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Fp'ahllslied 1850. - Incorporated 1888 > J. H. ESTILL, President. * GEN. NELSON A. MILES He Will Be Adjutant General of the Massachu setts Troops. Brockton, Mass., Dec. 3.—Lieut. Gen. Nelson A. Miles has accepted an ap pointment as Adjutant General on the staff of Governor-elect William L. Douglas. This information was given to the Associated Press to-night by Mr. Douglas personally. Mr. Douglas returned to his home In this city to-day, after a stay of two weeks at Hot Springs, Va. The Governor-elect said that the appointment had been made and accepted. Mr. Douglas in a statement said: "I am anxious to secure the ad vice and co-operation of Gen. Miles in the administration of military affairs of the commonwealth, and Gen. Miles has stated that he would consider it an honor to be asked by the Governor of his native state for his advice and assistance. "Gen. Miles will serve upon my staff, and his great ability and experience cannot fail to be of inestimable benefit to the state and its organized militia. "It is almost likely that both the positions of Adjutant General and In spector General on my staff will be filled by retired gfficers of the regular army.” KILLED HIS WIFE AND HER BROTHER POSSE LATER KILLED HIM. ~~ } ' r= T-f~. ! * ' TRIPLE TRAGEDY IS EI.WTED AT KELLYTOWK. S. C. J. Mmliaon Jmues, n Few Weeks Ako n Patient In the Insane Asylum, Shot His Wife—When R. Sidney Kelley, Her Brother, Called James Also Killed Him—When Sheriff’s Posse Went to Arrest James They Were Compelled to Kill Him. Columbia, S. C„ Dec. 3. —Madison dames, 50 years old, one of the most prosperous farmers of Kellytown, Dar lington county, some time during last night shot and killed his wife and this morning killed her brother, R. Sidney Kelley, who was endeavoring to get James to surrender. James himself was killed at 4 o’clock this afternoon by a sheriff's posse, after an all-day battle, in which W. A. Sumner, a young man names Dan Eegars and another were wounded. After James killed his wife the other Inmates of the house fled. James then barricaded himself and remained with in until he was shot to death this afternoon. Tried to Trap Him. Sid Kelley, James’ brother-in-law, ’went to the house early this morning, tnd conversed with him through an open window with the hope of induc ing him to surrender. He asked James Five him a JlO bill he had got from Mrs. Kelley yesterday, hoping in that 'way to grab his hand and hold him. Although James passed out the bill, Salley failed to hold him. As Kelley turned to dismount from the box on which he was standing James fired at him, tearing avrdy a large por tion of his neck and killing him in stantly. James would allow no one to touch hr approach the placo and acted with the utmost deliberation and Judgment in defending himself and waging an unequal battle for the next eight hours, Kelley’s body remaining where it had fali-n under the window. He would 11,,en t 0 no overtures for surrender, 1 shot all who came within range, wounding three members of the posse. Eheriff Scarborough was shot at twice, "nd it Is miraculous that ho was not killed. 11 was thought tbat the man might wounded and captured, but he bought with such coolness and daring I *•* 11 was soon seen that be could tot be taken allvt. 1 b* whole ond of tbs bouse In which II • desperate men was barricaded was •>‘Ot to pieces by the poees of MS men, James was wounded many times be was finally shied jsatoatmab Uterting TVTTMRTCR 17.862. Recently Ont of Asylum. Why James murdered his wife is not known. Two years ago he was placed in the state hospital for the insane, but was released seven weeks ago, apparently cured. By some it is thought he was madly Insane, while others say his coolness and delibera tion was not that of an insane man. Kelley leaves a mother, wife and seven children. FELL DEAD WHEN TOLD HE HAD WON THE RACE. Sad Fate of a Candidate for Magis trate In Auirnsta. Augusta, Dec. 3.—1. B. Lewis dropped dead this 'afternoon upon being told that he had been successful in the race for magistrate in the upper part of the city. There were four candidates for the place and the race was close. It was not until the last hour that his friends were certain that Lewis was ahead. When they told the old man, who was 72 years old, his face lightened up with an expression of joy, then a shad ow of pain swept across his counte nance. He fell to the sidewalk and in a few minutes was dead. His plural ity was 24 votes. MAY HAVE LYNCHED”HIM. Vamchn Wn Cnptnred, Rat Cannot IS’ovr Be Found. Seale, Ala., Dec. 3.—William Vaughn, colored, who is charged with robbing, murdering and cremating in her home his wife’s grandmother, and who later made a sensational escape from the deputy sheriff, was captured to-day near the scene of his alleged crime. The negro had a bullet wound in his left arm, which was inflicted by the deputy sheriff when he escaped. The capture was made by a white man and two negroes. After his capture Vaughn was taken from his captors by parties in the com munity. and his present whereabouts is unknown to the officers. It Is stated that there was imminent danger of mob violence when the negro was captured. TEN CASTS 7 VOTES According <o (lie Testimony of n Handwriting Expert. Denver, Col., Dec. 3.—Startling dis closures were made in the Supreme Court to-day In the trial of the six election officials of Ward five. Pre cinct nine, who are charged with con tempt. George King, a handwriting expert, said that fifty-seven of the ballots In the box had been written by ten dif ferent persons. The highest number written by one person was nineteen. The lowest was two. The five Repub lican ballots were written by one per son. The other flfty-two ballots on which the expert noticed similarity of bandwriting were Democratic. "It is evident that two kinds of ink were used in the writing of the bal lots." said Mr. King. "Whether this was occasioned by two different kinds being furnished by the Election Com mission or whether certain ballots were written outside the booths, I am un sbls to say.” It Is the general belief among the attorneys, who have followed the con tempt proceedings closely, that tbs re mit of the discoveries made by the court will be to bring the ballot box of every precinct where contempt Is charged idle court for * samios tleu. PROMISE OF TRIAL STAYED LYNCHING VIOLENCE WAS IMMINENT BIT CALMER COUNSEL PREVAILED AT THOMSON. Friends of Rad G. Story Were Wrought lip By Ilia Murder and the Confeaainu of Rntler and Reid, the Gnilty Negroes—Butler Told How the Dend Vaa Done—Shot Story und Then He and Reid Fin ished the Work With an Ax. Thomson. Ga.. Dec. 3.—There has been no little excitement here to-day since the finding of the dead body of R. G. Story yesterday and the confes sion of the two negroes, John Butler and Guy Reid. There was a strong feeling here of lynching, but since then there has been a meeting at the Court House, where there assembled a large crowd of citizens, together with Judge Ham mond, who came from Augusta and promised a speedy trial, which will take place next Tuesday. The coroner's jury has not yet ren dered a verdict, as It expects to sift the evidence, when it is expected oth ers will be implicated. At this hour the crowd is dispersing, and it is hoped that all indication of lynching has passed. John Butler and Guy Reid made statements in the jail yard in the presence of the Morning News cor respondent. According to John But ler’s statement, he had been employed by Mr. Story, who was a farmer, to pick some cotton. On the day of the murder he wished to quit work to at tend a negro burial. This Mr. Story objected to, and Butler says he threw his hand behind him as if to draw a pistol. Butler then drew his pistol, firing three time at Mr. Story, one shot inflicting an ugly flesh wound in the latter’s face. This occurred in a wood a short dis tance from Butler’s house. Butler, with Guy Reid, then went to his house, secured an ax and pursued Story, who, wounded, was making his way homeward. They came upon him in a clearing on one side of which is a cane brake. Guy Reid now grap pled with the white man and John Butler dealt him a blow on the head with the ax. According to Butler’s statement, Mr. Story was then dispatched by com bined blows with the ax delivered by himself and Guy Reid. When dead, his body was dragged by them to the cane brake and concealed therein, where it remained until found yesterday morn ing. Mr. Story, the murdered man, wAs 46 years, of age. He leaves a wife*and several children. He was a member of the Thomson Methodist Church and was a quiet, law abiding citizen. CRAWFORD IS HELD ON BIGAMY CHARGE. Says His First Wife Died In Savan nah Eight Month* Ago. Atlanta, Dec. 3.—William Crawford, a fainter, 23 years old, who lives about three miles from the city, was yester day afternoon married to Miss Lizzie Akrldge, daughter of W. T. Akridge, without the consent of her parents. Two hours after his wedding Craw ford was arrested by two of the coun ty police on a warrant charging him with bigamy. The warrant w*as sworn out by the young woman’s father, who objected to the wedding. Crawtord was found at the house of his brother-in law, on the Mason and Turner's fer ry road and was placed In Jail at 11 o’clock fast night. Crawford to-day stated that he had been married before, but had been compelled to leave his first wife, who, he declares, died about eight months ago in Savannah. He said he had re ceived a letter from his sister In Sa vannah announcing the death of his first wife and that, therefore, he can not be held on the bigamy charge. Akrldge claims that Crawford’s first wife is still alive. NURSES HAD’TO FLEE. One Young Man mul Fonr Young Women Severely Burned. St. Louis, Dec. 3.—One man was burned to death and four young wom en nurses were severely injured by jumping from windows, and In running through the flames while escaping from the nurses’ home of the Missouri Bap tist Sanitarium, which was partly de stroyed by fire to-day. The sanitarium itself was not touch ed by the flames. The dead man Is Frank Roberts, a fireman employed In the sanitarium, who lost hts life In attempting to save the nurses. The fire is believed to have started from the furnace. MAY TR7TO CHANGE THE JURY SYSTEM. New York, Dec. 3.—The Nan Patter son trial will be responsible for an ef fort to change the jury system of New York, according to a story which the Times will print to-morrow morning. Senator-elect Jacob Marks Is said to be preparing amendments to the New York constitution, which will make It possible to swear In supplemental Ju rors, who are to hear all testimony and may be drawn on In case regular Jurors are taken sick. An amendment will also be advocated making it pos sible for nine members of a Jury to return a verdict. REVOKED THE ORDERS. Hoston, Dec. I.—J. W. Smith, district forecaster of the Boston Weather Bu reau. notified the Boston Herald by telephone thte afternoon that he had received Instructions from Washington to furnish the Herald wMh the daily weather map and weather reports and other euub information on usual. SAVANNAH. GA.. SUNDAY. DECEMBER 4. 1904 RUSSIAN STORY OF RUSSIAN HEROISM. Early Morning Attacks in Which Japs Were Defcnte*l. Mukden, Dec. 3.—Ail day Friday Russian siege guns bombarded villages occupied by the Japanese to the east of the railroad, and early this morn ing to the west of the railroad Don Cossacks routed the Japanese south of Lidlatoun and captured eight guns. This brilliant action, described by a Chinese, who, dressed as a Cossack, participated in the attack, is as fol lows: ' When volunteers were called for from two infantry regiments every man stepped forward, and the Cos sacks in chorus asked not to be left behind when the little party was form ed. The order was given to depart at 2 o’clock in the morning, and all the men advanced with extreme cau tion and in dead silence, sometimes crawling and sometimes running. "The party divided and attacked the Japanese position from two sides. The Japanese were sound asleep, and did not even have time to raise a cry be tore all ivas over. “Again we advanced and soon saw before us the outlines of a battery. AU the Japanese were asleep except the sentries. We encircled the battery and attacked from the rear. The Japanese had not expected such an audacious and sudden attack, and when the Don Cossacks charged on a dead run, fol lowed by chasseurs on foot, the Japa nese were badly scared and unable to realize what was happening. They rushed, half dressed, from their tents, only to be received by spears and bayonets. "The fight lasted only a few min utes, when the whole camp broke and fled in a wild panic, leaving eight guns in our hands. We had no losses and only one man was slightly wound ed. The Japanese left at least fifteen dead and probably as many more were wounded.” Continued crouching in rifle pits and Incessant firing have so hardened the men to danger that they Ignore it. Pe culiar war sports are becoming more popular among the troops. Gen. Rennenkampf's Cossacks are still in pursuit of Japanese and have driven them out of the villages of Intsagoundzy and Dapindunigan, tak ing many prisoners and rifles. JAPANESE READY FOR THE RUSSIAN SQUADRON. Che Foo, Dec. 3.—Japanese prepared ness for an encounter with the Rus sian second Pacific squadron was evi denced by the officers of the French steamer Binh-Thuan, which left Japan, Nov. 30, and arrived here to-day. Near Sasebo they saw the Japanese battle ship 'Mlkasa unscarred and evidently repaired and painted. Forty miles south of Shantung promontory the offi cers of the Binh-Thuan sighted the Japanese battleship Asahi similarly rehabilitated. She was steaming north. The repair work of the Japa nese fleet has been progressing with great secrecy since August. The torpedo boat and torpedo boat destroyer flotilla is reported to have been maintained in good shape. The boats are mostly at the Japanese naval base and at Port Dalny. SAKHAROFF'REPORTS ON BAYONET FIGHTS. St. Petersburg, Dec. 3.—Gen. Sakha roff, telegraphing yesterday, reports a successful reconnaissance by sharp shooters Thursday night in the direc tion of the Japanese entrenchments southeast of Tungoon (Tunganon?). The Russians first bayoneted a Japa nese outpost of thirty men, surmount ed barb wire entanglements, entered the entrenchments and bayoneted twenty Japanese. Reinforcements coming up attacked the sharpshooters with hand grenades, forcing the Rus sians to retire. The Russians carried off five dead and fourteen wounded, some Japanese rifles and equipments. ARMISTICE DECLARED TO BURY THE DEAD. Tokio, Dec. 3.—The first armistice be tween the combatants at Port Arthur was declared on Dec. 2, for the pur pose of burying the dead. It lasted for a period of six hours. The Port Arthur besiegers report that yesterday bearers of flags of truce in the direction of the left wing ar ranged for a partial armistice to ex tend from 10 o’clock In the morning to 4 in the afternoon for the removal of the dead and wounded. TO BREAK THE STRIKE Fall Hirer Mills Will Bring In Oat side Operatives. Fall River, Mass., Dec. 3. —It was announced to-day that all the Fall River mills would be started again on Monday, and It is said that the man ufacturers will make a concerted at tempt to break the strike by bringing in operatives from other towns and cities. The union officials claim that the mill owners are making extra offers in the way of higher wages than those which prevailed before the proposed reduction. It Is understood that the mill agenta have requested that additional police be sent when the mills start Monday. The strikers have been or derly up to this time, and although the relations between them and the manufacturers are becoming more strained, there was no Indication to day that there would be any disorder next week. PLANTER WAS KILLED. Old Fend Result* In the Death at Smith Murphy. Memphis, Tenn., Dec. 3.—A special to the Commercial-Appeal from Humnar, Miss., says that Hmltti Murphy, one of the richest planters In the Missis sippi Delta, was killed there to-day by Jerry Robinson, also a wealthy planter. The killing, it la said, was the result of an eld feud originating several years ago In the shooting of a negro, whose services were claimed by both men Robinson surrendered immediately to ths sheriff He Id 31 year* old, Ms vtotkn was U. Japanese Storming One of the Hights Near Port Arthur. ; ,> V: ,, a,.- . —;| , 1 The Japanese Carried Hand Grenades, Which They Exploded in the Rus sian Trenches- In the Foreground of the Picture May Be Seen the Officers and War Correspondents in a Trench Pro tected by Sand Bags. COULO NOT FIND ANY PROPERTY WRIT FOR MRS. CHADWICK HUT NOTHING DISCOVERED ON WHICH TO LEVY. Deputy Sheriff Went to Her Room In the Hollnnd Iloase, lint All He Found Was a Handling:, With 11 Hat mid Jacket—Believed She Had Other Apartments 111 the Hotel- Newton’* Attorney Still Believes That His Claim Will lie Paid. New York, Dec. 3.—The financial af fairs of Mrs. Cassie L. Chadwick were further complicated to-day by the is suance of an attachment ’against her property for $1,367.50, on behalf of a firm of milliners of this city. The ap plication was made by Lawyer Theo dore H. Friend, on the ground that Mrs. Chadwick is a debtor and is not a resident of this state. The writ v*as issued by Justice Conlan of the City Court. The writ of attachment against Mrs. Chadwick's personal property was served upon the clerk and manager of the Holland House this afternoon. Lawyer Friend holds that this w*as sufficient to act as a service and would prevent Mrs. Chadwick from removing any of her personal property from the hotel. “There Is absolutely nothing to pre vent Mrs. Cassie L. Chadwick from leaving the Holland House with her baggage, if she see fit,” said Philip Carpenter, counsel for Mrs. Chadwick, to-night, when asked concerning the report that a writ of attachment had been served. ‘‘The papers were served on the manager of the hotel and not on my client personally, and that fact renders the service null and void,” continued Mr. Carpenter. “Asa rrfatter of fact, Mrs. Chadwick has no intention of leaving New York for a few days, but there would be no legal objection if she saw fit, according to my views of the law.” Mrs. L'hatlwlrk Was Defiant. In contradiction to the statement of Mr. Carpenter, Deputy Sheriff Frank C. Rlnn said to-night that ho served the attachment on Mrs. Chadwick per sonally to-day after first serving it on a clerk and Manager Hnrrlman of the Holland House. Rlnn says that he was permitted to go to the Chadwick apartments, where he found Mrs. Chadwick reclining on a couch. Owing to her defiance, Rlnn says he was obliged to carry on con versation In a loud voice. When he made his errand known the deputy says Mrs. Chadwick took the papers and placed them on a table beside her. He continued: “I then searched the room as well as I could, but all I could find there was a small handbag and the woman's hat and jacket. “We have been Informed that Mrs. Chadwick has changed her apartments In the Holland House three times. We believe that the hand bag that I found in her room does not constitute all her effects.” Detectives Miailnnlns Her. A story was published In an evening paper to the effect that several detec tives alleged to be in the employ of a New York millionaire, whose name has been mentioned in connection with the Chadwick case, are shadowing Mrs. Chadwick. According to this rumor two detectives are in the Holland House In the guise of patrons, while others are watching the exits and lounging about the corridors. The ho tel management is quite unaware of the alelged presence of detectives, and it has been impossible to confirm the story. George Hyall, the New York attor ney for Herbert D. Newton, gave out the following statement to-day re garding the settlement of his client’s claim against Mrs. Chadwick: “I am satisfied that our claim against Mr*. Chadwick will be paid. Th# settlement will be In full and In cash. Of course, there may not be a full payment of Newton's claim of $190,800, because f believe there are some of the notes held by Newton on which Mrs. Chad wick did not get thslr full face value and of course deductions will have to be made In such cease, but all th* juet claims and legal obligations of Mrs. Chadwick to Newton will be met by her In full end with cash, and by Mra Chadwick bar seif regardless of the bankruptcy proceedings brought against her in Cleveland on Friday." Itoiißlt Oil Her Nerve*. Mrs. Chadwick is said to be in a state bordering on almost total col lapse to-night. The nervous strain of the last few days had been so great that she is reported as hysterical. Dr. Moore, who is her New York medical attendant, was called in to-night and after prescribing for her said: "Mrs. Chadwick Is suffering from nothing except the nervous strain from whtsh she has been undergoing. It. is no wonder that a woman of her age would give way considering what she has been though lately. There is, however, no const 11 utional trouble." The Fane at Cleveland. Cleveland, 0., Dec. 3.—The suit brought by Herbert D. Newton of Brookline, Mass., against Mrs. Cassie L. Chadwick was again continued by Judge Babcock to-day. The attorneys representing both Mr. Newton and Mrs. Chadwick were In court and requested that the hearing go over for a week. A. F. Stearns, of the legal firm of Carr, Stearns & Chamberlain, repre senting Mr. Newton, said the entire matter would be doubtless settled out of court. Nathan Loeser, appointed receiver for Mrs. Chadwick, said to-day: “I have taken no action as yet to ward securing possession of any of Mrs. Chadwick's property. The prop erty is practically all in the hands of adverse claimants. In order to get possession it would be necessary for me to bring an action In court. This, I am inclined to think, will not he done immediately, or not, at any rate, until we have conferred with Mrs. Chadwick's counsel. There have been no developments In the receivership case,to-day and the matter rests Just where it did when I was appointed.” Conference About the Bank. Cleveland, 0., Dot-. 3.—Receiver Ly ons, in charge of the closed Citizens' Bank of Oberlin, and Judge Oldham of the office of the Controller of the Cur rency at Washington had a long con ference here with United Stales Dis trict Attorney Sullivan to-day. extend ing over a period of nearly two hours. At its conclusion none of those attend ing the conference would discuss the matter under consideration. ABOUT7SO PASSENGERS INJURED IN A WRECK. Eighty of Them Reported as Seri ously Hurt. Holden, Mo., Dec. 3.—Missouri Pacific passenger train No. 1, westbound, from St. Louis to Kansas City, due here at 4 o’clock this afternoon, was wreck ed at the waterworks bridge, two miles east of here, resulting In the In jury of about 45 passengers, 10 of whom were seriously hurt. The accident was caused by a broken rail, which projected from the track, catching the first coach behind the mail car, throwing it from the track down *a twenty-foot embankment and causing two other coaches, a Pullman and the diner, to follow It. The broken rail was on the bridge and the rear Pullman roiled off the bridge Into the creek below and the passengers Inside were all seriously In jured. Two old ladles Imprisoned In this car were taken out at the top ‘after holes had been made with axes The engine, two baggage cars and the mall car passed the bridge in safe ty and remained on the track, but ail the remainder of the train was de railed. Kansas City, Mo.. Dec. 3.—A relief train which went from here to the scene of the wreck returned late to night, bringing many of the Injured to the Missouri Pacific Hospital and other hospitals In this city. The wreck occurred fourteen miles west of Dead Man’s Curve near War rensburg, where the worst wreck In the hlstorv of the Missouri Pacific Railway happened in October, when thirty persons lost their lives. Supposition has it that orders were given the train crew at Center View, Mo., to slow up at the waterworks bridge on account of a broken rail there. It seems that the train was behind the schedule time, and this order was not heeded. Maw the Levee*. New Orleans, Dec. 3.—Members of the congressional party who are re turning from the lethmus of Panama, spent three hours on th* river to-day seeing the harbor, the facilities for handling commerce and the levees. Alt the congressmen, except Mr. Town send of Mhblgan and Mr. Mnackleford of Missouri, who expect te go heme first, left over the Southern Railway to-night for Washington They ora due there Monday mot sing. 5 CENTS A COPY. DAILY. *8 A YEAR. WEEKLY 2-TIMES-A-WEEK. 81 A YEAR WILL SETTLE ON ST. MARY’S RIVER FITZGERALD BOUGHT LAND TO HE t'SED BY COLONISTS FROM THE WEST. Colony Planter lias Closed a Deal With a Jarknonvllle Real Estate Dealer for 511,000 Acre* in Charl ton County—Expects to Hnve Sev eral Thousand People Establish Home* There—Survey of the Tract and Allotment* to lie Made *; Once. Jacksonville, Fla., Dec. 3. —P. H. Fitzgerald of Indianapolis, Ind., the founder of the old soldiers' colony lo cated at and about Fitzgerald, Irwin county, Georgia, has Just closed a deal with Brobston, Fendlg & Cos., a roal estate firm of this city, whereby he ha* purchased 50,000 acres of land for a rvew colony, which he has organized to 'bring to Georgia. The lands are lo cated along the St. Mary's river, In Charlton county, twenty-seven miles from Jacksonville, and adjacent to the Georgia Southern and Florida Railway. This netv force of settlers has been recruited from the Northwest and Mid dle Western states, and numbers several thousand people. Those fa miliar with the country which has been selected state that it is one of the best sections in th* South. A city will be laid out at once along the banks of the St. Mary's river and will be named St. George. Surveyors under the direction of Capt. G. C. Welch, the manager of the old soldiers’ colony, will commence work at once. About 400 members of the new colony have already reached Georgia and are now waiting for the survey and allot ment of colony land. It is estimated that hy April 1, 1906, not less than 8,000 to 10,000 people will be located along the St. Mary's river. MINERS DASHED TO IDEATH. Cable Broke and They Fell Upon Hocks 700 Feet Below. Huntington, W. Va„ Dec. 3.—The breaking of a cable at the Loop river mines at Tuloquon, near Welch, to day dashed three miners on the rocks,, 700 feet below, killing them all in stantly. A searching party an hour later found their bodies crushed and mangled beyond recognition on the rocks at the bottom of the precipice. The dead are: John Winters, Harry Wolbura and Henry Clay, colored. The accident caused a general cessa tion of work in the mines, the 300 men employed refusing to work until after the burfs.l of the dead. The mine superintendent cannot ac count for the breaking-of the cable. HEARST GETS INJUNCTION To Prevent the Payment of New York City Gas Bills. New York, Deo. B.—An Injunction was granted to-day against Mayor Mc- Clellan, City Controller Grout and City Chamberlain Keenan to prevent them from paying city gas bills alleged to be excessive. Justice Mareau of the Supreme Court granted the writ upon the application of W. R. Hearst. During 1903 and a part of 1904 vari ous gas companies furnished the city with light without a contract. Their bills aggregate 35,000,000 for that time, and Mr. Hearst maintains this is $1 300,000 more than should have been charged. Arguments to make the In junction permanent will be heard next Friday. TO GET ANOTHER JURY TO TRY NAN PATTERSON. New York. D*o. I.—A special pan*) of 300 talesman, from among whom a jury will be chosen for the • sound trial of Man Fatter eon. charged with th* murder of Caaear Toting, has been summoned to appear to the duprems Court MtMidas.