Newspaper Page Text
IN NORTH DAKOTA
Ite Victory Even Greater Than Its
Most Active Partisans Had
Special to The Journal.
Fargo, N. D., June 20.The victory
won at yesterday's primaries by thebei
regular republican organization was
:reater than expected by the partv
and at noon today it was an
nounced that the regulars would have
at least 348 of the 467 delegates in the
state convention. Conservative esti
mates prior to the primaries were 300
for the regulars.
The insurgents have elected delegates
from Eichland, where the regulars ex
pected to win, but the regulars won in
several other counties, notably Cavalier,
where the delegates were conceded to
the insurgents. As a result of closeness
of the vote in some counties there are
split delegations, the losing faction be
ing able to get one or two delegates
where the ma-jonty was carried by the
Late returns show that Ward and
Cavalier counties, which were in doubt
last night, are now for the regulars.
Cass, Walsh and Pembina are with the
regulars, and Richland and Grand
Forks for the insurgents. The Traill
county delegation, altho elected by the
insurgents, is reported to have pledged
its support to Sarles since learning that
the regulars will control the state con
vention. The insurgents claim, in ad
dition to Eichland and Grand Forks,
Eolette, Bottineau, Griggs, McHenry,
Steele and splits in Barnes and Eddy
The insurgent legislative candidates
appear to have been more successful
than their delegates in many sections,
and the factional representation in tho
lower house is expected to be more
nearly even, tho with a majority for
Oass county's majority for regulars
was cut from 600 to 200 by returns from
the back townships this morning. The
regular legislative ticket was nominated
in the ninth district in Cass county,
the insurgents in the tenth and a split
In the eleventh.
LAWS, SICK GOVERNOR
SIGNED, ARE ATTACKED
Journal Special Bervloe.
Oolumbus, June 20.The liquor in
terests of the state are planning action
in the courts to test the legality of bills
enacted by the legislature and pre
sented to the governor's office for ap
proval after March 21. A suit of this
fond, it is declared, has been decided
upon already, and will be based upon
the statement made by Governor Patti
son's physicians that the late executive
was delirious between March 1 and
The dates given by the physicians
between which the governor was de
lirious comprised the closing hours of
the assembly, when many measures
were -mshed thru both branches. A
number of laws, embracing some of the
most important enacted by the assem
bly, were passed during the time em
braced in the statements of the physi
cians. In the list of such measures are,
ijhat to fix the compensation of mem
bers of the assembly at $1,000 annually,
the county officers' salary law, that
increasing the liquor tax to $1,000 a
year (the Aiken law), that prohibiting
the employment of prison contract
labor, that fixing the salary of "the state
oil inspector, that providing for the
creation of a railroad commission, the
Dever law and the Beatty law repealing
the direct inheritance tax.
DRYDOGK DEWEY IN
STRAITS OP MALACCA
Penang, Straits Settlements, June 20.
/Che United States dry dock Dewey,
bound for the Philippines, was sighted
today in the straits of Malacca. She
reported all well.
N. P. AFTER A SQPTO
I Would Deal, Ti Said, for Milwau
kee's Hastings-Stillwater Line.
Special to The Journal.
Stillwater, Minn., June 80.The
Northern Pacific is said to be negotiat
ing with the Milwaukee road for the
purchase of its spur line between Hast
ings and Stillwater. If the deal is
made, the Northern Pacific will have
direct communication between Duluth
and Chicago, and all the thru business
of the company will pass thru this
James Martin, for thirty-five yeaTS a
resident of the county, died yesterday
of a complication of diseases, aged 76.
was a bachelor and had no relatives
The city council last night rejected
the bid of Edward McGee for the con
struction of a bridge over Brown's
creek on the boom road. It however,
engaged Mr. McGee to take charge of
the building of the bridge under re
vised plans which have been adopted.
The cost will be between $1,500 and
FERE SCARE IN* LOS ANGELES
Flames Threaten Wholesale District of
the California City.
Los Angeles, June 20.-Fire broke
out early today in the building of the
Holbrook, Merrill & Stetson hardware
firm, on Los Angeles street, and raged
for more than two hours before it was
The building where the blaze started
is situated in the heart of the whole
sale district, and in the immediate vi
cinity are oil concerns which miracu
lously escaped from the flames.
For a time the entire block, extend
ing from Commercial street to East
Market street, on Los Angeles street,
was endangered and occupants of reious
sorts and cheap lodging houses fled for
safety. The one building was com
pletely gutted at a loss of $150,000.
FLOOD KILLED SIX.
London, June 20 The correspondent at
Vienna of tho Tribune telegraphs that a ter
rific stdrni at Bereshau Bohemia, Tuesday night
flooded the c3Stle belonging to ArchdnUe Fran
cis Ferdinand the heir to the throne There was
enormous damage Six lives were lost
FOR A Charming Breakfast Dish.
Find and read "The Road to
WellviUe" in pkgs.
CHICAGO IT POOR
8 PROFESSORS GO
Alarming Deficits Cause Retrench-
May Be Out Off.
Journal Special Service.
Chicago, June 20.Three more mem
of the faculty of the University of
Chicago have severed their connection
With that institution. These, added to
the five who have resigned the past
two weeks, makes the total eight, and
no steps have been taken to replace
any of those who have left.
It is stated by a member of the fac
ulty that the Midway school is facing a
period of financial strmgencv. E\ ery
thmg points to a season of rigid econ
omy, and it is probable that the uni
versity will attempt to go thru the com
year with a greatly reduced staff.
The expenses of the athletic com
mittee have been cut right and left
until nothing but a shadow of the for
mer glory of track, football and other
It has been an open secret about the
universitv that alarming deficits in sev
eral departments have been reported,
and unless these can be made good from
some sources at present unknown there
will be a big cut along the line.
Several departments that in the past
have been maintained at an enormous
expense will have to be curtailed or
entirely done away with Among those
threatened are the University Press, the
Chicago commons, the university restau
rant and the law school
One professor said today that the rea
son for dropping the professors was that
there was not enough money to paydone
their salaries, and that in all probabil
ity the faculty would have to face the
coming year short-handed.
FIGHT CENTERS IN
Des Mkme Says Perkins Will
Contest It if Oummins Wins
Special to Tho Journal,
Des Moines, Iowa, June 20.The in
terest in state politics centers today
Audubon county, the ninth district,
where caucuses and primaries are being
Governor Cummins last evening spoke
at Audubon and was given such an
ovation that the Perkins men are
scared and, it is reported, immense
sums of money have been taken into
the county. The Perkins men are pre
paring to contest if Cummins wins. The
standpatters have a lead with the cau
cuses that have been previously held.
With Poweshiek carried yesterday
for Cummins and instructed the gover
nor now has 785 instructed delegates,
eliminating the contests 821 are neces
The governor expects to carry Dallas
and Marion counties and win. The
fight is now centered in Dallas, Audu
bon, Marion, Allamakee and Winne
shiek counties. Howard will go for
'FAIR PLAY,' SAYS WASHINGTON
Delegates Are Sounded on Attitude to
Speoial to The Journal.
Sioux City, Iowa, June. 20.Inasmuch
as the contest between Cummins and
Perkins has resolved itself largely into
a question of whether the state conven
tion shall be allowed to settle the con
tests from the various counties or
whether that power shall be appro
priated by the state central commit
tee, there has been much anxiety to
know the position that would be taken
by the Washington delegation.
Inquiry at Washington discloses tho
fact that all thirteen, except only Con
gressmen Hepburn and Lacey, who are
from the Blythe reservation, are in fa
vor of fair play.
The Cummins men of the eleventh
district hold a whip hand over Con
gressman Hubbard. They can defeat
him for renomination if they wish, as
they control the district. He is chair
man of the delegation from this countv
and if he allows the fifty-eight Perkins
votes of this district to be cast for un
fair methods in the state convention,
he will likely lose his head.
FOR ARMY MEN
London Military Tailor Coming
Over to SShow Army
Journal Special Service,
London, June 20.G. V. Winter, mil
itary tailor, is going to the United
States under engagement with the
American war department, to advise
regarding the new active service uni
forms. He will be paid $1,000 a week.
He is an expert in every kind of mili
tary equipment, and besides dress has
invented #nd patented a score of mili
tary requisites. His son accompanies
him as a model. Mr. Winter says in
"Th Washington officials have
given me a free hand. I hope to de
sign something smart for both branches
or the United States service. Amer
ican army men are smart, but altho the
materials of their uniform are superior
to those of the British army, their de
sign and cut are most unsatisfactory.
I understand the officials are anx
to avoid any semblance of Ger
man uniforms, and wish to cdpy ours
as far as possible. Their offer was most
flattering to the London tailors."
Washington, June 20.George V.
Winter is expected by the quartermas
ter's department to teach the American
army tailors how to cut patterns for
uniforms There can be no doubt that
the uniforms of other armies fit and
look far better than those of the United
States, altho the materials used in the
uniforms here are far more costly and
better. American military tailors have
yet to acquire the knack of putting
clothes together iust right, and Mr.
Winter will be here to show how the
thing should be done.
PROCTOR NAMED FOR
Montpelier, Vt., June 20 F. D. Proc
tor, son of United States Senator Red
i field Proctor, was nominated by ac
clamation for governor of Vermont at/
the republican state convention today.
ELLIOTT IS MED"
FOR S. ^ATTORNEY
Gamble's Manager Nominated for
Old Position by the,
By w. W. Jermane.
Washington, June 20.The state
ment made by friends of Senator Gam
ble that President Eoosevelt had de
termined to appoint James D. Elliott
to his old place as United States at
torney for the district of South Da
kota, has been confirmed.
In reaching this conclusion the presi
dent has settled a fight that has been
on since before congress met last De
cember. At that time the organiza
tion, headed by Senator Kittredge,
thought it had Gamble beaten. I de
termined to let Elliott out and recom
mend Judge Biernatski for the place.
Gamble contended that he was not a
dead duck by any means, and he inwhat
sisted upon Elliott's reappointment.
The president did not decide between
the factions while the anti-convention
fight was on, but simply Jet the mat
When Senator Gamble returned to
Washington Monday, he saw the presi
dent and 41Bc9sed
with him, the result being the
nouncement that Elliott was to be re
stored to his old place which he had
resigned to manage Gamble's cam
Fight Not Over.
Losses on the other industries were,
on Jan. 31, 1906, as follows: Food
supply, $27,000 railway construction,
$4,000 printing house, $450,000 hotel,
$173,000 transportation, $11,000. "Zion
City ba^k, said the witness, "ha de
posits amounting to $500,000, but not
one dollar in the bank to pay any of
the $500,000. Every day there was a
long line of people in front of the
bank looking for their money. Some
of them would get 50 cents, some 75
cents and some nothing at all. Every
one of the people had $1,000 or more
on deposit. I found that $2,000,000 had
been diverted and that the loss of op
erating the different industries up to
that time amounted to $2,529,800.
I found that the laboring men were
receiving only enough to exist upon and
their pay was far behind. Many of
them were paid in coupons, and when
I assumed management, about $30,000
in these coupons was outstanding. I
found many people at the verge of
starvation, notably a Mr. Hiskins, who
had an annual income in Australia of
$3,000. I gave him a ton of coal and
food to keep him alive."
BURKE SCORES REBATE
PRAISES WHITE FLOUR
Milwaukee, June 20.The fourth
annual mass convention of millers un
der the auspices, of the Millers' Na
tional Federation, opened a three days'
meeting in Milwaukee today. Over a
thousand millers are in attendance.
Mayor Sherburn M. Becker greeted
the gathering with a few felicitous
words of welcome, to which Charles
Francis Bovey, first vice president of
the federation, responded. The annual
address of the president, John W.
Burk, and the announcements of com
mittees, concluded the first session.
President Burk, among other things,,
said that pure white flour is the purest,"
cheapest kand best food in the worhi.
The organization, he said, was against
market manipulation, and for high
standard grades of wheat in all
markets improvement in government
crop reports and enlargement of export
trade. He hoped for good results from
rate legislation. The pernicious rebate,
he said, must be stopped.
CUPID LURES HUNDREDS"
FROM GLEYELAND SCHOOL
Journal Special Service.
Cleveland, June 20.Cupid has brok
en the record among the city public
school teachers this year. More than
100 of the younger women resigned in
the past week. They will be married
before the June recess have wilted.
"Th school seems to have become a
matrimonial agency on an extensive
scale," said Superintendent Elson.
"Th demand Cupid has wrought may
result in our embarrassment when
school opens the fall. Good teachers
are hard to get and we may not be able
to fill all of the vacancies.
I have delegated Assistant Superin
tendent Muckler as sponsor for. the
school and he will represent the Board
'of education and mys^ellwJaJt nearly all
the weddings." -iH*^ j-f
Fragrant floral blooms, plant-milk, vegetable
essences compose 3atin iskln cream.
PLATT A BIGAMIST/
SUAE WOOD ASSERfS
New York Senator Became Her
4 ^Husband in 1901, Woman
Piatt Refuses to Talk.
Gamble's friend here say that sug
gestion that Elliott should be apfor
pointed came from the^president him
self, and that Gamble, while some
what surprised that things should be
so soon, quickly grasped the
chance to take care of his most promi
nent helper in the late campaign.
Senator Kittridge was one of the
/president's first visitors this morning.
He remained at the executive offices
upward of half an hour and protested
vigorously against Elliott's appoint
At the conclusion of the conference
it was announced that the president
had not changed his mind but wouk1
send Elliott's name to the senate.
"Wha will you do when the nomina
tion reaches the senate?" Kittridge
I don't care to discuss that feature
of the case," was the reply.
POVERTY IN ZION
IN BOWIE'S REGIME
Voliva Declares Workmen Unpaid
r- "Hungry When He Took
Chicago, June 20Wilbur G. Voliva,
the present head of Zion City, who suc
ceeded Dowie as manager of the city
and its properties, was the first witness
today for the defense in the hearing
now going on before Judge Landis in
the federal court to determine the
rightful owner of the city and its in
Voliva testified that when he assumed
control of 2ion City he found in the
candy industry a paid-up stock of ^155,-
000, an actual^ investment of $18,000
and a total operating loss, up to Jan.
31, 1906, of $93,000. I the supply
manufacturing association, invested in
stock, $257,000 amount actually invest
ed, $22,000 total loss in operation,
$249,000. I the lace industry, paid
on the stock, $2,824,000 actually in
vested. $415,000 operating loss, $1,-
On Starvation's Verge.
Washington, Junb! E0.-Senator Piatt
refused to discuss 'the claim of Mrs.
Wood that she had been married to
him and her declaration that she was I IZI ^hX
ahoiit to hj\ncr mU 0
Journal Speoial Service, 1
Colon, Mich., June 20.--Mrs. Mao
Catherine Wood, who, since the mar
riage of United States Senator Thomas
C. Piatt to Mrs. Lillian T. Janeway,
announced that she would publish a
work called "Love Letters of a Boss,"
has turned over to her attorneys,
O'Flaherty & Pulton of Eichmond, Va.,
she insists is a marriage certifi
If this claim is proved to be true, it
will make Piatt a bigamist. By this
she will seek to establish her marriage
to Senator Piatt. Letters requesting
her presence at the Fifth Avenue ho
tel, New York citv, on Nov. 9, 1901.
the time of the alleged marriage will
shown as additional evidence.
She claims that Bhe is the second
wife of Hat and "was never divorced
from him. She contends his marriage
to Mrs. Janeway is-unlawful.
Arrangements have been made with
two Chicago attorneys to bring a suit
separate maintenance oh behalf of
the self-styled Mrs. Wood-Piatt in
Colon. The action, it was planned,
would be started simultaneously with
action in New York state, tho nature
of which is to be determined by
O'Flaherty & Fulton of Richmond.
According to the attorneys, Piatt and
Mrs. Wood were married by one Ed
ward W. Rice, an ordained Episcopal
clergyman, and the witness to the cere
mony was J. V. Jones, a retainer or
employee of Senator Piatt.
Mrs. Wood asserts that the marriage
was entered into Nv. 9,1901, a gloomy
Saturday afternoon, in suite 18, Fifth
Avenue hotel, and Senator Piatt had
exacted a promise from her at the time
to keep the marriage a secret until he
should wish to announce it.
Subsequently. Mrs. Wood declares,
she became involved in several quar
rels with Senator Piatt because of his
attentions to Mrs. Janeway. In April,
1903. came a parting of the ways, altho
she declares Senator Piatt still kept
surveillance over hfr thru officials of
the postoffice department at Washing
ton, where she was employed.
SLAYER OF SISTER
IfNOW 1 SUICIDE
Montana Woman at the Point of
Death. Confesses a Dark
Special to The Journal?
of an bid nu^j^^^*,
Since she 3Wtffle^^as
,that the attempted suicide of
$ 8 here ves-
Vea1|n the facts-
said to have declared thalr shT mur
dered her sister, who was also the wife
of Dr.AHarris, fifteen years ago.''* The
present Mrs. Harris is 37fand is "the
third wife of the dead phvsician, his
second wife having been the sister of
the woman who attempted suicide.
Since her husband's death, ten years
ago, the woman has supported herself
by dressmaking. Yesterday afternoon
Professor Owen, who resides next door
to her, heard a pistol shot and a bcream.
He ran to the house and, finding all
the doors and windows locked, had *to
break down a door with an ax. He
found Mrs. Harris lying on the floor
with a bullet wound near her heart.
A physician was summoned, but the
woman declared that she did not want
his services as her strongest desire was
to die. While delirious from pain she
several times repeated the statement
that she had murdered her sister. Later
when conscious she stated that she had
written a letter to the son of the dead
woman, who resides in Seattle, that
would explain everything.
Persons familiar with the circum
stances say that the second Mrs. Har
ris died rather mysteriously while this
woman was living with her and the doc
tor, and that the latter a few vears later
married the younger sister, but did not
long survive his third marriage.
An investigation -will be made of the
woman's alleged statements.
ALDERMAN DEAD AFTER
SCOURGING IN COURT
Easton, Pa., June 20.Joseph Brein
inger. alderman from the fourth ward
of this city, was found dead in his office
today. Bremmger returned to criminal
court the case or an 8-year-old boy, who
was accused of mischievousness and the
trial was set for yesterday. The court
dismissed the lad and severely scored
the alderman and those who were asso
ciated with him in the case.
Breininger became greatly excited
during his ordeal before the court, and
it is thought that this was the cause of
HOLDS A MOB AT BAY
THOTTBLE IK SANTO DOMINGO.
Washington, June 20.--The navy department
has received dispatches from Commander South
erland, who is In command of the United States
cruiser Yankee,, paying there have been serious
disturbances Itf Ihe-Vicinity of Monte Chrlstl,
Santo Domingo, and revolutionists advanced on
the town of Jahemv aioar the Haitian border, and
seised It and soSa"" retired to the Interior.
Coniinued From First Page.
He wanted them both to be, but, as
previously stated, failed in his effort
to displace Lamb with Lever. The sen
ate conferees are Mr. Proctor, chairman
of the senate agricultural committee,
and Mr. Hansbrough of North Dakota,
and Money of Mississippi. The per
sonnel of the housea conferees insures a
very pretty when the committee
Diera TPB wn
Pure Food, Tomorrow.
The failure of the house to take up
the pure-food bill yesterday afternoon
under suspension of the rules, arose
from the fact that a number of mem
bers expressed a deBire to discuss the
bill. This would not have been proper
under the rules governing suspension,
and so it was agreed that the bill
should come up on Thursday to be con
sidered for several hours and then put
One of the purposes of the house in
getting rid of important measures un
der suspension of the rules looks in the
direction of adiournment of the sec
tions. A bill under suspension can be
disposed of in short order, while, com
ing up in almost anv
KNOX FAVORS LOOK TYPE
With Pointer in Hand, Senator "Teach
es" His Colleagues.
Journal Speoial Service.
Washington, June 20.-With a wood
en pointer in his hand and walking up
and down in front of a map twenty feet
long, Senator Knox explained to his
colleagues yesterday afternoon his rea
sons for favoring a lock canal for Pan
ama. The map showed plainly how the
proposed Gatum dam will make a great
lake with forty-five feet depth of
tvater at a place where the sea level
would have only 150 feet width with
forty-five feet depth. He elaborated on i
the advantages 6f the lock plan and
took up the assertions made by oppon-1
ents of lock type that the Gatum dam
site had a mud underpinning.
"Whether the material is mud, soft
clay or rock is for the scientific men
to find out," he continued. "We can
not tell here. But we can tell here
whether these borings are mud or not.''
With this the senator sprung a sur-
ris in bringing out samples of bor
made at Gatum. Senators smiled
as he put the samples down on their
desks, the resounding whack proving
the stone substance.
Mr. Kittredge wanted to know at
what depth the samples were taken.
Mr. Knox replied that all were plainly
labeled and that he would refer to
them later. The samples were passed
around the senate.
TO DIG OWN GRAVE
Continued From First Page.
some pennies, but what good was that!
St. Joseph, Mich., June 20.With his He wouldn't even let me go out to
shaved head bristling, his face resolute
in spite of the make-up and dressed in
his ring costume, John E. Woundy, a
clown attached to a dog and pony
show that has b#en giving performances^
near here, held ^at Day a mob of men'
who gave everf Evidence of a deter
mination to hang him, for several hours
until police protection arrived,
Woundy came upon a party of young
men who were cutting tent ropes.
When he interfered the gang attacked
him and in self-defense the clown pulled
a revolver^ He fired two shots, theI
second lodging in the shoulder of Fred
Sisman, a farmer. When the latter fell
the crowd became uncontrollable. Some
one suggested hanging and the cry was
takenmp\ A rope was soon found, but
Woundy kept his nerve and threatened
to shoot the first one who approached
him. Before any harm came to him the
police arrived and conducted the man
to the county iail. Sisman may die
and Woundy is held awaiting examina
/line *2Q, 1906.
CANNON TRIES TO
ACJ FOR PACKERS
about to bfin "smt"agams him for i
tural appropriation bill, of which meat
inspection is a part.
Nother way, it is
sure to occupy considerable time And
at this period of the session, time is
Want Early Adjournment.
Senator Aldrich of Rhode Island
went over to the house yesterday after
noon for a 'conference with the speaker
regarding adiournment. His trip was
made at the suggestion of Senators
Hale and Frye of Maine. The state
convention in Maine will be held June
27, and not only the senators, but the
house members above, are anxious to
attend it. This they cannot do unless
congress can adiourn on the 26th.
The meat-inspection question has now
gone to conference, and may, therefore,
be regarded as practically disposed of.
The pure-fpod bill will be disposed of
on Thursday, and on that day, also, it
is expected that the senate will go on
record as being opposed to a sea-level
canal. It, therefore, seems probable
that this week will see the conclusion
of the consideration of the more im
portant questions that are still pend
ing, leaving only the appropriation bills
to be got out of the way. These, it is
said, can be disposed of in a week or
PROCTOR BEGINS ATTACK
Asserts Senate Should Make Changes in
House Meat Amendment.
Washington, June 20.Senator Proc
tor today called up the senate the
agricultural appropriation bill and made
the usual motion for agreement to the
request for a conference. He then made
a statement concerning the house sub
stitute for the meat inspection provision
saying there were two essential points
of difference between the two houses.
One of these he said was the omission
by the house of the senate provision re
quiring that the date of inspection be
placed on cans containing meat and the
other the transfer of the cost of inbert
spection from the packers to the nation
Speaking of the latter change he said
that it was radical alnd in his opinion
unwise and advised that the house
amendment on that point be not ac
The packers could, he declared, afford
the expense as an advertisement, for,
looked at that light, the government
certificate would be of immense benefit.
Mr. Proctor also charged that the nu
merous protests which have been com
ing to the senate on this subiect have a
common origin in Chicago and in sup
port of his statement read a number of
protests to show the language to be
practically the same wherever they may
Senator Beveridge agreed with Mr.
.a^poSai1 4ffitiTiK SlS
but he did not hear me. That's about
I IIS MH IUU nI KllfaJS DUUl
Continued From First Page.
the massacre was organized in St. Pe
tersburg. But our conclusions are that
it was not planned in St. Petersburg.
Neither do we find proof that Chief of
Police Sherometieff of Bialystok was a
party to the plot. However, the re
sponsibility of his subprdmates, to
gether with that of the rank and file
of the police and some of the military
officers who fondly imagine that the
odious system of Von Plehve and Trep
off has not ended, is clearly proved.
We have failed to clear up whether
a policeman or an anarchist threw the
bomb. Our investigations only demon
stiate that the real cause of this and
similar tragedies is the position of the
Jews, which makes the ignorant Rus
sians consider them1
to be pariahs, out
side the protection of the law. The Jews
everywhere are now organizing socie
ties for self-defense and as soon as thev
show the shphtest resistance to persecu
tion they will be treated by the troops
and ignorant populace as revolutionists,
for whom a simple death is too good.
Parliament must insist on the punish
ment of the guilty."
As proof of the charge that the mass
acre was prepard in advance, the Jews
say that the keepers of the government
wine shops received notice the day be
fore the outbreak to remove their cash
from the shops to safer places.
Strips Cut From Victims.
The mob seemed to delight in tortur
ing the victims. Strips of flesh were
cut from their bodies, children were
snatched from their mothers' arms and
taken by the legs and brained on theeveryvday,
pavement before the eyes of their par
ents. An old Jew was beheaded and
the ghastly trophy was carried all day
at the end of a pike thru the streets.
In many cases the heads of victims were
beaten to a ielly with stones.
At the Bialystok railroad station,
where the mob searched the trains for
Jews, a rioter seized a 5-year-old girl by
the throat and held her at arm's length
until she strangled to death. Little
children seemed to take pleasure in
pointing out the hiding places of Jews.
Mutilated corpses swarming with flies
were left lying about the streets, in
some cases for days.
A badly injured Jewess in the hospi
tal, describing the scenes, said:
"Hell was within human bodies and
they enacted the role of demons."
Then the woman suddenly went into
convulsions at the memory of scenes
STATE'S WITNESSES KILLED
Assassins Make Way with Enemy of
St. Petersburg. June 20.Ansa Sodin,
who gave state's evidence at the recent
trial at Riga of thirty-six revolution
ists, which resulted in the imposition
of seven death sentences, was killed at
Riga yesterday in his apartments by
three unknown men.
An unknown man threw a bomb at
M. Humbert, the governor of the pris
on at Kovno, and M. Akatoff, his as
sistant^ while the two men were walk
ing in the street today. M. Akatoff
was seriously wounded and M. Hum
and two passersby were slightly
At Sudzha, province of Kursk, a
crowd of 2,000 peasants who have been
devastating the Yuerenoff estate 3rejter
day routed a detachment of rural
guards tha^ had been sent against
them. Two peasants were killeijL. A
force of dragoons,has been dispatched
to the scene.
$10 and $4.
F. J. HILL,
N. W. Mgr.
I can't exactly remember about the
days. I do not know whether it was
Thursday or Friday, but he comes in
and asks me how I would like to dig
for gold. So he gbes out and gets a
shovel and shows me where to dig. and
aftef a while he helps, but we found
I knew there wasn't any gold there,
but there was no use telling him after
all that trouble. I don't know about
the next day, because when I woke up T*I,: -J:- t. tt
didn't know what day it was. We
For Infants and Children.
Thfl Kind YnU UaVfi Alwave Jkmwh Pisn
A PELVIC DISEASE
Of Which Peruna Cured M* In
Very Short Tme
WAS SAPPING MY LIFE.
RS. SOPHIA CAUDWELI* 1121
McGavock St Nashville, Tenn^
"After doctoring for a year and finding
no relief from leucorrhea resulting from
prolapsus uteri, and which* was saping^my
life forces away, I finally tried Peruna,
and when I found that it was helping m*
it seemed almost too good to
"But, it not only helped me, It cured
me and In a very short time.
"I am now enjoying the best of health.
"I am strong and fre.3 from pain, and
I certainly feel that all praise and honor
are due to Peruna
Thousands of women will read the tes
timonials of Mrs Caldwell as above given.
Thousands of them will be induced to
try the remedy that saved her.
Thousands of them will have the same
experience she had
Peruna is Jhe remedy such women need,
Peruna comes like a boon to suffering
Mrs. John Hopp, Webster Ave., Glen
dale, I N T., as also been relieved of
pelvic catarrh by Peruna.
Hisses' and Children's
Oxfords & Strap Sandals
UPRIGHT PIANO, $90.00
The above instrument was taken in exchange yesterday and we offer it
at the above price to make quick disposition.
The piano is one of the best known mafces on the market, ebimy
case, keyboard in fine condition, and & bargain at $150. Special terms,
W. W. KIMBALL 00.
J. C. SHADBOG ENGINE CO., S16 SOUTH THIRD STBEET.
went into the house next door, and black-heads and rough, scal skins, show the presence of some irritatinfiu
when the man went away to get some humo in the blood.h acids and humors with which the blood is filled
all I remember until the detectives externally can change the condition of the blood or prevent the outflow of
came and got me and took the man poisons and acids only constitutional treatment can do this. The countless
kept a feverish, diseased and unsightly condition. Nothing applied
washes, salves, lotions, etc., that are used cannot reach the humor-laden
1 blood and are, therefore, useless, except for the temporary comfort and clean-
liness they afford. Th acid poison in the blood, which is the cause of the
trouble, must be removed before a cure can be effected. S S. S is a real
blood purifier, possessing all the requirements to neutralize and remove the"
humqr fro the circulation. I completely eradicates every trace
Misses* and children's vici kid pat
ent tip Blucher Oxfords, sizes 11%
to 2, $ 1 25 8tt to 11, QA.
08ot and 6 to 8. 0li
Vici Kid Patent Tip Oxfords,
misses' sizes, 11% to 2, 98c. chil
dren's sizes, 8% to 11, "til-.
89c, and 6 to 8 JJQ
Patent tip vici kid 2-strap sandals,
sizes 11% to 2, 98c, 8% to n^
11, 89c. 6 to 8 fVf
The above Oxfords and Slippers
have solid leather Insoles and
25 and 27 So.
You see onthe road andstreets.
We Can Deliver Maxwell Cars Promptly
A. F. CHASE y CO.
418-420 Third Ave. South.
BOATS AND LAUNCHES THAT CAN'T SINK.
ff "ffiguri eruptions, rashes, boils, etc. as wel* as pimples,
through ttepotes and glands and the skin
andmrestores this vitalfluidto its natural state of purity & S. S.fcoolsetho
blood so that instead of pouring out acrid matter on the skin pouring
it feeds and nourishes it with health-sustaining properties, and the eruptions
and diseases of the skin pass away. Book on Skin Diseases and T"Hica^
^1^ f THE SWIFT SPECtFIC CO., ATLANTA, GAm