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title: 'The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, December 31, 1906, Page 2, Image 2',
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bers of them died:
Sickening Scene at Wreck.
The scene after the acojaeafc^jSig, sicJt-,
cuing. Bodies had be|S fl$pwSs onf
eveia^ si3e^.^wft it, was ^tt^?tntaiek
bef$& Ml v^S&^eStt^cl^lBiEto c^ote a
and jrfaped'.to- tK&i?pcc|Sj 'faafoim be
!brg$k tn*fci $$r\ ^m^'rl
9&Wf WSW ffe|Uj#^ft the
colliaSo^ vi^m^lp^ali |^s qf
Terra Cotta, a sparsely settled: village,
had gathejed at the scene of the. dra
aster and began the -work of removing
the dead and rescuing the injured'from
toeneatli tlje masses of debria.
The.workers labored mules great dif
ficulties, for many of the injured were
wedged beneath the
before the could be
.rescued. The many acts of heroism
and self -sacrifice that were performed
will never be known.
Priests Move About Wreckage.
For more tJb&n three .boxus after the
fatal crash occurred the jolic and citi
zens were still taking bodies from undfer
'the great pile of wreckage which was
strewn for a -v.arte 01 a mile
the track. As the injured were taken
from under the debris and while the,
physicians were giving, them all
relief possible, Catholic priests were ad
ministering the last rites .to many of
i Women and children joined in the
work, and everything possible was
done to relieve the sufferings-of the in
Lying in a critical condition on a cot
at Providence- hospital, Frederick
Leigh, a brakeman of the .ill-fated train,
gasped out his story of the wreck.
Had ITesentament of Danger.
"When we passed Kensington the,
danger signals were hoisted and we
were told to move along cautiously,"
he said. .V',When.-,we'Mi Takoma, the
signals were still but, and we left the
station slowlv and proceeded to Terra
Cotta, our next stop. The signals were
out at Terra Cotta and we took aboard a
few passengers and started to pull out
for Washington yhen the train follow
ing us hit the back coach and smashed
it to splinters/'
The doctors Hold out little hope for
JV 0. Macklin, a Washington jeweler,
who was treated at a hospital, declared
that when the train was leaving Tako
ma he -was haunted by a presentiment
that something was going to happen.
This fear was increased when the sig
nals were shown urging our train "to
Man, Thought jPeadi."Shows Up."
Chief Clerk Mady of the general land
office was dumfounded this morning
to see Don M. Carr, his stenographer,
appear at the door leading 'into tjba
chief clerk's room, and walk over:-.to
his (leak. Mx. 5air,-n*a-it/bi pale, But
Mr. Macyliaa react In*a ^Wi'ornmg
newspaper that Don C. Carr was among
the killed in the Terra Cotta wreck,
and presuming the regprfc .G&rrect Had
made, requisition. ane$|er steno
grapher, "'"'_ v-'V''.'*,''
Mr, Carr/stated th'at~ his wife nad'
been in .the wrecks sxjfEeririg from a
simple fracture of the ankle and a few
cuts about the head and face, but
otherwise was wholly uninjured.,,.,
could not understand* how his |ame
came to. bo coupled with the Baltimore
& Ohio"disaster. Mr. Macy-^aid he
never felt so .much relieved in' his life
when Mr. Carr appeared.
DEATH I N RUNAWAY CAB
Two Killed, Score Injured When Car
Turns Turtle on Hill.
Cincinnati, Iec 3i.^-Frea" GanSel,
who was injured in yesterday's Warsaw
avenue streetcar accident, died during
the night at the hospital, making the
second death, Daniel Kernan having
died last nighti "Several others injuTreS
are in a critical condition.
At least thirty persons were injured
in the wreckage of a runaway electric
car on the Warsaw avenue hills. Th.o
motorraan discovered' at the top of the
Hill that he had lost control of ihe car.
and tried to use the emergency brake/*
but it failed and the car got away for
a distance of five blocks.
The car struck a telegraph pole and
turned turtle, the passengers being
thrown in a heap: in ihe^niua.
Leister, a passenger, by operating the
brake in the rear platform probably
prevented a much worse accident, as his*
action, made at great personal nsk/re
duced' the speed of the car materially,
before it left the track.
FIVE TEAMPS KILLED IN" WBfiCK
Men 'Beating, Way- on Train Killed
When Oars Are .IMtcbjad.
San Francisco, Dec. 31.Five uniden
tified tramps were killed yesterday in
a freight-train wreck at Floriston' sta
tion, a short distanoe beyond Truckee.
A broken truck on one of the boxcars
caused the wreck and four cars went
into the ditch. The track was torn
up for forty feet.
The five men who were killed were
beating their way on tb,e train from
Nevada into this staiie.,
KING HAS BAD NIGHT
Sleep of Sweden's Ruler DisturbedCon*
dltlon Otherwise Unchanged.
Stockhodm,. Dec, 31.King Oscar did
not pass a. good xil^ht. The bulletin
aued by his physicians this morning says
his sleep was disturbed and that his
temperature Is about the same. His con
dition otherwise is unchanged
GIVE TOR PARK IMPROVEMENT
Messrs. Norton and Laird Send $7,500
to Winona Commissioners.
WINONA, MINN.--The Winonji
board of park' commissioners is in re
ceipt of a gift of $7,500 from M. G.
Xorton. and William Xaird, to fce
used in park improvement during thte
coinirfg year. I is stipulated -that of
this ahiouht $5,000 shall be used in
the development of the Lake Winona
park, and $2,500 for Blnffside park.
Winona's handsome new Young
Men's Christian association' building
will be formally opened at a New
Year's reception to be given* by mem
bers of the Ladies' auxiliary toinoii
row. The building has been erected, at
a cost of oyer $50,000.
Winona prospered i 10.06. Over a
million dollars was spent in permanent
improvements.' The most important
new manufacturing industry located
hero was that of the Interstate Packing
company, which will open Jan. 15. The
Union Fiber company, which was
nearly put out of business" tyy^fire in
the summer, has rebuilt -with Substan
tial fireproof buildings.
Upon rich, pure, nourishing blood by
taking- Hood's Sarsaparllla^ -^id. yon
Mrs.,Russell Sage Vi^j^Prison
t wia! Herion#lJ8laKnd
Journal Special .Service. v? i
New York, Dec, 31,The richest wor
man in New York is virtually a prison*
ev. Tho she has wealth to purchase all
the material luxuries of life, Mrs. Rusr
sell Sage cannot buy. the intangible
luxury of a rag-picker's freedom. Driv
en from her town home by hordes of
money-seekers and throngs of the mere
ly curious, she has been compelled tq
sh-ut herself i her Long^ Island
home where she is inaccessible to
friend and stranger alike.
The same rabble which found ita
way the coal cellars of the church
Consuelo Vanderbilt was married,
intruded ruthlessly upon Mrs. Sage, af
ter her husband's death, and forced her
Mrs. Sage is worth more than $65,-
0,00,000. She'is nearly 80 years'old, ill!,
lonely, grief-Stricken and surrounded by
caretakers.- She is childless and virtu
ally a prisoner, importuned ceaselessly
by gold-hunters and cut off absolutely
froni communication from her friends,
because she cannot trust them.
REFOR IS KEYNOT E
Continued Fr^m First Pago.
parties and factions are pledged to pass
a direct primary law applying to state
and congressional offices. A 2-cent fare
and an-anti-pass bill will introduced
early in the session and a new insur
ance law also is looked for. It is likely
a resolution will be presented for the
appointment of a commission to ascer
tain the value of railroad property in
order to assess it higher than at pres
Measures affecting San Francisco will
occupy much of the time of the Cali
fornia legislature, among them insur
ance bills proyiding for the better pro
tection of policy holders. Anti-race
track legislation' and bills to stop prize
fighting will have a prominent place.
A "bill for tho 'rehabilitation of San
Francisco will be presented.
SHAH SI3NS qONSOTUTION
Crown Prince Agrees Not to Dissolve
TeTieran, Dec. 31.The shah sat upw
yesterday, but was very weak. He has
'taken no solid food since Saturday.
The shah and the crown prince signed
the constitution. The crown prince
signed'a separate document in which he
promised not to dissolve the present par
liament for two years.
The constitution innjudes the establish
ment of a partly elective senate and
financial control of the government by
the lower house of parliament.
MINCE PIE INFLUENZA
New pisease Discovered by British Med
Journal Special Service.
London, ec iSi.A newly discovered
disease, diagnosed by the medical pro
fession as "gastric influenza has? come
as an accompaniment of, the Christmas
festivities. Experts .aniaiiitalii: irttiat e
influenza always attaclEs^the^'weakefiB-
spot in its Victim. Iti has. been: Suggested!
that the present scourge -owes ita^ origin
to a too liberal indulgence in plum pud
ding and mince pies. *.^t.-. :'i
POSSE SURROUNDS OUTLAW
Colorado Vigliants Locate Marshal's,
Slayer Under"a ^chooihoMSft.
Astar, Kan.. Tee Sl.-^-Th ioSse ctlw-t
for several days, lias been tainting^ the
two alleged murderers of Marshal Frls
bie of Lamar, CoL, today located^- the
second man under the fioop.of the school
house here. One of the men surrendered
here yesterday after barricaaing ^UnBelt
in the schoolhouse and exchanging shots
with his pursuers.
Five Reported Dead Near Thorn, West
Berlin, Dec. 31.Unusually cold
weather continues to prevail thruout
Germany, the temperature registering
5 to 10 degrees below zero. Five pe
sons have been frozen to death in the
cmity of Thorn* West Prussia, and
other deaths from tho cold' are reported
from various parts of the country gen
erally the result of people losing their
way^ the storm
GIRL WIFE SUES HUSBAND
Mrs. Baldwin Says that -Her Husband and
Hfs Father Conspired to Swindle Her.
Special to Th Journal.
Osceola, Iowa, Dec. 31.Mrs. "Laurel
la J. Baldwin, daughter of John Hayes,
has brought suit in district court against
her husband Ralph Baldwin and his
father, J. Baldwin, for. '^10,000
free from tfi^e ^sqp6lj^of de-
e^air^ ihofeTsiee|l!fcj ni^ht|: and^nxfous
fchose sudden. tAaTtU fifc aere )thihgs,
this for many fl^ber^ It will ci
tabletsknownas Sarsatabs. 100doses$U
that "the elder Baldwin
fKusbaiid .and that the4*6' conspired to
Wimp her out, of hep propertyv The
^rl married Baldwiit when she was 16'i
years. She is. now 18 and her^hus- i
3Ei*-:5 ,ThKiaidwinB iii ftg^t She! ^osplbly make cohnter charges
|^|3Mb5feE' 't6 (as'By.
nvt amount to less than 4Q,000,000'feet
an increase of 10-,006,01)(j over th^ ship
ments &f last season! -One of the-mills
at Oat Paxk *vill receive almost fts
entire supply of. logs by rail from the
Chippewa river district in Wisconsin
and will-continue shipping for several
years to come.
Manila, JJee. 31The- tenth anniversary, of
the execution In 1896 by the Spaniards of br
Kizal^ who. sra's charged with fomenting a rel
bellieui. wag celebrated here yesterday-'"wliSr
enthusiasm. There wag a parade and addresses
were delivered on the Luneta at the spot where
Dr. Bizar was executed. The dative-speakers
expressed confidence In .fte.xfature independence
of the Filipinos, whQtWerevtmged'to brelar them
selves tor the full benefits of
Governor General Smith, in an address1,
WOMA^ SM?N ?3f BEDi
iMI YE BOYCOT
Ideting^-at Hongkong Passea
|t(B^j^ioi^ inJ PiMfc
eeWpm%Wm Canton report that. Ipaorti
than, #$00 pe.fon'r*wer^
meetiffg- -held' to disciiBs ,therAnaftricaiw
Chinese exclusion Utt. The OlliJwitt^
resolutions were adopted at the meet
"FirstTo revive a'boycott against
"SecondThat,e .newspapersf shall, advertise Amrican manuactures
"ThirdTo dissuade laborere from
proceeding t6 Banama.
^Fourth(To petition the viceroy
asking the imperial government to ne
gotiqie with America for a modifica
tion of the exclusion act and, lastly,
that these resolutions be placarded
thruout the country."
FARMERS TO BREAK FAMINE
Red.Cross Will A$k Grain to Aid Starv
nk Ing Chinese.
"Washington Dec. 81 Th offer oh 53,
H. Harriman to President-Roosevelt to
transport on his steamship li^es-all sup
plies delivered at San Francisco and
relieve famine affairs. Jn
Wvtoa way for the Amer
ican, Re^ Cross,'to make fn p.ppai
reet to the farmers of the country to pro
vide corn iujd wheat,
The ^.pppa pr
has'betin effebttve, bui
sion of negroes,- who
I believed 4h
greater'^006: wauLd come from g^fts of
graip, iww that the transportation, Ques
tion haj| been met. Already'Jh^ Red
Cross officials in this city'haye suggest
ed to Joyerao Cunvnhis 'of Xt^a. .ih&t
het &.syi the" farmers f. that .Sjate, tqu
make grain coatritrtt^,^
Tunnel Workmen In Bloody Encounter-^
One Man May Die.
New York, Dec. 31.Far below the
surface of the earth In an air lock of
the McAdob .tunnel under North river
two men fought today until John Lun
denning was stretched out unconscious
with a fracture of the skull which may
cause his death.
The cause ot the trouble could not
learned. Nearly half an hour was
quired to remove the wounded man and
a policeman and his prisoner from the
tunnel. They were obliged pass thru
three air locks where the heavy atmos
pheric pressure under which the
work in the lower tunnel is
Lundenhing's assailant,, C,
a sejit to a police station.
REBEL RIFLES DISAPPEAR
Large Stcitk of Guns Suried in Cuba
fSought by Sleuths.
Journal Special Service.
Havana Dec. 31
rifles and some machine guns Were
landed recently in Pinar del Rio province
and buried in the woods hear jkiariel. They
have been removed. Tlie secret pblice
are looking for them, but neither they nor
the American army .officers detailed In
the search, have located the second hid
ing place. 1
Doubt exists as to the Source or pur
pose of the s'hlpntieht. One theory Is the
arms were purchased b# the lateliberkl
junta in tfew York andt.ahipped- foaJate:
to be used in the movement.. If the lat
ter is true the arms now
le^jt all. i
w'wj-i* t'lilLi i_
i-.*Ki,*n i..lf!, .'.--.I
PARDONED BEFORE JAILED
Alabama Lawyer Freed by Goverhorfr
Journal Special Service. voi-i
Mobile, -Ala., Dec. 8^Torr
Troublesome Ruler in East Indies Falls
The Hague, Dec. 31.The famous
rajah of Groa, island of Celebes, .Dutch
East Indies, who had for many years
caused trouble to the government au
thorities, has been found dead in a
ravine. A Dutch punitive force discov?
ered the rajah's, stronghold on Christ-'
mas day, but the chieftain .fled with
half a dozen followers. During hi
flight the rajafy and: his
tfl shipments to
Stillwater, Oak-Park and
wa^er,^ for the: winter-andJ
son. wife of a prominent retired farmer of this
place, was shot and killed this morning as she
lay in bed. A negro arrested at Galva, fifteen
miles from here, i being held as the inur
& $'.'&' & Al^^fiC^
he shot three times. Vfe dea3r-Robert Ford 4 0
years old, of Homestead, a suburb of thlB city,
fired a ,'buUet.Unto, his own brain last night,
dylne Instantly. IHs wife, however, was not
fatally injured.. Eord'a Jealousy of. bis. wife
caused the tragedy.
STAMPS with oneppond
time in history a pardon%ae*eeir^tia'hted
a' man convicted of crime Before ffi6 ftadi,.
entered prison serve his term."-"
R.-L. McLendon, a young attorney^ was
given a fiiil pardon by Governor Varda^
man, the unwritten law being^^ applied.*
McLendortcwas convlcteoi ht: manslaugh
ter three years ago In Lawrence county,.
and.sentenced to three years in.the^eh-
The crime of which' he was convicted
was the killing of a liveryman
RAJAH FOUND DEAD
toppled oyer a precipice irrto a ravine,
and, the whole party was killed^-
SPECIAL 5. K H. GREEN
Phone Your Orders'. -We WiU Send Strops.
We Arc StlH
I pound Mocha 9KsV
and Java Goffe* at... (t ill|
of Old Govern-
'Oil STAMPS with on*pound
XA. P. Blendv Mocha
Both Phones: 12S6
SPECIAL STAMP OFFER.
During thisfweek every purchaser of 50c w6rth of
goods will be given anew S. & H. Stamp boolig^
taming 30 Stamps Frfce. We will also j^ive|^i^|
^H. Greeii Stampsfpr your^re^^a^^ON|.^il
ONE. Bring in your red stamps and^take^a^M
v|age of this offer, winch aids you to filj your g^nl
book. We will also exchange. .Tobacco Tags, "i^j
for S. &, H. Grf9 Stajnps. -^."st *.^SK?. h]^&}+i^S&
^UOKWln^T ELOtJR Aim MA]?LE SYKUP""""'t. ''k^l
& PACIFIC TEA CO.
521 NXGQU^ET AVENXJE.
726 Nc*H*t-Ave A+ter Feb.
*Ka8iw fts."- ia.w.
SENATOR- ROBERT, J. GAMBLE,
pf South Dakota, who Tflay44ftil of rethe
flection tttb. Indorsed the^ republican
state convention. becausCPf strongly pre
sented cjiarges that )ie Jjtept Ws son on
the payrpH,o the 80nate*wh,en the latter
was a student in another city and pers
formed no service ftr ihe money, paid
1 1 1 1 1 ii 1 Jii't'jjj /il*ji 1 m\ i
PENSIONS soWHj^r,i|y I*HOSE
Fouq-ST iirTLE osaw.vWHO! 1
Veterans Hold a Meeting at Hutchinson
,and Pfen a Gampaign^ Before thd
l" legislature for a JAW ^Phat D6es NO1(
Require Proof of injury' or'Pis*
BpeoUl to The Journal.
Mknkato, Minii., Dec. 31.~Several of
those who "participated in the defense
of Hutchinson from Little Crow's band
of Sioux during the Indian outbreak in
1862 that the pension law
by last legislature is un
to. many worthy veterans. To for
mulate a plan of action a meeting was
held at Hutchinson, and it was decided
to ask. the legislature this winter to
amend the law, arid to invite other vet
erans to co-operate in the effort.
.The act passed by the last legisla
ture requires ith^ti,the applicant for a
pension must show proof of injury or*
disability resulting from service in the
state forces,. Be it' ever so slight. On
the other hand, it is held that those
who suffered, the same hardships and
shared tne. Jangei*s,:altho hot wounded,
ought to be entitled to recognition.
Many persons in this- city and vicinity
Judge Cray has appointed Humphrey
J. Roberts receiver for Ernest Mahlke,
a contractor of this city, upon the ap
plication of the' Menuniinie Wis Hy
draulic Press ..Bricls. company, which
holds a claim o -aibout $100 against
Mr. and Mrs. Kneeland Divorced.
Judge CMy hSS'
aire in posses-
ffled an order grant
ing a divorce .tp Mary E. Kneeland
from Frederieks a real es
tate man^ Th*i5^ttnia w^s des'ertion,
and there was no appearance for the
^defense. There are no children^., and
Ttlje,plaintiff,is, allowed to resume he
maideni naiheL of irMiss Mary E Me-
She Jwide^. in
Kneeland is in, Ilflipis.
Dr.- C:L Francis, a, pioneer nhysi
clan-of this.county, died*a' few days
:4goj:TaV OklajHtuna teftj' Okla. to yhiijh
MHP *& nioyqd |rom Mapletd^- this
euniy? tw ,yearsi ago.
'I* A'pertatioti. in" involuntary'bankruptcy
Mptjijl^d by threejcreditors Of vTiiomas
S Jsounalie, at general, merchant of
"Wandom, alleging -that he is insolvent
and asking that a receiver be ap
pointed. The hearing ft set for Jan. 1%
-First n?a3p PSiier New Law.
CountyjTreaaurer Hart, 'Saturday,
received the first inheritance tax pay
ment that has been made in this county
'since the new lajsrMias passed. 'It was
$5,821, and paid 'the, tax on the inher
itances received by the widow, two
daughters and scni of the late R. D.
Hubbard. Under the previous inher
itance tax law some payments of this
nature were made, but the amounts
were refunded wtfen the law Was de
GRAND ADMIRAL RETIRES.
Berlin, Dec. 31..Jt was, announced to'dax tia
ferand Admiral Ton,Eoester, Inspector Reneral of
the navy., had retired, from the .service The
admiral bad much ,td flo with the development
of the German navy, and was the
commander-in-disa7physical chief for several* years until his
bilities required him in July last to give uu
joot-Sc,hu)ze aretics keep out cold,
snow keep in warmth, health.
Pan with one can of
Baking Powdw or 2 bottles of
best Ex-trts, may Qmvor.
I ft STAMPS with 2pWA.
I WAP. Pancake ot ,111*
Buckwheat Plow. ik 11|^
IW-of best Borax. Afia
Launtffy Soap, at^.. jftpB *f,
I 2 POUNDS
mm* 6C^ertorlrts Are Beimk
iished by a traitor, the
ppuce in tire,ilast tew days have cap-,
tuted oyer a, hWdred leaders and nlem-
gahization bf the aocial democrats who
Were conducting a. propaganda in the
those taken into custody are
editor of a secretly published paper
entitled the Barracks, twenty-five eol-
4^fs and several women.
The police also arrested many mem
bers of an important, group of terror
istic social revolutionists and seized,
according.to a report, lists of twenty
seven^ high officials who had been sen
tenced to death. Finally it is asserted
police obtained information which
frustrated a p*ot to blow up a number
of persons tit a conference which was to
be held in the near future.
WWVt arrests of members' of the
military organization which was, re
sponsible for the Sveaborg and Cron
stadt outbreaks and the mutjnie's on
boards warships of, the Baltic, squadron
xn AteuBtf -have been reported ^Crorn
VA?10U& plkees in the interior,- notably
at M^scow,- to wHich city the: central
^f^ttee^as.transferred aftBr thje po
iW-M twice- broken up headquarters
f^?iav S!x officers, who.bad] dis-
tinguishe^-.- themselyes in their respec
tive services--were captured while-iold
i'g~XcbnfereMe at Mbscbw. I
^^M^ A*W '-Disaffected.
Xieutenant Mmil Janoff, who ex
l&fttfffl/at Byeaborg fortress in Ajigust
-for'--$arfcv*ip6-tioii tKe xnvttlnjrf,? also
-Was a Mnembei of this organisation.
The propaganda in the_ army and navy
is now the chief work of the so-called
majority faction of the social demo
crats -which, after the civilian insur
rection of last winter had been crushed
by military force, decided that the gov
ernment could only be overthrown by
subverting the army. The minority
faction, which, is now numerically
stronger that the majority faction, has
forsworn violence and has adopted res
olutions in favor of purely political ac
tivity, as in Germany. The two fac
tions are now virtually independent.
A STAMPS with tw*large'
alt, has 3 O 1
I STAMPS witt. i pkgrT,
I Finest Raisins or I ft J*
xletM Currants, pkjr.. CQ
country with- that
CMS W ORPHA N
phijd's Grief Owes .I^yerV of
Philadelphia, Dec. 31.John G- Price
who has been utfder arrest ill this city
since Dec. 8, ^cording to Captain of
Detectives Donahy, has confessed that
he murdered Mrs. Maurice Lewis inl
this city on Sept. 10.
In a written statement Price says
that with a companion he went to the
woman's house for the purpose of rob
bery. They represented themselves to
plumbers. "While his -companion -was
searching the upstairs rooms, Price as
serts that Mrs. Lewis can\e up the
Stairs and caught him,
"There was a struggle and a chase/'
he said. "At the foot of the stairs I
caught Mrs. Lewis to keep her from
screaming and' a handkerchief was
thrust into her mouth. I then drew
fro my pocket, a lance, which I had
reviously stolen from a physician's of-
At this point Price's statement ends
abruptly with the statement: I alone
Stabbed Thru Neck.
Mrs. Lewis' body was found in a
closet under the stairs in her.home. She
had been stabbed thru the neck -with: a
sharp instrument which might have
been a lance or dirk.
The prisoner is 34 years of age. 'In
1899 he was tried in the criminal courts
on charges' of forgery and larceny and
was acquitted' on the grounds of insan
ity and sent to Norristown insane asy
lum. I his confession he tells of
having frequently stopped in saloons to
drink absinthe while planning ^ihe ^few
He said he could npt -sleep because he
heard the' cries of Mrs. Lewis' 3-year-
old envia in bis ears and for that Tea
son confessed his crime.
BOYCOTT THE BBITISH.
Calcutta. Dec. 81.The Indian national con
gress, -which lias been in session liere since Tec
26. passed a i-esohitloii saying that In conse
quence of the partition of Bengal tne boycott
was. and still is. a legitimate weapon. A pro
posal made last year to divide the province
of Bengal into two lieutenant governorships
aroused far-reaching opposition among the peo
ple, who have t)een described atf intensclv re
sentful at what they call an attempt to "split
the population and impair their nationality.' As
a protest against this possible action scores of
ceetings were held thruout Bengal, and it was
decided to boycott British yoods.
Every month of 1906 our sales have been larger
than for the same month of 1905. W thank you.
During 1907weshall take oh all the balance of the
Dayton Building, and will occupy it entirely.
:0utr ^nu31 Sal o| WhiteiBegi^
White Washable Fabrics,
home to be filled with
as fine a band of
plunderers as ever
besieged a National
Men's White Shirts and Night Gowns.
We are prepared to serve you better and more satisfactorily than ever before.
Dayton Dry Good Co.,
Seventh and Nicollet.
^0Ji^r.new/chapter of "The Tariff Our
for January, Miss Tarbell tells of the raid of special interests on
^pMressinl^ -v* v^^^
^It is) not a pretty picturethis horde of railroad lobbyists, tax swindlers,
land grant agents, and suppliants for government aid---all seeking to turn
Congress into^ a jRelief Bureau and. to evade tKeir just snare of tne War Debt.
But it is a t|iue one, and makes vasdyiUuniinating reading for the man who
is puzzled about the railroad, trust and tax problems of the day. If you want a
tttyr outj^pjs on diese questions, by all means read MissTarbell in
TT^i^^b^i's&at piliticai hiito^y is but dije'of ^iWnj^tlwt will make 1907 a notable year"
^-,fO^The Aitietic^n Magatine. The- wo^c -of the^th^r^iSocpttcl Editors .premises to be qiike a?
Read Saporia *M tie* Y0rWWi|li# lle Wh^ittfcontr4s of.life itMhe,
?ecau&e*Me Would Not"Maiiy
Of Hint at Once Suitor Kills
New York, De 31.-T-A young wom
an who. with her
Kaufman, was shot while both were
uests at the Hotel Knickerbocker ear
Sunday, died at Bellevue hospital
Not until told by the physicians in
attendance that her recovery was im
possible did she admit her identity,
and a statement subsequently made to
the police was unfinished: when she
lapsed into' final unconsciousness,.
The dead woman was Mrs. Eva -L
Totten, wife of John Totten of Tot-
tenVille, Staten Island. She-was 23
years of age and her husband is in his
eighty-third year. 'Riey were married
two years ago.
Her companion at the HotelKnieker
bocker was Sidney Kaufman, aged* 30
years,, and the son of wealthy parents.
He will die.
Quarreled Over Marriage.
Hotel employees, attracted by the re
port of revolver shots, fomul Kauf
man and the-woman, unconscious' in
their rOom. When convinced that she
Could not recover, Mrs. Tottentbld the
police that Kaufman and she wera in
love and. that desired, heir marry
hiin at once. She wished to wait until
she'had secured a divorce. Over this
they had quarreled.
-"It was a love affair," said the
woman. Sidney insisted that I many
him' and I tried to make him under
stand how impossible that would be
under present circumstances.
He said, just a few minutes before
he shot me as near as I can recall:
'I want you- to marry me, Eva, with
out further delay. If "you don't, you'll
have to take the consequences.' -I.was
expostulating with him. -when I heard
a pistol, sbot and felt a-stinging sen
sation in the pit of my stomach. I
stagarered to the table and dropped on
it.- I. thought I heard a hundred shots
fireii after that.
"But he insisted and insisted on my
marrying him. And I kept telling
At this point in her story the wom
an's-voice failed and soon afterward
New Year to You
Sheets and Pillow Cases,
metropolis. and An Extraordinary Experiment in .Brotherhood,'
to :t PimLlSH^C CdMPA^Y. 141-147 fifth Avenne. New York
A complete list of Amificd^m^^^tOfi^iles for 1907 will fafoundth the advertising page?of Kl