Perce, Idaho, wnl go under the ham mer to satisfy a |17,000 mortgage held by Schultz & Mockler, bankers, of the same place. Kirby Bros. have long been heavy cattle raisers in the northwest, and 1 'ieir Douglas county ranch contained 20 sections of leased state lands, all under fence. During a recent windstorm at Trini dad the steamer St. Paul was blown on the rocks and badly damaged. One of the deckhands was struck by flying debris and severely injured. Delay in delivery of material for the new Lincoln county courthouse exten sion bids fair to delay its completion indefinitely. One man was killed and three seri ously injured Saturday morning about 7:30 o'clock on the railroad construc tion work being done at Nine Mile bridge, down the river from Spokane. The for a closed shop is on in Tacoma. Mrs. Maud Creffield, widow of "Holy Roller" Creffield, died in the Seattle jail, as the result of mental collopse. bae was the wife of "Joshua" Creffield, who was shot by George Mitchell, who believed that Creffield had maltreated his sister, Esther. Esther later shot her brother George. She and Mrs. Creffield were arrested for the crime, both women confessing that they had done it to avenge the death of "Joshua." The firm of Erwin & Rosencrans, which recent'y shipped to Prescott 500 hogs from Oregon, has been unfortun ate. A disease has spread among the animals, and about 200 head have died. The disease is unchecked, and it is feared the whole herd will die. M. M. Foote caught a 30 inch cusk near Chelan. The fish was floating on top of the water, unable to swim. These peculiar fish are rarely cap tured. They live at a great depth in Lake Chelan, where the pressure of the water is enormous. The Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul is buying right of way west of Lind. 1 Goose hunters all over the state are in the Horse Heaven wheat country, where the wild geese congregate in great numbers. Sunday night was the coldest of the season at Garfield and ice formed. An epidemic of typhoid fever pre vails at. Fairfield. Six cases have been reported. The Western Mercantile company of Sprague has taken over the L. C. Fish er & Co. hardware and implement stock. The deall involves a considera tion of more than $35,000. J. B. Holt, Whitman county fruit inspector, is inspecting fruit trees shipped into Whitman county for plant ing next spring. MONTANA ITEMS. A L.«zzard raged Friday in the big grazing country in Judith Basin, afid it is feared that sheep have been killed by hundreds. The Sixth infantry, which served two years in the Philippine islands, has arrived in Missoula. The regiment relieves the Seventh infantry, which has been sent to Fort Wayne, Mich. The Third battalion will garrison Fort Missoula, and the other two battalions will be stationed at Fort Harrison, near Helena, and at Fort Lincoln, North Dakota. As a result of the recent wrecking of the Missoula cutoff Northern Pacific train, near Deborgia, in the big flood two cars of cattle were ditched, killing 15 of the animals. C. S. Smith, proprietor of a drug store in Billings, is in a critical condi tion as a result of being shot through the shoulder and groin by Daniel F. Watts. Watts shot Oscar Colburn, prescription clerk, in the back of the head. He will recover. Watts had been discharged for short changing the register. After the shooting he gave himself up. James J. Conroy was fatally injured by a premature blast in the West Colusa mine recently. Suit in the sum of $20,000 has begun in the district court at Billings by Sam Kardouski against George Halpin for alleged damages resulting from the recent shooting affair. The undertakers of Butte have reached a mutual understanding in the matter of the burial of the indigent poor of the county. An agreement has been reached that the county will be charged $75 for the burial of each adult who dies without means and $50 for each child eight years of age and under. Vags, hoboes, bums and shiftless characters can't remain in Butte here after. Alex Beshon, an old-timer of Dillon, having resided there for more than 25 years, died recently from being crushed between two freight cars in the railroad yards. State Land Register John P. Sehmtt turned into the state treasurv Satur day the sum of J56.515.42. receipts'of his department for the first half of No. vember. Ten years ago the receipts for the whole year were only $46 000 while this year Mr. Schmit estimated ISM.OM. rM< " PtS W '" aßßreeat « IDAHO NEWS. Never before in lvß history has the Coeur d'Alenes witnessed a flood of such proportions and destruction as that of Thursday and Friday.j jUt8 t nine years ago Thursday Yva«.ace was visited by a most disastrous flood com ing down Placer creek and destroying several houses, but the territory in volved in that freshet was much small er and the property loss less than on this occasion. It is estimated that the total loss will be not less than $125 000 William Hanna. who pleaded guilty at Wallace to the charge of assaulting Sheriff Sutherland last spring with in tent to murder him, has been sent enced to serve 10 years in the peniten tiary. Thomas Ward, a saloonkeeper at Star, committed suicide recently by taking a quantity of strychnine. Re cent trouble with a sou is supposed to be the cause. It is said butchers must keep a rec ord of cattle brands and retain hides for 30 days. The body of Adolph Frisk, who was killed Thursday by a falling tree near Potlatch, was buried Sunday at Troy Three children were instantly killed and a fourth terribly injured at For rest recently while on their way to school uy being struck by a falling tree. Archie Ladd, aged 16; Charity Starr, aged 17, and Otelia Starr, aged 14, were killed and Lillian Ladd, aged 8, had her limbs fractured and was ter ribly injured. The children were found an hour later by a passerby. Emmet Burton, a brakeman on the Oregon Short Line, fell between the cars of a freight train at Mountain home Friday and was instantly killed. While gathering drifting cordwood from the Clearwater recently Robert Fiddler lost his footing and was drown ed before assistance could reach him. Jack Allison, a saloonkeeper at Sweet, was shot and killed by Fred Brownlee recently. Allison was shot | while resisting arrest. The shooting I was the c .lmination of trouble that had existed during the day, during which Allison had shot and wounded another man named Harry Helmid. In the district court at Hailey recent ly a verdict of murder in the second degree was returned against Arthur W. McCoy for the killing of Herbert Foster, on July 4, at that place. Foster was manager of a theatrical company known as the "Ideals." August Stensger lies dead at High land Valley in Ada county and his brother in law, Louis Yaurnlg, is in a hospital, seriously wounded as a result of a quarrel among neighbor farmers over a wood road. Both were shot by a man named Simmons. Two thousand head of sheep are be ing held at Kooskia awaiting resump tion of freight traffic by the Northern Pacific. OREGON SQUIBS. On Tuesday, November , the Ore gon Bar association met at Portland. Dog poisoners are making life mis erable for dog owners, and impossible for the dogs, in Baker City. Work on what is called the "penin sula tunnel," which the 0. R. & N. is boring near the Dalles, is about half completed. The tunnel will be 720 feet long. B. Beers of Independence is be lieved to be the oldest living pioneer of Oregon. He is 71 years of age and was brought to Oregon by his parents, around the Horn, in 1836, when 1 ye" old. He has lived continuously in the state ever since. Four hundred and eighty acres was sold recently at public auction at the courthouse at Pendleton and bid in by Joseph Hanscomb for $24,tiud. The land belonged to the estate of the late Mrs. Figg Thompson of Walla Walla- It is located 10 miles northwest of the city, and is considered valuable wheat land. CAME BACK THE SECOND TIME. Robbers Completed Job and Started a Disastrous Fire. Walker, Mo.—Robbers here started a fire that destroyed six of the bes business buildings in Walker, to cover up the robbery of between $2000 an $3000 belonging to the Bank of Walker. A week ago robbers wrecked safe of the bank with dynamite, S® ting away with about $2000, and bank officials were forced to pla ce . the safe of a neighboring store w money was left by the robbers on raid. the Again the robbers, believed to be same gang that committed the robbery, cleaned out the safe, se to the building and escaped. Anarchist Kills Learned Man. Naples, Italy.—An anarchist nam Lagan, who returned here rec from Paterson, N. J., by way o don, Saturday stabbed and kil e famous zoologist Giovanni osSl l 09 . the University of Naples, because si in a recent lecture condemned a » chism as barbarous. Lagan, a^ j, e crime, boasted that he was S a committed the deed, and sai were free he would begin other enemies of anarchy, all o were condemned and would e at the earliest moment it was Po to carry out the plan arrang the anarchist party.