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September 12, 1901     The Saguache Crescent
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September 12, 1901
 

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mm i I , III "Ill N CHIEF EXECUTIVE STILL BEARING UP BRAVELY Buffalo, N. Y., SeuL 8.--Tbrough this I condition was satisfactory to the phy- quiet, peaceful Sunday every `word sleians present. that came from the big vine-clad house ~1An4 Y.~: despite all this optlm!sm~ 1 _ . ~r le t'resluent is oy no means out o n l)elaware avenue, In which the [ danger. Not one of his physicians, not stricken magistrate of the nation lies one of his advisers who is admitted to battling for life, was reassuring, and I the inner councils, has the temerity to to-night the chances of his recovery I go so far as to declare that he is. But are so greatly improved that all of :if he continues to improve for one day thee who have kept the patlentvlgilat his bedside feel strongly that his life will be spared. The developments of last night and to:day were dreaded, but hour after hour passed and the distinguished pa- tient, struggling there beneath the watchful eyes of physicians and trained nurses, showed no unfavorable signs. Five times during the day the doctors and surgeons assembled for consultation, and each time the verdict was unanimous that what change had occurred was for the better. Not the slightest premonitory symptom of peritonitis appeared and the fresh hope born with the morning grew stronger and stronger as the day advanced until toward evening the confidence expressed in the Presi- dent's recovery seemedahnost san- guine. Dr. Charles McBurney, the famous New York surgeon who had been sum- moned in consultation, after a thor-~ ough examination in wldch he said he had found not a single unfavorable symptom, Joined in the last bulletin which declared that the President's more, the danger of in~rltouitls, whidh is most dreaded, will have practically disappeared. Yesterday one of the doctors thought :forty-eight hours would be the lnnrt of the danger from this source, but his more conservative colleagues believe at least twenty-four hours, possibly thirty-six, front this time, must elaI)se before the possibility of peritonitis shall have vanished. ~Phat disposed of, still other complica- tions may arise. Blood poisoning may set in, or an abeess form where the bullet is imbedded in the muscles of the back. Thus far the ball of the assassin, which is still In the body, gives the physicians no anxiety. But if the slightest inflammation appears in the region of the lead, it will be im- mediately extracted. No difficulty is anticipated in this regard. One of Edison's best X-ray machines and his most skilled and trusted operator, Dr. H. A. Knolls, arrived to*day. The ma- chine is ready for instant use. With it the physicians say there is not the slightest doubt that.the ball can be lo- cated perfectly for an operation. LEON CZOLfiOSZ'S CONFESSION GIVES STORY OF THE CRIME Chicago, Sept. 8.--A special to the "On Tuesday night I went to tire Daily News from Buffalo says: I fair grounds and was near the railroad The s~mtement that Leou Czolgosz. gate wlmn the presidential party or- made to. the police, transcribed attd rived. I tried to get near him, but the signed by the prisoner, is as follow~: police forced me bqck. They forced "I was born in Detroit nearly twen- everybody back so that tt~e great l~ler ty-nine years ago. My parents were could pass. I was close to the I'resi- Russian Poles. They came here forty- two years ago. I got my education in the public schools of Detroit and then went to Cleveland, where I got work. In Cleveland I read books on socialism and met a gerat many Socialists. i m-as pretty well known as a Socialist in the West. After being in Cleveland for several years I went to Chicago, where I remained seven months, after which I went to Newburg, on the out- skirts of Cleveland, and went to work in the Newburg wire mills. "During the last five years I have had as friends anarchists in Chicago, Cleveland, Detroit and other western cities, and I suppose I became more or less bitter. Yes, I know I was bit- ter. I never had much luck at any- thing, and this preyed upon me. It made me morose and envious, but what started the craze to kill was a lecture I heard some little time ago by l~mma Goldman. She was in Cleve- land and I and other anarchists went to hear her. She set me on fire. "Her doctrine that all rulers should be exterminated was what set me to thinking so that my head nearly split wish the pain. 5~lss Goldman's words went right through me and when I left the lecture I had made up my mind that I would have to do something heroic for the cause I loved. "Eight days ago, while I was in Chi- cago, I read in a Chicago newspaper of l=h'esldent McKinley's visit to the Pan-American Exposition at Buffalo. That day I bought a ticket for Buffalo and got here with the determination to, do something, but I did not know Just what. I thought of shooting the President, but I had not formed a plan. "I `went to live at 1078 Broadway, which is a saloon and hotel. Jolm Nowak, a Pole, a sort of politician who has led his people here, owns it. I told Nowak that I came to see the fair. He knew nothing about what was setting be crazy. I went to the exposition grounds a couple of times a day. "Not until 'LMesday morning did the resolution to shoot the President take hold of me. It was in my heart; there was no escape. I could not have con- quered it had my life been at stake. There were thousands of people in town on Tuesday. I heard it was President's Day. All these people seemed bowing to the great ruler. I made up my mind to kill that ruler. I bought a 32-caliber revolver dent when he got into the grounds, but was afraid to atte~mpt tile assassina- tion because there were so many men in the bodyguard that watched him, I was not afraid of them or that I ]should get hurt, but afraid I might be seized and tha"~ my chancre would be gone forever. "Welt, he went away that time and I went home. OnWednesday I went to the grounds and stood right neat" the President, right under htm near the stand from which he spoke: "I thought half a dozen times of shooting while he was speaking, but I could not get cicse enough. I was afraid I might miss and then the great crowd was ~lways jostling and I was afraid lest my aim fail. I waited Wednesday and t~e President got into his carriage again and a lot of men were about him and formed a cordon that I could not get through. I was tossed about by the crowd and my spirits were getting pretty low. I was almost hopeless that night as I went home. "Yesterday morning I went again to the exposition grounds. Emma Gold- man's speech was still burning me up. I waited near the central entrance for the President, who was to board his special train from that gate, but the police allowed nobody but the President's party to pass where the train waited, so I stayed at the groundu all day waiting. "During yesterday I first thought of hiding my pistol under my handker- chief. I was afraid if I had to draw it from my pocket I would be seen and seized by the guards, "I got to the Temple of Music the first one and waited at the spot where tile reception was to be held. "Then he came, the President--the ruler--and I got in line and trembled until I got right up to him and then I shot him twice through my white handkerchief. I would have fired more, but I was stunned by a blow in the faee--a frightful blow that knocked me down-- and then everybody jumped on me. I thought I would be killed and was surprised the way they treated me." Czolgosz ended his story in utter ex- haustion. When he had about con- cluded he was asked: - "Did you really mean to kill the President ?" "I did," was the cold-blooded reply. POLICE SEARCH ING ) ~,.sa,es o, S~mp~*~. ~rashingtOn, Sept. S.--Expressions FOR EMMA GOLDMANI of condolence from all quarters of the iworld eontlnue to flow in upon {lte Buffalo, N. Y., Sept. 8.--Pollce all State Department. To*day's messages over the country are vigox~)usly search- were largely from crowned heads and ing for Emma Goldman, the anarchist governments. Among them is the fol- whose teachings have had sueh a pew- lowing: erful influence upon the man who shot London, Sept. 7, 1.~q0,l.--Secretary of the President. This activity follows State Vtashlngton: The following rues- the discovery that the Goldman worn- sage was received from his majesty, an and some friends were in Buffalo Just before the sitootlng. The Buffa- lo police and United States secret ser- vice officials are now satisfied that the assassination of President McKinley ~,as only he first of a series of crimes plotted by the anarchists. National legislation to mere ade- qnately punish will certainly be urged in the coming Congress. Members of the Cabinet now in Buffalo have dis- cussed the subject among themselves and with senators and representatives and this decision to push such legisla- tion is the result of their delibera- tions. Czolgosz was ,to-day removed f'rom the cell he has been occupying to a dungeon in the basement, far under- ground. This was done not for pun- lshment, but o protect him, as there was fear he would be assassinated by ~ome visitor to the main corridor of the Jail. Another prisoner who resem- bles Czoigosz was removed to another cell, as the' police discovered evidences of a plot to kill him on account of the resemblance. In his old cell the man Was visible from the street. Public Wilt ]Be Informed Buffalo, N. Y., Sept, 0.--George B. Cortelyou, the President's pl~Ivate score. ~ary, announces that the public will e kept fully advised of the actual Condition of the President. Each bul- letin wll! be. prepared and will be n full statement of the features of the at ~e hem" it is issued. the King, 'to tile American ambassa- dor': 'I offer my deepest sympathy at the dastardly attetnp[ on the President's life. Have telegraphed direct to the President. CItOATE. "Anlbassador." From the German :Emperor. ~Vashlugton, Sept. 8.--The German Emperor and Empress have sent the following telegram to Mrs. McKinley: Koenigsberg, Sept. 7.--The Emperor and I are horrified at tile attempt planned against your husband. Ex- press our deepest sympathy, hoping that God may restore to health Mr. Mc- Kinley. ~VILLIAM, I. R. VICTORIA, I. R. Francis ('arney Fast Failing. Ouray, Colo., Sept. 8.--(Denver News Special.)--The condition of ex-Lieu- tenant Governor Cqrney has grown se- rious during the last week and he 'is now confined to his bed, which he will probaldy never leave alive and the end is a question probably of weeks. His ~on, Patsey Carney, and wife, are here from Denver. Czar and King iM[eet. Fredensborg, Sept. 9. -- Emperor Nicholas met King Edward at Copen- hagen and accompanied him hither. A grand banquet was given last night, at which all the BritiSh, Russian and Danish royalties were present. ~ELEGRAPHIC BREVITIE~, United States Ambassador Andrew D. White has returned to Berlin. France and Russia will have ninety. two sub-marine destroyers In six months' time. General Leonard Wood, military gov- ernor of Cuba, left Washington for Ha- vana, September 4th. Joaquin Miller. the California po~t, has written to relatives that he has made a fortune in Texas oil. It is said that King Edward is likely to confer a dukedom on Lord Salisbury at the time of his majesty's coronation. During August the total coinage was $10,140,310 as follows: Gold, $6,780,- 000; silver, $3,141,000; minor coins, $219,310. The death rate from consumption in the great cities of Europe is nearly double what it is in the great cities of the United States. Senator George F. Hoar celebrated his seventy-fifth birthday A~gust 30th. The senator is now serving his fifth~ term as a member of the Senate. Active work has begun on the con- struction of the Vancouver Northern & Yukon railway. It Is said the line will be completed within a year. The steamer Homer recently arrives at San Francisco trom the Pribyloff islands with 22,672 seal skins, a large number of fox skins and a quantity of whale bone. The new Alabama constitution was adopted in the Legislature by a vote of 132 to 12. It will be submitted to the people for ratifica~mn at the next state election. A masked cyclist recently held up the White Cliffs-Hllcanta, Australia, mail coach, wounded a passenger, so. cured the mails and opals valued at $%000, and escaped. The Eighteenth infantry will sail from Manila for home September 19th, on the transport Kilpatrick. The trans- port Grant left Nagasaki on the 31st ult. for San Francisco. At Coochsbridge, Delaware, Septem- ber 3rd, the monument marking the battlefield where it is claimed the Stars and Stripes were first unfurled in battle was unveiled. The National Fraternal Congress has indorsed the proposed fraternal build- ing at the St. Louis exposition, and recommended that all fraternal socl,- ties contribute toward it. Maurice C. Sutphen, a professor in Johns Hopkins University, was drowned in the Shrewsbury river near Atlantic Highlands, September 2nd, the boat being overturned. Ex-President Cleveland has consent- ed to deliver the oration of Founders' day at the Carnegie Institute on Thurs- day, November 7th, at the special re- quest of Andrew Carnegie. The Daily Tribune of Nebraska City has been sold to the Morton Printing Company, of which J. Sterling Morton, ex-secretary of agriculture, is the head, and will be edited by him. In the world's great capitals, the highest death rate from consumption is in Buda-Pesth, forty-nine deaths per 10,000 living, and the lowest is in Chi- cago, thirteen deaths per 10,000 living. It is understood that the capital stock of the new strawboard combine, WASHINGTON GOSSIP. The War Department has been in. formed that the postal authorities have decided to place a portrait of General H. W. Lawton, who lost his life at San Mateo, in the Philippines, on one of the new issues of postage stamps~ ITHIRD DAY SHOWS h GAIN IN THE PRESIDI NT'S CONDITION Buffalo, N. Y., Sept. 9.--The doctors down Delaware avenue while Dr. Park began assembling about 8 o'clock and was talking to the newspaper men, it was 9:15 before any of these came was overjoyed with the word which Captain Charles D. Sigsbee, chief of away from the Mllburn house. Pend- the office of naval intelligence, sets lng their conferences there was an forth in a comprehensive way the ad- anxious wait. Severql visitors arrived, vance that has been made in naval including ex-Postmaster General Bls- work among foreign navies. To give sell and Charles P. Sanger. Mr. Bis- on idea of the fighting strength of the sell was one of the first to emerge seven principal navtes of tim world, from the house aftdr the doctors had a table is submitted ghowing the completed their consultation, and in a following total tommge of ships brief general way he summarized the built, building and to be built: situation by saying that the conditions Great Britain, 1,766,855; France, were favorable, although he had no 781,000; Russia, 552,545; United details. States, 507,494; Get~mny, 458,482; A few moments later Dr. Roswell Italy, 322,707; Japan, 251,498. Park and Secretary Wilson came out The general land office has been in- together. Dr. Park answered tile formed of the completion of the sale many inquiries with a cheerful and of town lots in the town of Lawton, i very positive assurance of confidence. in the newly-opened part of Oklahoma, i "The situation is entirely satisfactory" which finishes the government sale l said he, "and there are no symptoms in all the towns in that section. In:to cause alarm," Lawton 1,420 lots were sold, the re- He was asked if the earlier bulletin, ceipts from the sale amounting to referring to the President's somewhat $414,845, making the total receipts restless night," warranted any appre- from the sale of town lots in vhe towns hension. of Lawton, Anadm'ko and Hobart "Not in the least," he replied. "It is $736,036. The highest average price, $291 per lot, was secured in Lawton. '/'he money accruing from the sales has been placed in the sub-treasury in St. Louis to the credit of the secretaries of the trustees of the three towns. Un- der the law it will be devoted to im- provements in the towns and the sur- entirely natural that a patient in the President's condition should haye some periods of restlessness. But he is receiving no axtaesthetics. He is fully conscious at all times when he is awake, and his mind is clear." When asked if the President con- versed with those about him the dec- rounding country, tor said the patient was quite able to The shipments of money from the talk and did so far as the physicians treasury to the South and West for the permitted, although they were reluct- movement of crops have been much ant to permit him to sap any of his heavier this season than ever before, energy in this way. Treasurer Roberts said that at the Secretary Wilson, who moved on close of August, 1899, there had been the physicians had brought from the sick room. "The President will get well," he said several times. "I feel it and I am sure the doe~ors now feel tt. Of course the danger point has not been passed, but the eominued absence of unfavor- able symptoms strengthens our hope The period /or peritonitis to appear is rapidly passing away and there is not a sign of inflammation. The prompt- ness with which the operation was performed and the skill with which it was accomplished is telling the story. The tissues were sutured so quickly that they probably begun to heal inv mediately. The President's good health and the long life of careful liv- ing behind him are all in his favor, but above all his indomitable will aml his fine courage are the factor~ counted upon to pull him through. He has made up his mind to live, and liw he will. The rise lu his teml)erature during the night was somewhat dis. turblng, but his febrile condition is better this morning and our hopes con- tinue in the ascendant. The fact that his slumber was restless is not to Im wondered at. All the conditions un. der which he is living are abnormal. The water and liquid nourlshmen! which he is receiving are being ad. ministered hypodermically and this fact alone would account for his rest. lessness." Buffalo, ~pt. 10.--Dr. Park came down stairs at 3:15 a. in. and report~ that the President is resting quietly. transferred to the sub-treasuries at Chicago, New Orleans and St. Louis, the sum of $2,118,50(D. At the close of the same month in 1909 the total was $3,400,0(0 and at the close of bus- iness at the treasury to-day the total was $7,950,000 of which New Orleans has received $2,525,000. The currency is shipped as a rule one-fourth in sil- ver certificates up to $5, one-fourth In Buffalo, N. Y., Sept. 9.--(New York United States notes of the denomina- Herald Special.)--From two ~sources tions of $10, and the remainder in gold each of which is unimpeachable, certificates. Gold coin is not in de- It is learned to-night that the po- nmnd for crop moving purposes, lice of the United States are nearly ready to draw the dragnet and capture a host of anarchists, all of whom are Naming Washington StreetS, believed to be concerned In the plot to The district commissioners have tak- murder President McKinley and other en formal action in carrying out their representatives of the government. expressed intention of adopting a Emma Goldman is believed to be the scheme of different street nomen- leader oi~the conspiracy. She was here cloture for all thoroughfares outside in Buffalo the day before Mr. McKinley of the city lhnits. The commissioners arrived. The police of this city to*day are without authority at present to ex- questioned a relative of hers, from tend their system into the city proper, whom much Information of value was but believe that Congress will take obtained. some action lookln~ to that t nd in the The Goldman woman's arrest, it ig near future, provided, of course, the said, will occur within a few hours, if national legislators look upon the step indeed it has not already been effected. as advisable. Walter Nowak, a Pole, and a friend North and south streets will be deslg- of Leon Czolgosz, was placed under at- hated by numbers, the present city rest this morning and an attempt made system being extended into the coun- try. to keep his arrest secret. No charge East and `west streets will be named has been made against him yet, but he for distinguished Americans. Taking will be called upon to tell what he East Capitol street as a dividing line, kno~vs of the would-be assassin of Mr. and running north, names of one uyl- McKinley, also to explain ~ome mys- lable will be used, arranged on alpha- terlous doings of his own. SEARCHING FOR ANARCHIST CONFEDERATES OF CZOLfiOSZ that his life would have been forfeited had he failed to perform the deed al- lotted to him. Finally, the tterald is able to an- nounce that Mrs. Czolgosz, the mother of the man who attempted to as~assln- ate McKinley, was in Buffalo to-day. She made no attempt to see her son. In some mysterious manner, however, he learned of her presence here, and when District Attorney Denny asked him if he wanted a lawyer, Czalgos~ said: "No; I want no lawyer now. When the time comes I will be supplied with counsel. There will be plenty of mon- ey for my defense." Waiter Nowak, the man who~ strangely opportune arrival in Buffalo and his immediate comradeship with Czolgosz are some of the things lle must explain, was placed under axreat to-day. Nowak arrived in Buffalo one day later than Czolgpsz. He went im- mediately to a boarding h~use in Buffalo, kept by John Nowak, who i~, however, no relative. Here he inquired whether Czolgo~ had arrived. The third man was soon which will be known as the United betleai order. Upon the completion of Three men, all of them Poles, came Box, Board and Paper Company, will ! the one syllable series a two-syllable together to this city under mysterious be anywhere from $20,000,000 to $30,-. series will begin, and upon completion and peculiar circumstances. Although 000,000. I of this a three.syllable series, until the they had never met before, each asked The demand for canned salmon in, northern limit of the District of Co- for the other two. Still a fourth Pole, lumbia is reached, a man known to be an anarchist, and the United States is so large that no More explicitedly, it may be stated who knew Czolgosz in Cleveland, was shipments will be ma~e of this sea- that what is now A street north will in Buffalo two days before Mr. McKin- son's pack from Puget Sound to End- . become Antes street, once the limits of ley was shot. While under the influ- land. American canners are selling the city are crossed. In time the eom- once of liquor in a Polish saloon he their total pack at home. missioners hope to have their'system made the bc~st that Mr. McKinley The examination of applicants for ~ of one-syllable names extend into the would never leave Buffalo alive. appointments as assistant surgeons iu city for all streets north of East Capi- A young woman, not Emma Gold- the army has been resumed in Wash- tel slreet, and the corresponding line in man, but a member of the Polish col-. ington and San Francisco. Seventy- the western section of the city. In this ony, a woman of much learning and six vacancies in the medical depart. Way the desigmatlons of northwest and considerable culture, is believed to be ment still remain to be filled, northeeast would be done away with. at least indirectly connected with this The San Francisco branch of the In- It would simply be necessary to state mysterious affair. United States se. ternational Iron Molders' Union has~ the number of Ames street, and add: cret service officers believe that Leon been given $5,000 oy the national bod:~ as a prefix ',east" or "west." In the Czolgesz was chosen by lot as the one for the benefit of the members on case of Ames street there would be no to assassinate McKinley. It is believed on the scene and these three were in frequent consultation. The third ma~ was Stutz, who was a prisoner at po~ lice headquarters four hours after the attempt upon Mr. McKlnley'~ life. Stutz received his liberty yesterday, but it Is known that he is under shad- ow. There are reasons to believe he was freed for the purpose of leading the police to his friends. Leon F. Czolgesz is now known to l~e a member of an anarchist organization known as the "Free Society." Ite first appeared on the scene, so far a~ known, on Sunday, July 14th, when he had his first interview with Abraham Isaaz, the recognized head of the Free Socidty. The interview occurred in Chicago. and it is believed Czolgosz was in that city up to and including the last week in August. strike in that clty. The money will be drawn, in five weekly installments. It is announced that Sarah Bern. hardt has promised her services in support of a fete in aid of the anti-tu- berculosis propaganda, to be given on the occasion of tha Czar's visit, and under the patronage of the Czarina. Andrew Carnegie has given $500 to each, Sheddon, Law, Jones and Dick, four miners who displayed conspicu. ous bravery in the rescue of their com- rades at the time of the recent Doln- ibristle (Perthshire) colliery disaster. Agents of the Russian government are Investigating the rapid-fire gun of Frank M. Garland of New Haven, Con- necticut. The report will be favorable, and it is not improbable that as a re- sult Mr. Garland will move to Russia, Reports from the island of Hawaii continue to indicate that the volcano Kiluauea is about to break forth again. Visitors to the volcano report intense heat for a long distance around the crater and huge volumes of ~moke ris- ing. At Wetumpka, Alabama, John Strength and Martin Fuller, charged with having participated in the lynch- ing of Robert White, a negro, Were convicted of murder in the second de- gree and sentenced to ten years in prison. ~dmiral Remey has cabled the Navy Department that the Philippine com- mission has urgently recommended the retention of Commanaer Marix as captain of the port of Manila. The Navy Department has consented to the request. Indian territory will be well repre- sented and hays a fine exhibit at the Louisiana Purchase exposition in 1903. A convention was held this week at Okmulgee and an executive committee representing the five civilized tribes, was chosen. Wheat that tests sixty-seven pounds to the bushel, one pound heavier than rue world's record, will be ~hown by Oklahoma at the St. Louis exposition. The Oklahoma commissioners have de- cided ~o erect at the fair a large build- mg of native material. In the annual report of the State Board of Health, Secretary W. S. Ab- bott says that during the past ten years every case of malaria investi- gated in Massachusetts ham been traced to the presence in the neigh. kKhood of Italian laborors. the new system would become Hayes ( ,~ street. There will be both an East SUIT BEGUN T ) DEPOSE Hayes street and a West Hayes street DISTRICT JUDGE 0WERS if the plan is ever adopted by Con- gress for application to the city. south of East Capitol street and in the Denver, Sept. 10.--Proceedings were southwest also the lettered system will begun in the Supreme Court yesterday be maintained. Under this scheme to oust Frank P. Owers, judge of the prefixes north and south would no lifth Judicial district, composed of i longer be necessary. But this fen- Lake, Summit and Eagle counties. A ture of the case has not yet been "writ of quo walTanto returnable Pete- reached, and the commissioners, while her 1st was issued by the court infer- laying a proper foundation for the fu- marion filed by Attorney General Post. ture use of the names in the city itself, Service was obtained on Judge Owers are confining their attentions to the during the afternoon. streets that reach beyond the city lira- The information sets forth that its and which are some day to be Judge Owers ts usurping and unlaw- opened when the highway act is ear- fully holding his .position as Judge of rled into effect. The commissioners, the district, for the reason "that he is as stated. In their orders, will make an- not now and was not at the time of his nouncement of the nantes of the new election a resident of the district and streets officially as soon as formally cannot therefore lawfully hold the of- adopted. The list which Engineer rice." It is eharged that at the time of Richards has submitted is as follows: his election in November, 1900, and for One syllable streets--Ames, Blaine, Clay, Dlx, Eads, Foote, Grant, Hayes, a long time prior thereto he has been Jay, King, Lee. Meade, Noah, Ord, a resident of Denver attd has no rest- Polk, Quarles, Rusk, Scott, Taft, Uhl dence in the Fifth district except when Vane, Wirt, Yates and Zane, he is engaged in holding court; that he Oue syllable places-- Ashe, Bell goes to Leadville when court convenes (Brown), Chase, Dodge, Ernst, Field, and returns to Denver Immediately Gates, Holmes (Hoe, Itowe), James upon its adJourmnent, and that his ~Kent, Low, Meigs, Neal, Orth, Pierce family remains tn Denver all the time. Qnail. Reed, Swain, Todd, Ure, Vail The information filed by the attorney (Vroom), Wayne, Yost and Zahm. general is based on affidavits filed by Two syllable ~treets--Adams, Bry John F. Campion. Charles Cavender ant, Calhoun, Douglass, Evarts, Ful- and John H. Maxwell. The affidavit son, Kearney, Lawrence, Monroe,-O~is, of Mr. Campion relates to the rest- Perry, Qulney, Randolph, Shepherd, Taylor, Upham, Verplanck, Webster, Yancy, Ziegler. Two syllable places--Alcott (Astor, Allen), Benton, Channing, Dana, Ed- wards (Edmunds), Fremont, Girard, Itooker, Ingalls, Johnson, Kendall, La- mar (Logan), Manning, Newcomb. Os- donee of Judge Owers and states tl)at he has not resided in Leadville for tim last three years, lint in Denver instead. The writ was served on Judge Ow-! era early yesterday afternoon. He! went at once to the office of Attorney General Post, where it is understood he accused the attorney general of hay. good, Putnam, Q~intard, Rogers. Sher., ing acted arbitrarily in the matter in man, Tyler, Ups hm', Vickers, Warren, [instituting the proceedings without Yeoman, Zuliek. I having first advised him of the filing Three syllable streets--Allison, Bu- [ of the affidavits. chanan, Crittemlen, Decatur. Emer- [ Judge Owers acted as Judge pro tom son, Farragut, Gallatin, I/amliton, In-[in Division No. 1 of the Arapahoe graham. Jefferson, Kennedy, Longfel-I County District Court during Judge low. Madison, Nicholson, Oglethorpe, Pahner's absence in the East thls Peabody, Quackenbos, Rittenhouse Sheridan, Tuckerman, Underwood, Van Buren, Whittier. Three syllable places--Audubon, But- terworth, Cameron, Davenport, Ever- ttt (Edison), Fessenden, Garrison, Har- rison, Iverson, Jenifer, Ktngsbury, Llnderman, Montgomery, Nlcolay, Overton, Patterson, Quitman, Robin- ~on, Stevenson, Tarkington,, Underhill, Vena bleo Worthington. summer. Judge Owers' Denver resi- dence is No. 1753 Grant avenue. In the city diredtory his name is given as Frank W. Owers, secretary of the Roy- alty Gold Mining and Milling Compa- ny, with an office at No. 68 Jacobsen building. Judge 0wets denies that he is a res. ldent of Denver, but says his health will not permit him to remaLu In Lead- vllle eontinuomdy, and that his real. dence and place of voting is and hoe been Leadvllle. . End of Den~er Contempt Case. ) Denver, Sept. 10.--3udge Mullins yes/ terday forenoon handed down his de. eislon in the contempt proeeeding~ against Police Magistrate Thomas- Fire Warden Daniel J. Sadlier and Bailiff Robert Schrader, connected with the Anderson trial for the shoot. ing of Tammen and BQnflls. The first two were discharged-and Schrade~ was fined $2~) and the costs of the proceedings, which an~ount to $400. War In 8outh America. Colon, Sept. 10.--On the publication of the report in Panama that a Vene~ zuelan squadron consisting of fou~ ships was bombarding Rio Hacha on the Caribbean Sea, a lawless, irrespon- sible mob pt~)ceeded to the residen(.~ of Signor Cardoz, the Venezuelan con- sul at Panama, shouting: "1)own with the govermnent of Castro!" Cardoz, who is a Danish subject and a native of St. Thomas, immediately took refuge in the palace of the gov- ernor of Panama, where he was re- ceived with open arms. The local of- ficials deplore the Incident. The mob was eventually dispersed and quiet re- stored. ID surffents~ ~ombardment. New York, Sept. 10.--The statement given out by the Colombian minister at Washington that a Venezuehm fleet was bombarding the eport of Rio ~Ia- eha is denied by Dr. A. J~, Restrepu, diplomatic representative of the Co. i lombian insurgents here. He says that J the attack was made by the revolu- tionary fleet. Schley Inquiry Program. Washington, Sept. 10.--During the conference between Admiral Dewe~ president of the Schley court, ann Captain Lemley, advocate of the court, it was arranged that the sessions of the court after Thursday, when the court first assembles at i o'clock, should be held daily fl'om 10 to 12 o'clock and from 1 to 3 o'clock or thereabouts. The court will sit con- tinuously from day to day, Sundays excepted, until the Investigation Is con- cluded.