Newspaper Page Text
THE ALASKA DAILY EMPIRE
VOL. IV., NO. 504. JUNEAU, ALASKA, MONDAY, JUNE 29, 1914. PK1UB. American Navy Again Silences rForeign Guns WASHINGTON. June 29.?The Unit ed States gunboat Machlas opened Are yesterday with its main battery and sil enced the artillery forces of President Bordas of Santo Domingo, who were bombarding the rebel city of Puerta Plata. I President Bordas had violated his agreement not to use artillery in his action to capture the city. Situation Very Muddled. WASHINGTON. June 29.?President Wood row Wilson today said the Domi nician situation is very muddled. SPOKANE HAS MANY ROUND TRIPPERS The Spokane, under command of Capt. C. H. White, arrived from the South at S o'clock this morning loaded to the limit with freight and with all passenger accommodations taken. All told there were about 100 round trip passengers. There was a large list for Skagway also. The following were for Juneau: A. W. Geiger, O. C. Nummells, A. C. Northall. .Mrs. W. B. Hurlburt, N. G. Nelson. J. Hepburn and wife, Pay Gor don. S. McCane. Charles Close, Mrs. N. Musenzahl. E. M. Richardson, P. A. Hammersmith, C. W. Myers and four second class. * * + + ? + + + + * + + + ?> + + * ? MARINE NOTES + The Northwestern Is expected from the South about Ave o'clock tonight. The Admiral Sampson arrived from the South enroute to the Westward to day. The Spokane arrived from the South this morning and passed on to Lynn canal ports and Sitka. The Humboldt sailed for the South yesterday. The Al-Ki sailed for the South at 11:30 this morning. The Alameda is expected from the Westward tomorrow noon. The Jefferson sialed for Seattle at 8:30 this morning. The Dolphin will be due to arrive from the South Wednesday. The Mariposa sails from Seattle to morrow night. The Princess Alice is expected from the South Wednesday. THE XDMIRAL SAMPSON COMES LOADED The Admiral Sampson arrived from the South this morning with all ac commodations taken. About forty of those on board are destined for Knik. and there are many for Valdez and Seward. The following were for Ju neau: Mrs. B. Curzon. C. M. Curzon. Hortense B. Weland, Mrs. Curley. D. W. Thompson and wife. Miss Juanita Anderson. Mrs. A. E. Anderson, D. H. Moss and Mrs. Moss. Mrs. Charles Fagan. Miss Emma L. Sherman, Miss M. Comas. Miss Hilma Comas. Frank Moss, J. Moon. James Tracey. Miss Dorothy Miller, and two second class. The Sampson had a large consign ment of freight for Thane and after leaving mail and passengers pulled down to Sheep Creek returning to Juneau to sail for the Westward about noon. LEAVING ON AL-KI. ?+? The Ai-Ki. sailing for the South this morning took the following passen gers from Juneau: Chris. Jensen, Mrs. Emile, Ester Ingehretsen, Margaret Densen. Mrs. John Lund. George Kern, Mrs. Alma Matson. Mrs. A. Penrose, L. M. Benson. Robert J. Adams. S. Johnson, C. L. Ginsinger, J. Sherwood. S. J. Cooper. R. Dixon, Nick Iamor. L. E. Cherry. R. R. Moore, R. J. Walsh, Dave Guthrie. William Mattson, Fred J. Nelson. LEAVING ON SAMPSON. The following have taken passage for the Westward today: For Seward ?Mrs. W. B. McKay, G. P. Griffith, Chas. L. ePters and wife. D. R. Atkin son, A. W. Giesy. W. H. Lord: for Knik?E. C. Eichmier. John Maher, R. D. Plnneo. C. H. Wilbur. Jr., P. H. Shluz; for Cordova?H. W. Dubois. W. B. Phin, E. Liebscher and wife; for Valdez?Frank Olcese. Mrs. H. Sharts, Mrs. E. Cerney. HUMBOLDT SAILED YESTERDAY. The Humboldt sailing for the South yesterday morning carried President Richard Sweasey, and General Man ager Max Kalish of the Humboldt Steamship company Southward. Oth er passengers aboard for the South were Arthur Fox. H. L. O'Hare. and T. P. Lindsay. LEAVING ON GEORGIA. The Georgia, leaving for Sitka at midnight Saturday night took the fol lowing passengers from Juneau: Oak Olson. Gov. J. F. A. Strong, Mrs. Strong and F. H. Ttascher. BRING YOUR GARMENTS TO US. We do pressing*$1.00 per suit Al terations made, and made right?Ir lng Co.. Tailors, Front and Main street 6-15-6t. THE WEATHER TODAY. Twenty-four hours ending at 3 p. m.: Maximum?53. Minimum?51. Partly Cloudy. MISS WEBSTER HOLDS HER LEAD Grace Webster continues to lead the i voting contest for the honor of repro-l scntlng the Goddess of Liberty In the j Fourth of July celebration, and Miss j Lydla Krohoncn has taken second place. Miss Webster received 77 votes | between 1 p. in. Saturday and Miss Krohonen 68. Miss Haley recleved 4, | and is third. The voted today stands as follows: Grace Webster 268 Lydla Krohoncn 96 Dorothy Haley 61 | Venita Hile 37 Dorothy Hamilton 17 | Sedonia Reck 9 Contest Closes Wednesday j The contest for the Goddess of Lib j erty will close at noon, Wednesday, July 1st. All the voting must be done tomorrow and Wednesday forenoon. BOAT OWNERS TO HAVE ORGANIZATION Tho motor boat owners of Juneau are planning to organize an associa tion, and will meet for that purpose to morrow evening at 8 o'clock at the of fice of Judge Grover C. Winn, room 8, Malony building. Every owner of a motor boat Is requested to be at the meeting. It is estimated that there are 50 or 60 owners of motor boats at Juneau, and those who favor the formation of an association among them believe that many things to the mutual advan tage of all the owners can be accom plished through an organization. One of the reasons for the immed iate formation of the organization is that there may be satisfactory partici pation in the Fourth of July celebra tion. The Fourth of July committee allowed $75 in prizes for a motor boat race, and when owners casting up dis covered that there would be not less than 40 boats eligible for the race. It was decided that there should be more than one race. It is also desired that arrangements be made to decorate the little craft and add a water parade to the festivities of the day. TOO SOON FOR JUDGMENT ON NEW HAINES STRIKE HAINES. June 27.?J. J. Kennedy, E. D. Wood and William Odell have re turned from the new placer strike on the Klehlni river, near Pleasant camp, British Columbia. They agree that the place looks favorable, but they say it is too soon yet to determine definite ly whether there is gold there in pay ing quantities or not. Mr. Kennedy brought some black sand which he got at the new strike, which shows quite a lot of gold. While the gold is very fine it is easily seen with the naked eye. TROUBLE OVER SETER TRACT IN COURT ?+? D. A. Thompson has sworn out a complaint charging assault and bat tery against Ben Morgan. The trouble is said to have occurred Saturday eve ning over disputed claims to property in what is known as the Seter tract. The men are rival claimants. WANTS $10,000 FOR INJURED FEELINGS John S. Anderson, who was arrested on June 2 by City Marshal William McBride, has filed suit, through his at torney, John H. Reagan, for $10,000 damages for unlawful arrest and im prisonment. He was charged with as sault and battery, and upon being tried was adjudged not guilty. MOVING PICTURES AND THE EYES ?+? Optical science has been studying the effect of moving pictures on the eyes and a certain lens is recommend ed. People who are subject to this strain should have a pair to slip on at the show. You can get them com plete for one dollar a pair?a sure preventative of future trouble. ROBT. SIMPSON. Optometrist and Optician ?6-24-tf. "I don't need to advertise," said the manufacturer of women's hosiery, "my customers always advertise my goods." "But." argued the solicitor, "it does not always rain." No, it does not and that is why we like to tell you of the new things we are constantly adding to our stock. Ours is going to be "the store that has what you want when you want it," not in name only but in fact. If you can not find something you need any where else, you will find it at Loussac's drug store?The Juneau Drug Co.?phone 250. Immediate delivery and best ser vice. 6-27-tf. FRESH TODAY At the Royal Fruit Co. Cantaloupes, peaches, watermelons, oranges, cherries, casabas, fancy ba nanas, grape gruite, peppers, now po tatoes, cabbage, tomatoes, head let tuce, asparagus, celery, butter and eggs. Phone 280 free delivery. It. BIG GAIN FOR ASSAY OFFICE SEATTLE, June 29.?The Seattle ?? say' office receipts for the year end" i ing tomorrow night will show that gold to the amount of $8,250,000 has been received there during the year. | This is a marked increase over the annual receipts of recent years due to the abolition of the assay charges. TIt following districts contributed the amounts stated to the grand total: Nome $2,325,000 Fairbanks 2,238,000 Iditarod 1,107,000 Most of the remainder was received from other sections of Alaska and Yu kon Territory. SETTLING QUARREL AT METLAKAHTLA The trouble between Father William Duncan and the natlvo Indians at Met lakahtla over the ownership of the village water system is gradually be ing cle ared up. The matter has been up before two of the Federal De partments. Saturday W. G. Beattle, superintendent of Indian schools for Southeastern Alaska, who Is now in Metlakahtla. cabled to Juneau that the water system had again been restored and was in use by the people of that community. Father Duncan claims that the wa- j ter system Is his own private property, while the native Indians claim that it is the property of the community. Prior to the advent of Superintendent Beattie at Metlakahtla Father Duncan tore tip a section of the water mains, cutting off the supply. When Super intendent Beattie went down to have the system restored* Father Duncan objected and tore up an additional sec tion of the pipe. Meantime the U. S. cable has been kept warm with mess ages between the Interior Department and the Department of Justice . On the occasion of tho last act of tearing up the water mains Superin tendent Beattie threatened the men with arrest if they did not desist and tlhey accordingly quit. The pipes were then restored and the water sys tem is working again. FORMER NOMEITE AT ? UNEMPLOYED'S HEAD + - WASHINGTON, June 29.?Col. D. C. Mcl-ennon, claim to be a former res ident of Nome, Alaska, arrived at Al exandra yesterday with 40 members of the army of the unemployed which he says he mobilized at Sacramento. Touches Wlckersham for $10. Col. McLennon crossed the Patomac river to Washington, borrowed $10 from Delegate James Wickersham, and telegraphed to Gen. Coxey, asking him to come and lead his men to the cap itol. NEVADA BUSINESS MEN SUMMERING IN ALASKA Allen Eldredge, of the Reno. Neva da, Gazette, Is a passenger aboard the Admiral Sampson studying the rail road and coal situation. "Yes, this is my first visit to Alaska," said Mr. Eld redge, "and I wouldn't have missed It for anything. I have been all over the United States and have never seen anything that can compare with the trip up here for pleasure. The scen ic wonders are Incomparable." Thomas Munn, another Reno busi ness man, is accompanying Mr. Eld redge on the journey and expects to spend the summer in Alaska. He is also much impressed with the North land. GATEWAY GETTING NEW TYPESETTING MACHINE A. A. Hall, of the International Type setting Machine Co, is a passenger on board the Admiral Sampson enroute to Seward where he will set up one of this company's newest typesetting machines for the Seward Gateway. The International Typsettlng com pany is manufacturing the Intertype, a machine in competition with the Mer genthaler company's linotype, and the latter Is bringing suits for alleged vio lation of the patent laws by the former company. GOV. AND MRS. STRONG LEAVE FOR SITKA Gov. J. F. A. Strong and Mrs. Strong took passage on the Georgia for Sitka last night and will return to Juneau on the Dolphin, arriving here July 3. The visit is made at this time for the pur pose of conferring with the trustees of the Pioneers' Home at Sitka. MASONIC MEETING. Specinl communication Mt. Juneau Lodge, No. 147, F. & A. M., Odd Fel lows' hall, Monday evening, June 29, eight o'clock. Work in the M. M. degree. Banquet. Late boat to Doug las. Treadwell and Thane. The craft cordially invited. By order W. M. E. D. BEATTIE, Secy. ? ? * FREE TRIP? To San Francisco Panama Exposi tion if you buy your drugs from the Juneau Drug Co., 107 Front st., phone 250. 6-22-tf UNTIL THE 4th OF JULY, j at Charles Goldstein's, a pair of Net tleton shoes or a Stetson hat free with every suit 6-11-tf FOR RENT?two modern five room | flats including kitchen range, $30 per | month at I. Goldstein's 6-29-tf JUNEAU WINS CLOSE GAME TREADWELL, June 29.?By a score of 5 to 4 the Juneau baseball team won tho eighth game of the series be ing played with the local team. This makes the two teams even In their standing, each team having won four games. Tho weather conditions were favor able, as the air was still and warm, and tho sky was slightly cloudy. People began to arrive on the grounds by 2 o'clock, and by 3 the grandstand and blenchers wore crowd ed. The Treadwell band gave a con cert from 2:30 until 3:15 when the game started. The music was much appreciated and gencyously applauded. As Juneau did not bring an umpire along, Don Dutton, of Treadwell, was chosen to altcrnato In the field and behind the bnt with Spence, the um pire chosen by Treadwell. The um piring was entirely satisfactory to both sides. The game started on time wun mo visiting team at bat, and for the first two Innings it looked like shut-out ball, although Johnson, pitching for Tread well, was rather wild. The first scoring was done in the first half of tho third inning, when Ford walked, took third on Callan's double, and romped home just ahead of Callan on a single by Duggan. Tho Treadwelites evened tho score in the last of the fourth by bringing In Woods and Redmond. Woods reach ed first on an error, stole second and third; Redmond walked and stole sec ond; Dalh hit to Ford, who fumbled, while Wood and Redmond came home. In the last of the seventh Treadwell took the lead, Johnson forcing Dahl at second, taking third on Mauseth's hot one through stort stop, and scor ing when Kalal went out at first. Their apparent victory was rudely snatched away from them in the eighth, however, by Denny Molloy, who made a very timely hit to deep center. Duggan had made a two bag ger, Johnson issued a pass to Hester nnd lteid mnde a single, filling the bas es, when Molloy met the bail squarely and chased his three team-mates home, but was put out himself trying to stretch his hit into a three-bagger. Treadwell made a desperate effort to at least tie the score in her half of the eigth, but only succeeded in snding one man over the plate. Kertis singled, took second on Woods' hit to center, and scored on an error when Mensor was snfe at first. The game, although slow, was inter esting as it was anybody's game until the last man was out in the ninth. Both pitchers jmlled themselves out of some very tight places. The record: Gastineau-Juneau. An R H PO A E C'allan, 3b 4 1110 1 Duggan, c 4 1 2 9 0 0 Heater, lb 2 1 0 10 3 2 Held, cf 4 110 10 Wright. 2b 4 0 0 3 4 0 Molloy, rf. If 10 110 0' Moeser, ss 4 0 0 2 7 2 Hurlbutt, if 300000 Momb, rf 1 0 0 0 0 0 Ford, p 3 1114 1 Totals 30 5 6 27 19 6 Douglas- Treadwell. AB R H PO A E Kalal, cf 5 0 0 2 1 0 Kerry, c 5 0 0 9 0 1 Kertls, lb 4 119 0 0 Wood, ss 4 113 3 0 Mensor, rf 4 0 1 0 0 0 Redmond. 2b 2 1 0 0 4 0 Dahl, If 4 0 2 2 0 0 Johnson, p 4 110 3 0 Mauseth, 3b 4 0 0 2 1 0 Totals 36 4 6 27 12 1 Score by Innings: 123456789 G.-T 00200003 0?5 D.-T. 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 1 0?4 SUMMARY?Two base hits Callan, Mensor, Duggan, Molloy; Base on balls, by Johnson 6, by Ford 2, struck out, by Johnson 9, by Ford 7: left on bases, Juneau 4, Douglas 6; double play, Redmond to Wood to Kertls; passed balls, Duggan 2; umpires, Dut ton and Spencer; time 2:20. + * 4- FAIRBANKS NEEDS * + NO OUTSIDE SPUDS 4 + + 4- FAIRBANKS, June 29.?Re- 4 + cent rains give assurance that 4 ? the potato crop in the Tanana 4? ? valley will be large enough to + ? supp'' the local demand, and 4 ? mak shipments from the out- 4 4? side unnecessary this fall. 4? ? The local production will sup- 4* ? ply the demand for many oth* 4 + er vegetables also. 4 + 4* 4- 4* 4- 4- 4- 4* ?> 4- 4* 4* 4* 4* 4* ?> ? 4* 4* NOTICE TO PUBLIC. Owners of livestock are hereby noti fied that horses and cattle caught run ning at large on the streets of Juneau will be taken up and placed In the city pound. Owners will save expens es by keeping their stock off the streets. Dated at Juneau, June 29, 1914. W. H. McBRIDE, (???6-29-tf) Chief of Police. THE VOGUE New location: Seward, near Third; phone MRS. ALBERT BERRY ?6-16-tf. RICH STRIKE Fifteen. 25. and 35 cents to the pan. Big pay streak: stampede now on to the Brunswick cafe. 6-22-lt DR. BROOKS ON WAY TO ALASKA SEATTLE, June 29.?Dr. Alfred H. Brooks, head of the geological Burvoy, arrived hero Saturday night on his way to Alaska. Ho will sail from here July 1st, and will Inspect the work be- i lng done by his bureau In various parts of the Territory. The geological survey service Is pay ing particular attention this year to secure data which will be useful and available In determining routes for railroads and resources for providing tonnage for them. ALASKA NORTHERN TO BE OPERATED SEWARD, June 29. ? The Alaska Northern railroad Is being put lntoi Bhape for operation from Seward to' Kern creek for the benefit of the Al-j aska railroad engineering commission. Edes Is III. William C. Edes, chairman of the engineering commissioners. Is report ed as being ill at Knlk Arm. His con dition is not regarded as at all serious. WASHINGTON STATE DEMOCRATS TO MEET ? ^ SATTLE, June 29.?Chairman Hugh C. Todd, of the Democratic State Cen tral Committee, announced yesterday that he will call a Democratic State convention to take place during the Golden Potlatch week. Explaining the purpose of the con vention, Ch&lrmnn Todd says the Dem ocrats of the State of Washington are anxious to take up the challenge of the recent Republican Tacoma convention; to ana^er in detail the speeches that were made there; to set before the voters of the State the record of Dem ocratic achievement in the Nation and State, and the promise that tho party offers for the future. . The convention will adopt a platform for the party to go before tho voters of the State on. NO THIRD TICKET IN NORTH DAKOTA GRAND FORKS. N. D., June 29. ? The Progressives failed to cast the number of votes In the primary elec tion In this State last week required by law for them to secure a place on the State offlclal ballot for their nom inees, and. therefore, they will have no State ticket in the field. Some of the leaders are urging that a State convention of the party should be hold to determine whom among the nomin ees of the other parties they will rec ommend that Progressive party vot ers should support. Headquarters at Sagamore Hill. OYSTKR BAY, June 29?Col. Theo dore Roosevelt has planned to conduct the coming campaign as far as possi ble from Sagnmoro hill, owing to the decree of his physicians that he must have quiet or endanger his health permanently. He still expects to keep his Pitts burgh engagement for tomorrow night. JACK JOHNSON WHIPS PITTSBURGH FIGHTER ? ? PARIS, June 29.?Jack Johnson, the Negro heavyweight champion pugilist, won a decision from Frank Moran, white, of Pittsburgh, Pa., in a very tame exhibition hero Saturday night. Johnson goth the decision on points. Neither man was damaged materially in the contest, and Johnson not at all. The immense crowd Jeered both men, Moran in particular for his evident attempts to avoid punishment from the colored fighter's sharp jabs which cut his face and caused it to bleed freely. The fight went the full 20 rounds, and at no time was there dangsr of a knockout.. BUTTE MINERS' UNION TO REOPEN OFFICES BUTTE. Mont., June 29. ? The reg ular miner's union, Local No. 1, is planning to open offices in another building from that formerly occupied by it and which was destroyed last Tuesday. Both factions of the laboring men hnve announced that they will hold meetings tomorrow night. BUTTE, Mont., June 29.?Officers of the seceding organization of miners here today deny the statement of President Charles H. Moyer, of the Western Federation of Miners, that their organization Is controlled by the I. W. W., though they admit some of them have got into their union. + *!, + + ,!, + + 4'4?,l,4, + + + + + + * MYSTERIOUS EXPLOSIONS * + ?? -i + BUTTE. Mont., June 29. ?A + + scries of mysterious explosions + this afternoon have mystified + 4* the people here. No one has * 4? been hurt. + + . + + + 4,<?4, + + + 'F + ,t,4, + + + SUFFRAGETTES THROW PAPERS AT KING GEORGE + - LONDON, June 29. ? Suffragettes threw a bundle of papers at the King Saturday, as he was entering Hyde park, knocking his hat sideways. A bundle of pamphleta also struck the] i Queen's parasol. Heir to Austria's Throne And Wife Assassinated Villa Quits Advance On Mexico City EL PASO, Juije 29.?Lack of am munition haa checked Gen. Villa's ad vance upon Mexico City. Gen Villa has returned to Torreon, nnd his en tire army haa been called back. The cessation of the advance on the Federal capital is the result of Gen. Carranza's action in withholding am munition from Gen. Villa on nccount of the differences that exist between the two leaders. 50 Federals Reported Hanged. NOGALES, Ariz., June 29.?A re port was received here Saturday that 50 Federals, including officers among them, were hanged by the Constitu tionalist troops after they had surren dered when the Constitutionalists cap tured the town of Santiago de Esquint las. TO SURVEY MORE ALASKA LANDS WASHINGTON, June 29. ? There will be materially more public lands surveyed in Alaska this year than in any former year, according to officials of the United States General Land Of fice. Surveyor General Charles E. David son said this morning that his office had recommended that the coal lands and claims of the Nenana, the Matan uska and Bering River coal fields be surveyed at once. The lines of sur vey. he asld, can be carried from the meridians already established, where public surveys have already been be gun. TRANS-ATLANTIC FLYER IS MEETING HOPES HAMMONDSPORT, N. Y., June 29. ?L. Rodman Wanamaker's llylng boat, America, was given a second trial yesterday with several men on board, lifting a dead weight of two < tons. It rose to flying speed within fifteen feet of the starting point. The i trial was in Lake Keuka. I The America Ib designed to operate while riding on the water; or skipping along the water, touching it only now ] and again: or to fly above the water. It Is the present plan that the trip across the Atlantic will be made only < a few feet above the water, and there 1 will be no attempt to attain high alti- I tude at any place, unless weather con- i ditions seem to make that necessary. The success of yesterday's trials were as satisfactory as those previous ly made. Further trials will be made on the ocean when the flying boat shall have reached the starting point in New Foundland. ' I SENATE LOOKS FOR COMMITTEE LEAKS WASHINGTON, June 29?The Unit ed States Senate has begun an inves tigation to discover how secret doings of the Senate foreign relations co n mittee leak out to the newspapers. It is charged that there is just enough truth in the reports that have been published to make them the worst possible kind of untruths. JOSLIN RETURNS TO WASHINGTON CITY WASHINGTON, June 29. -? Falcon Joslln, the Alaska railroad man, has returned to Washington, and Is seek ing to secure the repeal of the law tax ing operating railroads in Alaska $100 a mile. The bill has the support of the committees on Territories in both houses, and of Delegate James Wicker sham, of Alaska. CALIFORNIAN DEFEATS OREGONIAN AT GOLF SAN FRANCISCO, June 29.- Jack Neville, of San Francisco, won the Pacific Coast golf championship Sat urday when he defeated H. Chandler Egan, of Medford, Oregon, in the fin als. ONE OF FRANK MUNSEY'S PROGRESSIVE PAPERS FAILS ?+? PHILADELPHIA. June 29. ? The Times, founded here by Frank A. Mun sey, the New York and Washington City newspaper and magazine publish er, has suspended publication. The Times was a Progressive party news paper. Continued loss of money is as signed as the cause of the suspension. SECOND FIRE TERRIFIES SALEM PEOPLE FOR TIME ? - SALEM, Mass., June 29.?Fire broke out at this place Saturday evening. A number of houses were burned, and the stricken people were terrorized for a time. Tho fire was caused by the wind which stirred up smouldering embers in tho burned district and car ried them to other parts of the town. FOIt RENT?Single room suitable for two, bath, steam heat, good lo I cation. Phone 605. 6-29-tf 8ERAJEV0, Bosnia, Juno 29.? Archduke Franz Ferdinand, heir to the Austrian throne, and hla morganlc wife, the Duchess of H> henberg, were assassinated here today as they were drivlnt through the streets of this cHy by a youthful 8ervlan student, who fired a fusllado of shots Into their carriage. SECOND ATTEMPT IN ONE DAY. The assassination of Archdka Franz Ferdinand was the result of the second attempt that had been made upon his life here today, and, as far as known, there was no direct connection between the two. Earlier In the day a bomb was thrown Into the automobile In which the Archduke mi Duchess were driving. The royal couple escaped without Injury, but mem bers of the men's suite were wounded. ASSASSIN CONFESSES. Servajo, Bosnia, June 29. ? Prlnzlp, the student assassin of the Archduke and Dutchess, who Is 18 years of age, has been arrest ed and confessed his crime. Prlnzlp studied for a time at Belgrade, and said that he had long Intended to kill aome emi nent person from nihilist motives. Two persons fired volleys of shots, several of which took ef fect, killing both of the royal per sonages. BOMB THROWER WA8 AN ANARCHIST. Serajevo, Bosnia, June 29. ? EIJo Gabrnlovlco, the bomb throw* er who made the first attempt on the life of Archduke Franz Ferdi nand today, was captured almost immediately after his attempt After throwing the bomb he jump ed Into the River Mlljachka, but those attending the royal party jumped Into the river after him and seized him. Cabrlnovlco Is 21 years of age. He told the police that he obtained the bomb from anarchists at Bel grade. Anti Servian Demonstrations. SERAJEVO, June 29.?Antl-Serrlaa demonstration began In the streets of this city almost Immediately with the spread of the news of the assassina tion of the heir to Austria-Hungary's throne and his wofo. Great crowds knelt In the streets and with bowed heads sang the national anthem. Mayor Denounces Crime. The Mayor of this city Issued a pro clamation denouncing the crime that had been committed, and declaring that the bomb thrower and the assas sins came from Belgrade. Archduke Expressed Indignation. SERAJEVO, June 22L ? Following the bomb throwing that nearly result ed in his death, Archduko Franz Fer dinand stopped when reaching the towu hall, and, addressing the burgo master, he said: "Herr Burgomaster, we have come hero to pay you a vlalt. and bombs have been thrown at us. This is altogether an amazing Indigni ty." After a pause, he continued: "Now you may speak." ' Governor Tries to Allay Fears. The Governor of Bosnia attempted to allay the fears of the Duchess, say ing: "It Is ell over now. We hare not more than one murderer In Sera jevo." Shortly afterward, the tragic assas sination came. "Terrible, Terrible," Says Francis Jo seph. VIENNA, June 29.?When Emperor Francis Joseph of Austrla-Hungnry was informed of the assassination of Archduke Franz Ferdinand, his heir, nnd the Duchess of Hohenberg, ho made no attempt to conceal his an guish. "It is terrible, terrible. We have spared nothing in order to save him and prepare him for the groat re sponsibilities that were to be his," he exclaimed. Nephew of the Emperor. VIENNA, June 29.?Archduke Franz Ferdinand was 51 years of age, and a nephew of the Emperor Francis Jo seph, being a son of his second broth er. the late Archduke Charles Louis, who died in 1896, and his wife, who be for marriage was Princess Annunclata, daughter of King Ferdinand II, of Na ples. Franz Ferdinand married the Countess Sophie Chotek, inorganically, in 1900. She was created Duchess of Hohenberg In 1909 upon renouncing the claim for herself Or her children to the throne. A strong sentiment had developed among the people of Aus tria, including many of the nobility, that favored an appeal to parliament to remove the royal disqualifications against her nnd her children as soon as Ferdinand should take the throne, and to permit her to' be crowned with him as Empress. President Sends Condolences. WASHINGTON. June 29.?President Woodrow Wilson this afternoon wired his condolences to Emperor Francis Joseph. ROTHSCHILD WINS GREAT FRENCH CLASSIC RAC? PARIS, June 29.?The Grand Prl* de Paris, the annual classic event of the French turf, was won yesterday by Garon Maurice de Rothschild's Stan danople. The purse was $60,000.