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title: 'The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, February 19, 1912, Page 3, Image 3',
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THE WASHINGTON HERALp. -M0K!DAY. FEBRUARY 10. 1913.
1 421 it 421 7ih St
I 417 U 425 Itk St.
I $5.61 Tafftli Nksttliae
aii Wtrp Print
I $2.59 1
3 A big purchase of 400 Silk
g Skirts at a tremendous sacri- 8
3 lice enables us to offer for to- 3
3 day one of the best values it jj
8 has cer been jour good for- a
a tune to procure. In the lot 8
8 are blacks and ajlcolors,, in- a
3 eluding the fancy ijresdens or M
3 warp prints. Any number of 8
3 pretty stjles from which ou a
g may select. All lengths. Ev- f
g cry skirt in the lot is 3
3 vorth.$5. Choice. tfj;0 CQ a
8 to-day iPtfOy
SON OF ETHIOPIA
WIMS ON DIALECT
Fritz Heinrich, Native of Germany,
Becomes Yalst to a Great
The Posts' Club which meets Friday
evenings at the "Feuchte Ecke" or the
Saengerbund, and Includes all those nits
end men of genius who have received
the degree of poet laureate at the bands
of Frank Claudy, honorary president of
the bund and poet-ln-chlef of that
society, received the surprise of their
l'ves Friday evening when Fritz Heln
rich Denkenursowas, colored, of Ham
burg. Germany, suddenly made his ap
pearance. Fritz is a son of the fatherland, but
unlike the great majority of them, de
scended from Ethlopan ancestry. He
speaks only German and Is a strapping
Ujr fellow, having served In the German
armj He came to this country like so
man) of his white brothers, to seek his
fortune, but the colored people in this
country with whom he came in contact
would have nothing to do with htm.
As a last resort he appealed to the
bunders on Friday eenlng, and Frank
Claud), who presided over the delibera
tions of the poets, assisted by Jestor-ln-chlef,
Adolph Levy, presented to Fritz
sufficient cash to buy himself some beer
and other necesMtles so dear to the
German heart. They commended him to
Krnest G-erstenbarg. who promptly en
caged Fritz as a valet for his great
Uismarck dane. Lorchen This dane.
nhlch is as big almost as a cow.
prefers a German valet who speaks the
pure Hamburg dialect, and Fritz came
Just In time to 'cinch the Job He is
a curiosity as well at the Gerstenberg
university, where he is ijow the facto-tum-ln-chlef
to "Turnv ater" Gersten
berg SAPS "FOOLS' SESSIONS."
Paalor of German Church rralgrns
Cnatom of Teutonic Societies.
A mild sensation was created at yes
terday morning's services at the Con--ordla
German Lutheran Church, Twen
tieth and G streets, when Rev Dr. Paul
A Menzel In the course of his sermon,
aeverely arraigned the custom prevailing
among German societies uf holding so
called "fools' sessions," or Nairen Sltzun
gen and Faschlng. or mask balls shortly
before the beginning of Lent.
The sermon was in German, and many
members of the local German societies
ire also members of the church of which
Rev Dr Menzel Is the pastor.
In his sermon.. Dr Menzel severely critl-
Ised ' fools' sessions," particularly when
tbey are given In localities which have
been fixed tip for the occasion to repre
sent the domain of his Satanic Majesty.
Rev Dr Menzel said that the time short
1) before Lent should Inspire people with
serious thoughts, and that Nan-en Sitzun
gen and mask balls are conducive to
levity and frivolity, and produce In the
minds of those who attend thoughts con
trarj to Lenten sentiments.
Marx E. Dillon X jra., Tobrrcnloam Hotn.
Robert O. Marphj (I jra.. Waih. Aijlm Hoap.
Iwmca Kritb. 35 jra.. airfield Hoer).
Albert BeiMiCTk U jra., Gort. Hoap. Ibbum.
John C. nVgrrs, 49 jra.. EmerseocT Hoap,
Steren Bmdo B rrs. Garfield Hoap.
Margaret I Ecreh. 30 jra. O P at sir.
Gaorse JL MeKbaisie, 21 jra.. Emerstoc Hoap.
Nora CorrtU, 8 jra., 3tI0 O at nw.
Margartt Corner. W JTa.. 13th at.
Charity Croczon S jta., 413 H at. nw.
Thomas Walah TO jra.. rroridenee Heap,
Amanda M. Shearer. ,3 jra. 338 D at. a.
Hannah C Millar, 83 in.. The Wromloz.
Ftaeeea E. Burton. ts jra., 3m Q at. ae.
Infant of ChaiE. & Csrrls F. Dtloe, 11 bra.
SIT F at. ne.
EmQj Clements. 9 jra, S9 Gereland tT.B
nam orunxv jr. ., s afc. bw.
FhQlp Jones. 39 jra,. Gort. Hoap. Insane
Uarsaret. Ban. 10 ma., 100s ew Jatej are., as.
It's Inporlui tit! Sod! i ptHirt
Patronize a strong bank. A
capital and surplus of $2,300,
,000 protects your money In
the savings bank department
of this company. Three per
cent compound interest on
Union Trust Co.
EDWARD 3. ST1XLWAGE5. Prattest.
15h and H Sts. Jf. TV.
POLITICAL HEADQUARTERS KEPT BUSY
MS SLIM CHDE
TO CAPTURE S
Roosevelt Hears that Taft
Controls Through Fed
HAS HOPES OP TEXAS
New Tork. Feb lA-CoL Roosevelt re
celed word from Texas to-day that his
ardent supporter, Cecil Lyon, national
state committeeman, is winning out In his
fight to present a Taff delegation from
being sent to Chicago. It made, the
colonel chuckle when be heard that Presi
dent Taft had chosen H. F. Macrregor
to lead the Taft campaign In Texas, In-
stead of Lyon. The colonel has word
that Lyon has made such Inroads on the
administration strength In Texas that It
is almost a certainty that a solid Roose
elt delegation will march Into the Chi
cago convention ball.
While the reports from Texas are en
couraglng and Roosevelt has also heard
of gains for him In the western part of
South Carolina, and in Mississippi, It Is
known that he Is not counting too much
on the solid South for Chicago delegates.
Federal Appointees Control.
The colonel's workers beyond the Ma
son and Dixon line report that the Re
publican machines, almost without ex
ception, are under control of the admin
istration, through the Federal office ap
pointees'. Unless these appointees see a
chance of Roosevelt capturing a formid
able array of delegates from the North,
he Is Informed, they will not think of
flopping to him. The only hope Roose
elt has to get a fair croft of Southern
delegates Is to show that be is likely to
be nominated If he can develop suf
ficient strength to indicate this outcome,
he may hope, his managers In the South
tell him, to break down the Taft sup
port there. The colonel thus far has
been able to get only two delegates,
these from Alabama, out of the twenty
eight elected from the South In this con
rroirramme of Ohio lalt.
Roosev elt leaves here Tuesday for New
Tork In time to see some of his political
friends before he starts for Columbus
that night. He said to-dav that he will
not touch upon hfs candidacy In his
Columbus speech It will deal entirely
with a declaration of his latest revised
progressive principles, and may be re
garded as his platform In the ante-contention
fight. It Is possible the ex
President may speak from the rear of
the train as It passes Uiroogh Cleveland
on his return Wednesday night. He wilt
remain In New Tork after getting back
from Columbus, until Saturday night,
when he makes his four days' trip to
Mrs Roosevelt is to start next Satur
day on a prolonged trip to Panama. After
her departure, the colonel will -plunge Into
the critical period of his fight forvbts,
Denies Garfield Storr.
Col Rooseelt was asked to-day about
the story that he would eventually In
dorse James R. Garfield as the progressh e
candidate for the nomination
Ha. ha. ha'" laughed the colonel. "So
they'e put me down now as switching
from PInchot to Garfield That's funny.
"I suppose soon the) 11 have me sup
porting Balllrger as a compromise -candidate
"All these stories are perfectly rldleu
lous," the former President went on "I
don't se how they crop up First I'm
supporting one possibility and then an
other It's sheer nonsense "
TO BUY CITT CORPORATIONS.
Tokyo Will Expend 945,(00,00O for
Tok o, Feb 18. The Japanese capital Is
to be made the socialistic paradise of the
world that Is, however, from the stand
point of certain principles which relate
to goternnrtnt ownership The Japanese
goiernment nas arranged for a loan of
$45,000,000. which will probably be partici
pated In by English, French, and may be
American bankers. The money will
be expended for the purchase of all the
tramways, electric lighting plants, and
other public serl-- corporations which
serve the city and which are owned by
Of the t4o.an.ooo, about J33.ooo.ooo will be
placed In Paris, It is believed, and 513,000,
000 of the remainder will be subscribed
The balance may go to United States
Some Sappenings in
Gilford Flarhotrrrote a letter
to Senator La FoIIette- abandon
ing the latter's candidacy and
declaring for Roosevelt,
RooscTett'a brother - In - larr
routes ut In an Interview for
President Taft. ,
Llent. Got. Nichols, Harmon's
manager, leaves for Columbus to
report ta his candidate the result
of aj tour through the East and
Taft'a managers Issue state
ment shoTTlng the growth of the
Taft sentiment throughout the
. IN ALL DIRECTIONS
President's Manager Gives Details
Upon Which Optimistic Feel
ing Is Based.
The weekly summary of political events.
so far as they concern President Taft's
renomlnatlon. as ghen out last night.
says that he has cow thirty-two dele
gates, the accessions during the week be'
lng the four from Georgia at large, two
each from tho First. Fifth, and Ninth
Georgia districts, the Eighth Virginia dis
trict, and the First Tennessee. Director
McKInley. Secretary Utiles, and other In'
terested In the Taft campaign, are re
ported to be exceedingly encouraged. For
mer Mayor Busse. of Chicago, la quoted
as denying the statement that he Is
against Taft, and the, formation of Taft
clubs In arIous parts of the country is
asserted. The details upon which op
timism Is based are as follows:
Delegates selected by the Watertown,
Wis., convention to the Second Congres
sional district meeting unanimously In
dorsed the President
The Third 'Wisconsin district has put
Taft delegates into the field
In Camoun county jowa. a- oi me iu
rieleimtis in the rnuntr convention de
clared for Taft and Instructed the dele
rates to the renin district ana state con'
Assurances from Iowa. Kansas, wis-
rantln. Nexh Jerse Ohio New Tork.
wst Virginia, Mi"tsouri, ana otner states
rougnt cheer to tne men at lau neaa-
Grate L. Johnson, father of Gov Hiram
Johnson, of California declared, that Cal
ifornia is for Taft. and former Gov. J.
M. Gillette cordially Indorsed his state
ment. Former Gov Jtcn. ot Kansas, nas come
tit nneniv ror President Tait. nremcuna'
the support of his State, and tht trium
phant renomlnatlon or the President.
Tangible results havm. been achieved in
other sections. The "farthest north" Re
publican convention at Nome, Alaska, In
structed Its fifty delegates to the Terri
torial con ention at Cordova on March 3D
for President Taft
The State committee of Colorado has in
dorsed the President by a vote ot 105 to 10.
The Kentucky State Republican com
mittee, lacking but one vote of making
it unanimous, indorsed the President for
The Oklahoma State committee did like
wise by a vote of ST to 2.
The Republican central committee of
Cowley County, Kan., one of the largest
agricultural counties In the State, In
dorsed the President.
The Vermont State committee came out
unanimously In his favor.
The District committee of the Okla
homa First district indorsed him.
Republican gatherings of Chesterfield
County, Lee County. Wythe Count, and
Bland County, In Virginia, instructed dis
trict and State delegates for the Presi
dent. In Mercer Countr. Mo. the convention
elected Taft delegates to the State con-
In the Ninth Alabama district, the one
in which Is crowded the entire antl-Tatt
organization of the State, the Taft men
captured the committee by vote of 16 to
1!, thereby removing all doubt as to the
make-up of the delegation from Alabama.
It will be solid for Tart.
Hawaii has fallen into line, and the ac
tion taken by the committee and leading
Republicans of the Territory assures
President Taft of the six delegates from
Shelby County. In which Memnhls.
Tenn.. n locatea, at the Republican coun
ty convention. Indorsed President Taft for
The RepuDlicaa executive committee of
the Second Tennersec district did like
wise. In Indiana, the Lincoln League, whose
membership comprises 6,000 of the younger
Republicans of tne State, meeting at New
Castle, indorsed the President's renoml
natlon In Grand Rapids. Mich-, the Reporter,
a La Follette organ, has made announce
ment that If Senator La Follette cannot
be nominated the Reporter will support
Illinois has authorized the appointment
of a woman Investigator of domestic em
THE 1T0MINAH0N TWEfS
WHICH WILL WIN?
.HaaaH aaaar bbbbbbbt
LA FOLLETTE FIGHT
Declares that He Will JTow Advo
cate the Nomination of
Mr. Glfford PInchot hss now deserted
Xa Follette and Is openly advocating the
nomination pf Roosevelt. Last nlsht he
gave out the followlnff'statement:
The struggle which until recently has
centered around Senator La FoIlettVs
candidacy was undertaken for tno clear
and specific purposes. First, to hold the
progressives together as an elfectlte
fighting force, -find, second, to prevent
the nomination of a reactionary Republi
can for the Presidency. Within the last
month circumstances have made It Im
possible to accomplish by means of the
candidacy of Senator La Follette elthr
of these tno purposes, and the Impera
tive neett for another leader has been
"One ot these circumstances Is the 111
health of Senator Ln'WIIette, which all
his friends greatly deplore. I retain un
diminished admiration for tho high qual
ity ot bis post services to the progressive
cause, but the course which the Sena
tor has elected to pursue will not keep
the progressives together, and In that
course I cannot follow blm. From thi
beginning I have fought or a cause and
a principle, and not for a man.
"The reisons for the action I am taking
are set forth at length in a letter to
Senator La Follette, In which I have
notified him that since. In my judgment,
his candidacy no longer will advance the
progressive cause, I shall hereafter ad
vocate the nomination of Col Roosevelt.
whose duty I believe It Is to take up the
leadership of the progressive movement
Until this notification to Senator La Fol
lette was delivered. I have, of course,
taken no part In advocating the nomina
tion ot Col. Roosevelt.
"The country knows that Cot. Roosevtlt
Is a genuine progressive That' question
was settled once for all by his active
championship of human rights during the
seven years of conflict, which made the
progressive movement a power In the
Of the four Republican candidates for
tho Presidential nomination Taft, Roose
velt, La Follette and Cummins Sena
tor Cummins Is the only one who hasn't
opened headquarters. Somebody asked
him the other day where his headquar
ters was located.
"I'm like Gen-Pope." said the Sena
tor, "my headquarters Is In the saddle."
An overwhelming majority In Montana
and a certain lead In the Northwest was
accorded Gov. Woodrow Wilson by.
United States Senator Henry L. Myers
In a statement yesterday strongly In
dorsing the New Jersey executive in his
race for the Presidential nomination.
"The tldei has ret strongly for reform
and for a return to a government In
which the people rule, in Montana," sold
Senator Mjers. "and, the people of the
State look upon Gov. Wilson as tho man
who more than any other put forward
as a Presidential possibility embodies In
his life this Issue. More than any other
he Is the peoplefa candidate, and es
pecially Montana's candidate In the con
dition of political cleaning up that now
prevails In that State '
T. R. NOW FOR TAFT
CoL Charles Mifflin Hammond, of Up
per Lake, CaL, one of the leading Re
publicans ot his State, and a brother-in-law
of Col Theodore Roosevelt, Is out
openly in support of President Taft's re
nomlnatlon and re-election. On his way
from Boston to California via New Or
leans, he stopped 'off In Washington yes
terday for a lslt with the President.
He was in conference. In the courss of
the day wlU Director McKInley. Sec
retary Hllles. Senator Perkins and oth
ers. Yesterday afternoon he gave out
he following statement:
"I cordially support President Taft for
renomlnatlon and re-election. California
can be. and will be, carried for him.
Statements to the contrary are mislead.
lng and designed for the effect they may
Lieut. Oov, Hicjiols Returns En
conrageb! from a Trip Through
the Sast'and South. .
Lieut Cor Nichols, of OhloHarmon's
campaign -manager, yesterdayreturned to
Washington -from a- tour through the
East and South and reported that his
candidate) was gaming strength dally.
Gov. Nichols, after predicting that Har
mon is the most likely "Democratic can
didate to be elected, no matter whether
Tatt or Roosevelt be nominated by the
Republicans; left last night for Columbus
to report the details, ot his trip. to.aov.
Congressman Goeke. of Ohio, gave -out.
an interview last night in which no-said.
"The Initiative and referendum baa
reached that stage 'bf Importance In. Ohio
where It would, bevjyerjc Jnvfls4fflr ton
constitutional tonvfnllntt In amrxher lt
I am flrmly of the opinion tbat It Is the
duty of the constitutional Convention to
submit the question to the people of Oblo
for their approval or rejection, and this
should be done, aa was well sussretted
by Gov. Harmon In his speech to the
convention, separate and distinct from
all other questions "so that it may not be
Incumbered and bt-clouded by matters
and things foreign to that important
question. The proposition when sub
mitted should be -so safeguarded by
proper limitations that It will not become
an Instrument of Injury rather than
benefit to the people, and yet be so
elastic that It will be workable and ef
fective when the people desire to Invoke
NEW JERSEY JUDGE
FOR SUPREME BENCH
President Taft probably wiy send to
the Senate before the end of another
week a nomination for associate Justice
of the Supreme Court,' to nil the va
cancy caused hy the death of Associate
Justice John M. Harlan
It was the expectation that the same
would go to the Senate to-day, and it
was reported that th President had fin
ally determined to appoint Mahlon Pit
ney, of the Supreme Court of New Jer
sey. Ex-Gov. Franklin Murphy, of, New
Jersey, Is a guest at the White Houatf,
which has given color to the story that
Pitney was to bo appointed.
Justice Pitney Is slightly over fifty
four years old; la a native jf Morris
town. N. Jn and a graduate of Prince
ton University. He served In the legis
lature of New Jersey, 'was n member of
Congress, and president of the senate "of
New Jersey at one time.
Says Hadero It Ahont to Proclaim
Hinuelt Dictator of Bepoblie Af
ter Manner of Napoleon.
Paris. Feb ISL According to the Paris
Excelsior, President Madero, who. It
says, rules by fear, and Is goaded on by
his adversaries charging him with being
given to strong words and weak acts. Is
about to proclaim, himself dictator. The
coup d'etat is to be made Ilk that of
Napoleon III. Former President Diaz,
who is at Capdall, near Nfee, said in a
"I quitted power in order not to expose
Mexico to the danger of an International
conflict: now that danger is Imminent,
although the news published Is exagger
ated, according to Its partisans, and the
side from which It comes.
"It Is my dearest desire that peace be
re-established, and that all Mexicans, re
united, work for the prosperity of ray
country, which T wish to see respected
by the whole world. I would not, at
any price, use against the people the
power which was derived from them
and through which I had the means of
crushing the revolution had I wished.
I didn't desire to run counter to the
national will, and promised In writing
not to take part In the current happen
ings In Mexico, and to keep complete
"I Quitted power without regret, and
don't aspire to the presidency again.
though I was disappointed at the In
gratitude shown me after my thirty
years of service. The people Innocently
believed the promises that all property
would be divided up among them, and
are now sadly disappointed, -when they
find that these promises cannot be kept.
"My position Is too exceptional and too
difficult to form a definite opinion of the
happenings in Mexico. The counter
revolution may bar the anarchistic route.
The promise to divide the riches of the
country among the whole people could
not be kept, and the people are turning
because of unfilled promises.'" '
Zapata's Family Arrested.
Mexico City. Feb. IS, The entire fam
ily ot EmlUano Zapata, the revolution
ary leader, were arrested to-day by or
Her of President Madero. They will be
brought to this city.
A force of 1M vasqulstas attacked
PueluguIUa, in the state of Zacatecas, to
day and killed thirty members of the de
fending force, which was made up of
citizens. Hon ot the rebels were Killed.
The Southern Pacific camp, near Za-
mora, has been looted and the American
engineers warned to leave In twelve
hours on penalty of death.
The vasquez manifesto is greeted with
Death of Mrs. Moore.
After a long. Illness, Mrs. Elizabeth
Moore, widow of George Moore, a mem
ber of one ofnhe oldest families of Mary
land and the District, died at her resi
dence, mi Second street northwest, yes
terday morning; ot old age. ilrs. Moor
waa believed to be nearly 100 years old.
She ts survived by two -sons and a
daughter, cne. of the ions, George Mooro,
being a resident ot this city, and the
other son and daughter residing in Phila
delphia. Funeral arrangements hare not
Fonnd Dead ea Wedding; Day.
New York, Feb. IS. While his afflanced
nrtda waa making readyiher joyful an
ticipation of her wedding to-night, the
Brooklyn police were cutting down the
body of John Menserschmldt, her fiance,
as It swung from -an apple tree in a va-
ciht Brooklyn-lot to-day. It Is believed
that Menserschmldt. after leaving his
sweetheart on the eve of their wedding,
vent immediately to the scene ot his
suicide. Miss Anna 8peath, his bride-to-be,
who Is In a dangerously hysterical con
dition, could give no reason for kta ml.
, QUALITY AT LOW PRICES.
.. Oxford Bag Special
Hand-sewed, extra deep, new-cut, long grain black ItL Cft
'cowhide leather, imported frame, only rPUaOvF
Suit Case Special
Handsome, strong case; black; nickel trimmed, cloth- 09 fl
lined, with straps and pocket )POtvA
- Other Suit Cases; .good values; $5.00 to $15.00. Trunks,
$5.25 to .$14.75.
TOPHAlVrS, 1219 F
Pioneer Manufacturers of Washington.
A genuine clearance sale of slightly
used 65-note rolls. Many Ragtime
and Popular Titles. ' Regular 65c
to $1.25 values. While they last
DROOP'S, 1300 G St.
REFUSES TO YIELD CLAIM.
Iterllm Spendthrift Declines to Can
cel His Inheritance.
Berlin. Feb U. The question. "Is 130,000
a year enough for a young man to Uve
uponr sums up the controversy which
la going 'on between Herr August Thys
scn, the billion dollar steel magnate, and
his eldest son. The father, who is known
as King Thyssen, thinks It Is. but his
son doesn't -and refuses It The son. who
Is now serving a sentence for dueling In
the fortress ot Magdeburg, was some
time ago adjudged a bankrupt, his liabili
ties amounting to JJ,7jO,0DO. consisting
principally of loans incurred In the course
of a luxOrioiMi Uf ta Berlin. Herr Thys
sen notified the creditors that he would
pay aU legitimate claims If his son would
renounce all right to any further Inherit
ance and declare himself satisfied with
PS.00I a year.
The refusal of oung Thyssen to nego
tiate with his father Is due to the fact
that his credit. Is , still good, and that a
number of people have offered to lend
him anything up to a million.
DISEASE FOLLOWS FLOOD.
Epidemic of Typhus Has Broken
Ont In Sevllla.
Madrid. Feb. IS. An epidemic of typhus
has broken out among the thousands of
homeless flood refugees In Sevllla. where
hundreds have been stricken. Despite the
prompt relief measures trken-by the gov
rnment. conditions arj little Improved.
Whole villages have, been wiped out along
Guadlaqulver Valley, and wild animals
gaunt from hunger and driven from their
woodland haunts, are aiding danger of
pestilence. Where bands of refugees are
huddled together In groups soldiers have
supplied the men with arms to drive off
The swollen waters 'are receding slowly.
The weather ts very cold.
I GUARANTEE TO
TO STAY CURED!
SALT RHEUM. SCALD HEAD.
TETTER, ITCH, WEEPING 5tcANMAMT
SKIN. MILK CRUST, HlilRI- StLJSSg
TUS ths art dlffrnt utecxema.
namtt, but an mean
IpioTeeTsrwortttrtlhaTessialsffetatTsryseaertr KftJJMte BeYMM QMtOM
A & ft- IHIOI rafeastsimjteeaa.
histtoiiewTOT&atroa ted.Bjtrtnt Bayorajtor ftrior1-OATinMat
21 joe. nave Dean v ower ixxaoro, u jvn
wul do: I snow Oat It will coartaee yon nw saaa any.
stag site on earn tiat yoa need ay treatmant,
11 too an sUxTHmMPTROM. flKU.roa eaty b
Mr treatment la scaaaalrir-nlUTe e dreadfol tteUac at
naoda Cka aasond 1 1 Mliailillll firm IS XI
tta ekuo-tklnk ot taat I
Yfhut JTi o XasiM fj
Zetesaa is a dlseaaa ettke bleed aad aCacts an parti of
Ibetioej-ttelica. npa, ens. aaaas. tset.niilnliiins.ete.
Tmm Ymmr Qmmrmmimm
lnlamyfaamtaeTTTCsec8JdWasewasiM f ad W 7 sew I Ks
be teed or It etxua bo be (old tais r-
lUWf eewt JwVoMr I
i two aaadbf ntxseal SO
roOoeii iMllla Baeamnaal
anTJi T. tafeaa
.. I ba fatlT iMialteritt
t IwmsesdTgeaar.faiiir.iliiiiH.a .aiinm
seats of keataew utea of afl
TOOK J I Willi IIWO.
is the nest eeaapMe keek ererj aaa as. I esWa
arary terete aw awets ssasseaaa e. itaaw
DB0VE HAILS P7 WIFE'S SPDIE.
Act of Fiendish Brutality" WorW
WUkeibarre. Ps Feb. It-Stanley Ve
kamas. a Pole. Is under arrest here.
charged with driving nails into the spina
of his wife in an attempt to km her so
that he might marry another.- Mrs. "Ve
kamas Is hovering "between Ufa and clratl;
at the aty Hospital.
It Is alleged that Vekmmaa first trjed
to drive bis wife from him by a courss
of ill-treatment and abusabot 'When this
failed ha resorted to a. method of torture
almost past belief in its brutality. While.
Mrs. Vekamas waa asleep in her bed her
husband tied her aecorelr She awoke too
lata to free herself, and a moment later
three nails bad been driven into her
spine with a hatchet. She fainted and the
husband left her. believing- his purpose
had been accomplished. The couple's lit
tle son found his mother suffering horri
ble agony and notified the neighbors, who
had her removed to the hospital. Teka
mas fled, but was captured.
Saenfferbnnd'a New Treat.
The complimentary concert for the
Saengerbund given at Its hall last night
before a large and apredatlve audience
by the Tel-Electric Company was a thor
oughly artlstlo success, Paul Bleyden.
tenor: Herman C. Rakemann. violinist,
and T. M. Cornell, accompanist, being the
contributing artists. The Tel-EIectrlo
piano player, manipulated by Mr. Cornell;
played a number of difficult pieces with
Sehmlts Trial Halted.
San Francisco. Feb. IS. The progress
of the trial of Eugene N. Schmltz will
be temporarily Impeded to-morrow when
the State andycounsel for Schmltz will
consent to-tbe discharge of Juror Edwin
S. Bachman. It probably will take half
a day to fill the vacancy, as It will be
necessary to obtain a new special venire.
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