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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 11, 1909)
U .. It aj.g.J .! i .
l U, Pong. i MQTM THOBtl
Remnant Square in Basement
. . Choice .Vash Material in Komnants marked at greatly
redf cd prices."
20c Madras, inwoven stripes, at, per yard ijllc
Ific Dotted Dresa Swiss, in colored stripes, at, per yard, 10c
25c Printed Madras, white ground, at, per yard 11c
23c Poplin,.ln'roven stripes, at, per yard .12Vc,
15c Linen JTinished "Suitings, at, per -yard ..... .10c
15c Percales, light and medium dark effects; Friday onlv,
at, jer yaru 5
"- - -. Bee, 6-10- 09. -
SAW- BLACK: HANDERS PLOT
Detective In Roan Adjoining that in
Watch Italians Met.
FIRST TIP FROM AITGKT MEMBER
One nf Korlrtr ofBnnnn Glrea OtH
rt Clai : Btcnaae He Wns
1 "Sore" Ot Division of
CINCINNATI.. O . June I0.-Oovrnment
ecrt servlc men., and postofflce Inspec
tors, now that the have caught many of
the ring 'leaders In the Society of the
Banana, commonly known as the "Black
Hand,'" are today -difctostng come of the
method ,pursued by the oftlcera of the or
ganization of extortionists. A Black Hand
member, incensed over what he thought
a wrong division of the blood money, was
Induced to betray his associates, although
fstenalhly continuing hi friendship for
them. Bo, when preparation were being
made two months ago for division meet
ing of the Sicilian plotter at Marion. O .
. the postofflce Inspectors and government
' secret service agent wre kept Inform-d.
Postofflce Inspectors were in Marlon a
wrtk before the day set for the meeting
pd laid their plans for finding out what
, took place. The officers secured a room
in th building adjoining the fruit store of
tam Lima,, the alleged ringleader of the
gang. - in a little room In the rear of the
store the plotters assembled, ; They came
from .I'll tsburg. Columbus, , Bellefontalne.
Cleveland, Toledo, L'pper Sandusky, New
burg, , Cincinnati and ither cities. There
were more than twenty at th meetin.
Their names yere necuied by th govern
ment officers and each Has since been un-de'-
When I ima wa arrested and the papers
In his headquarters" confiscated evidence
v fOAmd, the officers assert, incriminat
ing s'' number of those who attended the
confeience tt hen the business affairs of the
''Society of the -Banana." th new Mafia
i orKa.ilsatlou, were discussed. In the ar
rests, already mad- t Is raid, are Included
'tfe-ai of- thote-who attended the- meeting.
Thi others v.lll toe taken Into custody as
rarildly as evidence sutOrlent to hold them
Efght Memners Now Held.
J COMBLa.. O.. Jitii JO -With activity
In the , roundup by federal authorities of
. Italian extortionists In Ohio extending to
all parts of th state, fcprlmfield,. O., early
t.oilav was drin Into the Investigation.
After. n all. night conference between
rostil Inspector J. K. Oldfielfl, Postmaster
Krunim and secret service agents, who
mat' a careful examination of mysterious
, (etter taken from the trunks of Sam Lima
, at Marlon, It. use determined to send inspectors-
to Kpiingfleld. Inspectors Pat
' and llorsford took an early morning train
with instructions to run down two Italians
hose names were learned by a perusal of
the alleged Ulack Hand correspondence
taken In the Marlon raid.
It Is believed, that further perusal of the
tacks of mad from Marlon will reveal the
identity of other agenta who thua far are
1. tt "ST
Russian dresses for
small girls and boys
tfs a oaptlvatiag showing, this. Take a
lot of Uttle drssses of this sort, u aga
months te A years show them te a
nether then watch her beams of exultation.
Ts "Baby B.aaslan" dresses herewith men
tioned are la white pure white lawns)
white madras I white neroalea, or whit lin
en. Iby rwmg la pxioe Iron 9X60, tl.M
down to as low aa ai.lt and ..ai
CAMS DBSIIII I OOI.OB.
. 'Baby masslaa" Areasea la the styles
mentioned may als he had la colored fab
rte prstty oheohed and atrlped ginghams,
i to, B1.M, fui and low aa Too
-we feafiire " ArnnlrlV'
-the i4 comfy M
knit night draw
ers for summer
tha garoteats ar mad f a good, a
Tloeable, knit fabric I aoft elastic and por
ous, giving comfort la all positions and
proper ventllatlea for health. Are made
with and without feet and have drop seat.
A most desirable garmeat for chlldrea tar
ing the bos weather, at moderate coet.
He, 1 'b, a yr. a yr. yr. yr,
Without feet Me 6O0 ioo Oo
Wo. BSO with feet .... TOO
Me. 1 without feet ..TO
. Ag 8 yr.
Wo. 101 with feet 1.1
We. log without feet 1.1s
C . for
.. . i . i i 111 ii i
UK ACM Alt, PIFTI In. A-1M1 3
unknown to the authorities. Already thir
teen have been arrested, but four of the
have been released. Five nave been served
with federal warrants Lima, Rlxso and
riataglta of Marlon and Ventola of Colum
bus, arrested here last night. ' All are
charged with fraudulently attempting to
extort money from John Amlcon of Co
lumbus. Marflsl to Be Arraiatned.
Augustine Marflsl, arrested Wednesday at
Dsnnlson, after a revolver duel with the
authorities. Is also Charged with the same
offense. He will te ttken to Canton today
for arraignment before United States Com
missioner Whiting. Marflsl returned from
Italy about two months ago. He Is said
to be the agent of the Lima blackmailers
who relayed the letters from the Marlon
headquarter demanding money from John
Before he left Dennison six months ago
Marflsl had been preceded to Italy by' Bar
ney Bonetl, a Dennison ftult dealer, who
sold his store there at a sacrifice and fled
to escape Black Hand vengeance. Boneti
was murdered not long after his arrival
In Italy. Soon afterwards Marflsl, who
was In Italy at the time of the murder,
returned to America.
1AFT IS FOR TOLERANCE
(Continued from First Page.)
ary work being done by the various orders
of the church throughout the south.
Chapel tar Endorsed.. .
The endorsement of the vfrapul car and
the procuring of missionary tents for work
among the Indians represented the princi
pal action of the eighth annual conference
of the Catholic Missionary -Union of Amer
ica today. The chapel car especially ap
pealed to the delegates and a paper on the
subject by Rev. John Handly, a Paullst,
mot with Instant favor and approval.
Holding to the view that a 'chapel car was
not in bad taste. Father Handly declared
It was of the greatest utility in advertising
the mission work and making It effective.
"It was nothing short of a brilliant in
spiration," he said, "to set the railroad to
work as an advertisement for. the missions
for non-Catholics. The church on wheels,"
he declared, "was especially effective In
the ' smaller towns along the railroads
where the entire population usually turned
out to see It."
Announcement was made that plans liad
sheen perfected to send' a chapel car to Be-
attle this summer.- ..-.. . .-y.. -r,
A resolution was Introduced arranging
for the - appointment of a committee to
formulate a telegram to the pope thanking
him for Ms letter of approbation sent last
fall toxthe mission workers of, America.
TO KEEP ARTJN ENGLAND
J. Austen Chamberlain free Export
Duty aa Means of Preventing;
Loss of Valuable Works.
LONDON, Jun 10. To prevent th drain
of works "of art from Great Britain J.
Austen Chamberlain, former chancellor of
the exchequer, In a tetter to th Tlmos,
published this morning suggests 10 or 20
per cent duty on the export of such works,
the. proceeds to be applied to the anrlch
ment of national collections. ' '
kind for children and infants
k ft I
her' an exceedingly comfortable gar
. ment fas children tee young to wear ear
night drawers, rabrle la knit aoft, elas
tic and porous, will, net Irritate tenderest
sklei easily washed. uloUy dried, afade
with ahimag string? at bottom so that child
la covered safely even If bed clothe are
Price List as Follows
a yr. a 10 jn
too the Ts
the popular "Arnold's" Infants' knit nlgbt gowns
deaorlDed above and prtoed below, should be designated
as "Infants' Be, a" aigat gown.
Infante We. I night gown, aa Inch tOc
Infante' Wo. I night gown, 84 Inoh Toe
, Infant' We, a Bight gown, 3d inoh to
In addition te the number listed here w carry all
th evaer wanted "Arnold" lines.
a jrr. 10 yr.
f yr. 10 yr.
1 1. so tt.oo
roc youro prom's
- isir Doutilaa Street Omaha-Nt
EDWARD EVERETT HALE DEAD
Aged Chaplain of Senate Passes Away
at Roxbury Home.
EOT) COMES WITHOUT FAIN
Had Jtnt Been Congned, hat Meat hers
- of Family Knew Dlsaolatlna Was
Near nad Were with
B08TON, Mais. June 10,-Rev. Pr. Ed
ward Everett Hale chaplain of the United
States senate, died at his home In Roxbury
News of the death of Dr. Hal shocked
Boston to an unusual degree because com
paratively few knew that he was 111. A
week ago he was present at a celebration
ftn honor of the ninetieth birthday of Mrs.
Julia Ward Howe, his contemporary In
many of the reform movements with which
both had been Identified for more than
fifty years. To his family it had been ap
parent for some time tliat Dr. Hale's health
was falling. A few days ago heart weak
ness was noticed and his condition became
His great age 7 years mill-
tated against him. Yesterday, however, he
was up and about his apartment. In fact
he had not been confined to his bed at
any stage of his illness. He retired at the
usual time last night, but his physician
had noted evidences that led him to warn
the Immediate members of th family that
the end was not far off. As the night
parsed Dr. Hale constantly became weaker
until death came, about S o'clock this
Grouped about Dr. Hale's bedside when
he died were Mrs. Hale, his wife; Philip
L. Hale, hla son; Ellen, his daughter, and
the famNy physician.
Dr. Hale waa born In this city In April,
1822, and by training, education and tradi
tion he represented throughout the eighty
seven years of hla Ufa the spirit of the
founders of the Massachusetts Bay colony.
He was graduated from Harvard In 1SWS.
He was actively connected with the Boston
Advertiser many years ago and his first
charge aa a clergyman was a church in
Worcester. He was a prolific writer and
had for years been allied with the prin
cipal phllanthroplo movements of the city,
state and Station.
senate Chaplain Bin Years.
WASHINGTON, June 10. Dr. Hale has
been chaplain of the United States senate
since 1903- His selection at that time to
fill a vacancy 'was generally regarded aa
a high tribute to his accomplishments and
Sinoe his appointment he has been a
very consistent attendant upon the sessions
of the senate and his invocations at the
opening of each day's proceedings were sb
marked by eloquence, a keen appreciation
of the events of the day and a warm sym
pathy with humanity, that few of the
senators failed to be In their seats when
the gavel fell.
Serious Inroads first appeared In his
health about the beginning of the present
calendar year; he was rather feeble' in
auguration day, and finally' in the first
week of May he became so ill as to be
obliged to cancel his engagement to deliver
the' Invocation upon the occasion of the
unveiling of the statue of Longfellow in
this city, lie left Washington several days
before that ceremony and never returned.
Prominent Figure In Senate.
The. news of the death of Dr. Hale
reached the senate early in the day and
was received with general expressions of
regret. No figure had been more familiar
about the senate than that of the ven
erable chaplain and no person was more
respected or beloved. By his unaasumlng
manner and general disposition he had be
come a general favorite with the senatorn
and employes, while his distinction in the
world of letters and theology had caused
him to be generally sought out by strang
Dr. Hale became chaplain of th senate
on .th th of December, 1903. He received
hit appointment through Senator Frye,
who was at the time acting as vice-president.
The selection was mad at th In
stance of Senator Hoar, who had been his
life long friend. As both were men of
learning there waa much in common be
He always wore a long clerical robe when
ft TT I ?
fine, cool, waist
dresses for all the
wee small children
colored waist dresses for children
from a to 6 years, w eahlbtt a Un of en
obantlng Uttle affaire In peroales; pretty
checked and striped ginghams and madras.
Sam novel "Jumper" effects are shown
also some little waist dresses with high
aeeka and three-quarter length sleeves.
Soma trimmed la pretty braided effects.
LAO, Bl.aa, 7 so and aa low as Mo
A -jvTBsTU.a rOUsTTAIITHAD.
If we haveat what you wish In the way
f "xaillnutlaa fixings," make up yonr mind
that It cannot he had lor we carry BT
XBTTXraia worth while for little ones.
infant's night gar
ments for summer
OMAHA, - FRIDAY. JUNE
officiating and trade the prayer service of
the senate impressive rather than perfuno
tory. It was his habit to repeat the Lord's
prayer and for many years after he as
sumed his office he would ssk the senators
to'joln with him in doing so. On account,
however, of repeated failures to obtain a
response, he at last desisted In his prac
tice, but he never himself ceased the re
petition of that 'prayer at a rart of his
As long as he was able to do so Dr. Hale
made It a practice to visit the senator at
their seats. It Is not usual for the sen I,
to take notice" ot the death of one of Its
offloers, but on acoount of the unique posi
tion of the decedent. It is probably that a
departure will be made and that before
adjournment today the attention of the
senate will be officially directed to" the sad
event. .. . .. . , ..
President Tsft, upon being Informed cf
Dr. Hale -death. .eent a telegram ot con
dolence to Mr,, Hrle...
CONDEMN LAKE TO GULF PLAN
(Continued from First Page.)
as an auxiliary, will achieve permanence
of channel, which cannot be obtained by
dredglp alone, the report declared.
Gets Utile Information.
In considering the Commercial phases of
the- question, the special board reported
that although it had sought to obtain from
commercial organisations fact as to the
prospective commerce which .requires a
fourteen-foot channel; It has received very
little definite Information. It added :hat
no actual Marge futnre developments - of
commerce are yet In sight. '
The position was taken that ocean and
lake vessels, ' such as would require a
fourteen-foot Instead of a nine-foot chan
nel, would not be an economic means of
transporting - produces on the river. : Due
to the necessity of building an ocean ves
sel of sufficient strength to resist storms,
us cost in tne united states was estimated
at about )71 for each ton of freight car
ried. On the . Great 'Lakes the cost was
estimated at (41 60.
The Mississippi river steamboats and
barges capable of transporting 10,000 tons
of freight) on art eight and one-half-foot
draft, cartibe built for about 111 per ton
of freight carried, it was estimated. Fur
thermore, the board pointed out, a modern
lake freighter Is poorly constructed for
navigating a tortuous river with a swift
current. When a new type of vessel has
been designed, the board suggested, there
will be an immediate demand for a chan
nel of greater depth-than fourteen feet.
Why Commerce Has Declined.
The decline in. the .commerce of the river
has not arisen, the board concluded, from
its lack of navigability, but from the re
duction in the amount. of material avail
able for shipment, by river. In this con
nection it is stated that the present con
dition of this waterway appears to tjave
been 'generally .overlooked, "and few people
who have npL specially examined It realise
what has been accomplished . there al
The board, says a niqe-foot channel would
not necessitate .yie ."diversion from the
great lakes of a .water supply which will
affect the channels, through which it Im
mense commerce parses." . .
Estimates of ..the. .cost of constructing the
fourteen-foot channel were given, but-the
combined . method ot regularlxatlon - and
bank protection, am) ..dredging Is deemed
more practical than th method of dredging-
alone. , , . . j, ,
General Marsha, chief of the engineers.
approved the . opinion (u regard to the
methods of Improvement, except that he
did not consider it practicable o obtain
a ruJnJmum. ieptJju.pX .fourteen feet be
tween fit Louis nV CaJrfl by, mean of
locks and movabl darns'.' A local study of
the local sedhnent-bearing features of the
Mississippi Ipduced' him to reach this con
clusion. Furthermore he said he is unable
to recommend that. a fourteen-foot channel
at low water can be maintained below
Cairo by open river Improvement. -
WILL REPRESENT THE COURT
Attorney Appointed to Act In Reopen
ing; fit Gnaaenhelin Divorce
Case Set for July-1.
CHICAGO, June 10. Judge Honor today
appointed Attorney Fyffo to represent the
court at th roicnlng of the divorce suit
t. uuHsenneim against William
Guggenheim of the so-called Smelter trust.
Or. Tuesday Jujge Honors ordered the
Guggenhelms to show cause why the dl-
voreev secured in this city In 1901 should
not be set aside on the grounds of fraud.
It will be Mr. Fyffe's duty to mak a
thorough Investigation into the case and
report to the court concerning the charges
of fraud.. 1 The time to show causa is re
turnable Until July 1.
WASHINGTON. June lo!-Forecast f
the weather for Friday and Saturday:
or Nebraska,- Colorado and Wyoming
Generally fair Friday and Saturday.
For South Dakota Generally fair Frldsv
and Saturday. -
For Iowa and Missouri Fair Fridav n
For Kansas Fair In east, shower. . i
west portion Friday; Saturday, fair.
For Montana Fair and warmer FrMu
and Saturday. - -,
Temperature at Omaha yesterday:
6 a. m..
a. m. .
T a. nv.
I a. m..
i a. nv.
10 a. m..
11 a. m..
1 p. m..
t p. m..
I p. nv.
, Local Record
OFFICE OK THE WEATHER BUREAU,
OMAHA. June 10. Official record of tem
perature and precipitation compared with
the corresponding day of the last three
years: MOt. 190. MOT. DM.
Maximum temperature ., 64 t6 74 76
Temperature and precipitation departures
from the normal at Omaha since March 1
and compared with the last two years:
Normal temperature..- 70
Deficiency for the day 7
Total deficiency since March 1 S24
Normal precipitation 14 Inch
Deficiency for the . day 16 inch
Total rainfall since March 1 1.64 Inches
Deficiency since March 1 1 86 Inches
Excess for cor, period in 1S08. .5 Jo inches
Deficiency for cor. period In 1M7..I.11 Inches
Report from Station at T P.
Station and State Tein.
of Weather. T p. m.
Bismarck, clqudy,'. 64
Chicago, clear to
Cheyenne, raining 66
Davenport, cloudy 70
Ixnver. part cloudy 64
Helena, raining 61 1
Huron, part cloudy 70
Kansas City, clear 61 '
Norttj Platte, clear 6
Omaha, cloudy , 61 -
Rapid City, cloudy M
St. tuis, part cloudy 74
St. Paul, cloudy 74
Salt l.ak City, deaf it
Valentine; part cloudy M
Wtlllston.-: cloudy.-.. 64
CqAV f pi m!
, ihrW . 1 p. m.
t p. m.
, t p. m.
10 p. m
61 - .00
64 ' T
to i n
61 ' .01
U A. WELSH, Local Forecaster.
AT HARTMAN CAIIN WEDDING
Notable Nuptials Celebrated
Temple Israel Latt Night
SECOND IN FAMILY THIS TXAB
ride Attended by Her Mater. Mrs.
Wlliaark, M ho Wns Bride Her
self But a Few Months
Prominent among the weddings In June
was that of Miss Hasel Cahn. daughter of
Mr. Albert Cahn and Mr. Stanley Hart
man, which was solemnised ' Thursday
evening at 8 o'clock at Temple Israel,
Rabbi Frederick Cohn officiating. Tha
Temple was profusely decorated with large
bouquets of pink peonies and'ihe altar
banked with palms. The organ loft was
covered with southern smilax. Preceding
the ceremony, Miss Myrtle Moses, daintily
gowned In pale pink satin, ssng "Thou Art
My All." During the solo the ushers
stretched the ribbons. To the strain ot the
Lohengrin wedding march the bridal party
entered by the north aisle. The ushers,
walking two and two, came first, Mr.
Louis Hlller and Mr. Melville Felsenheld
of Baltimore, Mr. Melvin Emerlch of Chi
cago and Mr. George Duncan of Omaha.
Bridal Party In l'lnk.
Miss Helen Hartman of Baltimore, sister
bf 'the groom, maid of honor, came next,
each of the bride's attendants walking
alone. Her gown of pink silk mull w-as
trimmed with fillet lace and made empire
with Dutch neck and round length. Miss
M Hired Hartman of Chicago and Miss
Florence Hlller were the bridesmaids, and
were gowned like the maid of hortor. Each
wore a wreath of pink sweet peas In the
hair and carried a white garden hat filled
with sweet peas and ferns, tied with large
bows of pink Illusion. Mrs. Isidore Wit
mark of New York City, sister of the bride,
was matron of honor and wore her wed
ding gown of ivory satin. She carried- a
shower of pink sweet peas.
The bride entered with her father, and
was beautiful in an Imported white llngerio
gown, hand embroidered and elaborately
trimmed with bands of baby Irish lace.
The gown was made princess, entrain, and
the bride carried a shower bouquet of
lilies of the valley. The long tulle veil
was held back from her face and a semi
wreath of lilies of the valley held the veil
in place' The bride gave each ot her at
tendants a bar pln'of pink enamel set wi-.h
pearls, and the groom's gift to the ushers
were scarf pins in dragon design set with
a pearl and a diamond. This is the second
large wedding to be solemnised at the
Tempi Israel, the first being that of the
bride's sisters, Mrs. Isidore Wltmark and
Informnl Reception Follows. -
A small and Informal reception was given
at the home of Mr. Cahn following the
ceremony. The house had the same color
scheme of pink and was a bower of pink
peonies and ferns. The dining room table
was especially attractive with a Japanese
embroidered cloth with a centerpiece of
pink peonies. All of the lights through
the rooms were shaded in pink. Tho
guests Included relative and a few inti
mate friends. Assisting were the members
of the wedding party, Mrs. Martin Cabn
of Chloago, Mrs. Philip Swgrtt, Mrs. Sam
uel Frank and Mlq May Murphy.
Mr. and Mrs. Hartman left for the east,
where they will take the St. ' Lawrence
river trip, visiting the Thousand Islands
and Lake George, after which they will
go'. to New -York. ' They win be at home
in Omaha after September 1. The bride
has a charming personality and her many
friends are pleased that her marriage will
not take her away from Omaha. Mr. Hart
man,' who has lived her but two yeirs,
comes from Baltimore and Is one of tho
promising young business men of the city.
He Is manager of the Hartman Furniture
company. The young people were the re
cipients many handsome gifts, promi
nent among these being the complete din
ner service in sliver, the different pieces
being given by several of the relatives.
Groom's Bister Engaged.
An Interesting surprise at the reception
was the announcement ot the engagement
of Miss Helen Hartman, sister ot the
groom and one of his bridal party, to Mr.
Melville Felsenheld, who served as on of
the ushers. Both young people reside in
Baltimore, Md., and their wedding will
take place In the early autumn. Telegrams
announcing the engagement were sent to
the home and out-of-town friend Thurs
day afternoon, and during the evening
many message ot congratulation wer f
celved in reply.
Many ot our ultisens are drifting towards
Bright disease by neglecting symptoms
of kidney and blad4er trouble which
Foley Kidney Remedy will quickly cur.
Sold by all druggists.
(Continued fram First Page.)
ulate the rhot Important member of the
Preceding the meeting at the Whit
House a luncheon wa given at the Cosmos
club to the Wright and th visiting mem
bar of th Aro Club of America by th
Aero club ot Washington.
Is nn All-Day Af fnlr.
Tne day was one ot celebration in honor
of the Wrights from the time they arrived
early In the morning until T o'clock to
night, when they left for Dayton. The
brother walked together to th office of
General James Allen, the chief signal offi
cer, to consult him about the official trials
of their aeroplane, which ar to be re
.umed by Orvllle Wright.
C. E. Taylor, th mechanic who accom
panied Orvllle to Fort Myer last summer,
will set up the aeroplane at Fort Myer,
and it is expected the flights will be re
sumed op June II. The test must be con
cluded by June K, but It Is believed the
time will be extended If necessary.
Orvill Wright said the machine will be
practically identical with that used by him
last year, with th exception of an Im
provement on the guy wlrea supporting
th rudder. The same motor that was used
on th machine that was wrecked will be
used In the new aeroplane. It will be sent
to Washington early next week.
Before leaving for home tonljnt th
Wright party wer entertained at dinner
by Charles Jerome Edwards, treasurer of
the Aero Club of A merle .
AEROPLANE WEARS COMPLETION
Fly I war Machine Will Be Bendy Next
Week for fort Myer (Tests.
DAYTON, O.. June 10 The aeroplane to
he used In the Fort Myer flight will be
completed in time for shipment Monday
r Tuesday nest Charles Taylor, the ma
chinist wh wat with Orvllle Wtght in his
former flight at Fort Myer,- will go with
th machine and hav it ready for action
whan th aviators arrive.
Th brother will return to Dayton Sat.
urday and remain Vintll after the relebra
Uon, June 17 and 1. They, will then pio-
at Clearance Sale Prices!
.Tailored Suits of the better kind radically re
duced in price bo as to effect an entire clearance.
We have hundreds of them left which we offer .
Friday as follows: ' : r
Values up to $25 at $10.00
Values up to $35 at $15.00
Values up to $45 at $19.75
r .x FOOD CENTER. T J J
1.000 lbs. Brook Trout, lb..lOH;
BOO Hit. Fogies, lb Iftc
1.000 lbs. Black Bass, lb 25c
800 bg. Lake Superior White Fish,
lb. . . . . . . . . ; 15c
500 lbs. Pom pa no. lb 83c
Soft Shell Crabs, Scallops,
Pickerel, Halibut, etc., at equally low prices.
Country Butter, per lb 20c , 1-lb. frames Honey ,12 Uc
Eggs, par dozen 20c
Nebraska Made Cheese, per lb. 15c
Evaporated Peaches, per lb. . . .8c
We have fresh Alligator Pears
Celery, fresh Mushrooms, fancy Egg
at lowest market prices
ceed to Washington to carry out their
contract. The flights will be made by Or
Case Against ,
Mrs. Kaufman n
Hail Servant Continues Testimony
and Gives Evidence Considered
.' Damaging to Defendant.
FLANDREAU, 8. D., Jun W.-(Spclal
Telegram.) The state reded Jn prosecution
oi Mrs Moses Kauf mann for the murder
of Agnes Polreis, her servant,, at 4:30 this
afternoon: The defense will begin at 10
o'clock tomorrow morning if Judge Rice,
as expected, overrules a motion to lnstruot
a verdict of acquittal.
Peter Erlckson, the man servant in the
Kaufmann home at the time of the girl's
death, concluded his testimony today. He
told how on Friday morning, the day of
the girl's death, he found or. th wall and
floof of. her room blood spots, and also
that he noticed that the girl's hair was
matted with blood, which be did not see
the previous afternoon.
The state will claim from hla testimony,
and that of Mrs. .Cordelia Udell, ta neigh
bor, who was told by Mrs. Kaufmann that
sh was alone -with the girl all the last
night, that the mortal Injuries were In
flicted during- that night. Erlckson also
told hat on the night of the girl's death
Mrs. Kaufmann asked him to stay with
her till Mr. Kaufmann came, and that sh
walked up and down th room, wringing
her hands, crying, "What shall I do? What
will become of me?"
Dr. Sweeney of St. .Paul and Dr. Craft
of Minneapolis, both experts In mental and
nervous diseases, declared In answer to
hypothetical questions, that the blood clot
found on the girl' brain beneath the cut
on her ' head was caused by external in
jury and that' such Injury and hemorrhage
caused the girl's death from shock.
Rifled Pouch is
Found by Agents
Stolen Bag Believed to Have Been
Emptied of Fifty Thousand Dol
; Ian by Robbers.
CHAMPAIOf. 111.. June 10.-A discarded
and empty - reglatered - mall pouch, th
contents of which It is believed were worth
more than SM.000 in Jewelry and curreney,
was found today by officer and United
State agent searching for the thieves who
stole it lsst night from an Illinois Central
train as it stood at the atatlon. The loss
wa not discovered until the train had de
parted. The sack taken was a through
pouch from Chicago to St. Louis.
MOTBntSirTS Or OOSAJT
I4SW YORK.... BlvSchw
Niw YORK Komt Albert...
NEW TOR K J. . . Tauten te
NEW YORK.... San lilorslo
NfcW YrtRK.... Muatllt
HALIFAX . ...Can basln--
Ql'If NSTOWN. Irarala
GENOA Ra Italia
MONTREAL-. . . Qiamptan
.a, w. Dr Oraiae.
The Laundry with the
red wagon has grown''
every minute since it
Gentlemen by the thous
and can tell ypu why.
t FOR FRIDAY
200 lbs. fresh Eel, lb 18c
1.000 lbs. Red Snapper (whole
fish), lb.. 15c; sliced 18c
1,000 lbs. Filet do Sole, U...16c
1,000 lbs. Dressed Buffalo, 1 b.0 4c
Frog Legs, per dozen ..25c
Lake Trout, Grapples, Cat Fish, Pike,
2-lb. cans Sweet Corn, dot.
Lemons, per dozen .......
. . .70c
. . .15o
Bananas, per dozen .......... 10c
fresh Mangoes, Sapadlllas, fresh
Plant, Cantaloupes, Water Melon-r
TMt sntuaat-f arena
. .. ..-v
June Clearing Sale
Three Distinct Features
THE 500 CAFE
Popular Prices "
Wi bar no meal ticket to U
beoaus we know you'll com back
after one Tlatt anyway.
Follow The Crowd
It will take you to
The Calumet !
Tor an Original Plate ninne. ' '
BO VDS 4th Dig Week
lixvaoAT KArorxia "
THE WOODWARD STOCK CO.',
' Presenting : . . rf
THE MARRIAGE CF WU. ASHE
I'ltovs or auuwABB"
OMAHA vs. OES MOINES
June 9, 10, 11, 12
VINTON STREET PARK
tVMM 11TB. X.A9IB8T OAT.
0 ABU CAXX.SO AX S.t.
i Don.-, isot: lad- Arisoa.
U.X.USJTBATS9 SOSTOa, 1 Mp
1 to S) 7 to 11 p. m. ,u
mtw a-a-egraai saaday and Tboraday.
HILLMAN STOCK CO.
The Miller's Daughter
Adatton, lo and SOo.
SSXT WMaVA MAW Or nfTBTBBT.
PIC N I C
VAT CONCORDIA PARK '
rortnsrly Ruier's Psrk on West Cen
ter street, ilvtn by th ' v
BAT CBS AT, iVMU It
Amusements of all kinds. Everybody
toitn. Carryalls ever. JO minute, (row
end of car line to para. Colon music
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