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$1,050 BUICK TOURABOUT, 2 PIANOS, 10 TRIPS TO EUROPE, 10 TRIPS TO BERMUDA GIVEN AWAY--THISIS THE LAST DAI
No Tainted Ads. NINTH YEAR. NO. 154. TEN WEEKS’ FIGHT FOR BIG PRIZES [MIGHT DOORS OF TIMES’ CONTEST DE PARTMENT WILL BE LOCKED PROMPTLY AT » O’CLOCK —WIN- NERS ANNOUNCED TUESDAY. TODAY’S DISTRICTLEADt KS Strlla Uni)'. DU«. 4 77.U7N Marcella Miller, Dint, 3 011.N23 Mr*. !l. \«)nm*. 1)1*4. 5 . . . . 53.71)2 l.i-ouorn 4,11ht-rl, Dint. II ••. 51,07s Mr*. A. Tow rr, 1)1*1. !<• .... 50.M10 Sir*. J. J Uhlmi. I)l*». 7 ... 40.01*5 MU* tlrrfhu llrU*. l)l»f. 0. . . 30.1)21. Katlirrtnr Itrjuolilk. 1)1*1. I-. 21,700 Melt-n Mnrlru, l)l»t. 2 14,1140 Olive Hobs, 1)1*4. M 11.H21 Touight at 9 o'clo* k tlie polls in The Detroit Times’ Great Prize Voting Content will dose. and the spirited though friendly conflict of ballots which has be*n in progress for the pant Hi weeks and which has excited such unusual Interest on s he part of the people of the city will be finally ended. . Precisely at 9 o'clock tonight all doors leading Into the office of the contest department wil'. be locked, an 1 no contestant not iu the office before that time will he p *rmltted to enter to turn In subscriptions to count in the contest. It is desired that all con testants have flnlsh and reporting sub scriptions before t!i# final hour of closing, though In tli»- event that the volume of business reported in the final hour Is too gnat to permit of this being done all such contestants as were In the office before the final hour will be permitted to turn in their subscriptions to count on the contest. Tomorrow mornit g the work )f verification of subscriptions reported will be commenced, and as soon as tho verification *s completed the >pecia! * troallttuvU on t'nur Sv»r«.) DODGESWORK ID , DODCE ALIMONY DODGE DOESN’T GO WITH COURT, THOUGH, WHO ORDERS PAY MENT INCREASED. ’•| believe the woman when she tes tified that her husband said be cou'd have had work If he wanted I* and that he avoided work so ar not to be In a position to pay alimony. I’ll In crease his weekly payment front $2.50 to ft)." Judge Murphy was announcing his decision In the case of Marry C. Bell the former cigar sol* smnn. who gained considerable notoriety some time ago when Gladys Bradley, a telephone operator, tried to take her life oecaune of love for him. Bell was before the court Monday morning to oppose the petition of bis wife. Kmily. for an In crease in alimony. Bell lias been pay ing $2.50 per week recently, under a court order. Mrs. K* II said that she bad to pay $5 a week for board for their sick child. She said that her husband called u|s>n her Saturday, when he heard of her petition for more' alimony, and told, her that several jobs had been offered him. but he re fused them so that the court would not order him to pay more. Bel! denied this, but Judge Murphy told him he didn’t b* Keve Him. Hurry A. Dancy, whose wife* was granted a divorce recently, was sent to Jail by Judge Mandell lor Ills fail ure to pay the solicitor’s fees ordered by the court. Dancy testified chat he was working only two days .» week, and had all he could do to support himself. Judge Mandell declined to believe him. SHOOTIUMAN; KILLS HIMSELF DENVER. Col.. Mareh 29.—John Col lins, aged 80. father-in-law of former Ocv. Jesse A. McDonald, this morning shot and fatally wounded Miss Sarah Nlekols. a maiden aunt of Mrs. Mc- Donald, and therf committed suicide. The shooting took place in the fash ionable Collins home on Capital Mill. Suppressed Divorce Suits. Suppressed suits for divorce were filed Monday by Georgia vs. Joseph R. Castle; Mary C. vs. I’mherto Q. Dl Bccco; Edwin vs. Mtfrgnret Hoyt, and Ida vs. Vernon I„. Barrows. THE WEATHER •- • Detroit hi! vlHnltyi Monday nlalit »Ml Tiir<ila). pnrflj cloudy I M»d»rfl(F northerly nlnil* brruinlnt tarlahlr. I.»wrr Michlitnni tinnrmlly fnlr tn atabt and Tnraday, except probably (■•n flurrb-a In wnl portion i hrUk aorthnml wlaila. 1101 RI.V rKMI'CIMTt Hl'.t and a. m si to a. m :in T a. m 13 II a. m Hi ha. Hi .14 12 noon .‘l7 t a. m 34 I p. m . in Ha* year am todayi Maximum (cni ytratnrf. 41 1 minimum, Xl t mean. .l'i| dpadr xxontber. fen m» at Site a. at., and irl* at Bm4 9. m. dMaaaader. I m brat lax. M Ntaraa Ipctroif ©tines ENTIRE MILITIA TO QUELL UPRISING OF INDIANS FIRING IS HEARD IN HILLS AND BATTLE IS BELIEVED TO HAVE TAKEN PLACE COMMUNICA TION IMPAIRED. OKLAHOMA CITY. Okla., March 29. —The entire state militia has been i called out to suppress the C'raxy Snak** Indian uprising that had cost the lives iof six mile era and ihe wounding of j inutty townspeople early today. Firing ( liu.- been heard in the hills near llenry ettu and it is believed a fight bet wee. l tin band of Indiana and the state troops has taken place. The rebels consist or 100 Creek In dians, half-breeds and Negro** under t lnef Crazy Snake. It Is apparently , the aim of the redskins and their allies to reach a stronghold In the Tiger mountains, which furnish an advan tageous ground from whlcu to fight su perior numbers. The telephone wires front stations 'mat the scene of hostilities have been ' cut. At daybreak the soldiers moved for ward to give battle to ihe redskins, but the chief, through his scouts, had been watching every move and resum ed his retreat toward the mountains. 1h« militiamen pushed forward at double quick. The Indians were about [ten miles away from them, but tie tioops were determined the redskins should not be allowed to choose the battleground, and thus gain enormous advantage. The troops outnumber the j Indians three to one, but should the j latter gain the sehlter of the hills the ( outcome might be doubtful. Six men have been kilb‘d and a dozen wounded since the tnmole be- 1 gan Thursday. This Is the official ro-1 port, but I)r. I. M. Wallace, of Dustin, Okla’.. who went to tne Hickory hills with the troops today, declared more than 20 Negroes end Indians were killed Thursday and Saturday and were rudely buried without coffins In the field where the troops camped last uight. This first real Indian uprising of years has held this region on edge for ihreo days. It broke out last Thurs day whan several deputy sheriffs went! to Henrietta to arrest Negro cattle thieves. They were fired on by Negro and half-breed friends of the crim inals and forced to retreat. A few, hours later they returned with addi tional forces, and were fired on by the band, then augmented by a num bed of Crazy Snake’s Indians. In this fight three Negroes were killed and five wounded, according to the official reports, although it is thuught many more Indiana were wounded, as scores of shots were fired at close quarters. This clash resulted in 41 arrests. WIIELESSIEEPS TAB ON STEAAAER , I The following message by Clark win less system lo The Times from Capt. Archie McLachlan, of the steam-j «r City of Detroit, which left on the first trip to Cleveland. Monday more, ing. Indicates Hiat the boa* Is getting through safely: "Considering the season of the yea • the weather conditions are ideal for lake navigation. The slight snowfall J is not bothering the boat and she U running along at a good clip. We ex pect to make Cleveland nt A;3O. Wire less is a great aid * » lake navigation Communication with land when out •» the middle of the lake gl .es passen-j gers an added source of security. So j far we have sighted only one ice i cake." CHARGES BROWN WITH PERJURY! Miss Florence Foss' breach of prom- ■ is# suit acalu*! David A. Drown, which j was last tried before Judge Hosmer, in January, is to have a sequel In the criminal courts. Miss Foss secured a warraqt front Justice Jeffries. Monday morning, charging Brown with perjury In connection with the breach of prom ise- suit. She alleges that he swor-* falsely in denying the authorship of ( several of the unsigned letters and a certain post card Introduced iu evi dence. BOYERSIS MADE | solicitor-general! WASHINGTON. March 29 - Nomina- ; tlons wete sent to the senate today Hr follows: Consul-general at Singapore. Straits Settlement, James F. Dubois, of Penn- ( sylvania; solicitor-general of the Unit ed States. Lloyd W. Boyers, of Illinois; , assistant Justice of the supreme court of New Mexico. Ira A. Abbott, of Mas sachusetta. Assistant secretary of the treasury, | Charles Dyer Norton, of Illinois. Register of the land office at l.as j Cruces. N. M.< .lore Gonzales, of New i Mexico. If you don't want your child *o slip on the bottom of u porcelain bath tub when you are giving him hla hath, spread a heavy Turkish towel on the I bottom. The Times Takes On the United Press Service, April Ist I 'BEGINNING APRIL IST Ihe Detroit Times will give its readers the full i J leased wire service of the United Press Associations, without doubt the (£■9 leading news collecting organization of the world for evening newspapers. There is hardly a day in which the United Press does not set a mark in en terprise, alertness and resourcefulness unreached bv its older and somewhat lethargic rival, the Associated Press. In taking on this splendid newsgathering service, which surveys the world wide Held of events, The Times is still further developing distinctive policy of giving the story of the day compactly yet completely,-AND GIVING IT FIRST. OFFSET RAVAGES OF AGE WITH LIFE ELECTDICITY —prof. McConnell. : CONTROL OF VITAL FORCE WILL CURE DISEASE AND INFIRMI TIES, DECLARES FAMOUS NEW YORK SCIENTIST. The municipal health conference held Sunday night in the First Baptist church was well attended and marked by much enthusiasm. The pastor, the Rev. F. T. Galptn, presided, and ad dresses were delivered b} Dr. Bruce ! Anderson on "The attitude of the Med ical profession,’’ Dr. A. B. Lyons on "The chemistry of life,” and Prof. An-j drew McConnell, of New York, on 1 "Life electricity—a vital force.’’ Prof. McCoune'lL in the course of au hour’s address, showed in a simple, ( clear way that the Inherent force in human life is electricity, that all the organs of the body operate on the prin- i ciple of the voltaic batteVy. aHds and 1 alkalies in a moist state continually generating electricity. The nerves, he explained, are the conductors of I this vital power; the censory nerves taking It to the brain and the motor nerves carrying It from the brain to. th«’ organ or part where It Is utilized. All the functions of the several vital organs, as well as those of the five senses he showed lo be electrical pro cesses. in discussing the methods of gener ating this electrical power in the In dividual. Prof. McConnell said that in the matter of the'dlgestlon alone there | are some seven principles, which if j faithfully and intelligently carried out, result invariably in perfect digestion, i Through these methods the invalid or aged person is Immediately given thej stomach power of the strong vital man. and by u knowledge of how to circulate this increased energy through the system generally or di rect it to any diseased organ or part, may in a surprisingly short time over- 1 come disease or the infirmity of age and enjoy the full vigor of health. Speaking or Infant mortality Prof. McConnell stated that about seven eighths of the deaths of babies during the teething age could be prevented through an understanding of how to draw the electric energy from the jaws and head, where growth is go ing on. to the stomach, in order to perfectly carry out the process of di gestion. Prof. McConnell has just completed a course of lectures in Toronto, where a most influential permanent organi zation has been effected, of which Mrs. Jna. L. Hughes, wife of Inspector Hughes, the prominent educationist, is president. An enthusiastic testi monial was presented to Prof. Mc- Connell by this organization last week. Prof. McConnell addresses the New Century club this afternoon and deliv ers a public lecture In the church of Our Father tonight at 8 o’clock. TWO CUBED WITH ELECTION_FIIAOOS Two warrants were issued. Monday morning, for the arrest of Richard R. no, election inspector for the vd- Inge of River Rouge, and Clld Klt-g, a resident of the same place. Com putin'* were made against the m**r in the prosecuting attorney’s office, and tho warrants were signed by .Jus.be D* Gaw. While acting ns election Inspector on March 8. Reno Is alleged to have al lowed King to vote, knowing that Mo rum* whs not registered. King is charged with voting when he knew he mi; not registered. Train Splits Switch. GRIFFIN. Ga., March 29.—Passen gers on Central of Georgia train No. 15, Mason to Atlanta, were severely shak en up, Express Messenger J, B. Mar tin was painfully injured, and two mail clerks were slightly hurt, when the train split a switch as It entered the Griffin yard. Show Cases Robbed. Five pairs of solid gold eyeglass frames and three gold chains were stolen from the show cam of the Van Vllet Opltcal Cos., No. 225 Woodward nve. some time Sunday night, bv thieves who shattered the g'as.s in the show case. Commercial Credit Cos. Collection* MONDAY, MARCH 29, 1909, CASE GETS DARKER TOR MURDER SUSPECT PROSECUTION ELIMINATES OTH ERS AS POSSIBLE SLAYERS OF MRS. SIKORA AND POINTS TO BIALK AS CRIMINAL. Tht- prosecution will probably finish putting in its testimony in the Frank Blalk murder case, Monday afternoon. An ong the witnesses yet to be sworn is Capt. McDonnell, chief of detectives, v. ho will testify as to the conflicting statements made by Bialk in police headquarters in explaining how he re reived the scratches found on his face at the time of his arrest, in one of these statements he said ho received them in a fight Thursday evening, two nights preceding the murder of aged Mrs. Slkura. loiter he fixed the time as Saturday evening. Only two witnesses were examined. Monday morning, owing to a late start, and they strengthened the case against Blalk by establishing the fae t that Frank Deerlng and others who were wont to eall on the old woman and had been In her home previous to tnc crime could not have been presen* when she was murdered. Thus, by the elimination of others, the prosecu tion is trying to trace the murder rigid to Hialk. John Brudezku. a former boarder in Mrs. SI kora’s home, told Low he and Kiank Decring had put in the time, on the Saturday night In question, from about 11:30. when Peering left Dial after the carousal in Mrs. Sikora's house, until long after midnight. Deer ing s mother. Mrs. Anna Peering, was then put on to testify that Frank reached home around 2 o'clock Sunday morning. Juror John Stevenson. No. 39 Mwlberry-st., was permitted ft) go to hit, home Monday noon in company with an offleen to visit his wife, who is ill. SON KILLS FATHER WHO STRIKES MOTHER SAN FRANCISCO. March 29. Josiah Hall, Jr., shot and killed hla father following «i quarrel between hi* father and mother. Tho father, It is said, struck his wife, and young Hall inn from an adjoining room to his mother's assistance. H*« fired a shot through a window, killing his parent. Farmer Baby Whose Mother Was Executed in Auburn Prison Today f| / 'i j|f> V/V ' v ' y. ■ :• *;» ,Jh- '**•■ *. j > . j jf*~~ * Thla plrlurr *hnn« (hr Infnni ■«>n of Mr*. >lnry Farmer. who w«« eleclrn rutfil In .lnltnra prlmn early today for the murder of Mr*. «arnh llren nnn, n nelalihor. Mr*, Farmer** koine nn« nenr Watertown. V I. H*- fore *he died ah* mad* a confeaaloa eioarrniln* her hiaaHaad la the anwrdvr. BOYLE SMILES AND ROWS TO FRIENDS IN SHARON ONE THOUSAND PERSONS SURGE ABOUT TRAIN TO SEE KIDNAP ER, WHO ARRIVES FOR HIS PRELIMINARY HEARING. SHARON, Pa., March 29.—Handcuff ed to SnerlfT Chess, James H. Boyle, kltit.aper of Willie Whltla, was brought from Mercer Jail this afternoon for a pielindnaiy hearing before Justice Gil btrl. A thousand persons surged around the train when It pulled in, eager to get a glimpse of the prisoner. Boyle stepped out, pale but smiling sarcastically. He was smoking a cigar atm bowed to a number of his friends whom he recognized. He w-aa hurried to the lockup and placed in a cell. Tlte prisoner, handcuffed to Sher iff Chess and securely guarded, left Mercer shortly after 11 o’clock this morning on the Bessemer and L*ko Krle railroad, for Shenaugo, where close connection was made with the Pennsylvania train for Sharon. Mrs. Boyle will be arraigned before Justice Gilbert at the same hour tomorrow. Kvery effort was mude to avoid a demonstration by the people of Shar on, and for this reason the prisoners were not brought here together. The sheriff's party rode to the Mer cer station iu a hack. A crowd quick ly gathered around the car, but there was no disturbance. Yielding to the overwhelming senti ment throughout the country aguiust a disposition of the Whitia family to grant clemency to the kidnapers, the prosecution will be urged with all pos sible dispatch. Boyle is prepared to make a fight and will be defended by former Judge S. H. Miller, of Mercer county. . No attorney had seen Mrs. Boyle this morning. It is learned from a reliable source that she will be well supplied with funds and is confident that she will soon be free. The money, It Is said, will not come from her family. Boyle maintains his sphinx-like at titude in all matters relating to the charges against him. His wife is an enigma that puzzles all who have sect) her. Thomas C. Cochran, former district attorney for Mercer county, has been employed by the county to conduct the pi orecutlon. Job Print Inn ilnnr rich*, lime* Pilot* liiK Cos.. 15 John R -*t. Phone 1491. "SAVE MIEHM AND RELY" IS CRY OF GANG SCHOOL BOARD MACHINISTS CON CENTRATE EFFORTS ON TWO WARDS, BUT "ANTIS" SEEM SURE OF VICTORY. There is a busy week ahead for the candidates for school mspectors In 11 of the city's 18 wards, and their re spective followings. The anti machine workers, by their persistent and unsel fish efforts, have succeeded in arous ing the puollc to a realization that there Is something wrong In the school board, and citizens who, ordinarily, wcijld take little Interest In the spring Hf ' ol K. : H ■ MBSH|P9 in I '■* V . r* X. DWORKOWSKI, Auf l-nuu-Mu* candidate fur *«-h«>«*l U •pretur la lh« Eleventh ward. elections, will make It a point to go to the polls this year and put In their votes for a better representation on the board of education, realizing that .their owe.,. Interests as taxpayers and the interests of their children as fu ture cltlzeus are at staktu.. Meetings galore will be held during the week. There / will be afternoon house meetings under the auspices of the Woman's Independent Voters’ as sociation, and nightly meetings In halls and homes, with addresses by In spector C. M. Burton, Coroner Ben nett, Inspector Goldberg. George M. Condon and interested either as candidates or men, who from past ex perience, know something about gang rul«- in the board and >x*hnt ft means. It is planned to wind up the cam paign Saturday night with big rallies on both thfc east and west sides In the IntereajAjf the anti-machine ticket generally.'The details have not yet been completed, but announcement will be made in good time. In the meantime the machine, or Martlndale adherents are becoming alarmed. They practically concede that there is no hope for them on the west side Their efforts will be cen tered on the Eleventh and Thirteenth wards in the hope, though it seems almost u forlorn one, of saving Mlehm and Hely from the wreck. The word has gone out from head quarters at No. CO Broadway: "Save Htly and Mlehm at all hazards.’’ That Is the machine slogan on the east side, and It is uttered like a wall of despair. Even If Hely and Mlehm are elected, the gang’B control of the board will he a matter of doubt. If either of them goes down to defeat, the "at.tis’’ will be on better than even terms, while If both lose out, the gang will be In a hopeless minority. So the fight really hinges on the con tests In these two wards, and hero both sides will put In their best licks during the few clays remaining before the Hattie of the ballots. Z. Dworkowskl, Miehm’s opponent, is developing remarkable strength and is fast overcoming the prejudice ero atc-d by the many false stories clrcu lated against him. Citizens of tho ward are beginning to realize that he is a man of unusual fitness for the office he seeks, and that he has the qualities that would give the ward the representation on the board to which it Is entitled. One of the stories cir culated is to the effect that Dwork owskl is hostile to the Oerninns. The fact is that he lived many years in Germany. He was a charter member and the first president, of the Dramatic Association of Berlin and several plays written by him w r ere produced in Ger mt.nv with Mr. Dworkowskl in the casta. I)r. VV. If. Martmer. who was de feated by Michin for the Republican nomination, says Aid. Jose ph Theisen tried to discourage him from making a run. saying that Mlehm Intends to run for alderman two years hence and that Martmer would thc-n have a clear field for the* «ehool Inspectorship. STATE-ST BUSINESS MEN FORM ORGANIZATION Business men on State-st. have or ganized the State st. Improvement as sociation. with David Stott president and Roliert M. Grindlev secretary. The [object of the organization Is to secure I Improvements In the way of paving. | lighting, etc. WANTS FUNDS FOR WATERWAY WORK WASHINGTON. March 29 —Repr* iscntatl/e Randall, of Ivoulslana, has introduced a hlfl authorizing the secre tsr> of the treasury to borrow SSOO. 1 000,000. but not to exceed $50,000,000 | It any certain fiscal year, to defray ex pcnnltims hereafter authorized for | waterways Improvement. LAST EDITION ONE CENT WOMAN IS PUT Tl| death in auburn FOR Mini PRAYER ON MR*. FARMER** LtRB CHANQEB TO MOAN-OF ANOHUM, —EXONERATES HUSBAND IN STATEMENT. MRS. FARMER'S CONFESSION j WHICH ACRCITS HER HP-ill, Auburn. N. Y., March SI. ISO#. Rev. J. J. Hickey: My huaband. James D. Parmer, never had any hand In Sarah Bras* nan’s death nor never knew any thing about It until tha trunk war opened. I never told him anythin*. that happened. I feel he has been » terribly wronged. James D. Farmer was not at home the day the affair happened, neither did James D. Farmer ever put a hand on Sarah Brennan after her death. Again I wish to say as strongly as X can that my husband. James D. Farmer, is entirely Innocent of the death of Sarah Brennan; that he knowingly had no part in any plans that Ted to it. and that he knew nothing whatever about it. (Signed) MARY H. FARMS*. Subscribed to and sworn to before me this 28th day of March, 1009. B. F. WINES A*. Notary Public. AUBURN, N. Y., March 39w—Mis. Mary Fanner was electrocuted for the murder of Sarah Brennan, in Antov* prison at 6:15 o'clock today. Firs women and a score of man witnessed 1 the execution. The wosos* left in the hands of her father confessor, the Rev. J. J. Hickey, a confession com pletely exonerating her > husband, James D. Farmer, also under sentence of death. The five women who witnessed the electrocution of Mrs. Farmer are Mlm Mary Gorman and Mrs. John Dunn!- gan. the women of her death wafcehr Mrs. Dr. Helen M. Westfall, of Ho ravla; Mlbs Agnes Baird, of Troy, iM Miss Margaret Byrne, of Auburn, tfehl two last trained nurses. Besides ttoe women tl/ere were a score of mSR. . physicians, officials and newspaper ks-«j porters who gathered In the office (ffi Warden Benham a few minutes bp* fore 6 o’clock. Mary Farmer spent ttoe night in, celM No. 1 In the condemned rffw, opening Into the death house. All the other prisoners had been taken from the cor ridor and she occupied it alone with the two women of her watch waiting outside her cell door. At 3 o’clock this morning Father Hickey entered her cell and remained with her until the execution. Bhe was resigned and deeply religious. She neither wept nor complained, but she prayed Inces santly. She was engaged with ths priest in praying when Warden Benham led the procession of witnesses from his of fice, across the prison yard to the death house. The suu was Just show ing over the eastern hills, tinting the dawn with the color of roses. The silent march lasted hardly more then a minute. In the death hour tha wit nesses were silently shown their seats. Chamber of Death. The death house at Auburn Is not gruesome. It Is a square chamber, some 50 feet each way. The floor la of marble flags. There is a white tiled wainscoting, three feet high from the floor and the walls and celling Are stained a light brown. In one comet of the room Is a box-llke enclosure, in which the switch and mechanism of the electric apparatus are con tained. Almost in the center of the room stands the chair, on a Bllghtly raised (CoaiiHfd ob Page Use.) CAR HiTSJTO; CHAUFFEUR HURT John Ueyden, a chauffeur employed by a Woodward-ave. garage, was thrown through a front window of an electric automobile, when the ma chine was hit by a Woodward-ave. car- Ht Watson-st. early Monday morning. Ho was badly cut and bruised about the face and head, and was taken to Harper hospital, where his injuries were dressed. The machine was owned by R. J.* i Owen, of No. 1750 Jefferson-ave. east; ;in<l Leyden was taking It to the gar i ngp for some repairs, when the col ! lisior occurred. INSAIOiLLS his ! WIFE AND CHILD MANCELONA, Mich., March 39. George Hoopfer early this morning; while in an insane rage, choppedp the heads from nls wife and child while they were asleep. He is now at large i in the woodß near here. TWO INJURED IN SHOOTING AFFRAY a j MUSKEGON, Mich., March 39. (Special.) — ln a terrible cutting and shooting affray in the Hungary colony lat Muskegon Heights Sunday night Sam Fetlk was shot In the bend and badly cut, by Paul Honrick. Joe Kto tula was cut about the abdomen and may die. Warrants charging IMd Hornlak and George Horn tat with ne> aault with Intent to do great bodily harm lees than the crime of murder were Issued today.