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Hart Schaffner & Marx
FALL AND WINTER SUITS Sizes ?4 to 50 Formerly sold for 20.00. 22.50 and 25.00 to close at $15.00 Our window display will convince anyone of the great sacrifice we are making in order to make room for our large spring stock; besides, we are determined not to carry over any winter clothes. When you buy one of our Hart Schaffner & Marx Suits for $15.00, you know where you are at. NUFF SAID. M. WEIL & BRO. Sole Agents. 1915-17 First Avenue. wmanmmmBmB-1 — ON THE RACE TRACK At City Park. New Orleans. February 6.—Goldie, IJba tlon, Alma Dufour and Fonsoluca were the winning favorites at City Park today. Red Ruler, favorite in the fifth, ran a bad race and quit entirely at the end of five furlongs. The weather was threat ening. Track fast. First race, selling, six and a half fur longs—Goldie, 95 (Perrett), 9 to 6, won; Foreigner, 107 (W. Allen), 20 to 1, second; Merry Acrobat, 111 (Nicols), 6 to 1, third. ■ Time, 1:22. Second race, selling, five and a half fur- j longs—Libation. 104 (Perrett), 7 to 5, won; Tadellos, 111 (Jones), 15 to 1, second; Awe gang. 104 (Obert), 7 to 1, third. Time, 1:08 8-5. Third race, handicap, five and a half furlongs—Lady Esther, 94 (Oregar), 9 to 1, won; Astarita. 100 (Romanelli), 6 to 1, sec ond; Quinn Brady, 108 (Nlool), 3 to 1, third. Time, 1:07 1-5. Fourth race, one mile—Alma. Dufour, 119 (H. Larson), even, won; Bryan, 111 (Nlcol), 6 to 1, second; Debar, 96 (Wishard), 5 to 1, third. Time, 1:41 2-5. Fifth race, selling, mile and seventy yards—Huzzah. 95 (Heflferman), 7 to 2, won; Gilfaln. 98 (Dealy), 10 to 1. second; Orient. 97 (Obert), 7 to 3, third. Time, 1:45 2-5. Sixth race, selling, six furlongs—April Shower, 102 (Koerner), 12 to 1* won; Bra den, 112 (D. Austin), 11 to 5, second; Loch goll, 100 (Romanelli), 8 to 5, third. Time, 1:15. Seventh race, selling, one and throe-six teenths miles—Fonsoluca. 106 (Koerner), 3 to 2, won; Martin, 106 (F. Perrett), 3 to 1, second; Auberlta, 104 (Wallen), 8 to 1, third. Time, 2:02. City Park Entries. First race, seven furlongs, purse— Wickford, Long Bright. Manoeuvre, Cor liss, 112; Daytime, Oakcliff. Skyward, 109; Gertrude Rogers, Nonle Lucille, Flare, Golden Glow, Honeywell, Rama, Anna Day, Grace, 107. Second race, steeplechase, short course— New Amsterdam, 168; (’lass Leader, 156; Evader. 150; Creolin, 149; Gold, 146; Jim Bozeman, 144; Ohio King, 141; Candling, 338; Blue Grass Girl, Trourere, 130. Third race, one mile and a sixteenth, handicap—Harry Stephens. 108; Bellind ian, 107; Corusicate, 104; Sailor Boy, 100; Sanction, 90. , Fourth race, mile, purse—Red Fox, 103; Room Mate, 102; Bill Carter, Mattie H., 97; Signal Light. 94; Woodclaim, Par nasn. Yachting Girl, Sweet Kitty, Bell alres, Anna Fltzhugh. Presentation, 92; Harpoon, Fred Mader, 89; Wakeful, Re gale, 87. Fifth race, six furlongs, selling—Father kiMMii m las i Just try a half-pint of Good old dime 'IQe; “Bottled in bond” —you’ll enjoy it’s fine dis tinctive flavor. The “half pint” slips into the pocket —it’s handy for traveling. Guckenheimer comes to you in larger sizes, (pints and quarts) but no matter what size you buy, it’s al ways the same good, old Guckenheimer. A. Guckenheimer & Bros. UstOtere Pittsburgh Tallent, Casinc, 113; Modered, 111; Air ship, 110; Chief Hayes, 10©; Tlchlmingo, 93; Begonia, 90. Sixth race, mile and 70 yards—Keynote, 114; Double, 112; Morendo, Attila, 109; Mer ry Acrobat, Gravlna, Chief Milliken, 107; Thistle Do, Iole, 102; Postman, 97; Blue Mint, 95; Small Talk, 94. Seventh race, five and ;* half furlongs, selling— Listless, Bric-a-1 Bertha E., Goldway, 110; Welsh, Evu.., v’erdant, 107; Margaret M., Annie Berry, French Nun, Murgaret Angela, Woodlawn, 106; Min nehana, 100. At Fair Grounds. New Orleans, February 6.—Nine and Joe Desser were the winning favorites at the fair grounds today. Proteus was run up $300 and bought in. The weather was cloudy and the track fast. First race, selling, six furlongs—Pro teus, 105 (Sewell), 9 to 6, won; Grove Cen ter, 103 (Anderson), 9 to 2, second; Doret ta H., 106 (J. McIntyre)), 12 to 1, third. Time, 1:14 2-5. Second race, three and a naif furlongs— Remay, 115 (D. Smith), 3 to 1, won; Cre ole Girl, 107 (Bell), 10 to 1, second; Bitter Miss, 101 (Anderson), 60 to 1, third. Time, :43 4-6. Third race, five and a half furlongs — Van Ne«3, 112 (Radtke), 2 to h won; Col onel White, 111 (J. McIntyre), 8 to 5, sec ond; Plater, 112 (Mangus), 7 to 1, third. Time, 1:06 4-5. Fourth race, selling, one mile and sev enty yards—Nine, 99 (Radtke), 2 to 1, won; Charlie Thompson. 104 (Sewell), 9 to 'i second: Whlpporwlli, 104 (Perrlne), 10 to 1, third. Time, 1:47. Fifth race, selling, one mile—Joe Desser, 108 (Sewell), 4 to 5, won; Bravery, 100 (Diggins), 12 to 1, second; Sincerity Belle, 94 (Moreland), 16 to 1, third. Time 1:43 1-5. Sixth race, selling, one mile—I^ady Free Knight, 98 (Radtke), 4 to 1, won; Dapple Gold. 106 (Sewell), 9 to 2, second; De pends, 98 (Chandler), 5 to 2, third. Time 1:43. Fair Grounds Entries. First race, live and one-half furlongs purse—Virginia Beach, Buttercup, Sonnel 9., Dr. Coffey 99, Bill Carroll, Muffins, Fargo 102, Voltage, Lady Henrietta, Edith May 109. All Scarlet 111, Elastic, Sir Fran cis II., Yorltomo 118. Second race, three and one-half fur *?»*■. P'trse, two year olds-BIg Store Bud Hill 111, Regal Lad, Fast Mall, Rudy Qulen Sstbe, Friction, Black Enamel! Quaggu, Diebuld, Weather Vane 115, Third race, mile and one-eighth, selling — t onsuello II. 96, Footlights Favorite loo Colonists 101, I,os Angelo log, Bonnie Prince Charlie 108. It. F. Williams, Mr Jack 110, Ethics, Captain Boh 112. Fourth race, seven furlongs, handicap Cigar Lighter, Kickshaw, Pity, King Cole 90, Hyacinth (Gold Blatt entry) 9.1. Foot lights Favorite 96, Collector Jessup 100, Lleber 106, Columbia Girl 108, DeReszke! Broomhandle HO, Major Dalngerfield (Gold Blatt entry) 112, Fifth race, six furlongs, purse—Edna Hocus Poctts 9, J. C. Clem 100, Gypsy King, Matey, Jr.. T. B. Zero 103, Rolla 107 Lancastrian. Third Alarm 112, Sixth race, mile and an eighth, selling Aggie iatwls, Lady Free Knight, Kenton 98, Benora. Brookston, Edward Hale Hickory Corners. Dr. Hart Ido. Athena 103. Phoebus 104, Carnival 106. Harkelmore 108, Cloverland, Louis Kraft 110. VIRGINIA WILL GET THE BATTLE FLAGS The Bill Introduced By Representative Lamb Is Favorably Reported By Military Affairs Committee. Washington, February (!.—(Special.)— The House committee on military affairs today favorably reported tile bill Intro duced by Representative l.amb of Vir ginia authorizing the Secretary of War to deliver to the Southern Historical soci ety of Richmond all of the Confederate battle flags now In the custody of the war department which It has been found Impossible to trace to the former owner ship of the troops of any particular state. The bill was Introduced In compliance with the report of Military Secretary (ien eral Alnworth. who said that 288 Confed erate buttleflags remained In possession of the war department. It having been i found Impossible to return them to the slates whose regiments carried them through the civil war. In the last Con giess a resolution was passed turning over tn the states all the Confederate flags which could he identified and this was accomplished in the fall of last year, li Is expected that Mr. iamb's resolution will go through the House and Senate without opposition. Murderer Is Still at Large. Jackson, Miss.. February G.—(Special.)— Deputy Marshal Walker of Collins coun ty arrived In Jackson today with Bob Robinson, another negro who Is supposed of complicity in the murder of Sheriff Robertson of Covington a few days ago. The officer had to run as a matter of course, but succeeded in getting the pris oner out of the reach of the maddened populace. The real murderer, also named Robertson, is still at large, but it is confidently predicted that he will be captured and that there Is going to be a lynching. s i BOWLERS TO PLAY RETORN CONTEST BIRMINGHAM AND CHATTANOOGA WILL PLAY SECOND GAME BY TELEGRAPH TOMORROW NIGHT, TO GO TO TOURNAMENT. A return game of bowling between Birmingham and Chattanooga will be played Thursday afternoon, and this time It Is the Intention of the Birmingham players to wipe out the defeat they suf fered at the hands or the Chattanooga men a week ago, when the Tennessee team badly outclassed the Alabama play ers. The game will be played at long dis tance again, the telegraph being used to keep tally on the games. The Chatta nooga end of the match will be rolled at the Diamond alleys, while the Birming ham players will knock down the pins at the Apollo alleys. Manager C. M. Cook of the Apollo alleys will be in charge of the game at this end. It was announced last night that two men have made arrangements to attend the bowling tournament at Louisville next month and that three other rnen will be selected to make the trip within the next week, it is Intended that the team be organized this early so that there will be plenty of opportunity for the men to practice and get Into the very best shape for the games against the best bowlers In the world. BACON CLASHES WITH SPOONER (Continued from First Page) the country?” and when Mr. Bacon said he had no Information to that effect, the South Carolina Senator insisted that Mr. Lodge said he knew of no such agree ment. and added: "The trouble about throwing light on a subject for the 8enator from South Car olina is that he does not ask anything better after he gets the light.” Mr. Bacon declared that not only had the Senate the right to participate In the negotiations of a treaty, but it was per fectly competent for the Senate to formu late a treaty, and »send it to the Presi dent. Returning to the Algeclras conference, he said: "We are there in a powder house which may explode at any time In a way by the parties that may at any time fly at each other’s throats.” Mr. Bacon declared that all Europe was aligned between Prance and Germany in anticipation of war over the Moroccan question, and he read a London cable dis patch to the Washington Post in sup port of the statement. Tie concluded by saying that the United States should con fine Itself to Its own affairs. Mr. Spooner Follows Bacon. Mr. Spooner followed Mr. Bacon, de claring his conviction that “it was the duty of the President to send delegates to Algeclras. He thought this country would not again soon be invited to a con ference like that at Algeciras. He then stated that he knew it to be a fact that Austria and Italy had refused to attend the conference If all the signatory pow ers, including the United States, did not attend. “Now,” he added, “if anyrting on earth prevents war between the two great powers, both friendly to the United States, it will be the assembling and the deliberations of this conference at Algo el ras.” During a colloquy between Mr. Spoon er and Mr. Bacon concerning the resolu tion which the latter had introduced, asking for Information concerning Moroc co, some heat was displayed by both sen ators. Mr. Spooner said the request for Information should have been made in secret session, and there would have been no opposition. “It was In secret session and the sen ator did object,” retorted Mr. Bacon, sharply. Mr. Spooner said the Introduction of the resolution in open session was “gross ly unfair,” and after a further exchange said: “The Intention was to bring the ITesi dent to book before the people of the United Stutes." Mr. Bacon's face grew redder as Mr. Spooner proceeded. “I resent," he said, “and refute the expression ”—before Mr. Spooner could conclude his sentence, and then having collected himself somewhat said: “I utterly and emphatically, and so far as 1 can do so under parliamentary usage, resent the imputation.” Disavows Intention to Offend. Mr. Spooner was quick in his disavowal of any Intention to offend, saying that he did not Intend to attribute any mo tive behind the face of the resolution. Only a few words more were necessary to establish the status quo, and the de bate proceeded on a more amicable basis Mr. Spooner declared that in the exer cise of his duties the President is “uncon trolled and uncontrollable .and not an swerable to us or the other house. Mr. Tillman interrupted to relate that a few' days ago he had read in the news papers an account of a visit by Mr. Spooner and his colleague. Mr. LaFollette, to the White House, and told how they had come out arm in arm, par nobile freterum, and that when asked by the newspaper men for a statement regard ing the purpose of the interview Mr. Spooner had replied that ‘‘it was only a little matter of appointment.'' “What 1 want to know.” asked Mr. Tillman, “is what the senators were do ing at the White House, if they w-ore not ‘advising’ with the President?” Mr. Spooner’s reply was daring. He simply said: ”lt is none of the senator s business.” Mr. Tillman joined in the general laugh ter at bis expense, but be lost no time in declaring that Mr. Spooners reply showed that he (Mr. Tillman) “had him up a tree.” Mr. Spooner then related the circum stances which had taken himself and his colleague to the White House. They had disagreed, lie said, ns to the divis ion of territory in the state in the matter of appointments, and had taken the mat ter to t.ie President with a view of hav ing him decide as between them. They had presented the question and had come out as they went in. in perfect amity. Mr. Spooner concluded at 5:10 p. ni. and after Mr. Lodge had given notice of a speech on the railroad rate question for next Monday, the Senate adjourned. Carnegie Money for Woman's College. Lynchburg. Va., February 6. An drew Carnegie has just authorized a gift of $20,000 to the Randolph-Macon Woman's college here, conditioned that the college raise a like amount. This will be done. It means building o5 additional dormitories and a large science hall, and will make th° college one of the five largest female colleges of Grade A in the United States. Julius Rung Is Dead. Galveston. Tex., February 6.—Julius Rung, for years president of the Gal veston Cotton Exchange, and German consul at Galvestou. died here this morning. The funeral will occur at the cotton exchange Wednesday afternoon and the interment will be in Austin, Tex., Thursday morning. MONTGOMERY WILL PLAY BASKETBALL GAME ARRANGED WITH THE BIR MINGHAM ATHLETIC CLUB FOR THURSDAY EVEN I NG, FEBRUARY 15—BASKETBALL NEWS. Arrangements are being made for a match game of basketball at the Birming ham Athletic club between the Birming ham team and a team representing Mont gomery. This contest will be played Thursday evening, February 15, and there will be a large crowd in attendance, as the Montgomery team is strong and puts up. a good game. Secretary Miles of the Birmingham Ath letic club said last night that he had been informed that a delegation of root ers is coming from Montgomery with the team from the capital city, and that the supporters of the Birmingham team would also be well represented at the match. It was announced that as the close of the basketball season approaches there is a marked Increase in the attendance at the games, showing that the efforts of the players and supporters of the game to make it popular are meeting with suc cess. The season in Birmingham was somewhat short because of a delayed opening, but since It was started it has been mot successful and a large follow ing has been built up in this district for the game. The regular Wednesday afternoon games of the junior basketball league have been postponed until Thursday be cause of the moving picture entertain ment at the Athletic club this afternoon. The contest Thursday will be between the teams from the Birmingham High school and the Birmingham Athletic club, and the squads representing Owenton and the Henley school. These games will complete the first half of the series, and will give the support ers of the game an opportunity to get a line on the winner of the league cham pionship. There has been great interest aroused by these games, and the attend ance has been large right along. The last games of the schedule in the color team league will be played Friday evening at the Athletic club. Upon these games will decide the question of the league championship, and, inasmuch as it is still possible for the four team* to clr*se the season bunched at .500, the play ers and adherents together are anxious for the wind up. The standing of the clubs Is as fol lows: Club. Won. Lost. Pet. ! Reds . 3 2 .600 Blues . 3 2 .600 Whites . 2 3 .400 j Yellow's . 2 3 .400 MANY MINDS0N RAILROAD BILL (Continued from First Page.) vlciousness In their assault upon this bill that is amazing. They have compared the efforts of the public servants of the Amer j lean people to stop this robbery with the crucifixion of my God. .they have compared it wit'h a secret conspiracy j conceived between a cowardly praetor and murderous Jewish priest.” Addressing the republican side, Mr. Stanley said: "The figure may have some propriety there, but I thank God there is no Pontius Pilate here on the democratic side wash ing his hands of this legislation.” (Dem ocratic applause). “Carry the simile farther—pass this law and enforce it rigorously against the railroads, and the private car companies alike, and we will have two more thieves on the cross.” (Applause and laughter). “Why,” he continued, “the people have been robbed, millions have been filched, Armour alone receives $72,000 a day from his private car lines. Over $25,000,000 a year Is being taken alone In icing charges and rebates. “Tt was the most democratic thing re publicans have done since they were bap tized. Call It Bryan’s Baby. “Oh, they say that it is Bryan’s baby. 1 do not mean to reflect upon its pater nity, but It Is w’hat you w'ould call, gen tlemen, a child of the people. It belongs to the democratic party, and It is no baby. “I want to say for Mr. Bryan that he Is not only the Idol of democracy and the defender of the people, but the utterance of his name to any unpenltentiarled thief on Wall street, without regard to his pro fession or his party, makes him shudder. STOMACH ON THE BRAIN. What If a Man Gain the Whole World, and Lose His Appetite? The man with a well-behaved stomach never thinks about it. He eats what he likes and likes what he eats. He knows he'll enjoy It. because he knows he has a stomach that will easily digest it. All things look good to him: he will sit close to the table, and with a merry twinkle In his eye and a world-peace expression, »he will “start” on the deli cious meal before him. But the man with the bad. brasrhy, gurgly stonmch is the man who is al ways thinking about It. He can seldom eat what he most likes, and seluom likes what he eats. His stomach worries him before meals, after meals and between meals. It Is on his brain. It robs him I of his cheer and interferes with his daily I work. Around him is a dark spirit which presses itself forward in his thoughts, crying: "I am agony. I am disgust, 1 am nausea. T am sickness, lanquor. worry. I am conceived in quick lunches and pappy food, and nourished by gulpy meals. I rob brains of their force and bodies of their life. 1 steal away nerve and vim. I bring heart disease and apoplexy. T make Che world a pit of weariness and darkness. I am woe. I am death. I am dyspepsia. But yet, I bring also hope, light and future beak . be cause by my gloomy presence I give you warning and o chance to escape me.” Tliis Is a bad dream, but it Is the daily dream of the dyspeptic. If it were not for the white we couldn't toll the black. If it were not for dyspepsta. we couldn’t know the joy. the happiness of a well ordered digestion. All the world looks bright to a man of good health, and good health Is Impossible without a good, hardy stomach. And any sick or weak stomach can ho made a good, strong one by just taking something which will ingest your food for you. Instead of letting your tired stomach do It. Stuart’s Dys pepsia Tablets are the most effective lit tle tablets In the world for this very tiling. If you feel floated after eating, or you have nausea, aversion to food, brash, irritation, sour stomach, heartburn or dyspepsia, Stuart’s Dyspepsia Tablets will stop it because nnp grain of an in gredient of these tablets will digest 3000 grains of food. Your stomach is overworked. Let it take a rest. Tou’re not yourself when you have a bad stomach. These tablets will do the work that the stomach has to do and make you feel brig.it. think clearly and give you ambition and power to concentrate your attention on your work. You’ll feel good. You should al ways have a box of Stuart’s Dyspepsia Tablets on your dining table. They will make you get all the good possible out of everything you eat, and you’ll enjoy It. r™ LOVEMAN, JOSEPH & LOEB. LOVEMAN, JOSEPH & LOEB. SHOE INTEREST GROWS APACE And the February Sale of Fine Shoes for Men and Women Flourishes In spite of the fact that we have had crowded attendance daily at the February Shoe Sale—and some days we have not been able to accommodate at one time all the customers—there are still plenty of bargains here for men who appreciate savings like these: Women’s $5 00 Shoes, many different up-to-date styles, $3.98 Women’s $3.50 Shoes reduced to $2.48 Women’s $2.50 Shoes reduced to $1.48 Women’s $3.00 Shoes reduced to $1.98 Misses’ $3.00 Shoes reduced to $2.48 Misses’ $2.50 Shoes reduced to $1.98 Infants’ $1.50 and $1.25 Shoes reduced to 79c Men’s $6.00 Patent Calf Shoes reduced to $4.50 Men’s $5.00 French Calf Shoes reduced to $3.85 Men’s $3.50 Wax Calf Shoes reduced to $2.90 Men’s $3.50 Black Kid Shoes teduced to $2.90 Sweeping Reductions on These Suits Every Suit in Any Lot Worth Double What the Clearing Price Represents ¥ j. | Fifty Suits, formerly priced at $20.00 ^*7 A. C L#Ol £ $22. £0 and $2^.00, now at.^ ¥ 1 Fifty Suits, formerly priced at $25 A O C L*Ol A* to $37, now at.^£\/*33 ¥ Twenty-five Suits, formerly priced QIC LOt 3 at $37 to $*>0, now at .J 3 ¥ j A Fifty Skirts, formerly priced at $7, dj'A C JLrOl $10 and $12.^0, now at.*4>3«33 ¥ j (J Fifty Skirts, formerly priced at $ 12.50 VI f QC LtfOl 3 $l 5 and $17.^0, now at.%4^0*fc/3 He is the winged Nemesis of graft and plunder everywhere. (Applause on the democratic side.) “Yon may well fear him. These pri vate car contractors in 1900 gave $4nu,<>00 In three checks to keep him in private life. And they may well dread to see the prospect of a Daniel come to judg ment. Oil, it is so democratic. 1 look over there on that side of the house. You talk about insurrections. Why, how the conqueror of the conquerors is conquered over there. “The fellow who gave the dose is now trying to take it and what a mouth he makes. Why, if you look at the wheel horse of the republican party, the weight is all on tlie breeching and not on the tugs. (Applause on the democratic side.) Half of your leaders are insurgents and there is many a stand pat, stalwart Achilles who was wont to lead the unter rllled host of Ohio, Pennsylvania and New York, now sulking in his tent. (Ap plaifse on the democratic side.) Because President Wants It. “There is only one reason on earth why you swallow this measure, and that is because your President wants it. I have never gone Into hysterics over Pres ident Roosevelt, and I never will, but L believe, however, he is fairly honest and a fine judge of human nature, and that is the reason he is favoring this bill, and you are afraid when he shows his teeth and you squirm and cower when he cracks his whip.” (Applause on the democratic side.) Mr. Murdock of Kansas then proceeded in favor of the bill. Mr. Gaines of West Virginia, a member of the committee reporting the bill, dis cussed the alleged evils and remedies in volved in the question. . He asserted that competition was already stifled by the action of the railroads themselves. He recited what he termed a combination to control the West Virginia coal output. He then read two sections from the Southern Railway and Steamship asso ciation agreement, divided up the terri tory as follows: Divide Up the Territory. That a line from Buftulo through Sala manca, Pittsburg, Wheeling and Parkers burg to Huntington, W. Va., be made the dividing line between eastern and western lines for the territory herein after outlinen. That the western lines shall not make joint rates from points east of that line for any points east, or a line drawn from Chattanooga though Bir mingham, Selma and Montgomery to Pen sacola. The eastern lines, including the Rich mond and Danville railroad via Stras burg, or points east of Strasburg, and the East Tennessee. Virginia and Georgia railway via Bristol shall not make rates nn iraftlc from points west of that line (Buffalo, etc.) to any points on or west of a line drawn from Chattanooga through Athens, Augustu and Macon to Live Oak. Fla. The traffic from Buffalo through Salamanca, Pittsburg, Wheeling and Parkersburg to Huntington, W. Va., and points on that line to and east of Chattanooga, Calera and Selma shall be carried by either the eastern or western lines only at such rates as may be agreed upon. This agreement, he said, was signed by the proper officers of twenty-nine rail roads and steamship companies. It was these combinations to stifle competition that led to government action, said Mr. Gaines. . Whether railroad rates are to be made by twelve railroad men or by a govern ment commission was a question to be settled in the view taken by Mr. Chandler of Massachusetts^, who favored the bill. The House adjourned until tomorrow. Experimenter Is Injured. Albuquerque, N. M., February 6.—Presi dent W. G. Tight of the New Mexico uni versity was seriously injured yesterday by an explosion of gasoline while experi menting in the laboratory, and to a late hour today he had not regained conscious ness. One of his ears was torn off and he was otherwise horribty mutilated. His recovery is doubtful. Jews Receive Sentence to Death. Kieff, February 6.—Many Jews here | have received by mail sentence of death in the name of the Pan-Russian league in defense of the holy cross. A great panic prevails among the Jewish popu lation, who are expecting a renewal of the anti-Jewlsh excesses. Michael Donnelly In Chicago. Chicago, February 6.—Michael Don nelly, head of the Amalgamated Meat Cutters, returned to this city today from Louisville. He did not appear at the office of his organization until late in the day, and no claim by him of ill treatment by anybody while in Louis ville reached the public. DOLAN REFUSES TO GIVE UP PLACE Says the Pennsylvania Miners Will Have to Replace Him By Referendum Vote. Pittsburg, February 6.—By practically a unanimous vote a resolution demanding the resignations of President Patrick Do lan and Vice President Uriah Bellingham for violating their instructions. In voting to accept the old wage scale at Indianap olis, and of Secretary-Treasurer Dodds by reason of his election to the office of clerk of courts of Allegheny county, was passed this afternoon by the district con vention of the United Mine workers. Pres ident Dolan said he would not resign and that the miners would have to displace him by a referendum vote. An adjournment was taken until tomor row morning. Nominations Confirmed. Washington, February 6.—The Sen ate in executive session today con firmed the following nominations: James Smith, California, governor gen eral of the Philippines; district attor nev, C. A. Boynton, Western district of Texas. Marshals: Edgar S. Wilson. Southern district of Mississippi; Eu gene Nolte, Western district of Texas; William Hanson, Southern district of Texas; G. A. Porter, Southern district fo Indian Territory.